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I am

Quincy College

Quincy and Plymouth campuses www.quincycollege.edu

Fall 2009


I am

Quincy College Allison Johnston Surgical Technology Major Hometown: Weymouth, MA


Quincy College Fall 2009 Academic Calendar

Table of Contents

Open House at Newport Hall

August 20 6:00 to 8:00 pm Student Orientation Sept. 1 6:00 to 8:00 pm Fall Classes Begin Sept. 2 MW Classes Meet Sept. 2 – Dec. 14 TTh Classes Meet Sept. 3 – Dec. 10 Friday Classes Sept. 4 – Dec. 11 (Exams Dec. 18) Class Add/Drop Period Sept. 2 – 9 Labor Day (College Closed) Sept. 5 – 7 Columbus Day (College Closed) Oct. 10 – 12 Last Day to Apply for January Graduation Oct. 16 Veterans’ Day (College Closed) Nov. 11 Last Day to Withdraw and receive a Nov. 13 grade of “W” Thanksgiving Recess Begins (College Nov. 25 Closes at 4pm) Thanksgiving Recess (College Closed) Nov. 26 – 29 Last Day of Classes — Day Classes Dec. 14 Final Exams Dec. 16, 17, 18 (Friday classes only), 21, 22 College Closed Dec. 24 (noon), 25 Winter Intersession Dec. 29, 30, Jan. 4, 5, 6, 7, 11, 12, 13, 14 College Closed Dec. 31 (noon), Jan. 1 Winter Commencement Jan. 9 Last Day to Withdraw — Winter Jan. 11 Intersession

Contact Information Quincy and Plymouth Campuses

General Information New Student Information Enrollment Services Placement Assessment Business Office Financial Aid Bookstore Plymouth Campus Information, Enrollment & Placement

800-698-1700 617-984-1710 617-984-1650 617-984-1710 617-984-1630 617-984-1620 617-773-4849 508-747-0400

Campus Building Locations North Quincy Newport Hall, 150 Newport Ave. Ext, North Quincy, MA 02171 Quincy Center Temple Hall, 17 Temple Street, Quincy, MA 02169 Saville Hall, 24 Saville Avenue, Quincy, MA 02169 College Bookstore, 1357 Hancock St., Quincy, MA 02169 Plymouth 36 Cordage Park Circle, Suite 228, Plymouth, MA 02360

MBTA Access Quincy College is conveniently located on the MBTA Red Line. The T stops right outside the door of our Quincy Campus. For detailed directions to our Quincy and Plymouth campuses, visit our website at www.quincycollege.edu.

Academic Calendar. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

1

Contact Information. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

1

Campus Building Locations. . . . . . . .

1

President’s Message . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

2

Associate Degree & Certificate Programs. . . . . . . . . . . .

2

Admissions Advising & Enrollment Services. . . . . . . . . . . . .

3

Student Services. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

4

Quincy Campus Course Listings. . . .

7-12

Plymouth Campus Course Listings .

12-13

Online Courses. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

14

Course Descriptions. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16-20, 25-31 Admissions Application. . . . . . . . . . .

21-22

Registration Form. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

24

Non-Traditional Semesters: Quincy Campus. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

34-35

Non-Traditional Semesters: Plymouth Campus. . . . . . . . . . . . . .

35

Community & Workforce Education Courses. . . . . . . . . . . . . .

37-39

Board of Governors & College Cabinet . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

42

Accreditation & Non-Discrimination Policy. . . . . . .

42

Financial Aid . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

43

Refunds and Deposits. . . . . . . . . . . . .

43

Tuition and Fees . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

44

New for Fall 2009 Associate Degree Program in Clinical Laboratory Science

Cover Photo: Debora Reis Moretto Paralegal Studies Major Hometown: Tangará da Serra, Mato Grosso, Brazil Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

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President’s Message Dear Readers, I am continually amazed at the lightening speed with which our lives are changing! I was in a meeting the other day in which I asked one of our brilliant techies to create something on our employee network. The next thing I know he’s saying — “Oh, you want a Wiki!” (How do I spell that???) Now I’m reading about cloud computing, geo-everything, and smart objects. For years I’ve been predicting that the “hand-held device” (blackberry? i-phone? whatever!) would replace the laptop in record time, but every innovation has multiplied change in such exponential ways, that I’m starting to feel bombarded with new terms and technologies every day! Actually, Quincy College is speeding along with these changes. Cloud computing is just around the corner, our student portal is becoming more and more useful, both for students’ service needs and for their academic enhancements, and some faculty use the portal for nearly everything. Our Wi-Fi is constantly being accessed in every building, and we’re getting ready to add streaming video capacity to our “smartish” classrooms. All in all, however, everyone has experienced dramatic, sometimes unpredictable, and speedy change during the last year. Careers and businesses that have been landmarks for decades have disappeared while new “green” industries proliferate… we’ve even discussed planting atop Saville Hall when we put in a new roof! Half the time I don’t know if I’m tweeting (twittering?) or texting or tilting at wind turbines. When Susie Ormon says “don’t pay off your credit cards… pay only the minimum payment and save instead” it’s obvious the whole world has spun off its axis!

Yet this is our world today, and we have to work even harder to keep up, gain expertise, and secure our place in the future. Every career has technology that must be mastered. Every technology has some efficiency that may make your learning easier. Every course has more content — much of it available in a multitude of platforms. Every aspect of your life is filled with choices — it’s truly wonderful that cereal no longer comes in just five varieties, but now we all have to educate ourselves fully about each choice we make. I hope you will take some time to look through this bulletin and check out our website so you learn about Quincy College before you make your choice for college this fall. Quincy College is a new kind of flexible, technically adept, smart institution peopled with warm, caring, and knowledgeable professionals. You can get the answers you need and the help that will set you on the path to an unexpected future, where each new opportunity for choice explodes with possibilities. Life is no longer simple; it’s exciting! Education no longer leads down the same old paths; we’ve got new programs every semester and each leads to an amazing array of sequels! So dive into fall at Quincy College and discover the many varied opportunities we can offer — opportunities for both academic exploration and self-discovery. See you soon! Sue Harris

President

Mission Statement As an open access institution which encourages academic achievement, diversity, economic opportunity and lifelong learning, Quincy College facilitates valuable learning relationships with students whose educational and professional futures might otherwise remain unrealized. Associate Degree Programs Accounting Business Management Business Transfer Clinical Laboratory Science Computer Administrative Support Computer Science Criminal Justice Concentration in • Criminal Justice Transfer • Law Enforcement

Certificate Programs Early Childhood Education Elementary Education Transfer Exercise Science/ Personal Training* Fine Arts: Concentration in • Drama • Music • Visual Arts General Studies Healthcare Administration Human Services

Liberal Arts: Concentration in • Behavioral Science • English • History/Government • Humanities • Mathematics • Psychology • Social Sciences • Sociology Natural Science Nursing* Paralegal Studies

Accounting Computer Science Early Childhood Education Exercise Science/ Personal Training* Healthcare Administration Law Enforcement Paralegal Studies Phlebotomy* Practical Nursing* Surgical Technology* * Allied Health Programs

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Quincy College • Education & Beyond


Admissions Advising and Enrollment Services New Students

Quincy College is an open enrollment college providing higher education to students with a high school diploma or GED. Admissions and Enrollment Services are available to assist students with all aspects of the application and registration process. Students are encouraged to visit or call the Admissions Office during business hours to learn more about Quincy College. Walk-in registration for fall courses is held Monday through Thursday from 8:00 am to 7:00 pm and on Fridays from 8:00 am to 4:00 pm. Students may register now at the Enrollment Services Office located at Newport Hall in North Quincy, Room 120 or at the Plymouth Campus located at 36 Cordage Park Circle, Suite 228. All new degree and certificate seeking students must submit an admissions application (pages 21 and 22), pay an application fee, and complete an assessment before registering for fall classes. Quincy College is authorized, under federal law, to enroll non-immigrant alien students.

Allied Health programs at Quincy College are not open enrollment programs. These include the Associate Degree in Nursing Program, Associate Degree in Exercise Science/Personal Training Program, Practical Nursing Certificate Program, Surgical Technology Certificate Program, Phlebotomy Certificate Program and Exercise Science/ Personal Training Certificate Program. Students interested in applying to Allied Health programs at Quincy College are required to pass an admissions exam. Prospective students must also successfully fulfill certain pre-requisites before applying for admission to the program. Having passed the exam and fulfilled the pre-requisite courses, prospective students may apply to the Allied Health Program for admission. Students are encouraged to contact Allied Health Admissions at 617-984-1710 or visit the Quincy College website at www.quincycollege.edu. to obtain more information.

Transfer Programs and Agreements

Current Students

Returning students have the following options to register for fall classes: in person, mail, fax, or online at www.quincycollege.edu. Walk-in registration for fall courses is held Monday through Thursday from 8:00 am to 7:00 pm and on Fridays from 8:00 am to 4:00 pm. Students may register now at the Enrollment Services Office located at Newport Hall in North Quincy, Room 120 or at the Plymouth Campus located at 36 Cordage Park Circle, Suite 228. The required admissions and registration forms are included with this bulletin (pages 21 and 22). Tuition must be paid in full at the time of registration for all courses. Cash, personal checks, Discover, MasterCard and Visa are acceptable forms of payment.

Enrollment and Admissions Contact Information Quincy Campus

Allied Health Admissions

Plymouth Campus

In Person

150 Newport Avenue Ext. 36 Cordage Park Circle Room 120 Suite 228 North Quincy Plymouth

Mail

Quincy College Enrollment Services 150 Newport Avenue Ext. Quincy, MA 02171

Quincy College Enrollment Services 36 Cordage Park Circle Suite 228 Plymouth, MA 02360

Fax

617-984-1794

508-747-8169

Online

www.quincycollege.edu.

www.quincycollege.edu.

Additional Information

617-984-1710 or 617-984-1650

508-747-0400

Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

Most Quincy College credit courses are accepted for transfer to other colleges and universities. Quincy College has agreements with several institutions which allow graduates of some Associate Degree programs to transfer with advanced standing in specific baccalaureate programs. The courses taken at Quincy College count towards the bachelor’s degree just as if they had been taken at the four-year school. Quincy College students transfer to a wide variety of colleges and universities including Bridgewater State University, University of Massachusetts Boston, Suffolk University, Northeastern University, Cambridge College, Emmanuel College, Lesley College and others. For more information about the college transfer program or to facilitate the transfer of credits earned at Quincy College, call the Admissions Office at 617-984-1710.

Pre-College and High School Programs

Quincy College has articulation agreements and dual enrollment programs with area high schools designed to allow students to earn college credits while still in high school. These off-campus credit classes, which are available at a number of participating area high schools, help students make a smooth transition from high school to college. In addition, high school students may enroll in courses at Quincy College, with permission from their guidance counselor, at a reduced tuition rate. For a list of participating schools or to learn more about the programs, contact Enrollment Services at 617-984-1650.

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Student Services Student Advising

Quincy College is dedicated to providing students with a course of study that suits their individual needs and schedules. Our Admissions Office is available to assist students in the selection of programs and courses and to answer any questions about Quincy College. Students may visit the Admissions Office at Newport Hall, Room 121 in North Quincy during regular business hours: Monday through Thursday from 8:00 am to 7:00 pm and on Fridays from 8:00 am to 4:00 pm. Appointments may be arranged by calling the Admissions Office at 617-984-1710.

Tutoring Services

The Nicastro Learning Center offers free tutoring services to Quincy College students at the Quincy and Plymouth campuses. Both peer and professional tutors work with students who may be experiencing difficulties with specific subjects, including English, ESL, Math, Science, Accounting, Computer Science and Allied Health, or specific skills, like writing, reading comprehension, time management, note taking, and study strategies. The Learning Center also provides computer terminals at which students may access tutorials and learning software. For more information, call 617-984-1664 or stop by the Center in Newport Hall, Room 254, in North Quincy.

Career Center

The new Career Center at Quincy College provides a comprehensive approach to career counseling and advisement with a wide array of services, resources, and programs including: educational and career planning, job searches and placement, resume writing and interviewing techniques, and more. Call the Career Center for an appointment at 617-984-1718.

Life Balance Counseling

Life Balance Counseling supports students, in confidence and with appropriate referrals, to develop the plans they need to overcome obstacles and achieve their academic goals. The Life Balance Office, located in Newport Hall, Room 242, North Quincy, is available to students who may be struggling with personal issues that are causing them anxiety or interfering with their academic performance. Life Balance Counseling is free, confidential and available to all Quincy College students. To see a counselor, visit the Life Balance office or call 617-984-1681 or 617-984-1692.

Disabilities Services

Inquiries regarding services for students with disabilities or any questions about Sections 503/504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 or the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 may be referred to Susan Bossa, Executive Director of Student Support Services/ADA Coordinator: 150 Newport Ave Ext, Quincy, MA 02171, 617-984-1656, or at sbossa@quincycollege.edu.

Library

The Francis Anselmo Library is located in Newport Hall, Room 103, in North Quincy. Resources in the library include a collection of over 23,000 volumes, over 100 periodicals, and audio/visual materials. Students may also request materials from area libraries through the college’s inter-library loan program. Online resources include over 20 research databases and an electronic book collection, accessible from the Anselmo Library website (www.quincycollegelibrary.org). The library will be open during the fall on Monday through Thursday 8 am to 8 pm, Friday 8 am to 4:00 pm, and on Saturday from 8 am-1 pm (excluding holidays). Students may call the Library at 617-984-1680.

Bookstore

The Bookstore is located at 1357 Hancock Street in Quincy Center, near City Hall. Required textbooks, manuals, supplies and apparel are available at the Bookstore. For additional information and hours, contact the bookstore at 617-773-4849 or visit the website at www.qc.bkstr.com.

Parking

Students are required to purchase parking permits to park in the Newport Hall parking lot. Students may purchase permits for the entire semester in the Enrollment Office, Newport Hall, Room 120, in North Quincy. Parking is available on a first-come, first-served basis. Students must present their auto registration when applying for a parking permit. Quincy College is not responsible for theft or damage to students’ property or vehicles. Cars parked without a permit will be ticketed and/or towed at the vehicle owner’s expense. Tickets are payable to the City of Quincy. There is no reserved parking for Saville Hall or Temple Hall in Quincy Center. Students are encouraged to use public transportation or park in area garages and on city streets.

Food Service

A café, located on the ground floor of Newport Hall in North Quincy, is open from 7:30 am to 2:30 pm. Food is served at the following times: 7:30 am to 10:30 am (breakfast), 10:30 am to 11:30 am (snacks & beverages), 11:30 am to 1:30 pm (lunch), and 1:30 pm to 2:30 pm (snacks & beverages). Vending machines with hot and cold snacks are also located in the Student Lounge in Newport Hall.

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Quincy College • Education & Beyond


I am

Quincy College Charles Obasiolu Business Major and U.S. Military Veteran Hometown: Detroit, Michigan


I am

Quincy College Jennifer McDonough Elementary Education Major and Full-Time Mother Hometown: Plymouth, MA


Quincy Campus Course Listings Course

Sc

Course Title

Bldg Days

Accounting ACC 101 01 Accounting I ACC 101 02 Accounting I ACC 101 03 Accounting I ACC 101 04 Accounting I ACC 101 76 Accounting I ACC 101 79 Accounting I ACC 101 91 Accounting I ACC 102 01 Accounting II ACC 102 02 Accounting II ACC 102 80 Accounting II ACC 102 91 Accounting II ACC 201 01 Accounting III ACC 202 91 Accounting IV ACC 205 01 Managerial Accounting ACC 206 91 Cost Accounting ACC 209 01 Federal Taxation Allied Health ALH 107 90 Orientation to Health Care ALH 107 91 Orientation to Health Care ALH 140 01 Medical Terminology ALH 149 01 Applied A&P for Health Care Professionals ALH 149 02 Applied A&P for Health Care Professionals ALH 149 91 Applied A&P for Health Care Professionals ALH 203 91 Health Care Delivery Systems Arabic ARA 101 91 Arabic Language ARA 102 91 Arabic II Art ART 100 01 Fundamentals of Visual Art ART 100 02 Fundamentals of Visual Art ART 101 01 Basic Drawing ART 101 03 Basic Drawing ART 101 91 Basic Drawing ART 102 01 Advanced Drawing ART 103 01 Line, Color & Design ART 115 01 Basic Painting ART 115 91 Basic Painting ART 116 01 Advanced Painting ART 119 01 Photography I ART 119 02 Photography I ART 119 03 Photography I ART 119 91 Photography I ART 119 92 Photography I ART 120 01 Photography II – Photojournalism ART 120 91 Photography II – Photojournalism ART 201 01 Survey of Fine Arts ART 229 01 Survey of American Film ART 229 91 Survey of American Film ART 230 01 Art & Society

Time

MW MW TR F

Cr Start

End

N N N N O N N N N N N N N N N N

8:00a 11:20a 1:00p 9:00a 0:00 TR 6:00p M 6:00p MW 1:00p TR 11:20a TR 6:00p W 6:00p MW 9:40a T 6:00p TR 9:40a R 6:00p TR 8:00a

9:20a 3 12:40p 3 2:20p 3 11:50a 3 0:00 3 10:00p 3 9:15p 3 2:20p 3 12:40p 3 10:00p 3 9:00p 3 11:00a 3 9:00p 3 11:00a 3 9:00p 3 9:20a 3

09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/02 09/03 09/14 09/02 09/03 10/08 09/02 09/02 09/08 09/03 09/03 09/03

12/14 12/14 12/10 12/10 12/16 10/06 12/14 12/14 12/10 11/10 12/16 12/14 12/08 12/10 12/10 12/10

S T T T

S R M TR

12:00 9:00p 4:00p 1:50p

09/12 09/03 09/14 09/03

10/17 10/01 12/14 12/10

T TR

9:00a 6:00p 1:00p 12:00

1 1 3 4

1:00p 2:50p 4 09/03 12/10

T MW 6:00p 8:00p 4 09/02 12/09 T M

6:00p 9:15p 3 09/14 12/14

S W N T

6:00p 9:00p 3 09/02 12/16 6:00p 9:00p 3 09/08 12/09

S S S S S S S S S S N N N N N N N S N N S

8:00a 11:15a 3 12:30p 3:15p 3 9:00a 11:50a 3 8:00a 11:00a 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 11:20a 2:20p 3 9:00a 11:50a 3 12:20p 3:20p 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 11:20a 2:20p 3 11:20a 2:20p 3 11:20a 2:20p 3 11:20a 2:20p 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 3:00p 5:55p 3 11:20a 2:20p 3 6:00p 9:15p 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 11:20a 12:40p 3 6:00p 9:15p 3 8:00a 11:00a 3

M F W R T R F W W M M W R W R T M TR TR M T

09/14 09/04 09/02 09/03 09/08 09/03 09/04 09/02 09/02 09/14 09/14 09/02 09/03 09/02 09/03 09/08 09/14 09/03 09/03 09/14 09/08

12/14 12/11 12/09 12/10 12/08 12/11 12/12 12/09 12/16 12/14 12/14 12/09 12/10 12/09 12/10 12/08 12/14 12/10 12/10 12/14 12/10

Course

Sc

Course Title

Biology BIO 106 01 Nutrition BIO 106 02 Nutrition BIO 106 77 Nutrition BIO 106 91 Nutrition BIO 111 01 General Biology I BIO 111 02 General Biology I BIO 111 91 General Biology I BIO 121 01L General Biology I Lab BIO 121 02L General Biology I Lab BIO 121 03L General Biology I Lab BIO 121 91L General Biology I Lab BIO 131 01 Anatomy & Physiology I BIO 131 02 Anatomy & Physiology I BIO 131 03 Anatomy & Physiology I BIO 131 04 Anatomy & Physiology I BIO 131 05 Anatomy & Physiology I BIO 131 91 Anatomy & Physiology I BIO 131 92 Anatomy & Physiology I BIO 131 95 Anatomy & Physiology I BIO 131 98 Anatomy & Physiology I BIO 131 99 Anatomy & Physiology I BIO 132 01 Anatomy & Physiology II BIO 132 02 Anatomy & Physiology II BIO 132 03 Anatomy & Physiology II BIO 132 91 Anatomy & Physiology II BIO 132 95 Anatomy & Physiology II BIO 132 98 Anatomy & Physiology II BIO 132 99 Anatomy & Physiology II BIO 141 01L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab BIO 141 02L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab BIO 141 03L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab BIO 141 04L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab BIO 141 05L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab BIO 141 06L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab BIO 141 91L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab BIO 141 92L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab BIO 141 95L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab BIO 141 96L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab BIO 141 98L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab BIO 141 99L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab BIO 142 01L Anatomy & Physiology II Lab BIO 142 02L Anatomy & Physiology II Lab BIO 142 03L Anatomy & Physiology II Lab BIO 142 04L Anatomy & Physiology II Lab BIO 142 91L Anatomy & Physiology II Lab BIO 142 95L Anatomy & Physiology II Lab BIO 142 96L Anatomy & Physiology II Lab BIO 142 98L Anatomy & Physiology II Lab BIO 142 99L Anatomy & Physiology II Lab BIO 151 01 Microbiology BIO 151 02 Microbiology BIO 151 03 Microbiology BIO 151 91 Microbiology BIO 151 92 Microbiology

Bldg Days

N N O N S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S T T

Time

Cr Start

MW 11:20a 12:40p 3 TR 8:00a 9:20a 3 0:00 0:00 3 R 6:00p 9:00p 3 MW 11:20a 12:40p 3 TR 8:00a 9:20a 3 M 6:00p 8:45p 3 W 1:30p 3:30p 1 R 9:30a 11:25a 1 W 7:30a 9:25a 1 M 8:45p 10:30p 1 MW 8:00a 9:20a 3 MW 9:40a 11:00a 3 TR 9:40a 11:00a 3 F 9:00a 11:50a 3 TR 1:00p 2:20p 3 R 6:00p 8:45p 3 W 6:00p 8:40p 3 S 8:00a 10:55a 3 TR 6:00p 8:40p 3 MW 6:00p 9:00p 3 MW 11:20a 12:40p 3 TR 11:20a 12:40p 3 TR 1:00p 2:20p 3 T 6:00p 9:00p 3 S 10:00a 1:00p 3 TR 6:00p 8:40p 3 MW 6:00p 8:45p 3 M 11:30a 1:30p 1 W 9:30a 11:25a 1 F 1:30p 3:30p 1 R 11:30a 1:30p 1 M 9:30a 11:25a 1 W 7:30a 9:25a 1 T 6:00p 8:00p 1 8:45p 10:30p 1 W S 11:00a 1:00p 1 R 2:00p 5:55p 1 TR 8:45p 10:30p 1 MW 4:00p 5:55p 1 W 11:30a 1:30p 1 M 7:30a 9:25a 1 T 1:30p 3:30p 1 F 11:30a 1:25p 1 T 4:00p 5:55p 1 S 8:00a 9:55a 1 R 2:00p 5:55p 1 TR 8:45p 10:30p 1 MW 4:00p 5:55p 1 MW 9:40a 11:00a 3 TR 8:00a 9:20a 3 F 9:00a 11:50a 3 R 6:00p 9:00p 3 W 6:00p 9:00p 3

09/02 09/03 09/02 09/03 09/02 09/03 09/14 09/02 09/03 09/02 09/14 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/04 09/03 09/03 09/02 09/12 09/03 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/08 09/12 10/27 10/28 09/14 09/02 09/04 09/03 09/14 09/02 09/08 09/02 09/12 09/03 09/03 09/02 09/02 09/14 09/08 09/04 09/08 09/12 10/27 10/27 10/28 09/02 09/03 09/04 09/03 09/02

End

12/14 12/10 12/16 12/10 12/14 12/10 12/14 12/09 12/10 12/09 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/10 12/11 12/10 12/10 12/16 12/19 10/22 10/26 12/14 12/10 12/10 12/08 12/19 12/17 12/16 12/14 12/09 12/11 12/10 12/14 12/09 12/08 12/16 12/19 10/22 10/22 10/26 12/09 12/14 12/15 12/11 12/15 12/19 12/17 12/17 12/16 12/14 12/10 12/11 12/10 12/16

Building Codes • T=Temple Hall, 17 Temple Street, Quincy Center • S=Saville Hall, 24 Saville Avenue, Quincy Center • N=Newport Hall, 150 Newport Avenue Ext, North Quincy • O=Online

Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

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Quincy Campus Course Listings Course

Sc

Course Title

BIO 151 95 Microbiology BIO 152 01L Microbiology Lab BIO 152 02L Microbiology Lab BIO 152 03L Microbiology Lab BIO 152 04L Microbiology Lab BIO 152 91L Microbiology Lab BIO 152 92L Microbiology Lab BIO 152 95L Microbiology Lab Business BUS 101 01 Introduction to Business BUS 101 02 Introduction to Business BUS 101 03 Introduction to Business BUS 101 91 Introduction to Business BUS 202 91 Principles of Customer Service BUS 211 01 Intro to International Business BUS 220 01 Business Ethics BUS 220 91 Business Ethics Chemistry CHE 103 01 Introduction to Forensic Science CHE 113 01L Introduction Forensic Science Lab CHE 121 01 General Chemistry I CHE 121 02 General Chemistry I CHE 121 03 General Chemistry I CHE 121 77 General Chemistry I CHE 121 91 General Chemistry I CHE 122 95 General Chemistry II CHE 131 01L General Chemistry I Lab CHE 131 02L General Chemistry I Lab CHE 131 03L General Chemistry I Lab CHE 131 04L General Chemistry I Lab CHE 131 91L General Chemistry I Lab CHE 131 92L General Chemistry I Lab CHE 132 95L General Chemistry II Lab CHE 141 01 Introduction to Chemistry CHE 141 02 Introduction to Chemistry CHE 141 91 Introduction to Chemistry CHE 141 92 Introduction to Chemistry CHE 141 93 Introduction to Chemistry CHE 141 95 Introduction to Chemistry CHE 151 01L Introduction to Chemistry Lab CHE 151 02L Introduction to Chemistry Lab CHE 151 91L Introduction to Chemistry Lab CHE 151 92L Introduction to Chemistry Lab CHE 151 93L Introduction to Chemistry Lab CHE 151 95L Introduction to Chemistry Lab Chinese CHN 101 91 Chinese Language CHN 102 91 Chinese Language II Criminal Justice CJS 101 01 Introduction to Criminal Justice CJS 101 79 Introduction to Criminal Justice CJS 103 91 Criminology CJS 104 01 Law Enforcement & Society CJS 105 80 Criminal Evidence & Investigation CJS 107 01 Juvenile Delinquency

Bldg Days

Time

Cr Start

End

Course

S S S S S S S S

S W T F R T M S

10:00a 1:00p 11:30a 1:25p 9:30a 11:25a 12:00p 2:00p 11:30a 1:25p 6:00p 8:00p 6:00p 8:15p 8:00a 9:55a

3 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

09/12 09/02 09/08 09/04 09/03 09/08 09/14 09/12

12/19 12/12 12/15 12/11 12/10 12/08 12/14 12/19

N N N N N N N N

MW TR F T T MW TR W

1:00p 11:20a 9:00a 6:00p 6:00p 8:00a 9:40a 6:00p

2:20p 3 12:40p 3 11:50a 3 9:00p 3 9:00p 3 9:20a 3 11:00a 3 9:00p 3

09/02 09/03 09/04 09/08 9/08 09/02 09/03 09/02

12/14 12/10 12/11 12/08 12/08 12/14 12/10 12/16

S S S S S O T S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S S

TR T MW TR F

11:20a 12:40p 3 1:30p 3:30p 1 11:20a 12:40p 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 9:00a 11:50a 3 0:00 0:00 3 R 6:00p 9:00p 3 S 8:00a 10:55a 3 W 9:30a 11:25a 1 T 7:30a 9:25a 1 F 12:00p 2:00p 1 W 1:30p 3:30p 1 T 6:00p 8:00p 1 R 4:00p 5:55p 1 S 11:00a 1:00p 1 MW 9:40a 11:00a 3 TR 11:20a 12:40p 3 T 6:00p 8:40p 3 W 6:00p 9:00p 3 R 6:00p 8:45p 3 S 11:00a 2:00p 3 M 11:30a 1:25p 1 R 1:30p 3:30p 1 T 8:45p 10:30p 1 M 4:00p 5:55p 1 W 4:00p 5:55p 1 S 9:00a 10:55a 1

09/03 09/08 09/02 09/03 09/04 09/02 09/03 09/12 09/02 09/08 09/04 09/02 09/08 09/03 09/12 09/02 09/03 09/08 09/02 09/03 09/12 09/14 09/03 09/08 09/14 09/02 09/12

12/10 12/08 12/11 12/10 12/11 12/16 12/10 12/19 12/09 12/15 12/11 12/09 12/08 12/10 12/19 12/14 12/10 12/08 12/16 12/10 12/19 12/14 12/10 12/15 12/14 12/16 12/19

CJS 109 01 Criminal Law CJS 113 01 Drugs & Society CJS 117 01 Crisis Intervention & The Police CJS 121 01 Criminal Procedure CJS 122 90 Conflict & Dispute Resolution CJS 131 91 Intro to Homeland Security CJS 221 91 Domestic Violence CJS 224 81 Unequal Justice Clinical Laboratory Science CLS 101 01 Intro Clinical Lab Science & Safety CLS 102 01 Urinalysis & Body Fluids Computer Science CSA 213 01 Database Management/Access CSA 225 90 Desktop Publishing CSA 227 01 Website Design CSA 227 79 Website Design CSA 228 01 Graphics Application CSA 228 81 Graphics Application CSA 231 01 Microsoft Office I CSA 232 91 Microsoft Office II CSA 233 80 Multimedia Applications CSI 101 01 Introduction to Computers CSI 101 02 Introduction to Computers CSI 101 03 Introduction to Computers CSI 101 04 Introduction to Computers CSI 101 05 Introduction to Computers CSI 101 06 Introduction to Computers CSI 101 07 Introduction to Computers CSI 101 08 Introduction to Computers CSI 101 09 Introduction to Computers CSI 101 10 Introduction to Computers CSI 101 76 Introduction to Computers CSI 101 77 Introduction to Computers CSI 101 78 Introduction to Computers CSI 101 79 Introduction to Computers CSI 101 90 Introduction to Computers CSI 101 91 Introduction to Computers CSI 102 01 The Internet CSI 107 01 C++ Programming CSI 20001 Internet Programming CSI 216 01 Computer Concepts CSI 216 80 Computer Concepts CSI 217 01 Operating Systems CSI 219 91 Data Communications CSI 226 91 Unix With Linux CSI 229 91 Visual Basic CSI 233 81 Java Programming CSI 235 01 Computer Architecture CSI 242 90 Computer System Security CSI 297 01 Computer Science Internship Economics ECO 201 01 Microeconomics ECO 201 02 Microeconomics ECO 201 03 Microeconomics ECO 201 79 Microeconomics

T M T W

6:00p 9:15p 3 09/14 12/14 6:00p 9:00p 3 09/02 12/16

N N N N N N

9:40a 6:00p 6:00p 8:00a 6:00p 9:40a

MW TR M TR TR TR

11:00a 3 10:00p 3 9:15p 3 9:20a 3 10:00p 3 11:00a 3

09/02 09/03 09/14 09/03 10/08 09/03

12/14 10/06 12/14 12/10 11/10 12/10

Sc

Course Title

Bldg Days

Time

N N N N N N N N

11:20a 1:00p 11:20a 1:00p 9:00a 6:00p 6:00p 6:00p

MW MW TR TR S R W TR

S T S R

Cr Start

12:40p 3 2:20p 3 12:40p 3 2:20p 3 1:00p 3 9:00p 3 9:00p 3 10:00p 3

09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/12 09/03 09/02 11/12

End

12/14 12/14 12/10 12/10 11/21 12/10 12/16 12/17

7:30a 10:30a 3 09/08 12/08 8:30a 11:20a 3 09/03 12/10

N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N O O O N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N

MW S TR TR MW TR TR M TR MW MW MW MW MW TR TR TR TR F

8:00a 9:00a 9:40a 6:00p 9:40a 6:00p 8:00a 6:00p 6:00p 8:00a 9:40a 9:40a 11:20a 1:00p 8:00a 9:40a 9:40a 11:20a 9:00a 0:00 0:00 0:00 TR 6:00p S 9:00a W 6:00p TR 1:00p MW 11:20a TR 8:00a TR 11:20a TR 6:00p MW 1:00p M 6:00p W 6:00p R 6:00p TR 6:00p MW 8:00a S 9:00a 0:00

9:20a 3 1:00p 3 11:00a 3 10:00p 3 11:00a 3 10:00p 3 9:20a 3 9:15p 3 10:00p 3 9:20a 3 11:00a 3 11:00a 3 12:40p 3 2:20p 3 9:20a 3 11:00a 3 11:00a 3 12:40p 3 11:50a 3 0:00 3 0:00 3 0:00 3 10:00p 3 1:00p 3 9:00p 3 2:20p 3 12:40p 3 9:20a 3 12:40p 3 10:00p 3 2:20p 3 9:15p 3 9:00p 3 9:00p 3 10:00p 3 9:20a 3 1:00p 3 0:00 3

09/02 09/12 09/03 09/03 09/02 11/12 09/03 09/14 10/08 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/03 09/03 09/04 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/12 09/02 09/03 09/02 09/03 09/03 10/08 09/02 09/14 09/02 09/03 11/12 09/02 09/12 09/02

12/14 11/21 12/10 10/06 12/14 12/17 12/10 12/14 11/10 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/10 12/10 12/10 12/10 12/11 12/16 12/16 12/16 10/06 11/21 12/16 12/10 12/14 12/10 12/10 11/10 12/14 12/14 12/16 12/10 12/17 12/14 11/21 12/18

N N N N

MW TR F TR

12:40p 3 11:00a 3 11:50a 3 10:00p 3

09/02 09/03 09/04 09/03

12/14 12/10 12/11 10/06

11:20a 9:40a 9:00a 6:00p

Building Codes • T=Temple Hall, 17 Temple Street, Quincy Center • S=Saville Hall, 24 Saville Avenue, Quincy Center • N=Newport Hall, 150 Newport Avenue Ext, North Quincy • O=Online

8

Quincy College • Education & Beyond


Quincy Campus Course Listings Course

Sc

ECO 201 91 ECO 202 01 ECO 202 02 ECO 202 80 Education EDU 101 01 EDU 101 91 EDU 105 91 EDU 107 76 EDU 110 01 EDU 115 01 EDU 210 01 EDU 222 01 English ENG 09001 ENG 09002 ENG 09003 ENG 09004 ENG 09090 ENG 09091 ENG 09092 ENG 091 01 ENG 091 02 ENG 092 80 ENG 093 81 ENG 101 01 ENG 101 02 ENG 101 03 ENG 101 04 ENG 101 05 ENG 101 06 ENG 101 07 ENG 101 08 ENG 101 09 ENG 101 10 ENG 101 11 ENG 101 12 ENG 101 13 ENG 101 14 ENG 101 76 ENG 101 77 ENG 101 78 ENG 101 80 ENG 101 90 ENG 101 91 ENG 101 92 ENG 101 93 ENG 101 94 ENG 102 01 ENG 102 02 ENG 102 03 ENG 102 04 ENG 102 05 ENG 102 06 ENG 102 07

Course Title

Bldg Days

Time

End

Course

Microeconomics Macroeconomics Macroeconomics Macroeconomics

N N N N

6:00p 9:40a 8:00a 6:00p

9:15p 3 11:00a 3 9:20a 3 10:00p 3

09/14 09/02 09/03 10/08

12/14 12/14 12/10 11/10

Intro to Early Childhood Education N Intro to Early Childhood Education N Curriculum for Preschool Children N Health & Nutrition for Preschoolers O Observation & Participation N Children’s Literature N Seminar N Children With Special Needs N

9:40a 6:00p 6:00p 0:00 F 9:00a TR 11:20a M 1:00p MW 11:20a

11:00a 3 9:00p 3 9:15p 3 0:00 3 11:50a 3 12:40p 3 4:00p 3 12:40p 3

09/03 09/02 09/14 09/02 09/04 09/03 09/14 09/02

12/10 12/16 12/14 12/16 12/11 12/10 12/14 12/14

Basic Composition Basic Composition Basic Composition Basic Composition Basic Composition Basic Composition Basic Composition English Vocabulary English Vocabulary Critical Thinking Grammar English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition II English Composition II English Composition II English Composition II English Composition II English Composition II English Composition II

MW MW TR TR S M F F MW MW MW MW MW MW MW MW MW MW TR TR TR TR TR TR F

8:00a 9:20a 3 2:40p 4:00p 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 1:00p 2:20p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 6:00p 9:15p 3 5:00p 8:00p 3 9:00a 11:50a 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 6:00p 10:30p 3 6:00p 10:00p 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 11:20a 12:40p 3 1:00p 2:20p 3 1:00p 2:20p 3 2:40p 4:00p 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 11:20a 12:40p 3 1:00p 2:20p 3 2:40p 4:00p 3 12:30p 3:15p 3 0:00 0:00 3 0:00 0:00 3 0:00 0:00 3 6:00p 10:00p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 4:30p 5:50p 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 5:00p 8:00p 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 11:20a 12:40p 3 1:00p 2:20p 3 2:40p 4:00p 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 2:40p 4:00p 3

09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/12 09/14 09/04 09/04 09/02 10/07 11/19 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/03 09/03 09/03 09/03 09/04 09/02 09/02 09/02 10/08 09/12 09/03 09/02 09/03 09/04 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/03

12/14 12/14 12/10 12/10 11/21 12/14 12/11 12/11 12/14 11/09 12/17 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/10 12/10 12/10 12/10 12/14 12/10 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 11/10 11/21 12/10 12/16 12/10 12/11 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/10 12/10 12/10

ENG 102 08 English Composition II N ENG 102 09 English Composition II N ENG 102 76 English Composition II O ENG 102 77 English Composition II O ENG 102 78 English Composition II O ENG 102 81 English Composition II N ENG 102 91 English Composition II N ENG 102 96 English Composition II N ENG 102 97 English Composition II N ENG 111 01 Speech N ENG 111 02 Speech N ENG 111 03 Speech N ENG 111 79 Speech N ENG 151 01 Shakespeare N ENG 201 01 English Literature I N ENG 201 02 English Literature I S ENG 201 90 English Literature I N ENG 201 91 English Literature I N ENG 202 01 English Literature II N ENG 202 02 English Literature II N ENG 202 91 English Literature II N ENG 211 01 American Literature I N ENG 211 02 American Literature I N ENG 211 03 American Literature I N ENG 211 80 American Literature I N ENG 212 01 American Literature II N ENG 212 02 American Literature II N ENG 212 81 American Literature II N ENG 221 01 World Literature I N ENG 221 02 World Literature I N ENG 221 91 World Literature I N ENG 222 02 World Literature II N ENG 222 91 World Literature II S ENG 225 01 Creative Writing I N ENG 225 02 Creative Writing I N ENG 226 01 Creative Writing II N ENG 230 01 Journalism N ENG 230 91 Journalism N ENG 231 01 Modern Novel N ENG 235 01 Survey of Women Writers N ENG 297 01 Writing Internship Environmental Studies ENV 101 91 Intro to Environmental Studies T English as a Second Language ESL 08001 Vocabulary ESL N ESL 081 01 Academic Reading ESL N ESL 085 01 American Culture for Int’l Students N ESL 08901 Oral Communication for ESL N ESL 095 01 ESL Grammar N ESL 09691 Beginning ESL N ESL 097 01 Intermediate ESL N ESL 108 01 Advanced ESL N Exercise Science EXS 101 01 Health Appraisal & Fitness T EXS 102 01 Muscular Cardiovascular Fitness T

N N N N N N N S N N N N S S N N S N N N N N N N N O O O N N N N N N N N N N N N N

M MW TR TR TR W M

TR S TR W R F MW MW MW MW TR TR TR

Cr Start

Sc

Course Title

Bldg Days

TR F

TR M R W MW TR F MW MW MW T S M TR MW R MW MW TR MW MW F MW TR TR T F M MW MW TR TR M TR MW

Time

Cr Start

1:00p 2:20p 3 12:30p 3:15p 3 0:00 0:00 3 0:00 0:00 3 0:00 0:00 3 6:00p 10:30p 3 6:00p 9:15p 3 4:30p 7:10p 3 7:15p 10:15p 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 9:00a 11:50a 3 6:00p 10:30p 3 11:20a 12:40p 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 1:00p 4:00p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 6:00p 9:15p 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 11:20a 12:40p 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 2:40p 4:00p 3 6:00p 10:30p 3 1:00p 2:20p 3 9:00a 11:50a 3 6:00p 10:30p 3 11:20a 12:40p 3 1:00p 2:20p 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 9:00a 11:50a 3 6:00p 9:15p 3 11:20a 12:40p 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 11:20a 12:40p 3 6:00p 9:15p 3 2:40p 4:00p 3 11:20a 12:40p 3 0:00 0:00 3

09/03 09/04 09/02 09/02 09/02 11/12 09/14 09/03 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/04 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/08 09/12 09/14 09/03 09/02 09/03 09/02 09/02 09/03 10/07 09/02 09/04 11/16 09/03 09/03 09/08 09/04 09/14 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/14 09/03 09/02 09/02

End

12/10 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/17 12/14 12/10 12/16 12/14 12/10 12/11 10/05 12/14 12/14 12/08 11/21 12/14 12/10 12/14 12/10 12/14 12/14 12/10 11/09 12/14 12/11 12/16 12/10 12/10 12/08 12/11 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/10 12/10 12/14 12/10 12/14 12/11

R

6:00p 9:00p 3 09/03 12/10

TR TR TR MW F TR MW TR

8:00a 9:40a 11:20a 1:00p 9:00a 6:00p 11:20a 11:20a

9:20a 3 11:00a 3 12:40p 3 2:20p 3 11:50a 3 9:00p 6 2:20p 6 2:20p 6

09/03 09/03 09/03 09/02 09/04 09/03 09/02 09/03

12/10 12/10 12/10 12/11 12/11 12/10 12/14 12/10

MW 9:40a 11:00a 3 09/02 12/09 MW 11:20a 12:40p 3 09/02 12/14

Building Codes • T=Temple Hall, 17 Temple Street, Quincy Center • S=Saville Hall, 24 Saville Avenue, Quincy Center • N=Newport Hall, 150 Newport Avenue Ext, North Quincy • O=Online

Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

9


Quincy Campus Course Listings Course

Sc

Course Title

Finance FIN 215 81 Investments FIN 220 01 Principles of Finance French FRN 101 01 French I FRN 102 01 French II Government GOV 105 01 Introduction to Political Science GOV 105 02 Introduction to Political Science GOV 105 03 Introduction to Political Science GOV 105 91 Introduction to Political Science GOV 201 01 American Government GOV 201 02 American Government GOV 201 03 American Government GOV 201 04 American Government GOV 201 05 American Government GOV 201 06 American Government GOV 201 81 American Government GOV 201 85 American Government GOV 201 91 American Government GOV 201 92 American Government GOV 201 93 American Government GOV 211 01 State & Local Government GOV 211 02 State & Local Government GOV 211 03 State & Local Government GOV 211 04 State & Local Government GOV 211 91 State & Local Government GOV 212 97 International Relations History HIS 101 01 United States History I HIS 101 02 United States History I HIS 101 03 United States History I HIS 101 04 United States History I HIS 101 05 United States History I HIS 101 06 United States History I HIS 101 76 United States History I HIS 101 77 United States History I HIS 101 78 United States History I HIS 101 79 United States History I HIS 101 91 United States History I HIS 102 01 United States History II HIS 102 02 United States History II HIS 102 03 United States History II HIS 102 04 United States History II HIS 102 05 United States History II HIS 102 06 United States History II HIS 102 76 United States History II HIS 102 77 United States History II HIS 102 78 United States History II HIS 102 80 United States History II HIS 102 85 United States History II HIS 102 97 United States History II HIS 107 01 Colonial America HIS 111 01 History of Western Civilization I

Bldg Days

N TR N TR

Time

Cr Start

End

6:00p 10:00p 3 11/12 12/17 1:00p 2:20p 3 09/03 12/10

N MW 1:00p 2:20p 3 09/02 12/14 T M 6:00p 9:15p 3 09/14 12/14 N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N

MW MW TR T MW MW TR TR TR F TR S T F MW MW MW TR F M R

8:00a 9:20a 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 1:00p 2:20p 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 1:00p 2:20p 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 1:00p 2:20p 3 12:30p 3:15p 3 6:00p 10:00p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 4:30p 5:55p 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 1:00p 2:20p 3 2:40p 4:00p 3 12:30p 3:15p 3 6:00p 9:15p 3 7:15p 10:15p 3

09/02 09/02 09/03 09/08 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/03 09/04 11/12 09/26 09/08 09/04 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/04 09/14 09/03

12/14 12/14 12/10 12/08 12/14 12/14 12/10 12/10 12/10 12/11 12/17 12/12 12/08 12/11 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/10 12/11 12/14 12/10

N N S N N N O O O N N N N N N N N O O O N N N N N

MW MW TR TR TR F

8:00a 9:20a 3 11:20a 12:40p 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 11:20a 12:40p 3 2:40p 4:00p 3 9:00a 11:50a 3 0:00 0:00 3 0:00 0:00 3 0:00 0:00 3 TR 6:00p 10:00p 3 W 6:00p 9:00p 3 MW 8:00a 9:20a 3 MW 11:20a 12:40p 3 MW 2:40p 4:00p 3 TR 9:40a 11:00a 3 TR 11:20a 12:40p 3 F 12:30p 3:15p 3 0:00 0:00 3 0:00 0:00 3 0:00 0:00 3 TR 6:00p 10:00p 3 S 9:00 1:00p 3 R 7:15p 10:15p 3 TR 9:40a 11:00a 3 TR 11:20a 12:40p 3

09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/03 09/04 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/04 09/02 09/02 09/02 10/08 09/26 09/03 09/03 09/03

12/14 12/14 12/10 12/10 12/10 12/11 12/16 12/16 12/16 10/06 12/16 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/10 12/10 12/11 12/16 12/16 12/16 11/10 12/12 12/10 12/10 12/10

Course

Sc

Course Title

Bldg Days

HIS 111 79 History of Western Civilization I HIS 112 01 History of Western Civilization II HIS 201 01 History of The Middle East Human Services HSV 103 91 Introduction to Social Work HSV 201 01 Helping Skills In Human Services HSV 251 91 Intro to Substance Abuse Studies Interdisciplinary Studies IDS 165 01 First Year Seminar IDS 165 02 First Year Seminar IDS 165 03 First Year Seminar IDS 165 04 First Year Seminar IDS 165 05 First Year Seminar IDS 165 06 First Year Seminar IDS 165 07 First Year Seminar IDS 165 08 First Year Seminar IDS 165 09 First Year Seminar IDS 165 10 First Year Seminar IDS 165 11 First Year Seminar IDS 165 12 First Year Seminar IDS 165 13 First Year Seminar IDS 165 14 First Year Seminar IDS 165 15 First Year Seminar IDS 165 91 First Year Seminar IDS 165 92 First Year Seminar IDS 165 93 First Year Seminar IDS 165 94 First Year Seminar Italian ITA 101 01 Italian I ITA 102 91 Italian II Mathematics MAT 09001 Basic Mathematics MAT 09002 Basic Mathematics MAT 09003 Basic Mathematics MAT 09085 Basic Mathematics MAT 09091 Basic Mathematics MAT 095 01 Prealgebra MAT 095 02 Prealgebra MAT 095 03 Prealgebra MAT 095 90 Prealgebra MAT 095 91 Prealgebra MAT 095 92 Prealgebra MAT 097 01 Beginning Algebra MAT 097 02 Beginning Algebra MAT 097 03 Beginning Algebra MAT 097 91 Beginning Algebra MAT 100 01 College Math MAT 100 02 College Math MAT 100 03 College Math MAT 100 04 College Math MAT 100 05 College Math MAT 100 06 College Math MAT 100 07 College Math MAT 100 79 College Math

Time

Cr Start

End

N MW 6:00p 10:30p 3 09/02 10/05 N F 9:00a 11:50a 3 9/15 12/11 S MW 1:00p 2:20p 3 09/02 12/14 N W N TR S T

6:00p 9:00p 3 09/02 12/16 1:00p 2:20p 3 09/03 12/10 6:00p 9:00p 3 09/08 12/08

N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N

8:00a 9:20a 1 8:00a 9:20a 1 11:20a 12:40p 1 11:20a 12:40p 1 1:00p 2:20p 1 1:00p 2:20p 1 8:00a 9:20a 1 8:00a 9:20a 1 9:40a 11:00a 1 9:40a 11:00a 1 2:40p 4:00p 1 2:40p 4:00p 1 9:00a 10:20a 1 10:30a 11:50a 1 12:30p 1:50p 1 4:30p 5:50p 1 6:00p 7:20p 1 5:00p 6:20p 1 4:30p 5:50p 1

M W M W M W T R T R T R F F F M W F R

09/14 09/02 09/14 09/02 09/14 09/02 09/08 09/03 09/08 09/03 09/08 09/03 09/04 09/04 09/04 09/14 09/02 09/04 09/03

11/23 11/04 11/23 11/04 11/23 11/04 11/10 11/05 11/10 11/05 11/10 11/05 11/06 11/06 11/06 11/23 11/04 11/06 11/05

N MW 9:40a 11:00a 3 09/02 12/14 T T 6:00p 9:00p 3 09/08 12/08 N N N N N S N N N N N N N N N S N N N S N N N

MW TR F S R MW TR F S W M TR MW F R MW MW MW TR TR TR F TR

8:00a 9:20a 3 2:40p 4:00p 3 9:00a 11:50a 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 2:40p 4:00p 3 12:30p 3:15p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 6:00p 9:15p 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 1:00p 2:20p 3 9:00a 11:50a 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 1:00p 2:20p 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 2:40p 4:00p 3 12:30p 3:15p 3 6:00p 10:00p 3

09/02 09/03 09/04 09/26 09/03 09/02 09/03 09/04 09/26 09/02 09/14 09/03 09/02 09/04 09/03 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/03 09/04 09/03

12/14 12/10 12/11 12/12 12/10 12/14 12/10 12/11 12/12 12/16 12/14 12/10 12/14 12/11 12/10 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/10 12/01 12/10 12/11 10/06

Building Codes • T=Temple Hall, 17 Temple Street, Quincy Center • S=Saville Hall, 24 Saville Avenue, Quincy Center • N=Newport Hall, 150 Newport Avenue Ext, North Quincy • O=Online

10

Quincy College • Education & Beyond


Quincy Campus Course Listings Course

Sc

Course Title

MAT 100 85 College Math MAT 100 91 College Math MAT 103 01 College Algebra MAT 103 02 College Algebra MAT 103 03 College Algebra MAT 103 04 College Algebra MAT 103 05 College Algebra MAT 103 06 College Algebra MAT 103 07 College Algebra MAT 103 76 College Algebra MAT 103 77 College Algebra MAT 103 78 College Algebra MAT 103 80 College Algebra MAT 103 85 College Algebra MAT 103 90 College Algebra MAT 103 91 College Algebra MAT 103 96 College Algebra MAT 110 01 Discrete Mathematics MAT 113 01 Precalculus MAT 113 02 Precalculus MAT 113 03 Precalculus MAT 113 76 Precalculus MAT 113 77 Precalculus MAT 113 78 Precalculus MAT 113 81 Precalculus MAT 113 91 Precalculus MAT 113 92 Precalculus MAT 113 96 Precalculus MAT 201 01 Calculus I MAT 204 01 Calculus I B MAT 204 02 Calculus I B MAT 204 03 Calculus I B MAT 204 91 Calculus I B MAT 206 01 Calculus II B MAT 206 91 Calculus II B MAT 207 01 Statistics MAT 207 02 Statistics MAT 207 03 Statistics MAT 207 04 Statistics MAT 207 76 Statistics MAT 207 77 Statistics MAT 207 78 Statistics MAT 207 90 Statistics MAT 207 97 Statistics Management MGT 201 01 Principles of Management MGT 201 91 Principles of Management MGT 203 90 Human Resource Management MGT 230 81 Entrepreneurship, Small Business Management Marketing MKT 201 01 Principles of Advertising MKT 201 91 Principles of Advertising MKT 202 01 Principles of Marketing MKT 202 91 Principles of Marketing

Bldg Days

Time

End

Course

N T N N N N N N N O O O N N N N N N N N N O O O N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N O O O N N

S T

5:00p 9:00p 3 6:00p 9:15p 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 11:20a 12:40p 3 1:00p 2:20p 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 11:20a 12:40p 3 12:30p 3:15p 3 0:00 0:00 3 0:00 0:00 3 0:00 0:00 3 6:00p 10:00p 3 5:00p 9:00p 3 9:00 1:00p 3 6:00p 9:15p 3 4:30p 7:10p 3 11:20a 12:40p 3 9:40a 11:00a 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 11:20a 12:40p 3 0:00 0:00 3 0:00 0:00 3 0:00 0:00 3 6:00p 10:00p 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 4:30p 7:10p 3 2:40p 4:00p 3 1:00p 3:00p 4 1:00p 3:00p 4 8:00a 11:45a 4 6:00p 10:00p 4 1:00p 3:00p 4 6:00p 10:00p 4 9:40a 11:00a 3 2:40p 4:00p 3 8:00a 9:20a 3 1:00p 2:20p 3 0:00 0:00 3 0:00 0:00 3 0:00 0:00 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 7:15p 10:15p 3

10/02 09/14 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/03 09/04 09/02 09/02 09/02 10/08 10/02 09/12 09/14 09/08 09/03 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/02 09/02 09/02 11/12 09/02 09/04 09/08 09/02 09/03 09/02 09/04 09/08 09/03 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/12 09/08

12/11 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/10 12/10 12/10 12/11 12/16 12/16 12/16 11/10 12/11 11/21 12/14 12/08 12/18 12/14 12/10 12/10 12/16 12/16 12/16 12/17 12/16 12/11 12/08 12/14 12/10 12/14 12/11 12/08 12/10 12/16 12/14 12/14 12/10 12/10 12/16 12/16 12/16 11/21 12/08

N N N N

MW M S TR

9:40a 6:00p 9:00a 6:00p

11:00a 3 9:15p 3 1:00p 3 10:00p 3

09/02 09/14 09/12 11/12

12/14 12/14 11/21 12/17

N N N N

MW M TR W

8:00a 6:00p 8:00a 6:00p

9:20a 9:15p 9:20a 9:00p

09/02 09/14 09/03 09/02

12/14 12/14 12/10 12/16

Music MUS 101 01 Fundamentals of Music MUS 102 01 Keyboarding MUS 103 01 Music Theory I MUS 104 01 Music Theory II MUS 107 01 Music Appreciation MUS 108 91 Development of American Jazz MUS 109 01 History of Rock Paralegal Studies LAW 101 01 Introduction to Paralegal Studies LAW 123 91 Interviewing & Investigation LAW 201 01 Business Law I LAW 203 01 Cyberlaw LAW 207 01 U.S. Judicial Systems LAW 215 91 Legal Research & Writing LAW 220 01 Litigation & Procedure LAW 235 90 Business Organization LAW 250 01 Bankruptcy Law & Procedures LAW 255 91 Legal Ethics Philosophy PHL 101 01 Introduction to Philosophy PHL 101 02 Introduction to Philosophy PHL 101 03 Introduction to Philosophy PHL 101 04 Introduction to Philosophy PHL 101 05 Introduction to Philosophy PHL 101 79 Introduction to Philosophy PHL 101 91 Introduction to Philosophy PHL 103 96 Medical Ethics PHL 105 01 Intro to Logic & Critical Thinking PHL 108 01 Ethics PHL 108 91 Ethics PHL 110 01 Major Religions of The World PHL 110 97 Major Religions of The World Physics PHY 111 01 General Physics I PHY 111 91 General Physics I PHY 121 01L General Physics I Lab PHY 121 91L General Physics I Lab Psychology PSY 101 01 General Psychology PSY 101 02 General Psychology PSY 101 03 General Psychology PSY 101 04 General Psychology PSY 101 05 General Psychology PSY 101 06 General Psychology PSY 101 76 General Psychology PSY 101 77 General Psychology PSY 101 78 General Psychology PSY 101 90 General Psychology PSY 101 91 General Psychology PSY 101 92 General Psychology PSY 101 93 General Psychology PSY 103 01 Child Development PSY 103 02 Child Development PSY 103 91 Child Development

F M MW MW MW TR TR TR F

TR F S M T TR MW TR TR

TR W F T MW TR MW F T TR W MW MW TR TR

Cr Start

3 3 3 3

Sc

Course Title

Bldg Days

Time

Cr Start

End

S S S S S S S

MW TR TR MW MW R TR

11:20a 1:00p 8:00a 8:00a 1:00p 6:00p 9:40a

12:40p 3 2:20p 3 9:20a 3 9:20a 3 2:20p 3 9:00p 3 11:00a 3

09/02 09/03 09/03 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03

12/14 12/10 12/10 12/14 12/14 12/10 12/10

N N N N N N N N N N

MW M MW TR TR TR F S MW W

9:40a 6:00p 1:00p 9:40a 1:00p 6:00p 9:00a 9:00a 11:20a 6:00p

11:00a 3 9:15p 3 2:20p 3 11:00a 3 2:20p 3 9:00p 3 11:50a 3 1:00p 3 12:40p 3 9:00p 3

09/02 09/14 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/03 09/04 09/12 09/02 09/02

12/14 12/14 12/14 12/10 12/10 12/10 12/11 11/21 12/14 12/16

N N N N N N N N N N S N N

MW MW MW TR TR TR F W MW F T MW W

8:00a 9:40a 2:40p 11:20a 1:00p 6:00p 4:30p 4:30p 8:00a 12:30p 6:00p 1:00p 7:15p

9:20a 3 11:00a 3 4:00p 3 12:40p 3 2:20p 3 10:00p 3 7:20p 3 7:10p 3 9:20a 3 3:15p 3 9:00p 3 2:20p 3 10:15p 3

09/02 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/03 09/04 09/02 09/02 09/04 09/08 09/02 09/02

12/14 12/14 12/14 12/10 12/10 10/06 12/11 12/16 12/14 12/11 12/08 12/14 12/16

S S S S

TR W T M

11:20a 6:00p 9:30a 6:00p

12:40p 3 9:00p 3 11:20a 1 8:00p 1

09/03 09/02 09/08 09/14

12/10 12/16 12/08 12/14

N N N N N N O O O N N N N N N N

MW MW MW TR TR F

8:00a 9:40a 1:00p 11:20a 1:00p 9:00a 0:00 0:00 0:00 S 9:00a M 6:00p R 6:00p F 6:00p MW 2:40p TR 8:00a M 6:00p

9:20a 3 11:00a 3 2:20p 3 12:40p 3 2:20p 3 11:50a 3 0:00 3 0:00 3 0:00 3 1:00p 3 9:15p 3 9:00p 3 9:00p 3 4:00p 3 9:20a 3 9:15p 3

09/02 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/04 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/12 09/14 09/03 09/04 09/02 09/03 09/14

12/14 12/14 12/14 12/10 12/10 12/11 12/16 12/16 12/16 11/21 12/14 12/10 12/11 12/14 12/10 12/14

Building Codes • T=Temple Hall, 17 Temple Street, Quincy Center • S=Saville Hall, 24 Saville Avenue, Quincy Center • N=Newport Hall, 150 Newport Avenue Ext, North Quincy • O=Online

Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

11


Quincy Campus Course Listings Course

Sc

PSY 103 92 PSY 201 01 PSY 201 91 PSY 203 01 PSY 203 96 PSY 205 97 PSY 210 96 PSY 212 97 PSY 215 01 PSY 215 97 PSY 216 01 PSY 216 02 PSY 216 91 PSY 221 01 PSY 230 01 PSY 231 96 PSY 290 97 Science SCI 121 01 SCI 121 91 Sociology SOC 101 01 SOC 101 02 SOC 101 03 SOC 101 04 SOC 101 05 SOC 101 06 SOC 101 76 SOC 101 77 SOC 101 78 SOC 101 90 SOC 101 91 SOC 101 96 SOC 102 01 SOC 102 79 SOC 102 91 SOC 112 01 SOC 112 02 SOC 112 03 SOC 116 91 SOC 150 91 SOC 155 80 SOC 156 01 SOC 201 81 Spanish SPN 101 01 SPN 101 91 SPN 102 01 SPN 102 96

Course Title

Bldg Days

Time

Child Development Child Psychology Child Psychology Adolescent Psychology Adolescent Psychology Psychology of Change Psychology of Learning Group Dynamics Abnormal Psychology Abnormal Psychology Growth & Development Growth & Development Growth & Development Health Psychology Sport Psychology Psychology of Gender & Culture Intro to Social Psychology

N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N N

6:00p 9:40a 6:00p 8:00a 4:30p 7:15p 4:30p 7:15p 1:00p 7:15p 9:00a 11:20a 6:00p 1:00p 8:00a 4:30p 7:15p

Human Body Human Body

S TR N W

General Sociology General Sociology General Sociology General Sociology General Sociology General Sociology General Sociology General Sociology General Sociology General Sociology General Sociology General Sociology Contemporary Social Problems Contemporary Social Problems Contemporary Social Problems Interpersonal Communication Interpersonal Communication Interpersonal Communication Intercultural Communication Women In Society Race, Class, Gender, Social Justice Media & Social Perspective Cultural Anthropology

N N N N N N O O O N N N N N T N N N N S N N N

8:00a 9:40a 11:20a 2:40p 1:00p 2:40p 0:00 0:00 0:00 S 9:00a T 6:00p R 4:30p F 9:00a TR 6:00p W 6:00p MW 9:40a R 1:00p F 9:00a W 6:00p M 6:00p TR 6:00p TR 9:40a TR 6:00p

9:20a 3 11:00a 3 12:40p 3 4:00p 3 2:20p 3 4:00p 3 0:00 3 0:00 3 0:00 3 1:00p 3 9:00p 3 7:10p 3 11:50a 3 10:00p 3 9:00p 3 11:00a 3 4:00p 3 11:50a 3 9:00p 3 9:15p 3 10:00p 3 11:00a 3 10:00p 3

09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/12 09/08 09/03 09/04 09/03 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/15 09/02 09/14 10/08 09/03 11/12

12/14 12/14 12/14 12/14 12/10 12/10 12/16 12/16 12/16 11/21 12/08 12/10 12/11 10/06 12/16 12/14 12/10 12/11 12/16 12/14 11/10 12/10 12/17

Spanish I Spanish I Spanish II Spanish II

N N N N

TR M TR W

12:40p 3 9:15p 3 11:00a 3 19:10 3

09/03 09/14 09/03 09/02

12/10 12/14 12/10 12/16

T MW M TR T T W W TR R F MW W TR TR R T

Cr Start

Plymouth Campus Course Listings

9:00p 3 11:00a 3 9:15p 3 9:20a 3 7:10p 3 10:15p 3 7:10p 3 10:15p 3 2:20p 3 10:15p 3 11:50a 3 12:40p 3 9:00p 3 2:20p 3 9:20a 3 7:10p 3 10:15p 3

09/08 09/02 09/14 09/03 09/08 09/08 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/04 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/03 09/08

End

Course

12/08 12/14 12/14 12/10 12/08 12/08 12/16 12/16 12/10 12/10 12/11 12/14 12/16 12/10 12/10 12/10 12/08

Accounting ACC 101 61 Accounting I ACC 101 62 Accounting I ACC 101 70 Accounting I Allied Health ALH 140 60 Medical Terminology ALH 149 61 Applied A&P for Health Care Professionals Art ART 100 61 Fundamentals of Visual Art ART 101 65 Basic Drawing ART 110 60 Theatre Arts I ART 119 61 Photography I ART 120 61 Photography II - Photojournalism ART 202 61 Survey of Fine Arts II Biology BIO 106 61 Nutrition BIO 111 61 General Biology I BIO 121 65L General Biology I Lab BIO 131 61 Anatomy & Physiology I BIO 131 67 Anatomy & Physiology I BIO 132 61 Anatomy & Physiology II BIO 132 65 Anatomy & Physiology II BIO 132 67 Anatomy & Physiology II BIO 141 65L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab BIO 141 66L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab BIO 141 67L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab BIO 142 65L Anatomy & Physiology II Lab BIO 142 67L Anatomy & Physiology II Lab BIO 151 65 Microbiology BIO 152 65L Microbiology Lab Business BUS 101 65 Introduction to Business BUS 202 61 Princ of Customer Service BUS 220 61 Business Ethics BUS 297 61 Business Internship Chemistry CHE 141 66 Introduction to Chemistry CHE 141 67 Introduction to Chemistry CHE 151 65L Introduction to Chemistry Lab CHE 151 66L Introduction to Chemistry Lab Criminal Justice CJS 101 61 Introduction to Criminal Justice CJS 101 65 Introduction to Criminal Justice CJS 103 71 Criminology CJS 105 61 Criminal Evidence & Investigation CJS 121 71 Criminal Procedure CJS 131 69 Intro to Homeland Security Computer Science CSA 213 61 Database Management/Access CSA 228 61 Graphics Application CSA 231 61 Microsoft Office I CSA 232 61 Microsoft Office II CSI 101 60 Introduction to Computers

11:20a 12:40p 3 09/03 12/10 6:00p 9:00p 3 09/02 12/16

MW MW MW MW TR TR

11:20a 6:00p 9:40a 4:30p

Sc

Course Title

Bldg Days

Time

Cr Start

End

P MW 7:30a 8:50a 3 09/02 12/14 P TR 9:00a 10:20a 3 09/03 12/10 P TR 6:00p 10:00p 3 10/08 11/10 P S P R

9:00a 1:00p 3 09/12 11/21 1:00p 5:00p 3 09/03 12/10

P P P P P P

R W S TR F M

3:00p 5:50p 6:00p 9:00p 9:00a 1:00p 10:30a 11:50a 2:00p 4:50p 12:40p 3:30p

3 3 3 3 3 3

09/03 09/02 09/12 09/03 09/04 09/14

12/10 12/16 11/21 12/10 12/11 12/18

P P P P P P P P P P P P P P P

MW TR T F T F R W T M T W T T W

10:30a 11:50a 10:30a 11:50a 4:30p 6:30p 11:00a 1:50p 4:00p 6:50p 2:00p 4:50p 3:30p 6:20p 7:15p 10:15p 7:15p 9:15p 6:00p 8:00p 4:30p 6:30p 4:30p 6:30p 4:30p 6:30p 3:30p 6:30p 6:00p 8:00p

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 1 1 1 1 1 3 1

09/02 09/03 09/08 09/04 09/08 09/04 09/03 09/02 09/08 09/14 09/08 09/02 09/08 09/08 09/02

12/14 12/10 12/08 12/11 12/08 12/11 12/10 12/16 12/08 12/14 12/08 12/16 12/08 12/08 12/16

P W P TR P F P

3:00p 7:30a 8:00a 0:00

5:50p 3 8:50a 3 10:50a 3 0:00 3

09/02 09/03 09/04 09/02

12/16 12/10 12/11 12/14

P P P P

W R W R

4:00p 7:15p 7:15p 4:30p

6:50p 10:15p 9:15p 6:30p

3 3 1 1

09/02 09/03 09/02 09/03

12/16 12/16 12/16 12/10

P P P P P P

TR W TR TR TR TR

10:30a 11:50a 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 6:00p 10:00p 3 9:00a 10:20a 3 6:00p 10:00p 3 6:00p 10:00p 3

09/03 09/02 10/08 09/03 11/12 09/03

12/10 12/16 11/10 12/10 12/17 10/06

P P P P P

TR MW TR TR S

10:30a 11:50a 3 9:00a 10:20a 3 12:00p 1:20p 3 7:30a 8:50a 3 9:00a 1:00p 3

09/03 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/12

12/10 12/14 12/10 12/10 11/21

Building Codes • T=Temple Hall, 17 Temple Street, Quincy Center • S=Saville Hall, 24 Saville Avenue, Quincy Center • N=Newport Hall, 150 Newport Avenue Ext, North Quincy • O=Online

12

Quincy College • Education & Beyond


Plymouth Campus Course Listings Course

Sc

CSI 101 61 CSI 101 62 CSI 101 71 CSI 20065 CSI 216 65 Economics ECO 201 61 ECO 201 69 ECO 202 71 Education EDU 101 65 EDU 117 65 EDU 120 61 English ENG 09060 ENG 09061 ENG 09461

Course Title

Bldg Days

Time

Introduction to Computers Introduction to Computers Introduction to Computers Internet Programming Computer Concepts

P P P P P

12:00 7:30a 6:00p 6:00p 6:00p

Microeconomics Microeconomics Macroeconomics

P MW 10:30a 11:50a 3 09/02 12/14 P TR 6:00p 10:00p 3 09/03 10/06 P TR 6:00p 10:00p 3 11/12 12/17

MW TR TR M W

Cr Start

1:20p 3 8:50a 3 10:00p 3 9:15p 3 9:00p 3

09/02 09/03 11/12 09/14 09/02

End

Course

12/14 12/10 12/17 12/14 12/16

Mathematics MAT 09061 Basic Mathematics MAT 09065 Basic Mathematics MAT 097 61 Beginning Algebra MAT 100 61 College Math MAT 100 65 College Math MAT 100 70 College Math MAT 103 65 College Algebra MAT 113 60 Precalculus MAT 207 61 Statistics Management MGT 230 72 Entrepreneurship and Small Business Management MGT 235 73 Small Business Management Marketing MKT 201 65 Principles of Advertising Paralegal Studies LAW 101 61 Introduction to Paralegal Studies LAW 101 69 Introduction to Paralegal Studies LAW 220 70 Litigation & Procedure LAW 225 71 Family Law LAW 255 65 Legal Ethics Philosophy PHL 110 65 Major Religions of the World Psychology PSY 101 60 General Psychology PSY 101 61 General Psychology PSY 103 60 Child Development PSY 216 61 Growth & Development Sociology SOC 101 61 General Sociology SOC 101 65 General Sociology SOC 102 61 Contemporary Social Problems SOC 156 65 Media & Social Perspective Spanish SPN 101 61 Spanish I

Intro to Early Childhood Education P MW 4:30p 5:50p 3 09/02 12/14 Positive Guidance for Young Child P M 6:00p 9:15p 3 09/14 12/14 Introduction to Education P TR 9:00a 10:20a 3 09/03 12/10

Basic Composition P Basic Composition P Developmental Reading P & Study Skills ENG 101 61 English Composition I P ENG 101 62 English Composition I P ENG 101 72 English Composition I P ENG 102 62 English Composition II P ENG 102 65 English Composition II P ENG 102 73 English Composition II P ENG 111 65 Speech P ENG 151 65 Shakespeare P ENG 211 61 American Literature I P ENG 211 65 American Literature I P Environmental Studies ENV 101 65 Intro to Environmental Studies P English as a Second Language ESL 085 60 American Culture for Int’l Students P Finance FIN 203 61 Credit Management P Government GOV 201 61 American Government P GOV 201 69 American Government P GOV 211 65 State & Local Government P History HIS 101 61 United States History I P HIS 102 65 United States History II P HIS 107 65 Colonial America P Human Services HSV 103 72 Introduction to Social Work P HSV 251 73 Introduction to Substance Abuse P Interdisciplinary Studies IDS 160 65 Career Planning: Developmental P Approach IDS 165 60 First Year Seminar P IDS 165 61 First Year Seminar P IDS 165 65 First Year Seminar P

S 9:00a 1:00p 3 09/12 11/21 MW 12:00p 1:20p 3 09/02 12/14 F 11:00a 1:50p 3 09/04 12/11 MW TR MW TR R MW W M MW TR

9:00a 10:20a 3 10:30a 11:50a 3 3:00p 5:55p 3 9:00a 10:20a 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 3:00p 5:55p 3 3:00p 5:50p 3 6:00p 9:15p 3 1:30p 2:50p 3 4:30p 5:50p 3

09/02 09/03 09/02 09/03 09/03 10/28 09/02 09/14 09/02 09/03

12/14 12/10 10/26 12/10 12/10 12/16 12/16 12/14 12/14 12/10

W

6:00p 9:00p 3 09/02 12/16

S

9:00a 1:00p 3 09/12 11/21

MW 7:30a 8:50a 3 09/02 12/14 MW 12:30p 1:50p 3 09/02 12/14 TR 6:00p 10:00p 3 09/03 10/06 T 6:00p 9:00p 3 09/08 12/08 TR T M

9:00a 10:20a 3 09/03 12/10 6:00p 9:00p 3 09/08 12/08 3:00p 5:50p 3 09/14 12/14

TR TR

3:00p 5:55p 3 09/03 10/22 3:00p 5:55p 3 10/27 12/17

W

6:00p 9:00p 3 09/02 12/16

S TR M

9:00a 10:20p 1 09/12 11/21 12:00a 1:00p 1 09/03 12/10 4:30a 5:50p 1 09/14 11/23

Sc

Course Title

Bldg Days

Time

P P P P P P P P P

10:30a 11:50a 3 6:00p 9:15p 3 12:00 1:20p 3 10:30a 11:50a 3 6:00p 9:15p 3 6:00p 10:00p 3 6:00p 9:00p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 11:00a 1:50p 3

MW M TR MW M TR R S F

Cr Start

09/02 09/14 09/03 09/02 09/14 10/07 09/03 09/12 09/04

End

12/14 12/14 12/10 12/14 12/14 11/09 12/10 11/21 12/11

P MW 3:00p 5:55p 3 09/02 10/26 P MW 3:00p 5:55p 3 10/28 12/16 P W

4:30p 7:50p 3 09/02 12/16

P P P P P

9:00a 6:00p 6:00p 6:00p 6:00p

MW MW MW MW M

10:20a 3 10:30p 3 10:30p 3 10:30p 3 9:15p 3

09/02 09/02 10/07 11/16 09/14

12/14 10/05 11/09 12/16 12/14

P T

6:00p 9:00p 3 09/08 12/08

P P P P

S MW S MW

9:00a 1:00p 12:00p 1:20p 9:00a 1:00p 10:30a 11:50a

P P P P

TR W F T

9:00a 6:00p 8:00a 6:00p

P TR

3 3 3 3

09/12 09/02 09/12 09/02

11/21 12/14 11/21 12/14

10:20a 3 9:00p 3 10:50 3 9:00p 3

09/03 09/02 09/04 09/08

12/10 12/16 12/11 12/08

10:30a 11:50a 3 09/03 12/10

Building Codes • P=Plymouth, 36 Cordage Park Circle, Suite 228, Plymouth, MA 02360 • O=Online

Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

13


Online Courses Quincy College will continue to offer the convenience and flexibility of distance learning this fall with a greater selection of online courses. Students should consider a number of factors when deciding if online courses are right for them. Distance learners tend to be highly self-motivated and independent students who possess excellent time management skills. Students interested in online learning should consider the following: • Online courses have the same class requirements, “meeting time” requirements, deadlines, and learning outcomes as on-campus classes. • Online learning requires a weekly time commitment. Plan on 3 hours of class time and 3 hours of work time per credit each week. • Online courses require students to use a Quincy College e-mail address, available to all registered students. • Online learning requires more reading and writing than classroom courses. Technical requirements of online learning include the following: • Access to a computer with Microsoft Office, a web browser (Internet Explorer or Firefox), an e-mail program, a word processing program (MS Works is insufficient), and internet access from home using an internet service provider, DSL, or cable. • Please note: Accessibility and functionality are limited with AOL, Prodigy, and CompuServe. • Proficiency with word processing programs and web browsers, sending and receiving e-mail, sending attachments via e-mail, downloading documents and software, and conducting research via the internet. • Access code for the program, found inside the textbook or on a separate card packaged with the book. Access codes can be used only once. • Windows Vista or XP • 512 MB of RAM (1 GB recommended) • Sound card Requirements for Online Students include the following: Use of Quincy College e-mail address • Default username is YourFirstName.YourLastName. • Default password is the last 4 digits of your Social Security number. • International student’s password is your ID number (no leading zeroes). Activation of Quincy College e-mail account (Webmail) • Needed to receive class log-in information from online instructors. • New students will be given directions when they activate. • After initial activation, all online course interaction will be through your online account. • If you already have a Quincy College e-mail account, make sure your account is active. Contact the instructor prior to the start of class • All instructor e-mail addresses are listed online at quincycollege.edu. Three ways to access Quincy College e-mail: • From the Quincy College Website, Click Webmail. • From this page, Click the Qportal/student email tab. • Go to http://webmail.quincycollege.edu

Course # Sc

Course Title

Cr

Start

End

ACC 101 76 BIO 106 77 CHE 121 77 CSI 101 76 CSI 101 77 CSI 101 78 EDU 107 76 ENG 101 76 ENG 101 77 ENG 101 78 ENG 102 76 ENG 102 77 ENG 102 78 HIS 101 76 HIS 101 77 HIS 101 78 HIS 102 78 MAT 103 76 MAT 103 77 MAT 103 78 MAT 113 76 MAT 113 77 MAT 113 78 MAT 207 76 MAT 207 77 MAT 207 78 PSY 101 76 PSY 101 77 PSY 101 78 SOC 101 76 SOC 101 77 SOC 101 78

Accounting I Nutrition General Chemistry I Introduction to Computers Introduction to Computers Introduction to Computers Health & Nutrition for Preschoolers English Composition I English Composition I English Composition I English Composition II English Composition II English Composition II United States History I United States History I United States History I United States History II College Algebra College Algebra College Algebra Precalculus Precalculus Precalculus Statistics Statistics Statistics General Psychology General Psychology General Psychology General Sociology General Sociology General Sociology

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02

12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11 12/11

E-Mail online@quincycollege.edu if: • You are having trouble logging onto your Quincy College e-mail. • You have contacted your instructor and have not heard back by September 2.

14

Quincy College • Education & Beyond


I am

Quincy College Gabe Parsons Elementary Education Major Hometown: Quincy, MA


Course Descriptions ACC 101 Accounting I This is an introductory course in accounting with the emphasis on the basic accounting cycle, management use of accounting data, construction and analysis of financial statements, and valuation of assets. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits ACC 102 Accounting II Topics included in this course are books of original entry, analysis of assets and liabilities, negotiable instruments, and an introduction to partnership and corporate accounting. Prerequisite: BUS 105 or college level mathematics and ACC 101. 3 credits ACC 201 Accounting III This course studies the fundamental accounting processes and analyzes corporation accounting. It covers accounting theory including the conceptual framework, financial statements, the accounting for cash, temporary investments, receivables, and inventories. Prerequisite: ACC 102. 3 credits ACC 202 Accounting IV This course studies accounting theory including property, plant and equipment, tangible assets, current liabilities, long-term corporate capital, and earnings per share. Prerequisite: ACC 201. 3 credits ACC 205 Managerial Accounting Formerly ACC 203. This course presents the analysis and interpretation of accounting information. Cost term, cost management in planning and control, managing costs throughout the organization, and managing costs in a global environment. Prerequisite: ACC 102. 3 credits ACC 206 Cost Accounting Formerly ACC 204. This course examines the measurement, recording, and reporting of information about costs. Among accounting methods examined are those used to account for: materials, labor, overhead, spoilage, variable costs, and joint costs. Methods of allocating costs are examined. Prerequisite: ACC 205. 3 credits ACC 209 Federal Taxation A survey of federal tax structure as it applies to individuals, partnerships, and corporations. Emphasis will be placed upon specific problems as a device to further the appreciation of the impact of taxes upon decision making and forecasting, and the effect upon forms of organization. Prerequisite: ACC 102. 3 credits ALH 107 Orientation to Health Care This course is designed to introduce and provide a brief overview of the U.S. health care industry as well as familiarize students with Quincy College and the School of Allied Health, and to provide students with an overview of the skills necessary to achieve their academic goals. Using the Internet, discussion and individual research for this course creates an awareness of and curiosity for the health care delivery system. It explores stress as a natural part of being a student and health care provider, and also identifies effective coping methods. It also encourages students to value cultural diversity and professionalism. Topics covered include: personality and learning styles, test-taking and study skills, College and Allied Health policies and procedures, trends in health care, health care financing and reimbursement, ethical and legal issues and other related health care topics. 1 credit ALH 140 Medical Terminology This course provides a foundation for the understanding of medical terms, their abbreviations, basic anatomy and physiology as well as pathological conditions. It includes the study of prefixes and suffixes and

16

root/stem words as well as medical technology terms with an emphasis on spelling, pronunciation, definitions and common usage. This course is similar to learning a foreign language and involves the memorization as well as the application of words and terms. The student will study and demonstrate proficiency in spelling, pronouncing, definition and application of medical terminology. 3 credits ALH 149 Applied Anatomy & Physiology for Health Care Professions This course is an integrated study of the anatomy and physiology of the human body from the cellular level to the system level; designed for students embarking on a career/profession in the field of health care. Emphasis will be placed upon clinical applications, associated medical terminology and patient assessment. Advances in biomedical technology and patient/client treatment will be highlighted. 4 credits ALH 197 Independent Study Pre-requisite: Acceptance into an Allied Health Program with an average of C or better and permission of the program chair. 1 credit ALH 203 Health Care Delivery Systems The course introduces students to the historical development, structure, operation, and current and future directions of the major components of the American health care delivery system. It examines the ways in which health care services are organized and delivered, the influences that impact health care public policy decisions, factors that determine the allocation of health care resources and the establishment of priorities, and the relationship of health care costs to measurable benefits. The course enables students to assess the role of organized efforts to influence health policy formulation, and the contributions of medical technology, research findings, and societal values on our evolving health care delivery system. Additionally, this course provides an orientation to key health care statistical information. 3 credits ARA 101 Arabic Language This course teaches spoken and written modern standard Arabic. Discussions of cultural topics will enable students to develop written and spoken skills in Arabic. Materials will follow a standard textbook, but the curriculum, using learner-centered language teams and a wide variety of resources, will also challenge students who wish to improve their knowledge of the writing system. 3 credits ARA 102 Arabic II This course teaches both spoken and written modern standard Arabic. Discussions of cultural topics will enable students to develop written and spoken skills in Arabic. Materials will follow a standard textbook, and the curriculum will use learner-centered language teams and a wide variety of resources to maximize individual learning. ART 100 Fundamentals of Visual Art This course provides a broad exploration of various art forms and techniques peculiar to each. Techniques include assemblage, painting, sculpture, collage, mono-printmaking, drawing, photography, design, and architecture. 3 credits ART 101 Basic Drawing An introduction to the basics of drawing — learning to see, using negative space and measuring relationships to achieve a better drawing using pencil, ink, charcoal, and watercolor for those who prefer using more than black and white. Students purchase their own materials. 3 credits

Quincy College • Education & Beyond


ART 102 Advanced Drawing For those who have completed Basic Drawing or the equivalent. Students are encouraged to explore further the picture-making process. The emphasis is on mixing media, abstracting images, and developing creativity. Students purchase their own materials. Prerequisite: ART 101. 3 credits ART 103 Line, Color & Design This course explores the principles underlying effective design. Students study the dynamics of line, shape, color, texture, and pattern by experimenting with black and white and colored media. Students purchase their own materials. 3 credits ART 110 Theatre Arts I This course introduces students to the parts of a modern stage and the diverse tasks required in the performance of the play. Concepts in stage history, dramaturgy, set design, lighting technique, costume, and sound explored. Also introduced: individual merits of classical verse drama, Pantomime, commedia dell’art, clowning, melodrama, modern drama, epic theatre, and Absurdist drama. 3 credits ART 115 Basic Painting An introduction to the overview of painting using acrylic or watercolor. The course covers color mixing, techniques of application, and composition. Students will paint from life and other sources, and from imagination. Students purchase their own materials. 3 credits ART 116 Advanced Painting A course for those who have completed Basic Painting or the equivalent. Students are encouraged to further explore the picture-making process using acrylic paints. This is a studio workshop course. Students are expected to be self-motivated and resourceful, and able to work independently. Students purchase their own materials. Prerequisite ART 115. 3 credits ART 119 Photography I This course deals with photography as an art of visual communication. There will be discussions and instructions on the uses of the basic tools of photography: the camera, lens, film, exposure, and an introduction to darkroom techniques. Photo assignments will be given that require students to shoot, process, edit, and produce a finished picture. The student should have access to a camera, preferably a digital camera. 3 credits ART 120 Photography II - Photojournalism This course deals with the visual presentation of facts and ideas, the creative editorial point of view and the evaluation of the non-mechanical qualities of photography. Still photography is studied as a means of visual communication with emphasis on photojournalism and its use by the media. The student should have access to a camera, preferably a digital camera. Prerequisite: ART 119. 3 credits

ART 230 Art & Society Students will analyze the ways in which visual, musical, and dramatic artists respond to cultural movements and events, and explore how art shapes a society’s response to those events. Students learn how different branches of the fine arts influence one another during important epochs. Prerequisite: 12 credits ART/MUS concentration electives. 3 credits BIO 106 Nutrition This course focuses on nutrition across the life span. Students will gain an understanding of nutritional principles in both health and illness. Nutrition throughout the life span at all stages of development is emphasized. Nutritional bio-chemistry of all macronutrients will be covered. Topics covered include: health promotion, nutritional guidelines, macro-nutrient chemistry, micro-nutrient chemistry, menu planning, food labeling, safety, obesity, clinical eating disorders, RDA requirements, and age related guidelines. 3 credits BIO 111 General Biology I An introductory course in Biology with main emphasis on cell structure and function. Topics include gene structure and inheritance, study of plants and fungi, evolution, and ecology. Extensive discussion of concerns facing humanity today including quality of nutrition, environmental pollution, genetic engineering, inheritable diseases, and birth defects. This course must be taken in conjunction with BIO 121. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits BIO 121 General Biology I Lab This laboratory course must be taken in conjunction with BIO 111. 1 credit. BIO 131 Anatomy & Physiology I An integrated study of the structure and function of the human body including atoms, molecules, cells, tissues, and organs. The skeletal, muscular, nervous, and sensory systems are studied Laboratory experience is correlated with classroom lecture. This course must be taken in conjunction with BIO 141. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits BIO 132 Anatomy & Physiology II An integrated study of the structure and function of the human body including the reproductive, cardiovascular, lymphatic, respiratory, digestive, and urinary systems. Laboratory experience is correlated with classroom lecture. This course must be taken in conjunction with BIO 142. Prerequisite: BIO 131. 3 credits BIO 141 Anatomy & Physiology I Lab This laboratory course must be taken in conjunction with BIO 131. 1 credit

ART 201 Survey of Fine Arts Emphasis is on developing an appreciation of the fundamental principles that are basic to all forms of fine arts. Consideration is given to pictorial art, music, sculpture, and architecture. Visual and audio-visual aids are used. Field trips are taken to nearby museums. 3 credits

BIO 142 Anatomy & Physiology II Lab This laboratory course must be taken in conjunction with BIO 132. 1 credit

ART 202 Survey of Fine Arts II Beginning with the fourteenth century, this course examines the technical, social, historical, and stylistic development of visual arts and architecture from the Renaissance through the Modern Era. Museum trips may be included. 3 credits

BIO 151 Microbiology A study of non-pathogenic and pathogenic microorganisms designed primarily for students in the health sciences area. Topics covered include: microbial characteristics, control of micro-organisms, defenses of the host, and cause, prevention, and control of infectious diseases. Must be taken in conjunction with BIO 152. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits

ART 229 Survey of American Film This course will trace cinema in America from the era of the silent film and the studio system to the world of wide screen & “auteur” productions. It will demonstrate how movies began, grew, and changed through the interaction of inventors, artists, entrepreneurs, and audiences. 3 credits Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

BIO 152 Microbiology Lab This laboratory course must be taken in conjunction with BIO 151. 1 credit

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BUS 101 Introduction to Business The role, growth, structure, and functional organization of modern business in the U.S. economy is explored. Comparative economic systems, sole proprietorships, partnerships, corporations, and the management, marketing, and financing of business organizations are covered. Opportunities in the business field are examined throughout the course. Students will be expected to complete outside research as a course requirement. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits

CHE 132 General Chemistry II Lab This laboratory course must be taken in conjunction with CHE 122. 1 credit

BUS 202 Principles of Customer Service This course examines the principles of customer service and their significance in a service-driven economy. Topics covered include: The Service Strategy, The Customer: Internal & External; Customers’ Wants & Needs; Communicating Customer Service; Profiles of Successful Companies; Service People-Motivation, Commitment, and Reward. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. Prerequisite: BUS 101. 3 credits

CHE 141 Introduction to Chemistry A preparatory course in chemistry designed particularly for students in Allied Health areas who lack previous chemistry training, or whose background may require an extensive review. Topics include basic mathematical operations, metric units, physical and chemical properties, fundamental structure of matter, chemical formulas and bonding, stoichiometry, gases, solutions, and chemical reactions. This course must be taken in conjunction with CHE 151. Prerequisite: MAT 097. 3 credits

BUS 211 Introduction to International Business This course provides an historical background and discussion of theoretical foundations of international business. Analysis of international institutions and factors that influence commercial activities among nations and the operation of firms is included. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised.

CHE 151 Introduction to Chemistry Lab This laboratory course must be taken in conjunction with CHE 141. 1 credit

BUS 220 Business Ethics An introductory course in business ethics focusing on what business relationships are and ought to be with the various constituencies in which business operates. Through the use of case analysis, the student will develop a means of arriving at decisions that he or she can feel are “right,” “proper,” and “just.” Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. Prerequisites: BUS 101 or MGT 201. 3 credits BUS 297 Business Management Internship This course integrates the student’s classroom academic studies with actual experience in business management. The student will work for at least one hundred hours in an approved internship position which may be arranged through the college or by the student. Additional requirements for the course include nine classroom hours and a ten-page paper. 3 credits CHE 103 Introduction to Forensic Science An introductory course focusing on use of science in solving criminal cases. Basics of chemical, physical, medical, and behavioral sciences will be used to preserve a crime scene and identify, collect, examine and interpret crime evidences to help the process of law. Topics include, but are not limited to, analysis of fiber, hair, body fluids, fingerprints, footprints, bullet residue, toxic substance, illegal drugs, explosives, DNA traces, tool marks, and documents. Prerequisites: ENG 101, MAT 095. 3 credits CHE 113 Introduction to Forensic Science Lab This laboratory course must be taken in conjunction with Introduction to Forensic Science (CHE 103). 1 credit

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CHE 131 General Chemistry I Lab This laboratory course must be taken in conjunction with CHE 121. 1 credit

CHN 101 Chinese I This course teaches both spoken and written modern standard Mandarin Chinese. Discussions of cultural topics will enable students to develop written and spoken skills in Mandarin. Materials will follow a standard textbook using simplified character and pinyin, but the curriculum, using learner-centered language teams and a wide variety of resources, will also challenge students who wish to improve their knowledge of the traditional writing system. 3 credits CHN 102 Chinese II A continuation course in modern standard Mandarin Chinese. Students will build literary and social vocabulary systematically through structural analysis of written characters. Classroom conversation will increasingly use Mandarin to build confidence in speaking. Readings in English on extensive cultural topics may be used to stimulate thinking and discussion in Mandarin. Prerequisite: CHN 101 or equivalent. Students with higher but partial knowledge of any form of Chinese are welcome into this learner-centered, communicatively oriented course. 3 credits CJS 101 Introduction to Criminal Justice This course introduces the criminal justice process and services with discussion on the roles of police, courts, and corrections. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits CJS 103 Criminology The nature and cause of criminal behavior in contemporary America, the social forces involved, the major etiological forces responsible for lawbreaking, and analysis of social responses to criminals, including the workings of the police, courts, laws, and prisons are studied. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits

CHE 121 General Chemistry I A study of the fundamental chemical laws and theories. Topics include atomic and molecular structure, chemical bonding, stoichiometry, chemical and physical properties, change of state, solution chemistry and gas laws. This course must be taken in conjunction with CHE 131. Prerequisite: MAT 103. 3 credits

CJS 104 Law Enforcement & Society The role of the police in a democratic society is examined as well as the historical development of law enforcement emphasizing European and American tradition and practice. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits

CHE 122 General Chemistry II A continuation of General Chemistry I. Additional topics include solution properties and equilibria, chemical kinetics, thermodynamics, and nuclear chemistry. Also, an introduction to organic chemistry along with a survey of biochemical applications. This course must be taken in conjunction with CHE 132. Prerequisite: CHE 121. 3 credits

CJS 105 Criminal Evidence & Investigation An examination of the kinds and degrees of evidence and the rules governing admissibility of evidence in court. The student will study the fundamentals of investigation, crime scene search and recording, collection and preservation of physical evidence, source of information, interviews and interrogation, follow-up, and case preparation. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits Quincy College • Education & Beyond


CJS 107 Juvenile Delinquency This course covers selected theories of delinquency, programs of prevention and control, treatment, confinement, utilization of community resources, and the history and current role of the juvenile court. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits CJS 109 Criminal Law This course introduces the student to the principles of criminal liability, elements of crime, defenses to crime and parties to crime in the areas of property crimes, crimes against the person, crimes against habitation, and drug trafficking. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits CJS 113 Drugs & Society This course discusses the major social health issues involving drugs. Topics covered include the psychological aspects of drug involvement, the pharmacology of drugs, alcoholism, current rehabilitation practices, review of state and federal drug laws, and drug education programs at the national, state, and local levels. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits CJS 117 Crisis Intervention & the Police This course will examine the police officer responding to a wide range of calls which involve the potential for crisis. This course will involve incidents with violent individuals as well as volatile groups that the police officer often comes into contact with. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits CJS 121 Criminal Procedure This course introduces the student to the basics of criminal procedure, including the law of search and seizure, arrest, interrogation and identification, the pretrial process, the criminal trial, sentencing and punishment, appeal and post-conviction relief, and constitutional safeguards in state and federal criminal proceedings. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits CJS 122 Conflict & Dispute Resolution A survey of various dispute resolution processes, including negotiation, mediation, conciliation, arbitration, and mixed processes. Students will gain familiarity with these processes, rudimentary skills in using them, and experience in how to help choose or build the most appropriate dispute resolution or prevention process. Through simulations and case exercises, theories, tactics, and methods will be applied to the fields of criminal justice, business, law, and labor-management relations. Can be used as a Business or Government elective. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits CJS 131 Introduction to Homeland Security An introduction to Homeland Security as an evolving policy issue, matter of national concern, and a profession, the course prepares students to explore this area of policy, law enforcement/emergency response, and government. This course addresses terrorism, natural disaster, policy development, legal and criminal justice issues, and concepts regarding the structure and authority of the Department of Homeland Security and related agencies. Case studies are examined focusing on threat assessment, disasters, past acts of terrorism, and potential risks facing the nation. Also explored are prevention, mitigation, and response to threats both natural and man-made. 3 credits CJS 221 Domestic Violence, Abuse & Neglect A survey of domestic violence including spousal or partner battering, child abuse and child neglect, causes, effects, and consequences of domestic violence; judicial, law enforcement and other interventions to protect victims; practical applications of the law; assisting victims/ clients with resource and referral assessment; and study of public policy, criminal justice, and legal issues and problems. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

CJS 224 Unequal Justice: Gender, Race, Ethnicity, Class & the Law Inscribed in large letters above the entrance to the Supreme Court of the United States are the words “ Equal Justice Under the Law.” These words represent the ideal of the American justice system - that law, legal procedures, and legal systems will treat people equally regardless of their race, gender, ethnic background, or social status. The reality of the criminal justice system, emphasizing historical and political foundations, will be explored through the study of gender, race, ethnicity, and classbased differences in law and criminal justice. Designated as a Criminal Justice course, this course may also be taken as a History/Government elective. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits CLS 101 Introduction to Clinical Laboratory Science and Safety An introduction to clinical laboratory practices and procedures normally performed in a clinical laboratory, including quality control. Topics include safety in a laboratory setting, care and use of a microscope, accreditation and certification. Prerequisite – Admission to the CLS program. 3 credits CLS 102 Urinalysis and Body Fluids This course will provide the student with in-depth knowledge of the anatomy and physiology of the urinary system and its functions, urine formation and the procedures used in performing routine urinalysis and body fluid analysis. Correlation to abnormal findings and disease states will be discussed. Prerequisite – Admission to the CLS program. 3 credits CSA 213 Database Management /Access This course is designed to introduce the fundamental process of developing, implementing, and maintaining a database system in order to produce management information. MS Access, dBASE, or other relational database programs will be used. Database programming is also included. 3 credits CSA 225 Desktop Publishing This course will enable the student to integrate text and graphics using graphic design and electronic page assembly with a microcomputer based system to produce professional-quality documents without all the cost and delay of using a designer and typesetter. Documents such as newsletters, brochures, forms, flyers, reports, schedules, advertisements, newspapers, business cards, and other correspondence will be produced. 3 credits CSA 227 Website Design This course will familiarize the student with the capabilities and potential of web design for applications in business, government, communication, and the arts. Hands on experience will help build an advanced understanding of HTML vocabulary and interface applications using PageMill. 3 credits CSA 228 Graphics Applications This course will familiarize the student with the capabilities and potential of computer graphics for applications in business, government, communication, and the arts. Photo image editing, vector-based illustrations and special effects using Adobe Photoshop and Adobe Illustrator. 3 credits CSA 231 Microsoft Office I The Microsoft Office includes the powerful and useful software products used in business today. Students will work within the Windows environment, create impressive business documents using Word. 3 credits CSA 232 Microsoft Office II The Microsoft Office includes the most powerful and useful products used in business today. Students will be able to share data documents and graphics across applications and create impressive business documents, financial statements, and presentations using Excel and Power Point. 3 credits

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CSA 233 Multimedia Applications This course introduces students to the fundamentals of multimedia development for education, entertainment, and business. Hands-on exercises transform static computer graphics into rich animated presentations that blend audio, visual, and other media. 3 credits CSI 101 Introduction to Computers This course introduces the student to the theory, structure, and application of computers. Topics include keyboarding, Windows, Windows applications, word processing (Word), spread sheeting (Excel) and database management (Access). 3 credits CSI 102 The Internet Student will develop basic Internet and www literacy utilizing e-mail, File Transfer Protocol and web browsing; learn research techniques applied to other coursework topics; and study e-commerce and the historical, ethical and legal issues in this technology based communication. 3 credits CSI 107 C++ Programming This course is designed as an introduction to C++ programming. Problem solving methods and algorithmic development stressing good programming style and documentation including top down and modular design is emphasized. Prerequisites: CSI 216. 3 credits CSI 200 Internet Programming Introduction to the fundamentals of internet programming for education, entertainment, business. Hands-on exercises prepare students to deliver Web based projects to blend text, graphics, and other media. Topics include XHTML, CSS, JavaScript, and XML. Prerequisite: CSI 216. 3 credits CSI 216 Computer Concepts This course is designed to provide the background necessary for an understanding of computers and computer languages. Programming assignments introduce the student to methods of problem solving, programming logic, development of algorithms, coding in C, debugging and documenting programs. Topics include an overview of computer organization, simple data structures, and organization, simple data structures, and file management. 3 credits CSI 217 Operating Systems Concepts of operating systems and their relationship to computer architecture. Topics include concurrent processing, scheduling, memory management, file systems, device management, and resource allocation. Prerequisites: CSI 216. 3 credits CSI 219 Data Communications Introduction to the concepts, technology, and implementation of computer communication. Discusses distributed systems requirements, network architecture, communications protocols, local and wide area networks, data transmission, digital multiplexing, data switching, characteristics of transmission media, modems, design of information flow, and message and packet switching. 3 credits CSI 226 UNIX With LINUX This course is designed to be an introduction to the UNIX operating system. It will present a series of hands-on explorations geared to teach the fundamentals of the language. It will use a Korn Shell UNIX software simulator package. The project method will be used to teach file manipulation and file security. Prerequisites: CSI 215 or CSI 107. 3 credits

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CSI 229 Visual Basic An introduction to programming in Visual Basic. Topics include objectoriented programming, DDE, OLE, menus, dialog boxes, graphic controls, the toolbox, decision structures, working with text files and databases, development of Windows applications, GUI front ends for client/server applications, and integration with other Windows applications. 3 credits CSI 233 Java Programming An introduction to programming in Java. Topics include working with objects, flow control, classes, streams, threads, packages, graphics, animation, developing applets and applications, incorporating applets into a web page, and security. Prerequisites: CSI 216. 3 credits CSI 235 Computer Architecture This course deals with the structure and organization of the major hardware components of computers. Topics include basic logic design, CPU construction, and information transfer and control within a computer system. Prerequisites: CSI 216. 3 credits CSI 242 Computer Systems Security This course is designed to introduce the student to the concepts of computer and network security with applications in the Windows 2000 Environment. Topics include authentication, securing Web and file transfer applications, cryptography, firewalls and other devices and network topologies. At the end of this course the student will be able to securely administer a Windows 2000 server environment. 3 credits CSI 297 Computer Science Internship The student performs in a supervised work experience for a minimum of ninety (90) hours over the duration of a single semester. Relevant work areas include, but are not limited to: database management; network operations; programming; operating systems; operations; software, network, and general technical support. The participating student will meet regularly with the coordinating Dean or faculty member. A final project or paper is required. Quincy College’s requirements for internship eligibility must be met. 3 credits ECO 201 Microeconomics A study of the basic principles of economics including economic theory related to the operation of business firms such as supply, demand, price determination, production costs, competition, resource markets, and international trade. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits ECO 202 Macroeconomics A study of the basic principles of economics including different economic organizations, income and employment theory, government fiscal and monetary policies, problems of price stability, and economic growth. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits EDU 101 Introduction of Early Childhood Education An introductory course on the principles of early childhood education focusing on facilities, staff, goals, and methodology of various programs such as day care, Head Start, and nursery school. Traditional and contemporary issues in early childhood education will be considered, and emphasis will be placed on meeting the needs of the developing child. Observations in the field will be required. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits EDU 105 Curriculum for Preschool Children By focusing on methods and materials in early childhood education, this course explores ways to maximize the learning experience for young children. The meaning and value of play and the child’s individual and developing use of materials will be considered. Projects based on cues from children’s interest and how to adopt activities for children in differing cultural settings will be included. A three-hour pre-practicum is required. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits

Quincy College • Education & Beyond


Admissions Application A $30 application fee, which is non-refundable, must accompany this application. Quincy College does not accept application fee waivers.

Quincy College Use: Application Received Student Information

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ First Name Middle Name

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Last Name Social Security Number

Application Fee Received

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ List other names that may appear on documents

___________________________

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

Student ID #

Contact Info

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ E-mail Home Phone

___________________________

Permanent ______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Mailing Address Number Street/PO Box Apartment Number

___________________________

For Quincy Campus: Quincy College Admissions Office 150 Newport Avenue Ext. Quincy, MA 02171 phone: 617-984-1710 800-698-1700 fax: 617-984-1794 www.quincycollege.edu For Plymouth Campus: Quincy College Admissions Office 36 Cordage Park Circle Suite #228 Plymouth, MA 02360 phone: 508-747-0400 fax: 508-747-8169 www.quincycollege.edu

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ City State Zip Country

Demographic Info

_______/_______/_______ (Month/Day/Year) Date of Birth

Ethnic Group (optional)

Are you of Hispanic or Latino descent? ❏ Yes

❏ White

❏ American Indian or Alaska Native

Citizenship

Are you a U.S. Citizen? ❏ Yes ❏ No, I am an immigrant or permanent resident. Please specify country of citizenship

Country: ____________________________________________________ Alien Registration #:_____________________________________________________

❏ No, I am here on a VISA. Please specify VISA type ________________________________________________________

and country of citizenship ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Students must submit a copy of their Visa/Immigration card. This school is authorized under federal law to enroll non-immigrant alien students.

Is English your native language? ❏ Yes

Previous QC Attendance

Have you ever attended Quincy College before? ❏ Yes

Plans for Study

What is your educational goal at Quincy College? Check only one. ❏ Complete an Associate Degree at Quincy College ❏ Complete a Certificate at Quincy College ❏ Complete an Associate Degree, then transfer to a 4 year institution ❏ Take some courses, then transfer ❏ Acquire some job related skills ❏ Personal interest

High School

Did you graduate from high school or did you receive a high school equivalency certificate (GED)?

❏ High School Graduate Year _______________________________________

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Name of School City State

Did you graduate from a Tech Prep Program? ❏ Yes

Gender: ❏ Male

❏ Female

❏ No

What is your race? Please check all that apply. ❏ Native Hawaiian or other Pacific Islander ❏ Asian

❏ Black or African American

❏ Other, please specify: _____________________________________

❏ No ❏ No

❏ No

❏ GED Recipient Year ____________________ Location ___________________________________________________________________________ Post-Secondary Have you attended any other college, university, institute, or English Language program? Education

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Name of School #1 Major Credits/Degree earned

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Name of School #2 Major Credits/Degree earned

Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

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Quincy College Admissions Application, page 2 Semester of Interest: ❏ Fall ❏ Winter ❏ Spring ❏ Summer Year of Interest: Year ______________________________ Schedule Interest: ❏ Full time ❏ Part time ❏ Days ❏ Evenings Campus Interest: ❏ Quincy Campus ❏ Plymouth Campus ❏ Undecided Program Choice: Please check one only. All students must select a program, regardless of course load. If you are undecided, please check “General Studies.”

Associate Degree Programs ❏ Accounting ❏ Business Management ❏ Business Transfer ❏ Computer Administrative Support ❏ Computer Science ❏ Clinical Laboratory Science ❏ Criminal Justice: Concentration in ❏ Criminal Justice Transfer ❏ Law Enforcement ❏ Early Childhood Education ❏ Elementary Education Transfer ❏ Fine Arts: Concentration in ❏ Drama ❏ Music ❏ Visual Arts ❏ General Studies ❏ Healthcare Administration ❏ Human Services

❏ Liberal Arts: Concentration in ❏ Behavioral Science ❏ English ❏ History/Government ❏ Humanities ❏ Mathematics ❏ Psychology ❏ Social Sciences ❏ Sociology ❏ Natural Science ❏ Paralegal Studies Certificate Programs ❏ Accounting ❏ Computer Science ❏ Early Childhood Education ❏ Healthcare Administration ❏ Law Enforcement ❏ Paralegal Studies

Allied Health Programs Allied Health programs require completion of an Allied Health Application. Associate Degree Programs • Exercise Science/Personal Training • Nursing Certificate Programs • Exercise Science/Personal Training • Phlebotomy • Practical Nursing • Surgical Technology

Certification: I certify that the information I have submitted here is complete and accurate to the best of my knowledge, and if accepted, I agree to observe the financial, academic, and social regulations of Quincy College. I further certify that no one has completed this application on my behalf. Further, I understand that in accordance with the laws of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, I am required to provide an official copy of my High School Transcript or GED Certification; and if I am a full-time student, an official immunization form. _______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

Signature of Applicant

Date

2009-2010

Quincy College is an academic community dedicated to openness, tolerance and respect. Our doors and programs are open to all students and employees without regard to age, race, religion, sex, marital or parental status, national origin, veteran status, physical or mental disability or sexual orientation. The College does not discriminate in its education programs or in admissions to, access to, treatment in, or employment in its programs and activities. Quincy College strives to not only meet, but exceed all Federal, State and Local statutes governing equal opportunity and inclusion. All questions, concerns, or complaints regarding the College’s Affirmative Action/Title VI or Sexual Harassment/Title IX policies should be forwarded to Lorri Mayer, Executive Director of Human Resources, 24 Saville Avenue, Saville Hall 211, Quincy, MA 02169 or by calling 617-984-1768 or at lmayer@quincycollege.edu. Inquiries regarding services for students with disabilities or student concerns or complaints regarding Sections 503/504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 or the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 should be forwarded to Susan Bossa, Executive Director of Student Support Services/ADA Coordinator, 150 Newport Avenue Ext., Quincy, 02171 or by calling 617-984-1656 or at sbossa@quincycollege.edu. Quincy College is in full compliance with MGL, Chapter 269 Section 17, 18, and 19 and hazing is prohibited in Quincy College. Please refer to College Policy 6-12 on the website or in the College catalog. The Quincy College Security Report is available online or a hard copy can be requested via e-mail from whall@quincycollege.edu.

Health Insurance All students who are enrolled in 9 or more credits in the Fall or Spring semester, or who plan to enroll in 9 or more credits in a semester (generally 3 courses), are required to have basic health insurance. By law, Quincy College automatically charges all students who are registered for 9 or more credits with this health insurance fee. If a student has comparable health insurance (most HMO and PPO plans qualify), then the student must complete a waiver online for the College to remove these charges from the student’s account. If you have any questions, please contact the Quincy College Business Office at 617-984-1630. Note: The Massachusetts Free Care Program (Free Care) is not acceptable as qualified student health insurance. Student Health Insurance Waivers must be submitted online at www.universityhealthplans.com.

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Quincy College • Education & Beyond


I am

Quincy College Sangya Dhungana Liberal Arts Major Hometown: Kathmandu, Nepal


Registration Form Quincy College Use: ID # ___________________________ Date ___________________________

For Quincy Campus: Quincy College Admissions Office 150 Newport Avenue Ext. Quincy, MA 02171 phone: 617-984-1710 800-698-1700 fax: 617-984-1794 www.quincycollege.edu For Plymouth Campus: Quincy College Admissions Office 36 Cordage Park Circle Suite #228 Plymouth, MA 02360 phone: 508-747-0400 fax: 508-747-8169 www.quincycollege.edu

First-time Quincy College students: Don’t forget to include your admissions application Returning Quincy College students: You may also register online at www.quincycollege.edu Student Information

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ First Name Middle Name

___________________________________________________________________________ XXX-XX-__________________________________________ Last Name Social Security Number (last 4 digits only)

Permanent ______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Mailing Address Number Street/PO Box Apartment Number

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ City State Zip Country

Contact Info

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Home Phone Cell Phone

______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ E-mail

May we send text messages about Quincy College to your cell phone? ❏ Yes

Returning student? ❏ Yes

If not a US citizen, you must submit a copy of a valid I-20 or green card.

Country of citizenship ____________________________________________________________________________________________________________

Demographic Info

_______/_______/_______ (Month/Day/Year) Date of Birth

Ethnic Group (optional)

Are you of Hispanic or Latino descent? ❏ Yes

❏ White

❏ American Indian or Alaska Native

Course Info

Quincy College requires that all degree seeking students complete pre-requisites for courses. Non-degree seeking students may register for courses without completing pre-requisites at their own risk.

❏ No

US citizen? ❏ Yes

❏ No

❏ No

Gender: ❏ Male

❏ Female

❏ No

What is your race? Please check all that apply.

Course #

❏ Native Hawaiian or other Pacific Islander

Section #

❏ Asian

Course title

❏ Black or African American

❏ Other, please specify: ______________________________________

Day(s)

Time

Tuition

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Quincy College • Education & Beyond


EDU 107 Health & Nutrition for Preschoolers This course is an analysis of the personal health and nutritive needs of young children. The proper foods of young children are emphasized in relation to the physical, intellectual, and emotional well-being of the child. The role of early childhood programs in preventive health care is stressed, and consideration is given to the body function of the young child with respect to anatomy, physiology, correct nutrition, rest, recreation, exercise, and play. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits

and presenting English vocabulary within its broader cultural and social context. This course will help both native speakers who need a stronger foundation in academic language and ESL students who need to expand their vocabulary in English. Course material will provide practice opportunities in standardized tests such as TOEFL and SAT. Students who complete this course successfully should expect to be more comfortable and competent in dealing with the both general and subject specific academic vocabulary used in college texts and lectures. 3 credits

EDU 110 Observation & Participation Designed to give students a guided experience in working with young children and in techniques for observing and recording their behavior. The student will observe and actively participate in selected settings such as day care, Head Start, or nursery school. Pre- or co-requisite: EDU 101. 3 credits

ENG 092 Critical Thinking This course is designed for students in need of further preparations for college level work. This class will provide intensive preparation in reading, writing and vocabulary development while challenging students to confront questions about self, college, and contemporary issues. Additional assignments provide students with practice in their specific area of academic interest. Prerequisites: successful completion of Developmental Reading and Study skills, or appropriate scores on the placement test. 3 credits

EDU 115 Children’s Literature This course surveys the current field of children’s literature, emphasizing criteria and standards of high quality books for children. It is designed for students in early childhood education and for individuals responsible for the selection of appropriate books for use with children. The course content includes methods of presentation of literature to children. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits

ENG 093 Grammar This 3 credit course provides students the opportunity to develop college-level skills in the syntax of the English language. 3 credits

EDU 117 Positive Guidance for Young Child This course will focus on the process of establishing and maintaining responsible and cooperative behavior in young children. Positive ways to guide children through challenging behaviors will be addressed. Various developmentally appropriate guidance strategies such as redirection, promoting pro-social behavior, positive assertiveness, consistency, and internal mechanisms that guide self control will be examined. Observations in the field will be required. 3 credits

ENG 094 Developmental Reading & Study Skill This course is specifically designed to assess and improve a student’s reading efficiency, vocabulary proficiency, and overall study skills. Students monitor their progress in key reading and study skills. Skills stressed are prereading, finding the main idea, recognizing patterns of organization, using outlines and study maps, and studying for tests. Class time is divided between lectures and discussions and the practical application of these skills in a laboratory setting. 3 credits

EDU 120 Introduction to Education This foundation course is required for the elementary education transfer program. It focuses on the historical, philosophical, and social influences of education in the United States. Contemporary educational thought as well as expectations of the teaching profession will be explored. Course content and weekly observations in the field will assist students in assessing their commitment to teaching. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits

ENG 101 English Composition I A required course for all students who have demonstrated acceptable writing proficiency as measured by a standard test or satisfactory completion of ENG 090. This course will emphasize developing the student’s ability to articulate his/her thoughts in writing a coherent, unified, and well structured composition. The student will write a series of papers. The student will also learn the techniques needed to produce a library research paper. The required research paper is a major component of the course. Prerequisite: Placement at ENG101 level or permission of the instructor. 3 credits

EDU 210 Seminar This course will examine the problems arising from the daily teaching experiences. Discussions will focus on the current teaching situation, planning and implementing appropriate activities, as well as approaches to guiding and educating the developing child. Prerequisites: PSY 103, EDU 101, EDU 105, EDU 110, EDU 222 with a grade of “C” or higher and advisor approval. Co-requisite: EDU 320. 3 credits EDU 222 Children with Special Needs Introduction to special education emphasizing observation, evaluation, and planning for young children. Special needs such as physical handicaps, mental retardation, and the newer recognized areas of disabilities will be considered, including the implications for the teacher and federal and state legislation affecting children with special needs. Replaces (EDU 221) Special Needs for Preschool. Observations in the field will be required. 3 credits ENG 090 Basic Composition This course is for student who needs improvement in writing skills as determined by placement tests. Special attention is directed toward the structure of sentences, diction, and the mechanics of writing. Extensive practice in writing paragraphs will be provided. Lab fee. 3 credits ENG 091 English Vocabulary This course presents a systematic approach to building English vocabulary by teaching students techniques for long term vocabulary learning, providing instruction in understanding the origin and meaning of words, Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

ENG 102 English Composition II A required course, which introduces the student to themes and techniques in the basic genres of literature: the short story, drama, and poetry. Expository papers may be written in response to ideas embodied in literature. Prerequisite: ENG 101 or permission of instructor. 3 credits ENG 111 Speech Special attention is given to developing self confidence and skill in oral communication by affording each student an opportunity to participate in a maximum number of speech situations. Practice situations include extemporaneous speeches, panel discussions, and evaluative listening. 3 credits ENG 151 Shakespeare This survey course explores the successive controlling concepts behind English literature from the Anglo- Saxton to the Neo-Classical periods. The course seeks to acquaint the student with the techniques and transformation of the literary genres as well as with the major authors and schools of writing. Required are the reading, analysis, and appreciation of representative literary masters who have influenced subsequent literature and thought. Prerequisite: ENG 102 or permission of instructor. 3 credits

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ENG 201 English Literature I This survey course explores the successive controlling concepts behind English literature from the Anglo- Saxon to the Neo-Classical periods. This course seeks to acquaint the student with the techniques and transformation of the literary genres as well as with the major authors and schools of writing. Required are the reading, analysis, and appreciation of representative literary masters who have influenced subsequent literature and thought. Prerequisite: ENG 102 or permission of instructor. 3 credits

ENG 231 Modern Novel This course examines the development of the modern novel in the twentieth century, and traces the social and personal values reflected in them. Additionally, the course will examine such themes as the rights of passage, the role of the individual within society, the role of nature, and the perception of women and minorities. A number of novels will be read for enjoyment and analysis. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits

ENG 202 English Literature II This survey course explores the predominant cultural concepts underlying the literature of England from the Pre-Romantic period to the Post-Atomic. It will examine the techniques and transformations of the literary genres in each succeeding period as well as sample the writings of representative authors. Involves the reading, analysis, and appreciation of works which have shaped modern literature and thought. Prerequisite: ENG 102 or permission of instructor. 3 credits

ENG 235 Survey of Women Writers This course will attempt to stimulate reading and discussion of the female experience as reflected in such authors as Woolf, Parker, McCullers, McCarthy, Oates, Plath, Lessing, and others. This women’s studies course will stress content rather than style. The novels and stories read by the class will deal with such topics as growing up and old as a female, relationships with men, freedom, madness, motherhood, romantic love, creativity, passivity, and marriage. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits

ENG 211 American Literature I This course is a general survey of early American Literature covering the major writers from Captain Smith through the Fireside Poets. The purpose of this course is to introduce the student to representative authors with emphasis on the major writers. Critical papers may be assigned periodically. Prerequisites: ENG 102 or permission of instructor. 3 credits ENG 212 American Literature II This course is a general survey on the significant prose, fiction, and poetry of American writers, beginning with Whitman, and continuing with Twain, James Eliot, Hemingway, and Faulkner. Critical papers may be assigned periodically. Prerequisites: ENG 102 or permission of instructor. ENG 221 World Literature I This course samples great literature of the West from the Hebrew Bible and Homeric epics to Greek drama and Roman prose. The focus of this course is on how these masterpieces have molded the Western mind and influenced all subsequent literary efforts. Works will be read in the best modern translations. Prerequisites: ENG 102 or permission of instructor. 3 credits ENG 222 World Literature II This course reviews European literature by tracing the succession of artistic concepts from the Sacramental-ism of the Middle Ages to the Romanticism of the Revolutionary Age to the Existentialism of the Modern Period. The readings, in translation, represent a medley of nations, genres, and geniuses. Prerequisites: ENG 102 or permission of instructor. 3 credits ENG 225 Creative Writing I This course will focus on the experience of writing as a creative activity with emphasis on the methods of writing imaginative prose and poetry. Fictional techniques, such as the methods of narration and descriptive style, will be discussed. Prerequisite ENG 101 or permission of instructor. 3 credits ENG 226 Creative Writing II A continuation of the writing of serious, artful fiction, poetry, or drama. Classroom consideration of craft. Individual discussion of the student’s work. Prerequisites: ENG 101, ENG 225. 3 credits ENG 230 Journalism Course explores the role of journalism in a free democratic society to help students develop their skills in journalistic writing. Students learn to structure and edit various types of stories, explore types of reporting, the differences between reportage and editorializing, the ethical issues journalists face daily, and the legal implications of a free press. Prerequisite: ENG 101 or permission of the instructor. 3 credits

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ENG 297 Writing Internship Pre-requisite: 12 credits in writing above English Composition with an average of at least 3.1 or better. Student must also meet college wide prerequisites for internship. 3 credits ENV 101 Introduction to Environmental Studies This introductory non-lab course utilizes numerous case studies of current environmental health and safety issues. Topics include human/ecological exposure to pesticides and hazardous substances, acid rain, ozone depletion, global warming, and biodiversity. Students will gain environmental literacy by learning abut the science behind these issues, the role of the media in public awareness, and subsequent regulation to protect environmental health and safety. 3 credits ESL 080 Vocabulary for ESL A systemic approach to building vocabulary. Students check their progress against standardized tests such as TOEFLs and SATs. 3 credits ESL 081 Academic Reading ESL This course is specially designed to assess and improve a student’s reading efficiency in various academic areas. Skills stressed are pre-reading, finding the main idea, recognizing patterns of organization, understanding relationships and abstract concepts. 3 credits ESL 085 American Culture for International Students This course introduces students who have not experienced life in the USA to the American culture and reality, using methods and sources that will help them feel more comfortable with the English language, better understand American humor, cultural allusions and references, and avail themselves of the rich sources of knowledge in the Greater Boston area. Students can expect to use an English-only advanced learner dictionary to think directly in English to better understand their intellectual environment. 3 credits ESL 089 Oral Communication for ESL Students In this course, ESL students learn techniques to improve their pronunciation in spoken English, developing confidence and versatility in communicating orally in various situations, and improve listening comprehension of rapid speech. Formal and informal English, cultural and regional dialects, slang, and professional jargon will be covered. Class activities will use videotapes, audiotapes, role playing situations, videotaping students and follow-up analysis, and group discussions. 3 credits ESL 095 ESL Grammar This three-credit course provides students the opportunity to develop college-level skills in the syntax of the English language. 3 credits

Quincy College • Education & Beyond


ESL 096 Beginning ESL This is an introductory course designed to improve the listening, speaking, reading, and writing skills of students who speak English as a Second Language. Classroom activities are designed to lead students from basic to conversational oral expression, to improve reading comprehension and vocabulary, and to use written English in various contexts. 6 credits ESL 097 Intermediate ESL This course is designed to improve the listening, speaking, reading, and writing skills of students who speak English as a Second Language. Emphasis is placed on learning English and developing reading writing, and communication skills in everyday and academic situations. Classroom activities include small group work, oral presentations, role playing, vocabulary work, and writing assignments. Prerequisites: Appropriate score on placement test or successful completion of Beginning ESL. Prerequisite: ESL 096. 6 credits ESL 108 Advanced ESL This course guides students who have mastered fundamentals of English to develop academic fluency in reading, writing, listening, speaking, and thinking directly in English. Emphasis is placed on reading college level materials, understanding and responding to rapid academic and social speech, writing extended expressive and analytical essays from sources, and making an oral presentation on an academic topic. Exploration of cultural experiences and perceptions will facilitate building students’ confidence in functioning in a multicultural, English language classroom. Prerequisites: Appropriate placement score or successful completion of Intermediate ESL. Prerequisite: ESL 097. 6 credits. FIN 203 Credit Management An analysis of credit and collection policies as they relate to the operation of retail business. Special emphasis is placed on types of credit, originating credit, installment accounts, credit sales promotions, and methods of collection. Prerequisite: MAT 090. 3 credits FIN 215 Investments A comprehensive study of investments and investment markets, including stocks, bonds, mutual funds, capital markets and investment companies. Topics covered include the relationship between risk and return, investment analysis and valuation, efficient markets and diversification. Prerequisite: MAT 090 and ACC 101. 3 credits FIN 220 Principles of Finance This course provides an introduction to financial institutions and concepts and methods of financial analysis. Topics covered include financial statement analysis, short-term verses long-term business financing, the time value of money, risk verses return, the cost of capital, and international finance. Prerequisites: ACC 101 and ACC 102. 3 credits FRN 101 French I This course stresses developing the student’s ability to speak, understand, read, and write French. Basic fundamentals of French grammar will be studied, practice in pronunciation, progressive acquisition of basic vocabulary, and written and oral exercises. No previous study of French is required. 3 credits FRN 102 French II A continuation of French I with emphasis still on speaking and understanding of oral French. The student will progress through basic fundamentals and further acquisition of a basic vocabulary. Prerequisite: FRN 101. 3 credits

Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

GOV 105 Introduction to Political Science This course introduces the central concepts of political science and practical politics. It will demonstrate how real-world events are shaped by political ideas and realities of the political world. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits GOV 201 American Government This course deals with the problem of democratic government in the United States including the background of political theory and constitutional development. It studies democracy at various levels in the United States and offers a comparison with other democratic governments. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits GOV 211 State & Local Government American state politics, organization and functions, and emphasizing the role of the state in our federal system. A survey of governmental structure and function of American municipalities is presented. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits GOV 212 International Relations Introduction to the basic factors in international relationships: the systems, international law and diplomacy, international organizations, the dynamics and prospects of the present world scene. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits HIS 101 United States History I This survey course traces the history of American development from pre-Columbian exploration and the Colonial era through the Civil War. Emphasis is given to the main lines of American development from the coming of the pre-Columbian explorers to the end of the Civil War. Special emphasis is given to constitutional developments in this period including the evolution of the British colonial charters, state constitutions, and the federal constitution. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits HIS 102 United States History II This course traces developments since the end of the Civil War with emphasis on reconstruction, the industrialization of America and her emergence as a world power, the two World Wars, and America’s role since World War II. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits HIS 107 Colonial America This course follows the history of America from founding of the country through the American Revolution. It includes social, political, and economic history, and historical geography as it relates to the significance of the American colonies in the Western Hemisphere. 3 credits HIS 111 History of Western Civilization I This survey course emphasizes a knowledge, understanding, and appreciation of Western Civilization and culture through the end of the Middle Ages. The genesis of Western civilization is examined in the light of historical and scientific evidence so that students can see where it came from, why it is in its present state, where it might be going in the future. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits HIS 112 History of Western Civilization II This survey course emphasizes a knowledge, understanding, and appreciation of Western Civilization from the Renaissance to the present. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits HIS 201 History of the Middle East An exploration of the history of the Middle East from the 7th century AD to the present. Examination of the social and political histories of 19 states and three major religions of this area. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits

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HSV 103 Introduction to Social Work Introduction to Social Work builds upon the knowledge which the student has received in other core courses about society and human behavior, in particular, social welfare. The student will explore, in depth, the concepts of social work, in terms of knowledge, value’s and skills that are required for an effective introduction to the profession of social work. Special populations such as women, homeless, gays, the elderly, AIDS patients, and minorities of color in the US are presented in case materials. Emerging issues in society will also be included, such as urban gang violence and the social worker’s role. This course will assist the student preparing for the state licensure examination at the LSWA level. 3 credits HSV 201 Helping Skills in Human Services An examination of the helping relationship in individual and group work with emphasis on techniques such as listening skills, questioning, and interviewing. Topics covered include assessment, treatment planning, and techniques of intervention including behavior modification, psychodynamic, existential-humanistic, and cognitive therapies. 3 credits HSV 251 Introduction to Substance Abuse An introduction to the psychological, physical, and sociological factors in alcohol dependence and abuse. Emphasis is on the history of the alcohol problem, pharmacological aspects, different programs, student’s attitudes, and alcoholism in America . Independent research and reports required. 3 credits IDS 165 First Year Seminar This experientially-based career/academic-oriented course is designed to provide first-year students with the information they need to be successful at Quincy College. Students will be introduced to the concept that the College is a learning community. This course focuses on topics such as the advising process, academic policies and procedures, students’ rights and responsibilities, strategies for academic success, support services, and transfer information. In addition, students will begin to explore majors and career options and, in the process, will learn and practice a series of academic skills that are transferable to the workplace and continued education. This course is mandatory for all students who are accepted into academic programs and who have fewer than 12 college level credits. 1 credit ITA 101 Italian I A practical knowledge of contemporary conversational Italian acquired through hearing the spoken word and studying the basic language skills of grammar, pronunciation, vocabulary building, and readings. Development of an understanding of Italian culture. 3 credits ITA 102 Italian II This course assists the student in gaining a solid understanding of the foundation of the language with strong emphasis on the four basic skills. Prerequisite: ITA 101 or permission of the instructor. 3 credits LAW 101 Introduction to Paralegal Studies This course introduces students to the basic legal principles, practices, and procedures used in the paralegal profession. Topics include an overview of substantive areas of law, as well as law office and courtroom procedures. Students are also introduced to legal research and writing skills. Prerequisite or co-requisite: ENG 101. 3 credits LAW 123 Interviewing & Investigation This course will provide the paralegal student with a practical understanding of, and hands-on experience in, the skills and techniques of obtaining information with specific emphasis on client and witness interviewing. Prerequisite or co-requisite: ENG 101. Prerequisites: LAW 101 and LAW 255. 3 credits

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LAW 201 Business Law I An introduction to law and court systems, crimes, and torts. Most of the course deals with contractual relationships, including general contract law, sales of goods, and warranties. Prerequisite or co-requisite: ENG 101. 3 credits

LAW 215 Legal Research & Writing Students learn how to analyze a legal problem and how to find and interpret case law and statutes applicable to the problem by using primary and secondary reference materials and law finders. Students will be required to write legal memoranda using the law found through their research. Prerequisite or co-requisite: ENG 101. 6 credits LAW 203 Cyberlaw Computer technology has changed laws relative to the acquisition of information and doing business in cyberspace. This course explains and discusses the legal issues arising from that change, including contracts and torts related to the Internet, intellectual property rights, protected speech, and privacy rights of the Internet user. Prerequisite or corequisite: ENG 101. 3 credits LAW 207 U.S. Judicial Systems This course studies the federal and state courts. Topics include the role of the judicial system in society, the structure of the court systems, and how judicial decisions are made. Prerequisite or co-requisite: ENG 101. 3 credits LAW 220 Litigation & Procedure The student learns civil procedure and the role a paralegal plays in litigation by taking a mock case through each stage of litigation beginning with a client interview to the enforcement of a judgment after trial. Students will draft documents involved in litigation. Prerequisite or co-requisite: ENG 101. Prerequisite: LAW 101. 3 credits LAW 225 Family Law This course provides students with the general understanding of the law and procedure involved in separation, divorce, child custody, support, cohabitation, and paternity cases, with an emphasis on the preparation of the forms and documents used in divorce practice. Prerequisite or corequisite: ENG 101. 3 credits LAW 235 Business Organizations The student will learn the procedure and basic legal concepts involved in the formation and functioning of sole proprietorships, partnerships and corporations. Prerequisite or co-requisite: ENG 101. 3 credits LAW 250 Bankruptcy Law & Procedures The student will learn the basic legal concepts and the procedures involved in personal bankruptcies and business reorganizations. Prerequisite or corequisite: ENG 101. 3 credits LAW 255 Legal Ethics This course is designed to introduce and familiarize the student with the basic ethical requirements of the practice of law and how those requirements relate to the paralegal’s participations in the practice of law. The student will learn the rules of professional responsibility and how the rules apply to a paralegal’s relationship to clients, adversary parties, attorneys, courts and the general public. Prerequisite or co-requisite: ENG 101. 3 credits MAT 090 Basic Mathematics Topics include a comprehensive review of basic number properties, fundamental operations, computational applications involving fractions, decimals, percentages, proportions, units of measurement, basic geometry, and signed numbers. 3 credits MAT 095 Pre-Algebra Work includes a review of whole numbers and fraction operations and properties. This course will also introduce selected topics in Algebra including signed numbers, equations and their application, graphing and polynomials. Prerequisites: Appropriate score on the placement test or successful completion of MAT 090. 3 credits

Quincy College • Education & Beyond


MAT 097 Beginning Algebra An introduction to algebraic models and functions. Focus is on models and functions related to linear equations, and inequalities, rational expressions, radicals, graphing, polynomials, systems of equations, fractional equations, radical equations, and applied problems. Prerequisites: Appropriate score on the placement test or MAT095. 3 credits MAT 100 College Math Topics include set theory, inductive and deductive exploration of numeric and geometric patterns, permutations, combinations, data analysis, algebraic equations and application. Prerequisite: MAT 097 or equivalent. 3 credits MAT 103 College Algebra Covers topics such as linear equations and inequalities, systems of 2 or 3 linear equations, determinants, rational functions, fractional exponents and equations involving radicals, quadratic equations, parabolas, and introduction to functions. Prerequisite: MAT 097 or equivalent. 3 credits MAT 110 Discrete Mathematics A brief introduction to the mathematical structures used in computer science. Topics include logic, set theory, discrete functions, graphs, trees, and Boolean algebra. Prerequisite: MAT 113. 3 credits MAT 113 Pre-Calculus This course in pre-calculus mathematics includes topics in algebra, coordinate geometry, functions, exponents, logarithms, trigonometry and analytic geometry. Prerequisite: MAT 103 or permission of instructor. 3 credits MAT 201 Calculus I A brief review of analytic geometry, followed by the calculus of the derivative. Topics include limits, the derivative formulas for derivatives of algebraic and trigonometric functions and applications of the derivative. Prerequisite: MAT 113. 3 credits MAT 204 Calculus IB Topics include a brief review of analytical geometry, limits, rules for derivatives, derivatives of algebraic, exponential, logarithmic functions, trigonometric functions and their inverses, curve sketching, maxima and minima, optimization, mean value theorem, anti-derivatives, integration by substitution, areas and fundamental theorem of calculus. Prerequisite: MAT 113. 4 credits MAT 206 Calculus IIB Topics include applications of definite integrals to the calculus of areas, volumes and arc length, review of substitution method, methods of integration, L’Hopital’s Rule, improper integrals, sequences and series, Taylor polynomials, Taylor series, parametric equations and elementary differential equations. Prerequisite: MAT 204. 4 credits MAT 207 Statistics Introduces the student to the fundamental methods of mathematical statistics. Topics include frequency distributions, measures of central tendency, measures of dispersion probability, sampling distributions, problems with the normal and t-distributions, confidence intervals, and hypothesis testing. 3 credits MGT 201 Principles of Management An introductory course covering the general topics of planning, organizing, directing and controlling. Included are the historic developments of management as a separate discipline within organizations, the changing scope and styles of management, and the application of management principles in the business environment. 3 credits MGT 203 Human Resource Management A study of the applied approach to human resource management and administration. Emphasis is placed on policy analysis, current practices, future trends, and legal requirements of recruiting, Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

selecting, training, developing, compensating, evaluating and disciplining employees. Also included are changing demographics of the workforce, ethics in human resources management, and other current issues. Requires research on selected topics. Prerequisites: MGT 201, ENG 101 (suggested). 3 credits MGT 230 Entrepreneurship and Small Business Management This course provides an overview of the process of conceiving, launching, and operating a new venture. Students will become proficient in the basic tools of planning, finance, marketing, operations, and staffing necessary to start, manage and build a sustainable small business. Preparing a new venture business plan will be an integral part of the course. Common problems in managing a small business will be explored. Students will learn about the roles and attributes of successful entrepreneurs and will undertake a self examination to evaluate their interest in an entrepreneurial career. A variety of small business owners may be invited to class to share their start-up experiences and the obstacles they had to overcome as entrepreneurs. 3 credits MKT 201 Principles of Advertising A study of basic advertising principles, physical construction of the advertisement, and organization of the advertising business. The course includes a study of advertising media including newspapers, magazines, radio, point-of-sale displays, and outdoor advertising, together with criteria for evaluating the effectiveness of current advertising. 3 credits MKT 202 Principles of Marketing A survey of the principles and practices governing the distribution of commodities from producer to consumer. Areas of study include types of marketing institutions, price policy, legislation affecting markets, market research, channel and product strategies and consumer behavior. Prerequisites: ENG 101 (suggested). 3 credits MUS 101 Fundamentals of Music This course introduces students to the basic elements of music including music notation. Elements will be introduced including; melody, rhythm, harmony, texture, timbre, tempo, and dynamics. 3 credits MUS 102 Class Keyboard Introduces students to the playing of a keyboard instrument including keyboard technique, repertoire, musical notation, sight-reading, harmony, basic instrumentation, and accompaniments. 3 credits MUS 103 Music Theory I This course presents students with the opportunity to learn the basics of developing melodies and harmony through the study of chord constructions, chord successions, harmonic analysis, and part-writing. Emphasis is placed on melodic construction (form) and the elements of successful melody-writing. Students will also harmonize melodies and provide their own interpretation of the harmony implied in a melodic line. Prerequisite: Fundamentals of Music or permission of the Instructor. 3 credits MUS 104 Music Theory II This course is a continuation of Music Theory I. Together students cover the first year of a two year program in the principles of music theory. Students learn about diatonic harmony, dissonance treatments, secondary dominant harmony, harmonic analysis and part writing. The text further emphasizes the study of melody, including the form of melodic construction and the elements of melodic composition. Theory II will emphasize the creation of harmony, especially the student’s interpretation of harmonies implied by specific melodic lines. Prerequisites: Music Theory I or permission of the instructor. 3 credits MUS 107 Music Appreciation This course is designed to increase the enjoyment of music through broadened understanding. It includes music theory and history and guided listening to recorded performances by individuals and groups. 3 credits

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MUS 108 Development of American Jazz A jazz appreciation course which stresses the importance of listening and analyzing the given music for style and form. It focuses on the major performers, composers and arrangers who have significantly contributed to the development of this unique American art form. No musical ability is needed to enjoy this course. 3 credits

PHY 111 General Physics I The principles of mechanics emphasizing the conservation of momentum and energy through a study of uniform accelerated motion. Topics include Newton’s laws, work and energy, centripetal force, and moments of inertia. This course must be taken in conjunction with PHY 121. Prerequisites: MAT 102 or higher math. 3 credits

MUS 109 History of Rock This course introduces students to the musical styles present in the rock music genre and to historical and social aspects affecting its evolution over the past fifty years. Explore the form, texture, melody, rhythm, lyrics, and instrumentation of selected examples from the historical periods of Rock. Through critical listening, students will analyze music from various Rock periods: Blues Rock, Country Rock, Gospel Rock, Early Sixties Rock, The Beatles, The British Invasion, Folk Rock, Soul Music/ Motown, Rock in the 70s, 80s and 90s, and Jazz Rock. 3 credits

PHY 121 General Physics I Lab This laboratory course must be taken in conjunction with PHY 111. 1 Credit.

PHL 101 Introduction to Philosophy This course is an introduction to Western philosophical thought. Students will be introduced to the vocabulary and the method of philosophical thinking. Basic questions concerning reality, knowledge, value (ethics) and society will be considered from several philosophical viewpoints-for example, idealism, materialism, empiricism, utilitarianism. Questions considered include: What is the nature of God? Is there good and evil? How can we know? What makes for a just society? Students will also be introduced to the historical development of important schools of philosophical thought, as well as to the life and contributions of their founders. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits

PSY 103 Child Development This course is designed to provide the student with an integrated understanding of child development as it relates to early childhood education. A broad theoretical background is combined with principles of application. Emphasis is on the social context of early development, group processes, influence of the family, role of play, and the development of cognitive capabilities. Visitations to pre-school centers required. 3 credits

PHL 103 Medical Ethics This course will examine a number of value problems arising from the broader context of ethical systems and explore them within the context of medicine and health care. Among the ethical problems, particular considerations will be given to euthanasia, abortion, genetic research, and human experimentation. Issues of medicine and the public interest will also be discussed. Open to all students. 3 credits

PSY 201 Child Psychology This course provides the student with a broad theoretical and practical basis for the understanding of human development. Emphasis is on the interaction of biological, psychological, and social factors, which affect the human organism from conception through adolescence. Various theoretical models including, Freud, Piaget, Erikson, Kolhberg, Bowlby, and Elkind are discussed. Prerequisites: PSY 101, or permission of the instructor. 3 credits

PHL 105 Introduction to Logic & Critical Thinking This course will focus on developing critical thinking and reasoning patterns for use by the individual to more effectively express his or her viewpoint, to better identify and rebut faulty logic, and to aid in the logical organization and presentation of ideas. Emphasis will be placed on everyday life situations. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits

PSY 203 Adolescent Psychology A comprehensive study of the adolescent dealing with adolescent development with a focus on physical, cognitive, emotional, and self-concept changes. Particular emphasis is placed on the adolescent in society and his/her relationship to parents and peers and how this influences development. Prerequisite: PSY 101. 3 credits

PHL 108 Ethics This course will introduce students to classical and contemporary moral theories, including those of Aristotle, Hobbes, Hume, Sumner, Saint Thomas Aquinas, Kant, Mill, Russell, Kohlberg, Tam, and Gilligan. Students will examine both civic and personal morality. Students will learn the basics of moral thinking, including the need for impartiality. They will learn about Cultural Relativism, Altruism, Self-Interest, Natural Law, Communitarian-ism, and Utilitarianism. Various theories will be applied to contemporary social issues. Students will formulate personal ethical frameworks as a foundation for their moral judgment. Critical thinking will be used as a primary tool in evaluating the quality and viability of historical contemporary, and personal ethical systems. 3 credits

PSY 205 Psychology of Change This course examines major issues influencing adjustment and requires the student to explore these issues in relation to his/her own life. Some of the issues discussed include: Values clarification, racial/ ethnic identity development, aggression, intimacy, depression, anxiety, and stress. Prerequisite: PSY101 or PSY216. 3 credits

PHL 110 Major Religions of the World This course will acquaint the student with a wide variety of religious traditions against their historical background and within their cultural context. Hinduism, Buddhism, Confucianism, Taoism, Judaism, Christianity, and Islam are among those religions which will be studied. In addition to class lectures, slides and films will be used in the presentation of the material. 3 credits

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PSY 101 General Psychology This course is an introduction to the basic concepts, major theories, different theoretical perspectives and research methods in psychology. The focus is on theories of personality, motivation, learning, intelligence, emotions, developmental processes, physiological psychology, perception, and psychological assessment. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits

PSY 210 Psychology of Learning This educational psychology course will explore the teaching and learning process; teaching with and emphasis on planning effective instructional strategies, classroom management, and assessment. It focuses on human development, learning theories, individual difference, and motivation. Prerequisite PSY 101. 3 credits PSY 212 Group Dynamics A course designed to enable students to understand common group interactions and the individual’s attitudes and reactions to those situations. It aids students in understanding the socialization process, group theory, the characteristics of effective leadership in a variety of group structures, and the skills required to work effectively within teams. Prerequisite: PSY 101. 3 credits

Quincy College • Education & Beyond


PSY 215 Abnormal Psychology This course is a comprehensive study of the major mental disorders as defined by the DSM-IV TR. Etiologies and treatment for each disorder or cluster of disorders will be covered. Major disorders examined include the following: Anxiety disorders, dissociative & somatoform disorders, mood disorders, personality disorders, schizophrenia, substance abuse, sexual dysfunction, neuropsychological disorders, and disorders of childhood and adolescence. Prerequisites: PSY 101 or permission of the instructor. 3 credits PSY 216 Growth & Development This course explores human growth and development across the lifespan, from how the fetus develops a preference for familiar voices, to the adolescent identity crisis, to the development of wisdom in late adulthood. The course is organized around major developmental periods in the lifespan. Contributions of significant developmental theorists are highlighted. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits PSY 221 Health Psychology This course is intended to introduce the student to the tenets of health psychology, including, but not necessarily limited to, a history of health psychology; models of health psychology; an examination of the basic principles and theories pertinent to this field including the prevention and modification of health compromising behaviors; as well as the influences of psychosocial factors on mental health (e.g. stress, depression), physical health (e.g. heart disease, chronic illness, pain) and health-related behaviors (e.g. substance use and abuse, aggression, sexual behavior). PSY 230 Sport Psychology This course focuses on the many areas of psychology that apply to sports. A wide array of psychological subjects will be explored, including motivation, team experience, mental imagery, performance anxiety, youth sports, gender issues, and more. Multicultural and international views of the field will be included and class discussion of theories and research will be encouraged. 3 credits PSY 231 Psychology of Gender and Culture The first part of this course will provide a critical examination of the theories and interesting debates that exist within the psychology of gender. The second part of the course will provide an introduction to the field of cultural psychology, including discussion of the psychology of race and ethnicity. As we discuss psychology’s tradition of focusing on differences between people, we’ll keep our similarities in mind. 3 credits PSY 290 Introduction to Social Psychology This course is a systematic study of interpersonal behavior, the manner in which individuals are influenced by the function within a group. Topics of particular focus include attitude formation, persuasion, prejudice, conformity, social perception, leadership, attraction, affiliation, and aggression. Prerequisites: PSY 101, or SOC 101, or permission of the instructor. 3 credits

SOC 112 Interpersonal Communication An experience-based introduction to the concepts and skills in oral communication; listening, feedback, group discussions, speeches, self-disclosure and relational communication. 3 credits SOC 116 Intercultural Communication This course will develop awareness of how human culture affects individual perception and interpersonal communication. Through literature and journalism, film and music, communicative activities and research projects, students will expand their capacity to understand themselves and communicate with other members of the human family. Particular attention will be paid to other cultural groups represented by class members. 3 credits SOC 150 Women in Society An examination of the roles of women in American society, both past and present. Students will build an understanding of the issues impacting women’s roles. Topics covered include: women’s work and economic status, sex roles, gender expectations, the socialization of women, women and children, women’s roles in other societies, and the results of the women’s movements. 3 credits SOC 155 Race, Class, Gender, Social Justice This course will explore the relationship between race, class, gender and social justice. Topics will include the following: the origins and consequences of racial, class, ethnic discriminations; the changing role of women; immigration policies; movements for integration and separatism; and the impact of past and present day problems and policies. 3 credits SOC 156 Media and Social Perspective This course examines the impact of new media technologies on our social relationships and institutions. We will investigate new social realities in print, radio, television, telecommunications, and the internet. We will explore the relationship of individuals and community in society. The class will probe the relationship between economic, political, and cultural globalization and the rise of a networked society. Topics will include monopolies; digital divides; social psychology of the mediated self; invasions of privacy; media saturation; copyright and intellectual property; gaming and learning; social networking; citizen journalism. Prerequisites: Sociology 101 or permission of instructor. 3 credits SOC 201 Cultural Anthropology A course concerned with humans as members of society and the effects of culture on individuals and groups. The main emphasis will be placed on the study of human behavior in different cultural settings. A main objective of the course is to help students understand their own behavior and reflect upon individual and group values. 3 credits

SCI 121 Human Body The study of the body as an integrated whole stressing muscularskeletal, circulatory, lymphatic, digestive, respiratory, urinary, endocrine, reproductive, nervous and sensory systems. No labs. 3 credits

SPN 101 Spanish I This course is designed primarily to teach the fundamentals of Spanish through basic grammar as well as strong emphasis on conversation and writing. Aside from language skills, there is a special project on a Latin American country to introduce and familiarize students with its culture and politics. 3 credits

SOC 101 General Sociology An examination of the behavior of humans in social groups. Emphasis will be placed on concepts including culture, society, socialization, role, personality, institutions and social change. Placement at ENG 101 level strongly advised. 3 credits

SPN 102 Spanish II This course is designed for an index grammar level. There is strong emphasis on conversational and writing skills, and each student will be responsible for an extensive paper on one Latin American country. Prerequisites: SPN 101. 3 credits

SOC 102 Contemporary Social Problems An analysis of the chief areas of social mal-adjustment. Consideration is given to selected critical problems including race relations, ethic discrimination, changing sex role patterns, family dislocation, an aging population, mental illness, crime, alcoholism and drug addiction. 3 credits Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

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I am

Quincy College Rebbecca Dion Chair, Clinical Laboratory Science Program

New for Fall 2009 Associate Degree in Clinical Laboratory Science In response to the growing need for trained laboratory personnel, Quincy College has expanded its curriculum to include a new Clinical Laboratory Science degree. The Associate Degree in Clinical Laboratory Science is offered as a two-year program at the Quincy Campus. Clinical laboratory technicians play a vital role in performing clinical laboratory testing to provide scientific information in the diagnosis, prognosis and treatment of disease. Clinical laboratory technicians work in hospitals, clinics, physician’s offices and diagnostic labs. The Quincy College Clinical Laboratory Program is affiliated with hospitals and laboratories in the Boston and South Shore areas. Students who have an interest in science and a commitment to patient care may be interested in exploring a rewarding career in Clinical Laboratory Science. For more information about the program, contact Rebbecca Dion, Chair of Clinical Laboratory Science, at 617-984-1726.

Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

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Non-Traditional Semesters Non-traditional semesters are designed for students who want to earn college credits at an accelerated pace and who seek maximum flexibility in their class schedules. Ten week semesters provide an intensive approach to course work, allowing students to attend classes just once a week. The five week semester, which meets twice a week, allows students to take multiple classes in a single subject area. Double Ups are designed so students may come to campus once a week for two distinct courses in the same degree program. Tandems provide students with the opportunity to take two related courses in one traditional 15 week semester for a more concentrated approach to a subject area. Non-Traditional Semesters are offered at both the Quincy and Plymouth campuses.

Quincy Campus 10 Week Semester — Session One: Saturday Course # Sc

Course Name

Bldg Day Time

ALH 107 90 CJS 122 90 CSA 225 90 CSI 101 90 CSI 242 90 ENG 09090 ENG 101 90 LAW 235 90 MAT 103 90 MAT 207 90 MGT 203 90 PSY 101 90 SOC 101 90

Orientation to Health Care Conflict & Dispute Resolution Desktop Publishing Introduction to Computers Computer System Security Basic Composition English Composition I Business Organization College Algebra Statistics Human Resource Management General Psychology General Sociology

S N N N N N N N N N N N N

S S S S S S S S S S S S S

Cr Start

9:00a 12:00p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3 9:00a 1:00p 3

09/12 09/12 09/12 09/12 09/12 09/12 09/12 09/12 09/12 09/12 09/12 09/12 09/12

End

10/17 11/21 11/21 11/21 11/21 12/19 11/21 11/21 11/21 11/17 11/21 11/21 11/21

10 Week Semester — Session Two Course # Sc

Course Name

Bldg Day Time

Cr Start

End

GOV 201 85 HIS 102 85 MAT 09085 MAT 095 85 MAT 100 85 MAT 103 85

American Government United States History II Basic Mathematics Prealgebra College Math College Algebra

N N N N N N

3 3 3 3 3 3

12/12 12/12 12/12 12/12 12/11 12/11

S S S S F F

9:00a 1:00p 9:00a 1:00p 9:00a 1:00p 9:00a 1:00p 5:00p 9:00p 5:00p 9:00p

09/26 09/26 09/26 09/26 10/02 10/02

5 Week Semester — Session One Course # Sc

Course Name

Bldg Day Time

ACC 101 79 CJS 101 79 CSA 227 79 CSI 101 79 ECO 201 79 ENG 111 79 HIS 101 79 HIS 111 79 MAT 100 79 PHL 101 79 SOC 102 79

Accounting I Introduction to Criminal Justice Website Design Introduction to Computers Microeconomics Speech United States History I History of Western Civilization I College Math Introduction to Philosophy Contemporary Social Problems

N N N N N N N N N N N

TR 6:00p TR 6:00p TR 6:00p TR 6:00p TR 6:00p MW 6:00p TR 6:00p MW 6:00p TR 6:00p TR 6:00p TR 6:00p

Quincy Campus 5 Week Semester — Session Two Course # Sc

Course Name

ACC 102 80 CJS 105 80 CSA 233 80 CSI 216 80 ECO 202 80 ENG 092 80 ENG 101 80 ENG 211 80 HIS 102 80 MAT 103 80 SOC 155 80

Accounting II N Criminal Evidence & InvestigationN Multimedia Applications N Computer Concepts N Macroeconomics N Critical Thinking N English Composition I N American Literature I N United States History II N College Algebra N Race, Class, Gender, Social JusticeN

10:00p 3 10:00p 3 10:00p 3 10:00p 3 10:00p 3 10:30p 3 10:30p 3 10:00p 3 10:00p 3 10:00p 3 10:00p 3

09/03 09/03 09/03 09/03 09/03 09/02 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/03 09/03

End

10/06 10/06 10/06 10/06 10/06 10/05 10/06 10/05 10/06 10/06 10/06

TR 6:00p TR 6:00p TR 6:00p TR 6:00p TR 6:00p MW 6:00p TR 6:00p MW 6:00p TR 6:00p TR 6:00p TR 6:00p

Cr Start

10:00p 3 10:00p 3 10:00p 3 10:00p 3 10:00p 3 10:30p 3 10:00p 3 10:30p 3 10:00p 3 10:00p 3 10:00p 3

10/08 10/08 10/08 10/08 10/08 10/07 10/08 10/07 10/08 10/08 10/08

End

11/10 11/10 11/10 11/10 11/10 11/09 11/10 11/09 11/10 11/10 11/10

5 Week Semester — Session Three Course # Sc

Course Name

Bldg Day Time

CJS 224 81 CSA 228 81 CSI 233 81 ENG 093 81 ENG 102 81 ENG 212 81 FIN 215 81 GOV 201 81 MAT 113 81 MGT 230 81

Unequal Justice Graphics Application Java Programming Grammar English Composition II American Literature II Investments American Government Precalculus Entrepreneurship, Small Business Management SOC 201 81 Cultural Anthropology

Cr Start

10:00p 3 10:00p 3 10:00p 3 10:30p 3 10:00p 3 10:30p 3 10:00p 3 10:00p 3 10:00p 3 10:00p 3

11/12 11/12 11/12 11/19 11/12 11/16 11/12 11/12 11/12 11/12

End

N N N N N N N N N N

TR 6:00p TR 6:00p TR 6:00p MW 6:00p TR 6:00p MW 6:00p TR 6:00p TR 6:00p TR 6:00p TR 6:00p

12/17 12/17 12/17 12/17 12/17 12/16 12/17 12/17 12/17 12/17

N

TR 6:00p 10:00p 3 11/12 12/17

Tandem One — First Half of the Semester Course # Sc

BIO BIO BIO BIO BIO

131 131 141 141 141

Course Name

98 Anatomy & Physiology I 99 Anatomy & Physiology I 96L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab 98L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab 99L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab

Bldg Day

Time

S S S S S

6:00p 6:00p 2:00p 8:45p 4:00p

TR MW R TR MW

Cr Start

8:45p 3 9:00p 3 5:55p 1 10:30p 1 5:55p 1

09/03 09/02 09/03 09/03 09/02

End

10/22 10/26 10/22 10/22 10/26

Tandem One — Second Half of the Semester Course # Sc

Cr Start

Bldg Day Time

BIO BIO BIO BIO BIO

132 132 142 142 142

Course Name

98 Anatomy & Physiology II 99 Anatomy & Physiology II 96L Anatomy & Physiology II Lab 98L Anatomy & Physiology II Lab 99L Anatomy & Physiology II Lab

Bldg Day

Time

S S S S S

6:00p 6:00p 2:00p 8:45p 4:00p

TR MW R TR MW

Cr Start

8:45p 3 9:00p 3 5:55p 1 10:30p 1 5:55p 1

10/27 10/28 10/27 10/27 10/28

End

12/17 12/16 12/17 12/17 12/16

Building Codes • T=Temple Hall, 17 Temple Street, Quincy Center • S=Saville Hall, 24 Saville Avenue, Quincy Center • N=Newport Hall, 150 Newport Avenue Ext, North Quincy • O=Online

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Quincy College • Education & Beyond


Non-Traditional Semesters Quincy Campus

Plymouth Campus

Double-Ups Course # Sc

Course Name

Tuesday MAT 103 96 College Algebra MAT 113 96 Precalculus PSY 203 96 Adolescent Psychology MAT 207 97 Statistics PSY 205 97 Psychology of Change PSY 290 97 Intro to Social Psychology Tuesday/Thursday SOC 112 96 Interpersonal Communication GOV 212 97 International Relations Wednesday PHL 103 96 Medical Ethics PSY 210 96 Psychology of Learning SPN 102 96 Spanish II ENG 102 97 English Composition II PHL 110 97 Major Religions of the World PSY 212 97 Group Dynamics Thursday ENG 102 96 English Composition II PSY 231 96 Psychology of Gender & Culture SOC 101 96 General Sociology HIS 102 97 United States History II PSY 215 97 Abnormal Psychology

5 Week Semester — Session Two Bldg Day Time

4:30p 4:30p 4:30p 7:15p 7:15p 7:15p

7:10p 7:10p 7:10p 10:15p 10:15p 10:15p

Cr Start

End

3 3 3 3 3 3

12/08 12/08 12/08 12/08 12/08 12/08

N N N N N N

T T T T T T

09/08 09/08 09/08 09/08 09/08 09/08

S N

TR 4:30p 5:55p 3 09/03 12/10 TR 7:15p 10:15p 3 09/03 12/10

N N N N N N

W W W W W W

4:30p 4:30p 4:30p 7:15p 7:15p 7:15p

7:10p 7:10p 7:10p 10:15p 10:15p 10:15p

3 3 3 3 3 3

09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02

12/16 12/16 12/16 12/16 12/16 12/16

N N N N N

R R R R R

4:30p 4:30p 4:30p 7:15p 7:15p

7:10p 7:10p 7:10p 10:15p 10:15p

3 3 3 3 3

09/03 09/03 09/03 09/03 09/03

12/10 12/10 12/10 12/10 12/10

Course # Sc

Course Name

ACC 101 70 CJS 103 70 LAW 220 70 MAT 100 70

Accounting I Criminology Litigation & Procedure College Math

10 Week Semester — Saturday Course # Sc

Course Name

Bldg Day Time

Cr Start

End

ALH 140 60 ART 110 60 CSI 101 60 ENG 09060 ESL 201 60

Medical Terminology Theatre Arts I Introduction to Computers Basic Composition American Culture for International First Year Seminar Pre-Calculus General Psychology Child Development

P P P P P

S S S S S

9:00a 9:00a 9:00a 9:00a 9:00a

1:00p 1:00p 1:00p 1:00p 1:00p

3 3 3 3 3

09/12 09/12 09/12 09/12 09/12

11/21 11/21 11/21 11/21 11/21

P P P P

S S S S

9:00a 9:00a 9:00a 9:00a

10:20p 1 1:00p 3 1:00p 3 1:00p 3

09/12 09/12 09/12 09/12

11/21 11/21 11/21 11/21

Cr Start

End

IDS 165 MAT 113 PSY 101 PSY 103

60 60 60 60

TR TR MW TR

6:00p 6:00p 6:00p 6:00p

Cr Start

10:00p 3 10:00p 3 10:30p 3 10:00p 3

10/08 10/08 10/07 10/08

End

11/10 11/10 11/09 11/10

5 Week Semester — Session Three Course # Sc

Course Name

CJS 121 71 CSI 101 71 ECO 202 71 LAW 225 71

Criminal Procedure Introduction to Computers Economics II Family Law

Bldg Day Time

TR TR TR MW

6:00p 6:00p 6:00p 6:00p

Cr Start

10:15p 3 10:15p 3 10:15p 3 10:30p 3

11/12 11/12 11/12 11/16

End

12/17 12/17 12/17 12/16

Double-Ups Course # Sc

BIO BIO BIO CHE BIO CHE CHE CHE

131 141 142 141 132 141 151 151

Course Name

Bldg Day Time

67 Anatomy & Physiology I 65L Anatomy & Physiology I Lab 65L Anatomy & Physiology II Lab 66 Introduction to Chemistry 67 Anatomy & Physiology II 67 Introduction to Chemistry 65L Introduction to Chemistry Lab 66L Introduction to Chemistry Lab

T T W W W W W R

4:00p 7:15p 4:30p 4:00p 7:15p 7:15p 7:15p 4:30p

Cr Start

End

6:50p 10:15p 6:30p 6:50p 10:15p 10:15p 10:15p 6:30p

3 1 1 3 3 3 1 1

12/08 12/08 12/16 12/16 12/16 12/16 12/16 12/10

Cr Start

End

5:55p 5:55p 5:55p 5:55p 5:55p

3 3 3 3 3

10/26 12/16 10/22 12/17 10/26

09/08 09/08 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/02 09/03

Tandems Course # Sc

Plymouth Campus

Bldg Day Time

ENG 101 72 ENG 102 73 HSV 103 72 HSV 251 73 MGT 230 72

Course Name

Bldg Day Time

English Composition I M English Composition II M Introduction to Social Work T Introduction to Substance Abuse T Entrepreneurship & Small M Business Management MGT 235 73 Financing a Small Business M

W W R R W

3:00p 3:00p 3:00p 3:00p 3:00p

9/02 10/28 9/03 10/27 9/02

W 3:00p 5:55p 3 10/28 12/16

5 Week Semester — Session One Course # Sc

Course Name

CJS 131 69 Introduction to Homeland Security ECO 201 69 Economics I GOV 201 69 American Government LAW 101 69 Introduction to Legal Studies

Bldg Day Time

TR 6:00p 10:00p 3 09/03 10/06 TR 6:00p 10:00p 3 09/03 10/06 TR 6:00p 10:00p 3 09/03 10/06 MW 6:00p 10:30p 3 09/02 10/05

P = Plymouth, 36 Cordage Park Circle, Suite 228, Plymouth, MA 02360

Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

35


I am

Quincy College Wayne Westcott, Ph.D., C.S.C.S. Instructor, Exercise Science/Personal Training Author, Consultant, Fitness Expert


Community and Workforce Education Non-Credit Courses and Certificates At Quincy College, we believe that learning never ends. In today’s difficult economic environment, it’s more important than ever to have access to affordable and flexible courses focused on professional and personal development. Whether you’re seeking to enhance specific business or computer skills or simply interested in personal growth, Quincy College has a class that will suit your individual needs and schedule. Microsoft Office Computer Certificates: Coached, Self-Paced, Instructor-Led Learning

Plymouth Campus

Create a learning plan and schedule that fits your lifestyle. Our flexible, self-paced, and computer-based training is designed for anyone interested in learning the popular Microsoft Office applications of Word, Excel, PowerPoint and Access. Students should have access to a computer off-campus. Whether you’re returning to the workforce, changing careers or just sharpening your skills, our tutorial methodology will fit your learning needs and level. Certificates are awarded based on achievement. Each student may select a certification plan in individual MS applications or the entire MS Office Suite (Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Access). Program Highlights: • Flexible, self-paced learning hours are based on the student’s program level. • Each student is given access to our state-of-the-art computer labs, student friendly tutorial software and instructor/coaches 20 hours a week. • Classes start every Monday at 9 am. After the initial Monday start up session, students create their own learning schedule and times. Quincy and Plymouth computer lab hours are from 9 am to 1 pm, Monday through Friday. • All students meet with an instructor/coach for a skills assessment and together they create a customized training plan. Students are free to create their own schedule of lab and instructor/coach time for up to 20 hours a week. Program Levels and Schedules Classes begin every Monday starting September 8 (Tuesday after Labor Day) Quincy Campus NCP 275-10 Level 1: 5 weeks with 20 hours a week of lab/ instructor access

$1399

NCP 277-10 Level 2: 7 weeks with 20 hours a week of lab/ instructor access

$1799

NCP 279-10 Level 3: 9 weeks with 20 hours a week of lab/ instructor access

$2250

NCP 275-60 Level 1: 5 weeks with 20 hours a week of lab/ instructor access

$1399

NCP 277-60 Level 2: 7 weeks with 20 hours a week of lab/ instructor access

$1799

NCP 279-60 Level 3: 9 weeks with 20 hours a week of lab/ instructor access

$2250

Getting Started With Computers and Windows XP

This 5 week program introduces students to the Windows XP desktop computer. Students learn to manipulate the mouse, identify desktop features and navigate through the computer from the Start menu. Word processing concepts are taught using MS Word. Students learn to create documents and folders and save document files. The course introduces some Windows XP built-in tools including the Media Player for video, music, games, and photos. Handling peripheral devices such as printers, fax machines and scanners is introduced. Students set up e-mail accounts using Yahoo Mail and MS Outlook, and use MS Explorer to visit the Yahoo, Google and eBay websites. Basic computer security concepts are taught. Quincy Campus NCP 131-10: 5 sessions, September 8 to October 6 Tuesday, 6:15-9:15 pm

Introduction to Microsoft Office

This 6 week program, which introduces the most widely used Microsoft Office desktop programs, is designed for students who want to improve their business skills. Learn and practice the basics of MS Word, MS Excel and MS PowerPoint in the Windows XP environment. Use MS Word to create a resume, letter and grid-like table while learning to manipulate fonts and styles, headers and footers, pagination techniques, print formats and other word processing features. Learn to integrate MS Word and MS Excel using the Mail Merge feature. Practice developing MS Excel workbooks, worksheets, formulas and data analysis presentations. Create a simple MS PowerPoint presentation using text, graphics and design. Quincy Campus NCP 136-10: 5 sessions, October 13 to November 10 Tuesday, 6:15-9:15 pm

Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

$199

$299

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Community and Workforce Education Microsoft Office Specialist XP Certificate Program This 7 week Certificate program is designed to advance students’ PC skills using the most popular MS Office desktop software. Learn the next level of MS Word, MS Excel, MS PowerPoint, MS Outlook and MS Explorer. The class introduces the Microsoft database software MS Access and the Microsoft project management software MS Project. It also provides an overview of computer hardware concepts like memory and storage, and computer software concepts like operating system software, security system software, networking system software and application system software. This is not a Microsoft Certified program. Quincy Campus NCP 612-11: 7 sessions, September 26 to November 14 Saturday, 9:00 am to 1:00 pm Plymouth Campus NCP 612-60: 7 sessions, September 26 to November 14 Saturday, 9:00 am to 1:00 pm

$595

$595

The main objective of this course is to introduce students to the basic features in QuickBooks through hands-on practice. A sample company is created and becomes the case study to learn the various applications included within QuickBooks. Participants receive a QuickBooks Learning Guide for Students and gain a solid foundation in QuickBooks to bring back to their workplace. This class is appropriate for bookkeepers or business owners who are responsible for a company’s bookkeeping. No knowledge of finance or accounting is required. Students should, however, have a basic knowledge of the Windows operating system and know how to move files, create folders or directories, copy files to and from discs and run applications. $479

QuickBooks: Intermediate Certificate Program

This course reinforces topics learned in the QuickBooks Certificate Program and introduces additional QuickBooks topics of special interest to business owners. Students create a sample company, apply skills previously learned, and examine intermediate features of QuickBooks including: setting up inventory, tracking and paying sales tax, payroll, estimating and progress invoicing, tracking time and mileage, customizing forms and writing letters. Students get hands-on practice in each lesson using the textbook QuickBooks Learning Guide for Students. Quincy Campus NCP 137-10: 6 sessions, November 16 to December 7 Monday & Wednesday, 6:15-9:15 pm

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This entry-level, first-step course is for students who are thinking about buying a Mac as a first computer, as well as for students who have been using a PC but are considering changing to a Mac. For students in the professional graphic arts, photography, music, and video industries, the Mac is the computer of choice. This course will also help students better understand some of the basic differences and similarities between the PC and the Mac. The class is held in our new Mac lab on the Plymouth campus. A book and materials are provided. Plymouth Campus NCP 145-60: 4 sessions, September 12 to October 3 Saturday, 9:00am to 1:00pm NCP 145-61: 4 sessions, November 21 to December 19 Saturday, 9:00am to 1:00pm

$149 $149

Medical Administrative Assistant Certificate Program

QuickBooks: Basics Certificate Program

Quincy Campus NCP 135-10: 8 sessions, September 28 to October 26 Monday & Wednesday, 6:15-9:15 pm

Introduction to Mac: Learn on a Mac Before You Buy

In this course, students develop the skills necessary to perform administrative functions in medical offices, such as communicating effectively with diverse patient populations, recording patient histories, maintaining patient charts, scheduling appointments and performing outpatient admissions. A text book and workbook are included. Quincy Campus NCN 450-10: 14 sessions, September 14 to November 2 Monday & Wednesday, 6:00-9:00 pm

$999

Plymouth Campus NCN 450-61: 14 sessions; September 14 to November 2 Monday and Wednesday, 6:00-9:00 pm

$999

CPR Certificate Program

This is the American Heart Association sanctioned cardiopulmonary resuscitation course for adults, children, and infants. This is a two session certificate program recommended for all health care professionals. Quincy Campus NCN 440-10: Two Sessions, December 8 & 9, 6:00-9:00 pm

$100

$350

Quincy College • Education & Beyond


Community and Workforce Education Quincy College Online Learning Medical, Information Technology & Business Certificate Programs

Quincy College, in collaboration with Gatlin Educational Services, offers online certificate courses. Visit the Quincy College website at www.quincycollege.edu and click on non-credit online programs or the Quincy College/Gatlin Educational Services website: www.gatlineducation.com/quincy. For more details and registration information call (617) 984-1662.

Gatlin Online Courses GAT 200-10 Medical Billing and Coding

Upon successful completion of the Medical Billing and Coding course, students are prepared for entry level medical billing or coding positions in a medical office setting. They are also prepared to sit for the CCA national certification exam. All materials are included. 240 hours $1,618

GAT 210-10 Medical Transcription

This online, instructor-led program prepares students for a new career in Medical Transcription. A medical terminology course is included at no extra cost. Transcriber and all materials are included. 240 hours $1,618

GAT 220-10 Pharmacy Technician

Academic Support & Life Long Learning ESOL: English Communication for Work, Education, and Culture

Do you want to communicate better in English at work or outside your home? This course will: * Help you speak more clearly * Understand native English speakers more easily * Use English dictionaries, textbooks, and materials * Read and understand English better * Use good grammar when you write * Prepare for a test to enter college * Learn English by meeting new people and visiting new places * Use games and fun ways to improve your English The instructor will adapt the materials and methods in the class to meet the needs of individual students. Please join us for a fun way to improve your present and future life here in the United States. Quincy Campus NCN 105-10, Section 1: 7 sessions, Sept. 12 to Oct. 31 Saturday, 9:00 am - 1:00 pm NCN 105-11, Section 1: 14 Sessions, Sept. 22 to Oct. 29 6:00 pm - 8:30 pm

$250 $250

Test Preparation: Reading Comprehension, Sentence Structure, and Mathematics Skills

This online program teaches the skills needed to gain employment as a Pharmacy Technician in either a hospital or retail setting. All materials are included. 240 hours $1,995

The instruction and practice in this course is aimed at helping students improve their performance on standardized multiple-choice tests where a solid foundation in English sentence structure, reading comprehension, and mathematics is required. This is a non-credit course.

GAT 225-30 Advanced Hospital Coding-CCS Prep

Quincy Campus NCN 115-10, 10 sessions, October 19 to November 23 Monday and Wednesday, 3:00 to 5:30pm

$149

Plymouth Campus NCN 115-61, 10 sessions, October 19 to November 23 Monday and Wednesday, 3:00 to 5:30pm

$149

This nationally recognized Advanced Hospital Medical Coding online course and training program prepares students for the American Health Information Management Association’s (AHIMA) official certification exam to become a Certified Coding Specialist (CCS). This program covers advanced ICD-9 medical coding procedures to help students meet the challenges of today’s changing standards. This online certificate program is offered in partnership with major colleges and universities. 80 hours $1,743

GAT 232-10 Webmaster

This online Webmaster program begins by teaching simple web page development and progresses with the introduction of new concepts that use HTML and Dynamic HTML. The textbook is included. 150 hours $1,868

GAT 240-10 Bookkeeping Made Easy with QuickBooks

Gatlin’s online bookkeeping-accounting training course introduces the concept of double entry bookkeeping. This course is designed for students who are interested in gaining knowledge of basic bookkeeping practices and learning new skills to enhance their careers. Textbook and tutorial for Quick Books are included. 140 hours $1,743

Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

The Art of Customer Service and Phone Etiquette

This class teaches the lost art of phone etiquette. Students learn how to deliver a great first impression and represent a company with professionalism. This class includes facilitation, multi-media presentation, reinforcement activities, class participation, on-going evaluation and participant guides/workbooks. Topics include: You are the Company, Listening — The Most Important Skill, How to Effectively Manage a Call to the Satisfaction of the Customer and the Company, How to Handle Special Calls (Irate Caller, No Solution Calls, Call Backs, Making Commitments), Tone on the Phone and Today’s Jargon. Quincy Campus NCN 124-10: 3 Sessions, November 19 to December 10 Thursday, 6:00 to 8:30pm

$199

39


I am

Quincy College 40

Andrea DePari Nursing Major Hometown: Weymouth, MA

Quincy College • Education & Beyond


Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

41


Quincy College Board of Governors

David M. Dennis, Chairperson Edward M. Browne, First Vice Chairperson Mary Jo Brogna, Second Vice Chairperson Mark S. Bertman Jo-Ann M. Bragg Francis E. Byrne Thomas G. Feenan William S. Grindlay Jerrell M. Riggins Peter H. Tsaffaras, Esq. Pedro Viejo-Rodriguez Joanne Condon Walsh

College Cabinet

Martha Sue Harris, President Pushap R. Kapoor, Vice President, Administration & Enrollment Management Patricia A. Vampatella, R.N., Ed.D., Vice President, Academic Affairs Jennifer Tonneson, Chief Financial Officer

Accreditation

Quincy College is accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges, Inc., through its Commission on Institutions of Higher Education. Inquiries regarding the accreditation status by the New England Association should be directed to the administrative staff of the institution. Individuals may also contact: Commission on Institutions of Higher Education, New England Association of Schools and Colleges, 209 Burlington Road, Bedford, MA 017301433, 781-271-0022, cihe@neasc.org. The College is authorized by the Coordinating Council of Higher Education of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts to award the Degrees of Associate in Arts and Associate in Science. We are also accredited by the National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission (NLNAC), 3343 Peachtree Rd., 3343 Peachtree Rd., NE, Suite 500, Atlanta, GA 30326, 404-9755000 (P), 404-975-5020 (F), www.nlnac.org, and the Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs (CAAHEP). Quincy College is approved by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts to offer training to veterans and their dependents under the G.I. Bill.

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Non-Discrimination Policy

Quincy College is an academic community dedicated to openness, tolerance and respect. Our doors and programs are open to all students and employees without regard to age, race, religion, sex, marital or parental status, national origin, veteran status, physical or mental disability or sexual orientation. The College does not discriminate in its education programs or in admissions to, access to, treatment in, or employment in its programs and activities. Quincy College strives to not only meet, but exceed all Federal, State and Local statutes governing equal opportunity and inclusion. All questions, concerns, or complaints regarding the College’s Affirmative Action/Title VI or Sexual Harassment/Title IX policies should be forwarded to Lorri Mayer, Executive Director of Human Resources, 24 Saville Avenue, Saville Hall, Room 211, Quincy, MA 02169 or by calling 617-984-1768 or at lmayer@quincycollege.edu. Inquiries regarding services for students with disabilities or student concerns or complaints regarding Sections 503/504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 or the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 should be forwarded to Susan Bossa, Executive Director of Student Support Services/ADA Coordinator, 150 Newport Avenue Ext., Quincy, MA 02171 or by calling 617-984-1656 or at sbossa@quincycollege.edu. Quincy College is in full compliance with MGL, Chapter 269 Section 17, 18, and 19 and hazing is prohibited in Quincy College. Please refer to College Policy 6-12 on the website or in the College catalog.

Notification of Jury Duty Law

According to the office of the Jury Commissioner of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, “Every U.S. Citizen 17 years of age or older who is a Massachusetts resident and an inhabitant for more than 50% of the time is eligible to serve as a juror. If you are a resident of another state but a student at a Massachusetts college, you are an inhabitant for more than 50% of the year and, therefore, eligible to serve as a juror in Massachusetts.” Students who miss class in order to fulfill their jury service requirement should notify each of their instructors of the summons and make arrangements to complete any missed work. Students should contact their dean if they need assistance in making arrangements for missed class time. The information in this publication is provided solely for the convenience of the reader, and Quincy College expressly disclaims any liability which may otherwise be incurred. While every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of the information contained in this publication, the College reserves the right to make any changes at any time in respect to course offerings, degree requirements, services provided or any other subject addressed in this publication.

Quincy College • Education & Beyond


Financial Aid, Refunds and Deposits Financial Aid

The Financial Aid Office at Quincy College helps students explore funding options to finance their education. Some of the services the Financial Aid Office offers include: filing the FAFSA application; checking eligibility for awards, loans, and grants; budgeting college costs and fees; and providing information about various funding sources. These sources may include, but are not limited to, Massachusetts State Scholarships, Pell Grants, President’s Scholarship for Excellence and Service, Federal Stafford Loans, Plus Loans, Work Study, and The General Infantry Bill. Students may also access information and complete their applications online at www.fafsa.ed.gov. For information about Financial Aid, contact the Financial Aid Office at 617-984-1620 or visit the office at Newport Hall, Room 114, in North Quincy.

Refund Schedule

Students are eligible for a tuition refund should they decide to stop attending a class. Students must fill out an add/drop form and submit it to the Enrollment Services Office during business hours for the refund to be certified and processed. No add/drops are allowed over the phone. There is a charge of $20 for each course dropped. To receive a “W” and avoid a failing grade for a course, students must submit a Withdrawal Form before the official withdrawal date of November 13. Lack of attendance does not constitute a withdrawal. All student fees are non refundable.

Non Credit Courses

Students are officially enrolled when the College receives payment and processes the registration. At times, enrollment fluctuates and courses may be cancelled. Cancellations will result in a full refund. Withdrawals prior to the first meeting will be refunded less a $25 processing fee. Failure to attend a class does not constitute withdrawal. For courses, workshops and institutes that meet more than once, refunds are eligible according to the following schedule: after the first meeting, but before the second meeting — full refund less $50 fee; after the second meeting, but before the third meeting — 50% refund, and at the start of the third meeting — no refund.

Allied Heath Seat Deposits

The seat deposit is a good faith payment by students to reserve their seat in the program and strengthen their resolve and commitment to attend. Once students enroll in the program, their seat deposit is applied toward their tuition. However, if students decide not to attend, they forfeit their seat deposit. Seat deposit refunds are approved at the discretion of the President on a case by case basis due to exceptional circumstances. Refund checks are processed within 4-6 weeks by the Business Office. However, refunds can be processed much quicker if payment is received by credit card. For more information on the status of a refund, contact the Business Office at 617-984-1630.

Refunds are calculated from the first class meeting and determined by the schedule below: Special Session Schedules (5, 7 and 10 Week Courses)

15 Week Semester Courses

100% The day prior to the start of the 2nd class meeting

Up to six (6) calendar days after the first class meeting

50% The day prior to the start of the 3rd class meeting

Seven (7) to thirteen (13) days after the first class

0%

Fourteen (14) calendar days after the first class meeting

The day of the 3rd class meeting

For more information, contact the Enrollment Services Office at 617-984-1650.

Quincy College • 800-698-1700 • www.quincycollege.edu • Fall 2009

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Tuition and Fees Quincy College Fall 2009 Tuition

College Fees for Fall 2009

Liberal Arts , Business and Sciences

$165.00/credit

Account/Registration Reactivation Fee

$100

Fine Arts, Music, Telecourses

$175.00/credit

Allied Health Admissions Test

$25

Science Labs (1 credit each)

$220.00/credit

Allied Health Application

$50

Computer Science and Technology

$195.00/credit

Allied Health Deposit (Non-Refundable)

$250

Allied Health Matriculation Fee

$100

Allied Health Standardized Test Fee

$40 (each semester)

Application (Non Allied Health)

$30

CLEP/ACT-PEP Rate

$150/course *

Commencement

$150

Course Change (Add/Drop)

$20/line****

Experiential Learning Portfolio Evaluation

$100/application

Experiential Learning Transfer Fee

$100/credit

Health Insurance — full time student

$823

High School Student Rate

$110/credit *

Non-Resident Student Fee

$45/credit

Late Payment

$60

Parking Permit

$50/semester

Quincy/N. Quincy high school student rate

$200/course*

Returned Check

$60 /each

Senior Citizen Rate (65 and older)

$150/course *

Student Picture ID (required for library, computer labs, and tutoring services)

$25 one time and for duplicate ID

Transcript (before 1995)

$25 (up to 3 transcripts)

Transcript by mail (7 to 10 days)

$5***

Transcript on the spot (After 1995)

$15***

Unofficial Transcript

$1

Veteran Rate

$100/credit *

Clinical Laboratory Science (CLS credits only) $270.00/credit

Allied Health Fall 2009 Tuition Nursing (RNU credits only)

$570.00/credit

Practical Nursing (PNU credits only)

$425.00/credit

Surgical Technology (SUR credits only)

$425.00/credit

Allied Health (ALH credits only)

$175.00/credit

Phlebotomy (PHB credits only)

$210.00/credit

Exercise Science/Personal Training (EXS credits only)

$270.00/credit

Tuition and Fees are subject to change and are payable in full before the start of the semester. Fees are non-refundable and are due at the time the service is rendered or the cost is incurred. * Does not include computer classes, science labs or Allied Health classes. ** Students who are covered by another health insurance plan may waive this fee by submitting a waiver form to the Business office within 30 days of the start of the semester. *** Quincy College Alumni receive up to 5 transcripts per calendar year free of charge. **** No charge for adding courses. Tuition must be paid in full at the time of registration for all courses. Cash, personal checks, Discover, MasterCard and Visa are acceptable forms of payment. Please note that Quincy College can not accept starter checks or checks without an address.

Quincy College Veterans Discount Program Veterans may enroll in either Liberal Arts or Business & Public Service classes at a rate of $100 per credit, which represents a savings of $65 per credit or $195 per course. Veterans are eligible for this discounted rate regardless of the number of courses they take in a semester. The veteran discount program is not funded by the state or federal government; therefore, veterans who are eligible for the Montgomery Bill may

Special Thanks Quincy College wishes to extend its thanks to all of the students, faculty, and alumni who volunteered to participate in our photo sessions.

44

Faculty Rebbecca Dion Nancy Varner Wayne Westcott

participate in that program as well as the Quincy College discount program. Quincy College is also a participant of the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs Yellow Ribbon Program, a provision of the Post 9/11 Veterans Educational Assistance Act of 2008. Students may contact the Quincy College VA representative, Lisa Stack, at 617-984-1652 for assistance with their benefits.

Alumnus Dr. Richard T. Pitts

Students Regine Aristilde Andrea DePari Sangya Dhungana Kaitlynd Grasso Allison Johnston

Shawan Jones Jennifer McDonough Charles Obasiolu Gabe Parsons Debora Reis Moretto

Quincy College • Education & Beyond


I am

Quincy College

Dr. Richard T. Pitts Quincy College Alumnus Physician, Author, Professor


Quincy College 24 Saville Avenue Quincy, MA 02169 800-698-1700 www.quincycollege.edu

Join us for an open house Thursday, August 20, 2009 6:00 – 8:00 pm at our Quincy Campus 150 Newport Avenue, Ext Meet our faculty, staff, and students and find out what makes Quincy College such a dynamic learning environment. Regine Aristilde Accounting Major Hometown: Port-Au-Prince, Haiti

NONPROFIT ORGANIZATION U.S. POSTAGE PAID JLS MAILING SERVICES, INC.

Fall 09  

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