Page 1

SUMMER

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND SUMMER SCHOOL

Summer at Richmond

Registration begins March 16.

2 O 1 O

• 4 Week Courses • 6 Week Courses • 8 Week Courses • 12 Week Courses • Study Abroad • Coed Dorms • Morning, Evening & Online Classes Summer School offers flexible and affordable choices designed to fit your schedule and meet your needs. Tackle challenging courses. Increase your GPA. Study abroad. Catch up or get ahead on some degree requirements. Choose from several term lengths, times of day and even online classes.

SUMMER is your time to shine.

RETURN SERVICE REQUESTED Summer Studies Special Programs Building University of Richmond, VA 23173

NON-PROFIT ORGANIZATION US POSTAGE PAID PERMIT NO. 6 UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND VIRGINIA 23173

summer.richmond.edu


BIOL 107 HUMAN GENETICS W/LAB GEOG 380 ST: GEOGRAPHY OF COMMONWEALTH JOUR 200 NEWS MEDIA AND SOCIETY JOUR 304 SEMINAR: SPORTS AND THE PRESS PLSC 220 INTRO TO AMERICAN GOVERNMENT RELG 200 SYMBOLS, MYTH & RITUAL RELG 263 RELIGION AND THE ARTS RELG 257 NATIVE AMERICAN RELIGIONS For details on these classes, see the Course Description section beginning on page 13. Âť:D:E@CÂľ2C<:?8

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The contents of this catalog represent the most current information available at the time of publication. However, during the period of time covered by this catalog, it is reasonable to expect changes to be made with respect to this information without prior notice. Thus, the provisions of this catalog are not to be regarded as an irrevocable contract between the University (or any of its colleges or schools) and the student. @=/=4A009?=,9.0

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â&#x20AC;˘ Registration begins 9 a.m. on Tuesday, March 16, 2010. â&#x20AC;˘ If you are/were attending the University of Richmond during the Spring 2009 term, you may log on to BannerWeb to register any time after registration opens. â&#x20AC;˘ If you have not previously attended classes at the University of Richmond, you must first be admitted to Summer School. Please complete the Application/ Registration form in this catalog and send it to the Summer School office, located in the Special Programs Building at the University of Richmond School of Continuing Studies. New applicants may register using the registration from the back of this catalog or BannerWeb, our online registration system (once admitted by the Summer School office). øÚ

How to Register

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One of the goals of Summer School is to offer flexible and affordable choices designed to fit scheduling needs of Richmond students. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve traditionally offered a variety of online classes from the School of Continuing Studies, but this year weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re expanding our efforts by offering six online classes from the School of Arts & Sciences. Online learning gives you the freedom to choose when and where you do your coursework and is well suited for busy schedules. Best of all, these classes do not require you to live on campus. Whether you plan to be at home or on campus this summer, one of these online classes may be perfect for you to catch up or get ahead and still give you time to kick back. Terms â&#x20AC;˘ If you know that you are free to study only during a specific period of the summer, turn to page 31 for a complete Schedule of Classes by Term. Class â&#x20AC;˘ If you are looking for a specific class, turn to the Course Descriptions (listed alphabetically) on page 13 or the Alphabetical Course Listing beginning on page 37. Topics â&#x20AC;˘ If you are looking for classes that may be offered on a particular topic or in a subject area, turn to page 42 for our listing by Summer School Topics. / =:, =4A0=

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No need to live on campus to experience Summer School. Summer 2010 Calendar Regsitration Information General Information Housing for Summer School Expenses for Summer School Course Descriptions Schedule of Classes by Term Alphabetical Course Listing Summer Study Abroad Programs and Off Campus Trips Summer School Topics Confidentiality Instructions for Registration Room and Board Application Summer School Application/Registration Form Individual Instruction Course Request Form

B47?: B,D 9

Study ONLINE this summer. 4 5 6 10 11 13 31 37 41 42 50 51 53 55 57


WELCOME

Summer at Richmond

Welcome!

The School of Continuing Studies at University of Richmond invites you to make the most of your summer by enrolling in Summer School. The unique format of Summer School makes summer a great time to shine! Arrange your schedule to concentrate on one course, or to take a variety of courses in combination throughout the summer term. Because we offer four-week and six-week options, in class and even some online, you’ll have lots of options. Choose from our selection of more than 200 classes offered across most disciplines and majors. Summer School students and faculty tell us that the intensive format of summer programs creates a more productive atmosphere in class, offers more time for interaction with the faculty, increases knowledge retention and supports more effective learning outcomes. Each summer, students enroll in Summer School for a variety of reasons including the desire to “obtain more credits,” “catch up” on missed credits from dropping a class in fall or spring, or “improve their GPA.” Whatever your academic goals, Summer School is here to help you achieve them. You can use your time with us to stay on track with your degree plan, pick up classes for a double major or minor, or just explore something exciting or different. Regardless of why you join us, we know you’ll shine! See you this summer,

David Kitchen, Ph.D. Associate Dean, School of Continuing Studies and Director of Summer Program dkitchen@richmond.edu PS-This summer, we’re again offering some online classes through the School of Arts & Sciences. If you’ve been thinking about taking a summer class but are not planning to live on campus, these classes may be perfect for you. Subjects include religion, geography, journalism, biology and political science. See the inside cover of the catalog for a complete course list.

3


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

Summer 2010 Calendar Registration Starts CLASSES BEGIN

Summer I/II, Internships/ Ind Studies

Summer Study Abroad

4 Week I

6-Week I

6-Week II

8-Week

4 Week II

12 Week

N/A

T, Mar 16

T, Mar 16

T, Mar 16

T, Mar 16

T, Mar 16

T, Mar 16

T, Mar 16

M, May 24

See program

M, May 24

M, May 10

M, June 21

M, May 24

M, June 21

M, May 10

M, May 3

M, May 24

M, May 10

M, June 21

M, May 24

M, June 21

M, May 10

1st Day of Program

T, May 25

T, May 11

T, June 22

R, May 27

T, June 22

R, May 13

ADD/Late Registration Fee Begins End Add/Late Registration

M, July 13

End No-Record Drops 5pm

M, July 12

W, May 26

W, May 12

W, June 23

R, June 3

W, June 23

R, May 13

End P/F Audit Option 5pm

M, July 12

W, May 26

W, May 12

W, June 23

R, June 3

W, June 23

R, May 13

Last Day to Withdraw

M, July 12

F, June 4

F, May 28

F, July 9

F, June 18

F, July 2

F, June 18

No Class

No Class

M, May 3

Memorial Day, M, May 31 File for August Degree By

No Class

F, June 4

Fourth of July Holiday ,M, July 5 Final Exams Start

See program

Final Exams End

Class Day

Class Day

No Class

R, June 17

W, June 16

W, July 28

W, July 14

R, July 15

W, July 28

F, June 18

S, June 19

S, July 31

F, July 16

F, July 16

S, Jul 31

END TERM AT CLOSE OF DAY

F, July 30

F, June 18

S, June 19

S, Jul 31

F, July 16

F, July 16

S, Jul 31

Grades to Registrar by 3pm

T, Aug 3 2 wks from end of program T, June 22

T, June 22

T, Aug 3

T, July 20

T, July 20

T, Aug 3

Grad School Theses Due/

See program

No Class

R, Aug 5

August Candidates Summer Diploma Date

W, Aug 18

No independent study/interships will be accepted after July 13. Summer I/II are designed specifically for independent studies and internships that do not have regularly scheduled meetings. The Summer School offers selected courses which are scheduled individually and are noted in the Summer Schedule. Students must complete an Individual Instruction Request Form (found online at summer.richmond.edu) and return to the University Registrar’s Office. SCS students may return their forms to the Summer School Office. See the form for instructions on course set up and approval.

4

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


REGISTRATION INFORMATION

Registration Information Summer Terms Begin May 10, May 24 and June 21

General Information

Registration begins March 16, 2010 at 9 a.m.. In general, BannerWeb is available during registration periods 24 hours a day with the exception of 6 p.m. - 6 a.m. Friday evening through Saturday morning. From time to time, the system may go down without prior notice, due to technical problems. We apologize for any inconvenience and appreciate your cooperation.

New Applicants

If you have not previously attended classes at the University of Richmond, you must first be admitted to Summer School. Please complete the Application/Registration form in this catalog and send it to the Summer School office, located in the Special Programs Building at the University of Richmond School of Continuing Studies. New applicants may register using the registration form enclosed or BannerWeb (once admitted by the Summer School office).

UR Students Not Attending Classes in the Spring 2010 Term

In order to register for classes, you must first be readmitted for the Summer term in the Summer School office. Call the Summer School office at 804-289-8133 to have your student status reactivated. You should also provide updated address information at this time. Once you have been readmitted for the Summer term, you may register for classes using BannerWeb.

If Holds Prevent Registration

Registration via BannerWeb can be prevented by holds. If you have a question about a hold, you can view your holds on BannerWeb and contact the appropriate office.

Continuing University of Richmond Students

Payment

TUITION PAYMENT IS DUE BY THE FIRST DAY OF EACH SUMMER TERM. You can pay your student account balance by visiting BannerWeb (http://bannerweb.richmond.edu) and clicking on Student Services>Pay of Tuition and Fees>. You can pay your student account balance online if you have received an online bill. You can pay by electronic check with no fees or you can pay by credit card using MasterCard, American Express or Discover. A vendor fee of 2.75% (of the amount charged) will be charged to your account. You can also print the invoice and mail in your payment. See page 11 for other payment options.

Housing

Students who register using BannerWeb and desire on-campus housing must fill out a Room and Board application and mail it with payment to: Student Accounts University of Richmond, Virginia 23173 Housing is available for 4 Week I, 4 Week II, 8 Week I, 10 Week, and 6 Week II. A late fee of $50 will be charged to applications not received by April 26, 2010 for 4 Week I, 8 Week I and 10 Week terms and May 28, 2010 for 4 Week II and 6 Week II terms.

Study Abroad Classes

Students who plan to participate in any of the Study Abroad classes offered through the Summer School must apply for these programs through the Summer School office. Continuing UR students accepted into a Summer Study Abroad program can register for classes on BannerWeb. Call 804-289-8133 for more information.

If you are attending the University of Richmond during the Spring 2010 term, you do not need to contact the Summer School office prior to registering for Summer classes. Simply log in to BannerWeb on or after March 16, 2010, using the registration instructions in this book to register for classes. Please note that you will need your student ID number and PIN to register for Summer School (see instructions for Registration).

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

5


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

Mission Statement

The mission of the University of Richmond is to sustain a collaborative learning and research community that supports the personal development of its members and creation of the new knowledge. A Richmond education prepares students to live lives of purpose, thoughtful inquiry, and responsible leadership in global and pluralistic society. The educational objectives of the University are: • to cultivate in students the interest, capacity, and skills necessary for independent intellectual inquiry and life-long learning; • to convey to students a representative portion of that body of knowledge that has accumulated and endured through the history of world cultures; • to encourage and aid students in the development of basic beliefs, values, and attitudes, including those of cooperation and tolerance; • to assist students in selecting and preparing for careers and for study in graduate and professional schools; • to foster in students personal habits that contribute to health and physical fitness. In order to achieve these objectives, the University is committed to: • an educational environment conducive to the development of the whole person—intellectually, socially, spiritually, physically, and morally; • an academic setting that guarantees and encourages freedom of thought, expression, and association; • an undergraduate curriculum that requires mastery of essential intellectual tools, awareness of the diversity of human cultural experiences, extensive knowledge of at least one area of study, and opportunities for interdisciplinary and integrative inquiry; • a faculty dedicated to excellent teaching and dialogue with students, and active engagement in scholarship, scientific inquiry, and artistic creativity; • a diverse, largely full-time and residential student body that participates in a broad range of University activities including opportunities for research, leadership, and the development of civic responsibility; 6

• the essential resources for learning, such as libraries, laboratories, studios, information and communications technology, and media resources; • opportunities for internships, social commitment and public service, and other domestic and international learning experiences; • a program of varied social, spiritual, and physical activities that provide occasions for growth, fun, and fellowship; • an administration and staff that preserve and enhance the University’s environment and resources, and that represent the institution to the broader community it serves.

Academic Programs

Our Summer School serves a variety of students: • High school students who graduate in June and wish to begin their college studies before the fall term • College students who wish to accelerate their programs • Pre-professional students who want to meet entrance requirements to medical, law and other professional and technical schools • Students who wish to take day or evening classes, or both • Teachers needing to renew licenses or broaden their teaching fields • Graduate students desiring work toward master’s degrees • Students interested in traveling abroad to enrich their learning experiences • Qualified high school students who have completed their junior year

Accreditation

The University of Richmond is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools (1866 Southern Lane, Decatur, GA 30033-4097; telephone: 404/679-4501) to award the associate, baccalaureate and master degrees. The several colleges and schools of the University award no degrees individually. All degrees for work done in any one of the schools are conferred by the University of Richmond.

Admissions

Admission to the Summer School does not imply admission to any other school of the University. Should a student wish to attend another school of the University, application should be made to the Dean of Admission of that school. A student wishing to receive graduate credit for summer coursework must have credentials on file in the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences for admission as a special student.

Faculty

Approximately 95 percent of our summer faculty hold doctorates, and most teach in the regular session of the University. Outstanding visiting lecturers also participate in the Summer School.

Location

The University of Richmond is located within the western limits of the city. The campus is one of serene natural beauty— 350 acres of woods, lawn and lake with handsome gothic buildings. It is this aura of tranquility and tradition that prompted a campus visitor to exclaim, “This is how I’ve always thought a university ought to look.”

Classrooms

Classes are held in air-conditioned classrooms, conveniently located to the parking area, and scheduled with the student in mind.

Bookstore

The UR Bookstore, centrally located in the Tyler Haynes Commons, stocks all required texts and supplies requested by the instructors for Summer School classes. Non-required books, supplies, insignia gifts and clothing, and sundry items also are available for personal shopping. Bookstore hours: 8:45 a.m.-4:45 p.m., Monday-Friday. Exceptions include: • Monday, May 31, Memorial Day: 8:45 a.m.-4:45 p.m. • Friday, August 6: 8:45-11:45 a.m. • The Bookstore will be closed May 28 for fiscal year inventory count and July 4 for Independence Day.

Libraries

The University of Richmond libraries consist of the Central Library, Business Information Center, and Media Resource Center in the Boatwright Memorial

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


GENERAL INFORMATION

Library; and the Music Library, located in the George M. Modlin Center for the Arts. The University of Richmond School of Law Library is administered through the Law School.

Boatwright Memorial Library Regular Hours: May 10–August 13, 2010 Monday-Thursday ....................................8 a.m.-10 p.m. Friday ........................................................8 a.m.- 5 p.m. Saturday..............................................................CLOSED Sunday ..............................................................1- 9 p.m. Boatwright Computer Classroom Classroom is open 24/7 for UR student use, except when a class is scheduled. May Intersession Schedule Sunday, May 2 ....................................................CLOSED Monday, May 3 - Friday, May 7 ..........8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. Saturday, May 8 & Sunday, May 9 ......................CLOSED Holidays and Other Closings Memorial Day, Monday, May 31, 2010 ................CLOSED July 4th, Monday, July 5, 2010 ............................CLOSED August Intersession Hours Friday, August 13 ..................................8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 14 & Sunday, Aug. 15 ..................CLOSED Monday, Aug. 16 - Friday Aug. 20..........8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, August 21..........................................1- 5 p.m. Sunday, August 22 ............................................1- 5 p.m. Media Resource Center Regular Summer Hours, May 10 - Aug 13 Monday - Friday ........................................8 a.m.- 5 p.m.

Recreation and Wellness

The mission of Recreation and Wellness is to provide opportunities and experiences that foster personal development, enhance academic productivity, increase physical and psychological health, and encourage social interaction through involvement in health, wellness and recreational activity. The Recreation and Wellness department is committed to providing optimal recreational opportunities for students, faculty and staff. Free memberships are available to all University of Richmond full-time students, full-time faculty and staff and retired employees. All other part-time students and employees are charged a discounted membership fee. In addition, a limited number of memberships are available for the community and alumni. Eligible students, staff and faculty are permitted to use the Recreation and Wellness facilities during normal hours of operation. The Weinstein Center for Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

Recreation and Wellness provides a comprehensive facility that includes a twolevel fitness and wellness center, three-court gymnasium with an elevated walking and jogging track, two multipurpose rooms, pool, game room, racquetball and squash courts, as well as locker room and sauna facilities. Participants experience a full range of cardio and strength equipment, in addition to a wellness resource center and computer lab. Outdoor playing fields and lighted basketball courts are available for recreational use. Also available for recreational use when not scheduled for intramurals, intercollegiate athletics or special events are 13 tennis courts, a 400 meter track and cross country trails. Members may participate in a variety of classes and programs throughout the year. The Fitness and Wellness program offers group exercise, indoor cycling and instructional programs throughout the day. In addition, special screenings, assessments and services are offered to address health and wellness topics. Services often include massage therapy, personal training, cholesterol screenings, blood pressure checks and fitness assessments. The Intramural Sports program offers a wide range of major and minor sports at a variety of skill levels. More than 25 sport clubs provide student leadership opportunities as well as competitive options for students who are not part of the varsity athletic program. The Natural High / Outdoor Adventure program offers activities and trips throughout the year, often including whitewater tubing and rafting, camping, skiing, rock climbing and hiking. For more information about Recreation and Wellness programs or the Weinstein Center, please visit: http://recreation.richmond.edu/.

Parking

Parking permits are required and may be obtained free of charge from the University Parking Services located on the ground floor of the Special Programs Building. The current year parking permit is in effect throughout the summer. Students are restricted to student lots. The parking lots are lighted and patrolled by University Police.

Honor System

When a student registers for Summer School, it is done with the understanding that the student will abide by the Honor Code of the University of Richmond. A

copy of the Honor Code is available in the Dean’s Office, School of Continuing Studies.

Examination Schedule

DAY CLASSES–examinations are given on the final Friday (in the case of July term, on the final Thursday) of each session according to class beginning time:

Begin Time Exam Time 8 a.m. class 8 a.m. 10:15 a.m. class Noon 12:45 p.m. class 4 p.m. 2:45-4:45 p.m. 4 p.m. EVENING CLASSES–(beginning after 4:45 p.m.) examinations are given on the last regularly scheduled meeting of the class with the following exceptions: Classes that would normally meet on Memorial Day or the 4th of July will have their examinations from 6-9 p.m. on the last Friday of the session.

Registration Procedures and Limits

Students may enroll in no more than 18 credit hours total during the entire Summer term without Dean’s approval. To register: Log on to BannerWeb at https://www.bannerweb.richmond.edu. For complete directions on registering, see page 47. Payment can be made using a credit card by calling (877) 237-9734. There is a fee for using this credit card service. Payment is due by the first day of the term.

Audit, Pass/Fail, Independent Study, Internships, Practicums

To audit or take a course on a pass/fail basis, a special form must be submitted to the Office of the University Registrar by the date specified in the Summer School calendar. Check your school to see if Audit or Pass/Fail grading is acceptable. To register for an independent study, practicum, or an internship, a Summer Individual Course Instruction form requiring prior approval of the departmental chair, dean, and the supervising instructor must be completed and submitted to the Registrar’s Office. For School of Continuing Studies students only, the form may be returned to the Summer School office. The special form is available online and in the Summer School Office. No independent study/internship will be accepted after July 13.

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SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

Changes (Add/Drop), Withdrawals

Students register for a full session. However, in the event that a student finds it necessary to withdraw from classes, or is dismissed from the University, the student will receive a percentage refund. Changes in registration must be initiated in the School of Continuing Studies or Registrar’s Office within the deadlines specified in the Summer calendar (see page 4.) Withdrawals during the NoRecord Drop period are not shown on the Academic record; withdrawals after that date carry the grade of W on the academic record. Students who stop attending class without notifying the School of Continuing Studies office or Registrar will receive the grade of V (failure due to excessive absences) regardless of the last date of attendance.

Changing Course Levels

Designated courses are available for students to take at either the undergraduate or graduate level. As explained below, accreditation standards require that students at the graduate level complete more work, often additional papers or projects, and achieve at a higher level. The requirements for each level are clearly defined on the course syllabus. Students can change the level of a course they are registered for through the Add/ Late Registration date as specified on the Summer Calendar (see page 4). For special short classes, no level changes can be made after the second day of the course. Requirements for students who wish to take a course at the graduate level are outlined below. Students who change the course level will be refunded or charged the tuition difference.

Refunds

If a student withdraws from classes or is dropped from the University for whatever cause, a refund of fees shall be made in accordance with the following schedule. Refunds are made first to any financial program the student may be receiving, then to any University unsettled account, and then to the student.

For classes that meet for 4 weeks:

Withdrawal on or before the first day of class ..................................................100% Withdrawal during the first week of class ..........................................................50% Withdrawal during the second week of class ......................................................25% Withdrawal after the second week of class ........................................................None

For classes that meet for 6 weeks:

Withdrawal on or before the first day of class..........................................................100% Withdrawal during the first week of class ....................................................................50% Withdrawal during the second week of class ..............................................................50% Withdrawal during the third week of class ..................................................................25% Withdrawal after the third week of class ....................................................................None

For classes that meet for 8 and 10 weeks:

Withdrawal on or before the first day of class..........................................................100% Withdrawal during the first week of class ....................................................................50% Withdrawal during the second week of class ..............................................................50% Withdrawal during the third week of class ..................................................................25% Withdrawal during the fourth week of class................................................................25% Withdrawal after the fourth week of class ................................................................None See the Bursar’s website for 10 Week term refunds. Any appeals to this policy must be in writing and directed to: Annemarie Weitzel, Bursar, Box R, University of Richmond, VA 23173 or bursar@richmond.edu.

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Graduate-Level Courses

All 500-level courses are open only to graduate students. Undergraduate courses offered for graduate credit are designated in the schedule. Graduate students taking these courses are expected to complete more work and achieve at a higher level than undergraduate students. A student registering for an Arts and Sciences graduate course who has not previously taken a course for graduate credit at the University of Richmond should complete and return the Graduate School Information form (found on page 57) to the Summer School office. Please attach this form to the Summer School Application/Registration form. Graduate School of Arts and Sciences graduate credit is allowed only for courses approved for graduate credit in which grades of B- (2.7) or better are received. No credit toward graduation will be given for an arts and sciences graduate course in which the student earns a grade lower than B- (2.7).

Grading Policies

The level of students’ performance in classwork and examinations is indicated by letters. A (excellent), B (good), C (average), and D (poor) indicate that the work has been passed. The foregoing grades may be accompanied by a plus (+) or minus (-) to indicate a relative position within the grade category. P shows credit has been earned in a Pass/Fail course, and Z shows that a course was audited. S and U indicate satisfactory or unsatisfactory performance in non-academic courses or in a Pass/Nocredit course. W indicates that the student withdrew from a course with a passing average. Marks indicating failure and included as such in the grade point average are F, M (withdrew from a course with a failing average), and V (failure because of excessive absences). The X indicates that the grade has not been received from the instructor. I and Y mean that coursework has not been completed by the end of the term. The I, which provisionally counts as a failing grade, is given when the reasons for incomplete work are deemed unjustifiable by the instructor. The work is to be made up by the date the instructor specifies, but no later than 45 calendar days from the last class day of the term in which the I was given. If the work is not

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


GENERAL INFORMATION

made up during the grace period, the I will be converted to F. The Y, which does not count as a failing grade, is given when the reasons for incomplete work are deemed justifiable by the instructor, or at the end of the first term of a course that continues into a succeeding term. There is no deadline for completion of the work unless the instructor so specifies. In the case of an I or Y, once the make-up grade is received, it appears to the right of the incomplete grade on the permanent record. In all cases, it is the student’s responsibility to make arrangements for and progress to the completion of an incomplete course.

Credit and Grade Point Average

The credit hours/units are shown at the end of the course description. Tuition and instructor information is shown along with the class schedule. The University of Richmond uses the semester hour/units value. A semester hour is the value of one 50-minute class-hour of work a week through a nominal 14-week semester. The grade point average is based on two factors: (1) GPA Hours – The accumulation of academic semester hours/units that have grades to which grade point values are assigned. (2) Grade Points – Given for each semester hours/unit’s grade according to this scale: A+ 4.0 B+ 3.3 C+ 2.3 D+1.3 A 4.0 B 3.0 C 2.0 D 1.0 A- 3.7 B- 2.7 C- 1.7 D- 0.7 F 0.0 I 0.0 M 0.0 V 0.0 Calculation – The grade point average is calculated by dividing the total number of grade points earned by the total number of GPA hours. The accumulations and average are shown each term on the permanent academic record and on the student grade report. Also shown on these reports is the accumulation of Earned Semester Hours/Units. Earned hours are the academic semester hours in which the student has earned passing grades, plus semester hours/units credit, if any, for accepted transfer work.

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

Grade Availability

Grades are due to the Registrar’s Office from instructors as specified on the Summer Calendar (see page 4). Usually students may access grades via internet BannerWeb (https://bannerweb.richmond.edu) 72 hours after grades are due. Students will need their Student ID and PIN. Grades are deemed correct unless notification to the contrary is received by the University Registrar within three (3) months after the close of the term specified.

Summer School Office Information

The Summer School is located on the second floor of the Special Programs Building and is open from 8:30 a.m.5 p.m., Monday through Friday. Telephone (804) 289-8133.

Guide to Abbreviations Used Classroom Building Codes (see campus map, inside back cover)

All class locations are available in BannerWeb. BKR Booker Hall of Music BUS The E. Claiborne Robins School of Business Building JPSN Jepson Hall BLIB Boatwright Library Building MRC Media Resource Center (in LIB) NRCT North Court PURH Puryear Hall RCHM Richmond Hall ROBC Robins Center RYLH Ryland Hall SCI-A Gottwald Science Center – Pod A SCI-B Gottwald Science Center – Pod B SCI-C Gottwald Science Center – Pod C SCI-D Gottwald Science Center – Pod D SPB Special Programs Building (Summer School Office) THCX Theater Complex WSTN Weinstein VAB Visual Arts Building

Schedule CRN SUBJ CRSE SEC TITLE GEN

Course Reference Number Subject Course Section Title General Education Requirements for Undergraduate Arts & Science Students HRS Hours DAYS Days TIME Time BLDG Building RM Room INSTRUCTOR Instructor FEE Tuition

Class Meeting Key:

M T W R F S U

Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday

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SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

Housing for Summer School Housing

The application for Summer School housing is found on page 55. Return the form along with your payment to Student Accounts (Sarah Brunet Hall) no later than April 26th for 4 Week I, 8 Week I, or the 10 Week Combo terms. The housing application for those attending the 4 Week II or 6 Week II Term is due no later than May 28th. Housing is not available for any other summer terms offered to students. A late housing fee of $50 will be charged to applications not received by the stated deadlines. Please note that due to time constraints it is difficult for the Housing Office to notify each resident of their room assignment and/or roommate (if applicable) prior to their arrival date. Every effort will be made to notify residents, but as indicated, it may not be possible.

Location

Housing for all students registered in a summer school class will be in the Residence Halls. Men and women will be housed on alternate floors, by suites within the same hall or in separate residence halls. It is suggested all students list the name of a roommate on the housing form as most available housing will be in double rooms. If you list a single as your preference, you will be considered for a single room but if none is available, you will be assigned to a double. Single rooms will be assigned by a computer generated random number. Every attempt will be made to assign you with your preferred roommate. Triple rooms will be used for those without a preferred roommate. Room and roommate preferences will be considered ONLY if paperwork and payment are received by the stated deadline. After these dates, rooms will be assigned on a first come, first serve basis. Student residence hall/room assignment will be based on the length of time the student will be on campus. If you are attending the 4 Week I Term and are remaining on campus to work for part of the summer, every attempt will be made

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to assign you to a residence hall that will be open for the summer. It is important to keep this in mind as you select a preferred roommate, as they must be remaining for all or most of the same time period. If you later decide to remain for another term or to obtain employment on campus, you may have to move to another location. No storage is available between the end of school and the beginning of summer term housing or from the end of Summer housing to the beginning of school.

Meal Plan

All students attending a summer term are required to be on a meal plan.

Check-in/Check-out

The following is the schedule for arrival and departure: 4 Week I

Check In:

Sunday, May 23 10 a.m.–4 p.m. Check Out: Saturday, June 19 by noon

8 Week

Check In:

Sunday, May 23 10 a.m.–4 p.m. Check Out: Saturday, July 17 by noon 4 Week II

Check In:

Sunday, June 20 1–4 p.m. Check Out: Saturday, July 17 by noon 6 Week II

Check In:

Sunday, June 20 1–4 p.m. Check Out: Saturday, July 31* by noon 10 Week Combo (4 Week I & 6 Week II)

Check In:

Sunday, May 23 10 a.m.–4 p.m. Check Out: Saturday, July 31* by noon Check in will be held in the Whitehurst Living Room. You must pick up your key on the aforementioned dates and

during the stated times. No early arrivals will be allowed. Check out time for EACH term will be by noon on the scheduled check out day. *Check out for 6 Week II and the 10 Week Term: Students should vacate on Saturday, July 31st, unless they have class on Saturday. Students who must attend a Saturday class or take a Saturday exam may stay until noon on Sunday, August 1st.

Mail:

You may pick up your mail during Summer School at the post office. Your mailing address will be: Your name Box 1838 28 Westhampton Way University of Richmond, VA 23173 If you are planning on attending a summer term and remaining on campus past the stated dates of the term, you may do so as long as you are working on campus for at least 20 hours per week, participating in an internship either on or off campus, or you have an international address and have applied for extended housing. You MUST complete a separate housing application to be able to remain past the stated dates of the term. The application is available in the Office of Undergraduate Student Housing in Whitehurst, Room 103, or may be printed from the Housing web site. The application for extended housing must be submitted directly to the Housing Office. It is imperative that you submit this application to the Housing Office when you submit your Summer Housing Application to Student Accounts. Do not turn it in to Student Accounts with your Summer Housing Application.

Questions

Please direct questions about Summer School housing to: Joan Lachowski Office of Undergraduate Student Housing (804) 287-6373 jlachows@richmond.edu

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


HOUSING, EXPENSES AND PAYMENTS

Expenses for Summer School This schedule does not include the MBA program or the University of Richmond School of Law.

Tuition (per credit hour):

Undergraduate ....................................$380 Graduate .............................................. $455 Late Payment ..........................................$30 Late Housing Registration Fee ..........$50 Laboratory Fees: (Per session– Sciences) ..................................................$60

Units

1Unit ............................................$1,330.00 Courses carrying materials or laboratory fees are highlighted in schedule of classes. Auditing Fee: Cost to audit a course is the same as taking a course for credit.

Residence Fees

Sessions and Dates Room and Board 4 Week I ................................................$898 4 Week II ..............................................$898 8 Week ................................................$1,829 6 Week II ..........................................$1,363 10 Week Combo ..............................$2,295 See details on Room and Board Application for Summer sessions.

Ways To Pay

Residence Fees (Room) Include

Telephone: Go to Student Telecom Services in Jepson Hall, G3, if you are interested in having a long distance, bulk rate plan. If you do not purchase a bulk rate plan you will be billed the standard rate for long distance. Call waiting and voice mail will be provided at no extra charge. Cable Television: Basic cable television service is included in the housing fee. No premium or movie channels are included in your charge. You must contact Telecom Services if you want to add any premium channels. Students must provide their own television set.

E-Bill and E-Payment FAQ What is an e-Bill and e-Payment? The e-Bill is an electronic system for all students to view, print and make payments on line. An electronic invoice will be sent monthly to each student’s official UR email address. It can also be sent to any person that has been authorized by the student. What company is the University of Richmond partnered with to provide this service? The University is contracted with QuikPAY®, a hosted electronic invoice and payment service. Our contract with them ensures that the processes are compliant with the Family Educational Rights and

Privacy Act (FERPA) and the GrammLeach-Bliley Act. Is the QuikPAY® site secure? The technical architecture/security of the QuikPAY® product uses intrusion detection and firewall systems to protect the network. The University of Richmond believes that security is a very important factor in providing e-Billing and e-Payment services. Why is the University of Richmond using e-Billing and e-Payment? The University of Richmond is using e-Billing and e-Payment for several reasons, among them time, convenience and cost. The QuikPAY® system is available worldwide, 24 hours a day and 7 days a week. There are no checks, envelopes or stamps needed to make a payment. You will receive immediate confirmation of ePayment. Additional benefits include viewable invoices and payment history as well as convenient access for authorized payers who the student sets up. Will I still receive a paper invoice for summer? Yes, for summer only.

• Cash or Check — Make checks payable to University of Richmond. Mail to: Box R University of Richmond, VA 23173 • e-check, MasterCard, American Express or Discover. Visit BannerWeb and click on Student Services/Payment of Tuition and Fees, if you have received an e-bill. There is a 2.75% vendor fee (of the amount charged) if you pay by credit card. Tuition payment is due by the first day of the term. Room and board payment is due with Room and Board Application. Students are still responsible for meeting all payment deadlines, even if they do not receive an invoice.

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

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SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

How can I make an e-Payment? e-Payment is an optional feature. Checking and savings account information from a Bank within the United States can be entered at the QuikPAY® website and payments will be transferred electronically to the University of Richmond. You will have the option to have the site retain your bank account information or you may enter it each time you make an e-Payment. Authorized payers will only be able to view their own payment and bank information. Each authorized payer is assigned a separate PIN number for added security and privacy. Can I pay my e-Bill with a credit card? The University of Richmond accepts MasterCard, Discover and American Express. Visa is not currently accepted. A vendor fee of 2.75% (of the amount charged) will be charged to your card. I do not feel comfortable paying my invoice on line. What other payment methods are available? Paying electronically is the preferred invoice payment method, but it is optional. You may send payment by mail or in person at the Cashier’s Office in Sarah Brunet Hall. To send a check or money order through the mail to our payment processing center, please print a copy of the PDF invoice, detach the bottom portion of the statement and mail it with the payment (payable to the University of Richmond with your UR ID number printed clearly on the check) to: University of Richmond P.O. Box R University of Richmond, VA 23173 How do students log in and view their bill? Students will receive a monthly email notification with the subject line “University of Richmond electronic invoice/statement” with a link to the QuikPAY® website. The student’s University of Richmond ID number is used for authentication. Students can also access their account through BannerWeb (http://bannerweb.richmond.edu). Upon login, students can view the bill, set up and store bank account information, pay the bill electronically, and print paper copies.

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How can my other authorized payers log in, view and pay the invoice? People other than the student may have the ablitiy to view the invoice as an authorized payer. Students must set up the authorized payers in the system. Students will log into the University of Richmond QuikPAY® website via BannerWeb and select Authorized Payer on the navigation bar. Follow the online instructions to create a user name and temporary password for each authorized payer. (The temporary password must be changed by the authorized payer when he/she first logs

on to the site.) Authorized payers will also receive an automated email notification with the login name informing them that they have been authorized. The student will provide the password to the authorized payer. Each invoicing cycle, both the student and the authorized payers will receive an email notifying them that the e-Bill has been sent. Students and authorized payers receive a link in their email that takes them directly to the QuikPAY® login page.

BANK YOUR COLLEGE CREDIT Special Opportunity for Qualified High School Juniors The University of Richmond invites highly qualified high school juniors to accelerate and enrich their academic background by participating in college-level courses for full credit. All first-year courses are open to those high school students whose scholastic achievement and aptitude clearly indicate preparedness for such work. Students will enroll as Summer School students subject to all rules and regulations of the University of Richmond Summer School. Credit earned will be kept on file to be applied if applicable to the student’s degree program if he or she is accepted to the University of Richmond upon graduation, or a transcript will be forwarded to another college if requested by the student. Special admission requirements for students in this program include the following: 1) rank in the top fifth of the junior class; 2) aptitude and achievement test scores that clearly indicate capacity for college-level study; 3) evidence of interest and determination to meet the challenge of college-level work; and 4) recommendation of the high school principal, headmaster, or guidance counselor. A few of the introductory courses available this summer are ARTS 101, ARTS 230, DANC 260, JOUR 200, MUS 115, PLSC 220, RELG 201, RELG 230. Please refer to the listings shown in the catalog for times, dates, and tuition for these and other introductory classes. If you are interested in this program, complete the Application/registration form at the back of this catalog; attach a check or give credit card information; then request your high school principal, headmaster, or guidance counselor to write a letter of recommendation and forward it along with your transcript to:

Dr. James L. Narduzzi, Dean School of Continuing Studies University of Richmond, VA 23173

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

Course Descriptions ACCOUNTING

ARABIC

ACCT 201 FUNDAMENTALS OF FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING

ARAB 201 SSA:INTERMEDIATE ARABIC LANGUAGE & CULTURE

Basic theory, concepts, and procedures necessary to develop and interpret financial (external) accounting reports. Unit(s) 1. Prerequisite: ACCT 201; however ACCT 201 & 202 may be taken together during 4 Week I Term.

ACCT 202 FUNDAMENTALS OF MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTING

Basic theory, concepts, and procedures necessary to develop and interpret managerial (internal) accounting reports. Unit(s) 1. 4 Week I Term Prerequisite: ACCT 201; however, ACCT 201 & 202 may be taken together during 4 Week I Term.

ADULT EDUCATION ADED 201U: Portfolio Submission/ Assessment (0 sem. hrs.)

For students who wish to seek credit for prior learning through the Portfolio program. Prerequisite: ADED 200U. Departmental approval required. 0 sem. hrs. 4 Week I Term

ADED 303U THINKING ABOUT THE PARANORMAL

A recent Gallup Poll shows that about three in four Americans hold some paranormal belief - in at least one of the following: extrasensory perception, haunted houses, ghosts, mental telepathy, clairvoyance, astrology, communicating with the dead, witches, reincarnation, and channeling. How reasonable are these beliefs? Can they be supported or discounted via modern science or are they purely a matter of faith or personal opinion? What makes one belief or explanation more reasonable than another? Is it immoral to hold beliefs that are not supported by strong evidence? This course examines these and other questions. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week II Term

ADED 398U Selected Topics (1-6 sem. hrs.)

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

Continuation of Arabic 101-102 or Arabic 121 with deepening of Arabic grammar, further development of reading, writing, and speaking skills in Modern Standard Arabic, as well as in current dialects of the Levantine or Egyptian variety. Continuation of the introduction to Arabic history and culture, with a concentration on developments in the 18th through 20th centuries. Prerequisite(s): Arabic 102 or 121 is the prerequisite to Arabic 201. Arabic 201 is the prerequisite to Arabic 202. General Education Requirement: (202 only, COM2). Unit(s): 1-1. Abroad

ARAB 202 SSA:INTERMEDIATE ARABIC LANGUAGE & CULTURE

Continuation of Arabic 101-102 or Arabic 121 with deepening of Arabic grammar, further development of reading, writing, and speaking skills in Modern Standard Arabic, as well as in current dialects of the Levantine or Egyptian variety. Continuation of the introduction to Arabic history and culture, with a concentration on developments in the 18th through 20th centuries. Prerequisite(s): Arabic 102 or 121 is the prerequisite to Arabic 201. Arabic 201 is the prerequisite to Arabic 202. General Education Requirement: (202 only, COM2). Unit(s): 1-1. Abroad

ARAB 301 SSA: ARABIC IN THE MEDIA

Deepens and refines students' knowledge of the grammatical structures of the Arabic language with a focus on comprehension and discussion of texts taken mainly from Arabic news media. Part of the course will be devoted to building the students' familiarity with regional dialects (Egyptian or Levantine Arabic) and strengthening their oral proficiency skills. Prerequisite(s): Arabic 202. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

ARAB 302 SSA: ARABIC IN LITERATURE

Continues to build student's knowledge of Arabic language and culture. Course materials include readings from contemporary short stories, excerpts from novels, and poetry. As an initial introduction to Arabic literature, the course emphasizes writing and speaking in Modern Standard Arabic, thus modeling the language spoken at international conferences. In an additional session per week, students will practice their debating skills in Arabic in the form of a mini colloquium. Prerequisite(s): Arabic 301 or permission of department. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

ART ART 301U INTRODUCTION TO PHOTOSHOP

An introduction to using Photoshop as a digital darkroom and a powerful means of processing images using digital and traditional photography. Topics will include navigation and tools, selections and layer masks, history palette and history brush, file formats, color correction, digital zone system, and image resolution. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week I Term

ART 212U ART APPRECIATION

Introduction to the arts, designed to broaden students' background. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term

ART 398U SELECTED TOPICS (1-6 sem. hrs.) ART 398U ST: MARY CASSATT: AMERICAN IN PARIS

A study of the art, life and historical impact of Mary Cassatt, one of the most accomplished and important painters of the late 19th century. The focus of the course will be on Cassatt's art, but what her images said about women in a rapidly changing modern world will also be explored. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term.

ART 398U ST: MOSTLY MODERN DANCE FUNDAMENTALS

An introduction to the fundamentals of modern dance as a diverse form of expression. No previous dance experience necessary. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week II Term 13


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

ART 598U ST: MARY CASSATT: AMERICAN IN PARIS

A study of the art, life and historical impact of Mary Cassatt, one of the most accomplished and important painters of the late 19th century. The focus of the course will be on Cassatt's art, but what her images said about women in a rapidly changing modern world will also be explored. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term.

STUDIO ART ARTS 101 DRAWING

Explores issues of form and visual composition, traditional and contemporary concepts in drawing, and problems of observational drawing. General Education Requirement: (FSVP). Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

ARTS 106 FOUNDATION SPACE AND TIME

Provides students with a basic understanding of both time-based and spacebased media. Training in basic skills of spatial perception and manipulation, as well as in the rudiments of time-based media, including video, sound, and animation. Exploration of sculpture, installation, time-based media and interactive art. General Education Requirement: (FSVP). Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

ARTS 160 BASIC PHOTOGRAPHY

Introduction to fundamental, technical, and aesthetic issues of black and white photography with emphasis on using medium for personal expression. Includes series of problems designed to increase understanding of basic camera operation, darkroom techniques, and artmaking strategies. History of photography will be included through study of past and contemporary photography. Camera with manually adjustable aperture and shutter speeds required. Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

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ARTS 206 EXPLORATIONS IN PRINTMAKING AND DRAWING

Explores formal and conceptual problems through simultaneous or combined drawing and printmaking exercises. Promotes understanding of potential of graphic media, introduces new image-making techniques and concepts, including scale and sequence experiments and multi-technique works. Technical demonstrations and presentations precede individual studio projects. General Education Requirement: (FSVP). Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

ARTS 230 COMPARATIVE CERAMICS

Investigates the development of ceramic techniques and aesthetic traditions by studying the effects that can be discerned in the influence of one tradition over another. Most peoples in the history of humankind have produced some sort of ceramic artifacts, making this a very universal language. As peoples made increasing contact with one another, elements of these traditions were constantly being appropriated and transformed. General Education Requirement: (FSVP). Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term; 4 Week II Term

BIOLOGY BIOL 102 EXPLORING HUMAN BIOLOGY W/LAB

Examination of human biology from perspective of cellular processes, genetics, structure and function of organ systems, and evolution. Application of the scientific method in the laboratory. Will not serve as basis of further work in science nor meet entrance requirements for any health profession. Three lecture and two laboratory hours per week. General Education Requirement: (FSNB) Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

BIOL 107 HUMAN GENETICS

Introduction to basic concepts in human genetics and how advances in the field impact health care, biotechnology, public policy, and the law. Topics such as the Human Genome Project, gene therapy, and prenatal testing for genetic disorders will be discussed. Students will gain working knowledge of how scientists think and how they approach research problems. Designed for students with little or no background in biology, chemistry, and mathematics. Will not serve as basis for further work in science nor meet entrance requirements for any health profession. Three lecture and two laboratory hours per week. Unit(s): 1. 6 week I Term. (Online course will not fulfill General Education Requirement).

BIOL 110 EMERGING INFECTIOUS DISEASE W/LAB

Examination of microbes responsible for emerging infectious diseases (and perspective of diseases with significant impact on history) will be used to introduce biological principles evaluating the structure/function of these microbes as well as discussing the role of genetics. The impact of these events as well as the public policy response will be explored. Examples of microbes to be studied include HIV, Ebola, Escherichai coli, Treponema palladium, and Staphylococcus aureus. The scientific method of investigations will be an integral part of the laboratory. Will not serve as basis for further work in science nor meet entrance requirements for any health profession. Three lecture and two laboratory hours per week. General Education Requirement: (FSNB). Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

BIOL 155 TOPICS IN CONTEMPORARY BIOLOGY: SUMMER SCHOLARS

Special topics. Available to high-school students in Summer Scholars program only. Prerequisite(s): Participation in Summer Scholars program. Unit(s): 1. 6 Week II Term Special Dates July 10 – 31.

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION BUAD 201 STATISTICS FOR BUSINESS & ECONOMICS I

Theory, methodology, and applications of statistics to contemporary business problems. Includes descriptive statistics, probability theory, discrete and continuous probability distributions, sampling distributions, and one- and two-population statistical inference. Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

BUAD 203 SOFTWARE TOOLS AND APPLICATIONS

Laboratory course providing introduction to software packages with applications for business decision making. Emphasis on understanding spreadsheet applications, but includes sessions on word processing and graphics software and database searches. (Open to firstand second-year students only.) Unit(s): .5. Cross-listed with ISYS 198U. 6 Week II Term

BUAD 301 STATISTICS FOR BUSINESS & ECONOMICS II

Theory, methodology, and applications of statistics to contemporary business and economics problems. Includes statistical inference review, analysis of variance, correlation, regression, and selected other topics. Prerequisite(s): Economics 101-102 and Business Administration 201. Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

CHINESE CHIN 201 SSA: INTERMEDIATE CHINESE

Reinforcement and expansion of skills in speaking, listening, reading and writing. Appreciation of Chinese culture. Prerequisite(s): Chinese 102 is prerequisite to 201; 201 is prerequisite to 202. General Education Requirement: (202 only, COM2) Unit(s): 1-1. Abroad

CHIN 202 SSA: INTERMEDIATE CHINESE

Reinforcement and expansion of skills in speaking, listening, reading and writing. Appreciation of Chinese culture. Prerequisite(s): Chinese 102 is prerequisite to 201; 201 is prerequisite to 202. General Education Requirement: (202 only, COM2). Unit(s): 1-1. Abroad Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

CHIN 301 ADVANCED INTERMEDIATE CHINESE

A continuation of Chinese 202. Focuses on the further development of the four language skills: listening, speaking, reading, and writing. Prerequisite(s): Chinese 202. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

CHIN 302 SSA: CONVERSATIONAL CHINESE

(Summer only; taught in China.) Reinforcement of competent aural and oral communication skills in Chinese. Opportunities to interact with native speakers/language partners on a regular basis. Prerequisite(s): Chinese 202. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

CHIN 401-402 ADVANCED CHINESE LANGUAGE, LITERATURE AND CULTURE

Prepares for more advanced study of Chinese through rigorous vocabulary expansion, more sophisticated language usage patterns, and introduction to basics of formal and literary styles. Materials are designed to advance the student's fluency for everyday communicative tasks as well as reading skills. Prerequisite(s): Chinese 301 and 311 or permission of the instructor. Unit(s): 11. Abroad.

DANCE DANC 260 BEGINNING MODERN DANCE

Introduction to modern dance as a diverse form of expression with development of language of movement. Students are required to critique live dance concerts as well as conduct research on a relevant topic. General Education Requirement: (FSVP). Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

ECONOMICS ECON 101 PRINCIPLES OF MICROECONOMICS

Provides students with the analytical perspective to think critically about the market system and social objectives it may serve. Topics include supply and demand, market structure, production, market failure (e.g., pollution) and benefits and costs of government intervention. General Education Requirement: (FSSA). Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

ECON 102 PRINCIPLES OF MACROECONOMICS

The study of national income determination within a global economy. Topics include inflation, unemployment, GDP determination, money supply, balance of payments, currency markets, and role of fiscal and monetary policies. Students who have not taken Economics 101 should notify their instructor on the first class day and will be required to spend extra time outside of class on supply and demand. Prerequisite(s): Economics 101 is recommended but not required. Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

ECON 360 SELECTED ECONOMIC TOPICS

Major areas in economics, application of economic principles and analysis of policy issues. Prerequisite(s): A core course to be announced. Unit(s): .5-1

ECON 360 ST:MICROECONOMICS, GAMES, & EXPERIMENTS

Inexpensive bananas, iPods, and global warming: What do they have in common? They are each the result of markets. When do markets produce good outcomes for society, and when do they produce bad outcomes? How can we prevent the bad outcomes? Should we have a market for human kidneys too? You will learn the economic approach to answering these questions, as well as how consumers, businesses, and government officials make efficient decisions. You will learn the theories, simulate the models, discuss the ideas, and practice the concepts with problems sets and computer exercises. You will simulate these theories using classroom games and experiments. Classroom experiments model real markets, and game theory helps us understand the role of strategy in decision-making. Students in this course will learn material that is equivalent to a Principles of Microeconomics course in college. While this course is a standard prerequisite for a business major, its insights apply to all types of decision-making. Open only to pre-accepted Summer Scholars students. Unit(s): 1. 6 Week II Term Special Dates July 10 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 31.

ECON 398U SELECTED TOPICS

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SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

ECON 398U ST: BEHAVIORAL ECONOMICS AND PUBLIC POLICY

This is a course in Behavioral Economics, a quite new and fascinating field of study that marries economics and psychology in examining the social, cognitive, and emotional factors involved in complex economic decision-making in consumerism, borrowing, and investing. A special focus will be the relationship of behavioral economics and public policy. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

ECON 598U ST: BEHAVIORAL ECONOMICS AND PUBLIC POLICY

This is a course in Behavioral Economics, a quite new and fascinating field of study that marries economics and psychology in examining the social, cognitive, and emotional factors involved in complex economic decision-making in consumerism, borrowing, and investing. A special focus will be the relationship of behavioral economics and public policy. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

EDUCATION EDUC 317U INTRODUCTORY SEMINAR

Series of forums for discussion and examination of critical issues related to teaching profession. Topics include Orientation to the Profession; History of Education in the United States; Curriculum Development; Teaching Diverse Learners, and Legal Issues in Education. 2 sem. hrs. 4 Week I Term; 4 Week II Term

EDUC 318U SEMINAR IN SPECIAL EDUCATION

Designed to provide students with historical and contemporary perspectives on the critical issues, professional practices, and state and federal laws influencing the education of exceptional students; and an understanding of the characteristics and needs of children placed in the most prevalent disability categories. 2 sem. hrs. 4 Week I Term; 4 Week II Term

EDUC 324U THE TEACHING OF READING

In-depth examination of developmental nature of language and reading ability and its link to literacy development. Study of methods and materials associated with reading instruction. 3 sem. hrs. 8 Week Term 16

EDUC 326U THE TEACHING OF READING: PART II - READING TO LEARN

Reading, comprehension, vocabulary development and critical thinking in elementary classrooms. Studies methods, materials and assessment tools associated with comprehension instruction. 3 sem. hrs. 8 Week Term

EDUC 327U THE TEACHING OF MATHEMATICS

In-depth examination of the strategies and methodologies of teaching elementary mathematics integrating state and national standards, problem solving, manipulatives, current research, and learning theories. 3 sem. hrs. 8 Week Term

EDUC 338U INSTRUCTIONAL TECHNOLOGY INTEGRATION

Theory and pedagogy of integrating common and practical instructional technologies within the teaching and learning environment and across the curriculum. Includes current practice, skill building and exploration of resources to better prepare educators to fully understand the potential, the consequences and future uses of instructional technology to address the needs of all learners. 3 sem. hrs. 8 Week Term

EDUC 350U CONTENT AREA READING

Reading and critical thinking in secondary content areas. Specific strategies are explored that enhance comprehension, concept development, and vocabulary knowledge. Effects of text organization and relationship between reading and writing are examined for all content areas. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week I Term

EDUC 358U CLASSROOM AND BEHAVIOR MANAGEMENT

Behavioral principles and procedures for reducing classroom problems, increasing motivation, and strengthening desired classroom behavior. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week I Term; 4 Week II Term

EDUC 500U FOUNDATIONS OF EDUCATION

This course is a graduate level course that explores the social, legal, and philosophical foundations of education from historical and contemporary perspectives. The roles and responsibilities of teachers and schools are examined. Emphasis is placed on using research to understand the evolution of education throughout American history. Meets the criteria for a licensure class and is provided for current K-12 teachers and teachers who are seeking initial licensure. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

EDUC 517U INTRODUCTORY SEMINAR

Series of forums for discussion and examination of critical issues related to teaching profession. Topics include orientation to the profession; philosophical, political and social issues in education; child development; teaching diverse learners, and legal issues in education. 2 sem. hrs. 4 Week I Term; 4 Week II Term

EDUC 518U SEMINAR IN SPECIAL EDUCATION

Designed to provide students with historical and contemporary perspectives on the critical issues, professional practices, and state and federal laws influencing the education of exceptional students; and an understanding of the characteristics and needs of children placed in the most prevalent disability categories. 2 sem. hrs. 4 Week I Term; 4 Week II Term

EDUC 524U THE TEACHING OF READING

In-depth examination of developmental nature of language and reading ability and its link to literacy development. Study of methods and materials associated with reading instruction. Prerequisite: EDUC 510U recommended. 3 sem. hrs. 8 Week Term

EDUC 526U THE TEACHING OF READING: PART II - READING TO LEARN

Reading, comprehension, vocabulary development and critical thinking in elementary classrooms. Studies methods, materials and assessment tools associated with comprehension instruction. 3 sem. hrs. 8 Week Term

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies â&#x20AC;˘ summer.richmond.edu â&#x20AC;˘ (804) 289-8133


COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

EDUC 527U THE TEACHING OF MATHEMATICS

In-depth examination of the strategies and methodologies of teaching elementary mathematics integrating state and national standards, problem solving, manipulatives, current research, and learning theories. Prerequisite: EDUC 510U recommended. 3 sem. hrs. 8 Week Term

EDUC 538U INSTRUCTIONAL TECHNOLOGY INTEGRATION

Theory and pedagogy of integrating common and practical instructional technologies within the teaching and learning environment and across the curriculum. Includes current practice, skill building and exploration of resources to better prepare educators to fully understand the potential, the consequences, and future uses of instructional technology to address the needs of all learners. Prerequisite: EDUC 510U recommended. 3 sem. hrs. 8 Week Term

EDUC 548U EMERGENT READING

This course is designed for teachers to develop language acquisition skills and methodologies that nurture emerging reading and writing abilities of young learners. Emphasis is placed on the critical issue of early intervention for students at-risk for falling behind in the development of reading and comprehension skills and on current research of the developmental nature of reading and writing. Sound educational practices for beginning readers and writers and intervention techniques for children who need support are explored. This course is recommended for professional educators seeking to expand their skills for working with young learners. 3 sem. hrs. 8 Week Term

EDUC 550U CONTENT AREA READING

Reading and critical thinking in secondary content areas. Specific strategies are explored that enhance comprehension, concept development, and vocabulary knowledge. Effects of text organization and relationship between reading and writing are examined for all content areas. Prerequisite: EDUC 510U recommended. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week I Term

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

EDUC 558U CLASSROOM AND BEHAVIOR MANAGEMENT

Behavioral principles and procedures for reducing classroom problems, increasing motivation, and strengthening desired classroom behavior. Prerequisite: EDUC 510U recommended. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week I Term; 4 Week II Term

EDUC 570U ST:TALENTED AND GIFTED: WORKING WITH HIGH ACHIEVERS

This course provides information on the history of exceptional students in relation to education, current law, and accepted methods for referral, assessment, and identification. It covers major program models and methods of differentiating instruction to meet the rate and level of learning of those students identified. The course gives the learner an understanding of ways to meet the affective needs of the gifted and talented student in the regular classroom and lists resources for teachers and parents who would like more information about the talented and gifted. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

EDUC 602U DATA FOR DECISION-MAKING

A survey of tools and techniques used in conducting and utilizing assessment data. Includes current research approaches, project design, and data collection. Also included are methods for using data to identify school needs, evaluate personnel, track student performance, and develop strategies for increasing performance as necessary. Prerequisite: EDUC 601U. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week I Term

EDUC 604U COMMUNICATING AND LEADING

A broad review of communication as a critical skill in effective school leadership. This includes understanding how students communicate with each other and their instructors, helping students develop basic communication techniques and strategies, communicating effectively with teachers and administrators, and understanding the impact of the new communications age as well as how to effectively use it to improve communication within schools. Prerequisite: EDUC 601U. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week II Term

EDUC 605U SCHOOL LAW AND ETHICS

This course will examine the legal and moral aspects of educational leadership. Includes evolution of school law, major ethical spheres of thought, current trends and school law, and critical thinking and problem-solving strategies. Course will utilize case studies and consider Virginia School Code. Prerequisite: EDUC 601U. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week II Term

EDUC 650U ADVANCED EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY

Advanced study of the basic principles of cognitive psychology and its position in education, to include cognitive processes, knowledge acquisition and transfer, beliefs and motivation, and the application of these ideas to classroom instruction. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

EDUC 651U ASSESSMENT AND EVALUATION IN EDUCATION

Introduction to testing, measurement, and evaluation related to instruction, the construction and use of teacher-made tests, a survey of standardized tests, test interpretation, and basic statistical procedures. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week I Term

EDUC 652U DIFFERENTIATED INSTRUCTION

Introduction to differentiated instruction and examination of why it is appropriate for all learners, how to plan for it, and how to become comfortable enough with student differences to make school comfortable for every learner in the classroom. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week II Term

EDUC 653U ISSUES, ETHICS AND POLICY IN EDUCATION

Examination and reflection on the critical issues in policy, ethics, and law that teachers need in order to make informed decisions regarding a variety of issues facing schools today. 3 sem. hrs. 8 week Term

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SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

EDUC 661U INSTRUCTIONAL LEADERSHIP

EDUC 555U TALENTED AND GIFTED: WORKING WITH HIGH ACHIEVERS

This course emphasizes techniques of improving instruction through application of research on effective schools and models of instruction. Topics covered include foundations of leadership, leadership for curriculum instruction and assessment, leadership for supervision and professional development, leadership for communication and community partnerships, and leadership for organizational management. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week II Term

The course focuses on curriculum adjustments, methods and techniques, as well as classroom organization necessary for teaching gifted and talented students. Emphasis is on curriculum in gifted programs within the context for school reform and restructuring. Topics include develoment of learner outcomes, selectiosn of resources and classroom management. 6 Week II Term

EDUCATION - PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT (EDUC) COURSES

Behavioral principles and procedures for reducing classroom problems, increasing motivation, and strengthening desired classroom behavior. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

EDUC 510U CURRICULUM METHODS

Comprehensive introduction to pedagogy to include principles of learning; application of skills in discipline and grade-specific methodology; selection and use of materials; Virginia SOLs and national curriculum standards; and evaluation of student performance. Students will complete a 10-hour practicum that will include classroom observations in either an elementary or secondary school, lesson plan development, and reflective analysis of the practicum experience. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

EDUC 536U HUMAN GROWTH AND DEVELOPMENT

This course explores the theory and research related to education, human development and counseling. A strong emphasis is placed on the adolescent period of development and the psychological, emotional, physical and social changes that occur. Meets the criteria for a licensure class and is provided for current K-12 teachers and teachers who are seeking initial licensure. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

EDUC 550U CONTENT AREA READING

Reading and critical thinking in secondary content areas. Specific strategies are explored that enhance comprehension, concept development, and vocabulary knowledge. Effects of text organization and relationship between reading and writing are examined for all content areas. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week I Term

18

EDUC 558U CLASSROOM AND BEHAVIOR MANAGEMENT

EDUC 565U FOUNDATIONS AND LEGAL ASPECTS OF SPECIAL EDUCATION

This is an introductory course that provides an overview of the nature and educational implications of serving students with disabilities and emphasizes the legal aspects of special education at national, state, and local levels. Relevant legislation associated with the identification, education and evaluation of students with disabilities will be included in this foundations course. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

EDUC 598U SELECTED TOPICS EDUC 598U: SELECTED TOPICS (3 sem. hrs.) EDUC 598U ST: QUESTIONS OF CONSCIENCE: TEACHING ABOUT THE HOLOCAUST AND GENOCIDE (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE)

The course is designed to educate middle and high school teachers in Holocaust and genocide. It provides excellent tools necessary to teach such sensitive subjects to students. The course addresses many sections of the Virginia Standards of Learning for history, English, civics, economics, biology, art and music. Teachers will have the opportunity to delve into a wide range of topics, from the History of anti-Semitism, the Rise of Hitler and the Nazis, to Defining Genocide in the Contemporary Era. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term Special Dates June: three sessions: June 27 – July 2; July 11 – 16, July 25 - 30.

EDUC 598U ST: EMERGING LEADERSHIP INSTITUTE

This new course is designed specifically for aspiring leaders who wish to advance their careers in independent schools. Framed as an intensive three-day summer institute, the program blends core leadership concepts taught by professionals in the field of leadership studies with the highly experienced instruction of authorities from independents schools in the areas of development, administration, governance, finance, and academic leadership. Participants will attend classes and workshops, engage in thoughtful discussion, work in small cohorts to explore leadership concepts and ideas, and adopt individual projects that will benefit their schools. Cohort work and the school project will begin at the onset of the summer institute and continue throughout the 2009-2010 school year. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term Special Dates July 19 – 22

EDUC 598U ST:METHODS OF TEACHING ESL

A training class for those wishing to gain appropriate skills for teaching ESL students. This class will focus on understanding the method of teaching conversational English; understanding the international Phonetic Alphabet; application of target language groups; essentials of English – know what you teach; methods of instruction (includes drills, activities, lesson resources); and application of knowledge as students have guided practice in developing skills. In addition to meeting renewal requirements, this course is also required for the ESL endorsement. 3 sem. hrs. 8 Week Term

EDUC 598U ST:CROSS CULTURAL COMMUNICATION

This course is designed to explore the building blocks of culture and their relationship to behavior and styles of communication. Every participant’s worldview will be identified through the completion of a global awareness profile. The impact of cultural uniformity and diversity on effective communication will also be explored along with the examination of various cultures as they are today. 3 sem. hrs. 8 Week Term

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

EDUC 598U ST:TOOLS FOR COLLABORATION IN CLASSROOM

This course is a professional development course for educators focusing on strategies and applications for collaboration in and outside of the classroom. The bestseller Wikinomics: How Mass Collaboration Changes Everything sends educators a critical message. This course will take a look at the hottest collaborative tools, content, and implementation strategies. Participants will collaborate in virtual teams while learning to use shared documents, websites, and social networks for instructional and professional goals. The course will address the ISTE NET standards and the Partnership for 21st Century Learners requirements of communication and collaboration skills. Reliable Internet access is required. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

EDUC 598U ST: RESPONSE TO INTERVENTION

Response to Interention is the practice of providing high quality instruction and interventions matched to student’s needs, monitoring progress to make decisions about changes in instruction or goals, and applying child response data to important educational decisions. The emphasis of this course is the understanding of the RTI procedures and the various applications of RTI within schools and individual classrooms. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term.

EDUC 598U ST: HARRASSMENT, BULLYING AND CYBER INTIMIDATION

This on-line course will focus on legal and operational definitions, as well as, the personal, social, and legal impacts associated with bullying, harassment, and cyber-intimidation. Participants will increase awareness of social and cultural factors contributing to harassment. Prevention and response strategies for bullying and cyber-bullying will be explored. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term.

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

EDUC 598U ST: BEYOND JAMESTOWN: VIRGINIA INDIANS YESTERDAY AND TODAY

Through presentations, readings, discussions, and video and audio materials, course participants will consider widely accepted notions regarding Virginia Indian history and cultures. How Western anthropological theories and language usage have marginalized indigenous peoples and disengaged them from their own past will be examined. This course will focus on the formation of public opinion, how Americans have come to view American Indians as people of the past, and indigenous ideas about collective memory and the remarkable persistence of indigenous tribal communities who retain their cultural heritage while living in modern society. This course will address the revised social sciences Standards of Learning for grades K-12. 6 Week II Term Special Dates: July 19-23.

EDUC 598U ST: SEEDS OF DISUNION: SLAVERY AND THE CIVIL WAR

This five-day course provides in-depth information examining the complexities of antebellum society and the building tensions between North and South, slave and free. Course participants will receive information from noted scholars and experienced museum staff, along with an array of primary sources to enable them to make the story of the coming of the Civil War relevant to students by moving beyond the textbook and capturing their interests’ with the human story. Sessions will be a combination of lecture, discussion, and tours and will aid teachers in addressing the Virginia Standards of Learning related to the coming of the American Civil War. 6 Week II Term Special Dates: July 5 – 9

EDUC 598U ST: POLITICS AND LEGAL ISSUES IN EDUCATION

EDUC 598U ST: ARTS INTEGRATED WITH ARTS FOR LEARNERS

This interactive course is based on Arts for Learning Lessons©, a ground-breaking supplemental literacy program that blends the creativity and discipline of the arts with learning science to raise student achievement in reading and writing. Using the How People Learn framework based on cognitive science research and the strategy of leveraged learning, participants will explore and engage in the in the use of visual arts, theater, and music to help their students understand and apply difficult literacy concepts and strengthen their creative and critical thinking skills. 6 Week II Term.

EDUC 598U ST: LITERATURE FOR ADOLESCENTS

The course provides a survey of young adult literature with emphasis on recent trends and evaluative criteria used in selecting books based on school and recreational needs and interests of teen readers. Course participants will explore multiple genres, including historical fiction, realistic fiction, fantasy, classic retellings, nonfiction, and multicultural, and ways of integrating these books into curriculum. 3 sem. hrs. 8 Week Term.

EDUC 598U ST: USING SCIENCE IN THE MIDDLE

Using Science in the Middle School Mathematics Classroom - Introduces use of hands-on science activities to illustrate middle school math concepts while emphasizing content knowledge of both science and mathematics. Explores the mutual utility of mathematics and the sciences for each other and how this connection can be leveraged in the classroom. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week II Term Special Dates: June 21 – July 8

This course will provide all current and aspiring educators, regardless of job description, with historical and contemporary perspectives regarding how the American political and legal systems affect the care and instruction of students in today’s schools; and an understanding of the political issues and laws that govern the operation and conduct of American schools. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term.

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SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

ENGLISH ENGL 100A INTERDISCIPLINARY WRITING I

Provides students with critical writing/reading skills within interactive computer classroom. Focus on frames of inquiry which inform various academic disciplines. Part I (100A) includes introduction to computer technology and critical reading and writing with emphasis on personal responses to individual texts (visual and print) drawn from across disciplines, along with a short research-based assignment. Part II (100B) includes continuation of critical reading and writing with emphasis on cross-disciplinary texts, library skills orientation, research-based assignment, oral presentations, and collaboration on creating a Web site. Graded Pass/Fail. (Limited to Bridge to Success students). Unit(s): .25-.25. 6 Week II Term

ENGL 100B INTERDISCIPLINARY WRITING II

Provides students with critical writing/reading skills within interactive computer classroom. Focus on frames of inquiry which inform various academic disciplines. Part I (100A) includes introduction to computer technology and critical reading and writing with emphasis on personal responses to individual texts (visual and print) drawn from across disciplines, along with a short research-based assignment. Part II (100B) includes continuation of critical reading and writing with emphasis on cross-disciplinary texts, library skills orientation, research-based assignment, oral presentations, and collaboration on creating a Web site. Graded Pass/Fail. (Limited to Bridge to Success students). Unit(s): .25-.25. 6 Week II Term

ENGL 112U PROFESSIONAL COMMUNICATIONS

Communication for professional world, with emphasis on memorandum, report, and business letter. Prerequisite: ENGL 100U & ENGL 101U or ENGL 201U, 202U & 203U. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term

ENGL 199 TOPICS IN INTRODUCTORY LITERARY STUDIES

ENGL 199 TOPICS INTRO LIT: CRITICAL READING AND THINKING

This course is designed to help make connections between texts, going beyond just a mere summary of the text. Students will learn how to draw inferences about texts, reading them comparatively and analyzing them in their writing. Limited to Bridge to Success students. Unit(s): .5. 6 Week II Term

ENGL 201U STRATEGIC READING

This course will focus on reading strategies to enhance students' reading comprehension skills, problem solving and critical thinking. 3 sem. hrs. 8 Week Term

ENGL 202U ADVANCED ACADEMIC WRITING (3 SEM. HRS.)

Course organized around academic writing including literary and critical essays. Students will practice the fundamentals of process writing including pre-writing, drafting, revising and peer response. Critical readings of essays on a variety of topics will be central to the course, as will attention to sentence structure, grammar and mechanics. No research paper will be required. Prerequisite: ENGL 201U; may be taken concurrently Note: Students must pass ENGL 202U with a grade of C or better in order to advance to ENGL 203U. ENGL 202U is required and must be repeated if a grade of C or higher is not earned; grades of C- or lower will not meet the requirements of the course. Students who are assigned a grade of Y in ENGL 202U must successfully complete the course before progressing to ENGL 203U. 8 Week Term

ENGL 398U SELECTED TOPICS (1-6 sem. hrs.) ENGL 398U ST: BANNED BOOKS

For centuries, works of literature have been banned for political, social, sexual, and religious reasons. This course will examine some important and familiar works of literature that have been banned, and sometimes even burned, with a goal of understanding how book banning and burning can happen and their impact on societies. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term.

EMERGENCY SERVICES MANAGEMENT ESM 101 INTRODUCTION TO EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT AND HOMELAND SECURITY/SUMMER SCHOLARS

When bad things happen to good communities the emergency management and homeland security programs are responsible for effective actions to control the impacts and return the community to stable functionality. This course presents a detailed view of the knowledge set required for local governmental emergency managers in dealing with disasters. Open only to pre-accepted Summer Scholars students. 4 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term Special Dates: July 10 – 31.

ESM 312U EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS AND THEORY

Examines the structure and missions of local, state, national, and international emergency management agencies and their relationship with public safety and voluntary organizations and other government departments. Relates structure and processes to legal requirements for disaster management. Discusses current theoretical approaches to disasters and to emergency management program management. Based on structure, legal requirements, and theory suggests courses of action for effective local program management. 3 sem. hrs. 12 Week Term

ESM 314U DEFENDING COMMUNITIES - INTEGRATING MITIGATION, PREPAREDNESS AND RECOVERY

The integration of mitigation, preparedness and recovery activities is critical to protecting communities from disaster impacts. Addresses value of each phase of emergency management and discusses strategies for effective plans and linkages in building community disaster resistance. 3 sem. hrs. 12 Week Term

Selected topics vary from semester to semester. Unit(s): .5-1 20

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

ESM 316U INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY DISASTER RECOVERY (3 SEM. HRS.)

Information technology applications now routinely handle hundreds of millions of dollars in commerce in large corporations. Addresses the issues of information technology risk and examines the technical alternatives to protect critical data and information services from loss or disruption in disasters. 3 sem. hrs. 12 Week Term

ESM 331U HOMELAND DEFENSE POLICY AND PROGRAMS

Describes evolution of homeland defense as policy, programmatic, and organizational issue. Identifies current policies and programs, suggest evaluation measures, and assesses their effectiveness against potential threats. Examines role of governmental and voluntary citizen organizations in creating an effective homeland defense. 3 sem. hrs. 12 Week Term

ESM 350U EXTERNSHIP

Basis for student's entry into the emergency management workforce as a recognized professional. Through development of a professional portfolio, certification, professional training series completion, active participation in professional organizations, and a professional reading program, the student develops and reflects on specific skills and knowledge required by working emergency managers. Note: New students should enroll in this course immediately upon acceptance and declaration of the major, as it is designed to take two or more years to complete. 3 sem. hrs. 12 Week Term

ESM 541U THE POLITICS OF DISASTER

Will examine how disasters have shaped political process and institutions, and how political considerations at the organizational, national, and international level have influenced disaster responses. 3 sem. hrs. 12 Week Term

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

ESM 544U THE LAW OF DISASTER

Examines the structure and sources of national and international law and identifies major trends affecting both. Case studies will be used to examine significant incidents and their legal outcomes. Students will be presented with sources and methods for research applicable to disaster laws and the impact of law on governmental service delivery. 3 sem. hrs. 12 Week Term

ESM 551U DISASTERS AND THE CORRIDORS OF PRODUCTION GLOBALISM AND ITS IMPACT

This course examines how globalization has made international commerce and communication vital to any single nation and explores how these systems are increasingly vulnerable to disruption by disaster. A focus on case studies allows the student to better understand the effectiveness of various disaster prevention strategies. 3 sem. hrs. 12 Week Term

ESM 562U VOLUNTEER ORGANIZATIONS IN DISASTER

The role of volunteers in emergencies is complex. This courses addresses the nature of voluntary agencies and their response, and the differences between non-governmental disaster programs and governmental efforts to mobilize volunteers for a variety of reasons. 3 sem. hrs. 12 Week Term

ESM 565U DISASTER PLANNING

Disasters impose significant stress on managers and lead to confused decision making. This course addresses how to make critical decisions ahead of the event and how to incorporate those decisions in an effective emergency operations plan. 3 sem. hrs. 12 Week Term

FRENCH FREN 221 SSA:INTENSIVE INTERMEDIATE FRENCH W/PRACTICUM

Reinforcement of communicative language skills. Increased emphasis on reading, writing, and culture. Prerequisite(s): French 121 or equivalent. General Education Requirement: (COM2). Unit(s): 2. Abroad

FREN 301 SSA:FRENCH CONVERSTION THROUGH CINEMA

Development of speaking ability in French, with stress upon vocabulary expansion, pronunciation and communicative accuracy, through representations of French culture in film. Prerequisite(s): French 221 or permission of department. Unit(s): 1 Abroad

FREN 311 SSA:FRENCH/ FRANCOPHONE CULTURE

Exploration of significant themes and issues in contemporary French and Francophone cultures set in the context of French history and cultural traditions. Prerequisite(s): French 221 or permission of department. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

FREN 402 SSA: ADVANCED FRENCH CONVERSATION

Development of advanced speaking skills beyond 301 level. Prerequisite(s): French 301. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

GEOGRAPHY GEOG 380 SELECTED TOPICS

May be repeated when topics vary. (Same as International Studies 350.) Unit(s): .25-1

GEOG 380 ST:GEOGRAPHY OF THE COMMONWEALTH

This on-line course is designed to integrate the physical and cultural uniqueness of the Commonwealth of Virginia. Students willl learn Virginia’s physical geographic features and how their impact on the “where? And why?” of settlement and transportation development, and how these factors have formed the Virginia of today. Unit(s): 1. 6 Week I Term

GEOLOGY GEOL 398U ST: VOLCANOLOGY

This course is an introduction to the fascinating world of volcanoes. Students will study the origins, ascent, crystallization, emplacement and eruption of molten rock (magma) and the impact of volcanic activity on earth resources, the environment and civilization. Students taking this online course need to have broad band internet access. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week II Term

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SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

GEOL 598U ST: VOLCANOLOGY

This course is an introduction to the fascinating world of volcanoes. Students will study the origins, ascent, crystallization, emplacement and eruption of molten rock (magma) and the impact of volcanic activity on earth resources, the environment and civilization. Students taking this online course need to have broad band internet access. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week II Term

GERMAN GERM 201 SSA: INTERMEDIATE GERMAN

Active practice and reinforcement of language skills and study of culture. Prerequisite(s): German 102 or permission of department. German 201 is prerequisite to 202. General Education Requirement: (202 only, COM2). Unit(s): 11. Abroad

GERM 202 SSA: INTERMEDIATE GERMAN II

Active practice and reinforcement of language skills and study of culture. Prerequisite(s): German 102 or permission of department. German 201 is prerequisite to 202. General Education Requirement: (202 only, COM2). Unit(s): 11. Abroad

GERM 301 SSA:GERMAN COMPOSITION AND CONVERSATION

Development of fluency through conversation on topics selected for learning the common idiomatic expressions and basics of life in German-speaking countries. Practice in composition. Prerequisite(s): German 202 or permission of department. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

GERM 305 SSA:GERMAN GRAMMAR & COMPSTN

Concise review of basic principles of German grammar and development of competent writing skills. Prerequisite(s): German 202 or permission of department. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

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GERM 402 SSA:ADVANCED GERMAN CONVERSATION

Discussion at advanced level of fundamental themes in German thought and cultural history. Prerequisite(s): German 301. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

GERM 404 SSA:ADVANCED COMPOSITION AND SYNTAX

Advanced grammar, syntax and stylistics. Prerequisite(s): German 301. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

HISTORY HIST 299 COURSE IN MOTION

This course is a 19-day bus/van journey through nine southern states between May 24-June 6, 2010. Following the chronological development of the movement, we will visit historic civil rights sites and institutions while interacting with civil rights activists and scholars and experiencing southern culture, food, music, and history. Price of $3,000 includes course fee, lodging, transportation, all entrance fees [does not include food or books]. Funding help is available for full-time UR students. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week I Term. Special Dates: May 24 – June 6, 2010. (Off-campus trip.)

HIST 301 THE CIVIL WAR IN FILM & LIT

Comparison of historians' treatments of the Civil War with its portrayal in documentaries, feature films, and literature. Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term (Also offered for graduate credit)

HIST 312U GREAT ISSUES IN AMERICAN HISTORY

HIST 327U BELLES, STEEL MAGNOLIAS AND GOOD OL' GALS

The history of Southern women from the colonial period to the present. Understanding class differences and regional differences within the south, the institution of slavery and its impact on the lives of all southern women, the Civil War, emancipation, Reconstruction, and modern issues of race, class, and gender that uniquely affect southern women are among the topics to be examined. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term

HIST 398U SELECTED TOPICS (1-6 sem. hrs.) HIST 598U: SELECTED TOPICS (3 sem. hrs.) HIST 598U ST: QUESTIONS OF CONSCIENCE: TEACHING ABOUT THE HOLOCAUST AND GENOCIDE (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE)

The course is designed to educate middle and high school teachers in Holocaust and genocide. It provides excellent tools necessary to teach such sensitive subjects to students. The course addresses many sections of the Virginia Standards of Learning for history, English, civics, economics, biology, art and music. Teachers will have the opportunity to delve into a wide range of topics, from the History of anti-Semitism, the Rise of Hitler and the Nazis, to Defining Genocide in the Contemporary Era. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term Special Dates : three sessions: June 27 – July 2; July 11 – 16; July 25 - 30.

Introductory course explores three central issues in American history: revolution and formation of constitutional government, causes of Civil War and process of Reconstruction; and rise of United States to role of world power. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

HIST 320U VIRGINIA HISTORY

Social, cultural, and political history of Virginia from Colonial period to present. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT HRM 388U INTERNSHIP

Applied experience in Human Resource Management in an organizational setting. Working closely with an assigned faculty member and a site supervisor, student will be assigned projects or duties that are outside of his or her normal job. Intent is to offer the student opportunities to gain new knowledge or skills in the field of HRM. Students may receive credit for only one (1) internship while enrolled in the School of Continuing Studies. Prerequisite: Student must have completed the HRM Core Courses (15 credits) prior to being considered for this course. Note: At the discretion of the student, this course may be credited as a focus course or as an elective. 3 sem. hrs. Summer Term

HRM 454U COMPENSATION AND BENEFITS

Course examines the use of reward systems (especially monetary) in the motivation of goal-oriented behavior as a major factor in influencing behavior. The effects of reward systems on recruiting, performance, satisfaction, and tenure are examined. Explores pay system components such as: entry position rates, job evaluation systems, merit pay plans, and employee income security systems. Legal aspects such as federal wage and hour laws and the Employee Retirement Income Security Act are included. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term

HRM 460U HR IN AN IT WORLD

Course offers an integration of human resource management with information technology. Provides insight and handson experience in evaluation, design, and implementation of use of automation with major functional areas of HR. Additionally, exploration of various resources such as software, platforms, intranet, and Internet will be included. Will use a practical versus theoretical approach. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

HRM 533U QUANTITATIVE ANALYSIS AND RESEARCH IN HRM

This course exposes the student to the skills needed in order to analyze data pertaining to the HRM field such as retention patterns, compensation differences, performance measurements, etc. Attention will also be given to various research designs used to investigate issues within HRM. Topics covered will include descriptive statistics, regression, analysis of variance and research designs. Focus will be placed on finding answers to HRM questions. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

HRM 534U STRATEGIC HUMAN RESOURCE DEVELOPMENT (3 SEM. HRS.)

This course includes an overview of business strategy and emphasizes the role of human resource management and development for effective strategy implementation. Models of organizational diagnosis and change, transformational leadership, reengineering, divesting, merging, acquiring, and downsizing are examined from a strategic and operational human resource perspective. Students will learn project management skills and integrate their course work by undertaking a major company-based project. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

HRM 650U LABOR RELATIONS

This course examines the historical relationship between management and labor unions as well as current and future issues facing the labor movement in the US. Specific emphasis will be placed on collective bargaining, grievance process, arbitration and negotiation. Differences and similarities between public and private sector labor relations will also be examined as well as comparisons of labor relations in other countries. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term; 6 Week II Term

HUMANITIES HUM 202U THE WORLD OF ENCHANTMENT: LEGENDS, ROMANCES, AND TALES (3 SEM. HRS.)

Exploration of folklore from many lands, from medieval romances to popular worlds of J.R.R. Tolkein and C.S. Lewis. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week II Term

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

HUM 212U APPLIED ETHICS

Study of ethics and ethical decision making in professional world. Examination of current ethical issues such as privacy and information systems, workplace ethics, responsible journalism, and trends in corporate and governmental ethics. Particular emphasis on how individual decision making can have broad ethical consequences, both positive and negative. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week I Term

HUM 303U PARTNERS IN THE ARTS SUMMER INSTITUTE

Directs teachers through a guided discovery of the arts and its incorporation into the traditional K-12 curriculum (e.g., math, science, language arts, history, etc.). Involves a combination of lectures, workshops, hands-on activities, field trips to arts resources and lesson plan development. Departmental approval required. Only open to special preregistered students. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week II Term Special Dates: June 21 - 25

INTERDISCIPLINARY STUDIES IDST 398U SELECTED TOPICS IDST 495U CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEMINAR

Capstone course for Weekend College. Note: Required for accelerated Bachelor of Liberal Arts. Weekend College students only. 6 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term

INFORMATION SYSTEMS ISYS 198U SELECTED TOPICS (1-3 sem. hrs.) ISYS 198U ST: SOFTWARE TOOLS FOR BUSINESS Computer lab course covering software applications for business decision-making. Use of online library databases and detailed information sources in business and economics. Review of basic Microsoft Excel 2007 before moving to intermediate spreadsheet capabilities such as relative and absolute cell addressing in formulas and functions, commonly-used statistical, logical, and data management functions such as IF(), VLOOKUP(), filters, subtotals, and data analysis tools. This course may be used in the Business Minor in SCS. Business majors in the Robins School of Business must register for BUAD 203 cross-listed with this course. 2 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term 23


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

ISYS 203U COLLABORATIVE TECHNOLOGIES

The application of information technologies in organizations to work collaboratively, facilitate decision-making, and achieve competitive advantage. Use of multimedia, storage, and mobile devices, networks, databases, and collaborative Internet technologies supporting work and academics. Note: Computer assignments required. 3 sem. hrs. 8 Week I Term

ISYS 398U SELECTED TOPICS (1-6 sem. hrs.) ISYS 398U ST: ADVANCED WEB PROGRAMMING

Tools for programming web applications: web-content (HTML, CSS, XML), languages and databases (PHP, Java Servlets, MySQL), rich client and database services (Flash/Flex, BlazeDS). Required web programming project. Prerequisite: ISYS 355U or prior programming experience. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term.

ISYS 398U ST: DATA WAREHOUSING & BUSINESS INTELLIGENCE

Explore data warehousing and industrystandard business intelligence tools using Oracle Discoverer. Statistical analysis, data analysis, trend identification, forecasting, and database design will be performed in the class. Prerequisites: ISYS 311U or equivalent knowledge; Microsoft Excel. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term

ISYS 398U ST: LAW & ETHNICAL ISSUES IN TECHNOLOGY

This course will focus on current legal and ethical issues in the use of computers and technology. The goal of this course is to provide the student with an understanding of the relationship between information technology and the legal foundations of our society. This course may be used as a focus course for Information Systems and Paralegal Studies majors. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

ISYS 398U ST: ENTREPRENEURSHIP

An analysis of selected topics essential to the marketing and management of entrepreneurial enterprises in business, the arts, technology, and the non-profit sector. Special emphasis on business organization, establishing customer value propositions, developing services and creating a marketing plan. (This course may be used as an ISYS focus course.) 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term 24

ITALIAN ITAL 221 SSA: INTERMEDIATE ITALIAN

Active reinforcement and practice of listening, speaking, reading and writing, within contemporary cultural contexts. Prerequisite(s): Italian 121. General Education Requirement: (COM2). Unit(s): 2. Abroad

ITAL 305 ITALIAN COMPOSITION, GRAMMAR AND CONVERSATION

Development of writing, speaking, and comprehension. Emphasis will be placed on enhancing writing skills, vocabulary expansion, pronunciation, grammatical and communicative, both written and oral, accuracy. Prerequisite(s): Italian 221 or permission of instructor. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

ITAL 315 SSA:FOLKLORE & LEGENDS IN ITALY

Comprehensive readings of numerous legends of the northernmost region of Italy, its languages (Italian, German, and Ladino), culture, geography, and history. Listening and comprehension skills alongside reading and writing will be developed in this course. Prerequisite(s): Italian 221. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

ITAL 397 ST: ROMAN HISTORY: POWER OF IMAGE, THE IMAGE OF POWER

Roman political history (from monarchy to republic, from the principality to the empire, from the tetrarchy to the divided empire) through the artistic and technological evidence. The power builds and communicates an image of itself through art and technology, studying the characteristics and evolution of these is then possible to reconstruct the history of power itself. Starting each time from the analysis of archaeological and artistic images (projected on a wide TV screen, but also viewed "live") and the Italian translation of epigraphic and literary documents, we will try, along with students, to reconstruct briefly the salient features of the Roman politicaò history. Unit(s) 1 . Abroad

ITAL 397 ST: CHRISTIAN ICONOGRAPHY; THE IMAGE AS A "BOOK FOR THE ILLITERATE”

Drawing a path that goes from the basics of semiotics, the history of Christian origins, the relations between pagan art and Christian art, the codification of a specific iconographic canons, will seek to analyze the relationship between the written word and visual language in history of Western Christian civilization. Reading and understanding of historical documents in Italian translation will be constantly accompanied the vision (on a wide TV screen, but also "live") of artistic images that synthesize and, in part, they redefine the content. Unit(s) 1. Abroad

JAPANESE JAPN 201 SSA: INTERMEDIATE JAPANESE

Further development of skills in speaking, reading and writing (appr. 250 kanji), continued emphasis on oral performance. Prerequisite(s): Japanese 102 or permission of department; Japanese 201 is prerequisite to 202. General Education Requirement: (202 only, COM2). Unit(s): 1-1. Abroad

JAPN 202 SSA: INTERMEDIATE JAPANESE

Further development of skills in speaking, reading and writing (appr. 250 kanji), continued emphasis on oral performance. Prerequisite(s): Japanese 102 or permission of department; Japanese 201 is prerequisite to 202. General Education Requirement: (202 only, COM2). Unit(s): 1-1. Abroad

JAPN 301 SSA: JAPANESE CONVERSATION

Continued development of speaking, including use of idiomatic phrases and more conjunctions. Debating, presentation, and summarizing skills are taught. Prerequisite(s): Japanese 202 or permission of department. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

JAPN 302 SSA: JAPANESE READING

Continued development of reading (with concentration of Joyo Kanji list) using short stories, essays, and simple reading materials. Prerequisite(s): Japanese 202 or permission of department. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

JAPN 495 INDEPENDENT STUDY

Special projects individually pursued under supervision of faculty member. Prerequisite(s): Japanese 302. Unit(s): .5-1. Abroad

JOURNALISM JOUR 200 NEWS MEDIA AND SOCIETY History and development of print and electronic media. Conflicts between the free press and other social objectives. External and internal controls affecting news media and flow of information. Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term; 4 Week II Term (The online course will not fulfill General Education Requirement).

JOUR 304 SEMINAR: SPORTS AND THE PRESS

Study of specialized field of reporting or writing. Prerequisite(s): Journalism 204 and Journalism 200 and 201 with a grade of C or better. Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term. (The online course will not fulfill General Education Requirement).

LANGUAGES ACROSS THE CURRICULUM (LAC) LAC 257 LANGUAGE ACROSS THE CURRICULUM: OTHER

Students will be guided in their study and discussion of authentic materials in another language relevant to materials in the primary course. Pass/fail grade only. Prerequisite(s): Permission of department and registration in the course to which the LAC section is connected or having taken the primary course in the past. Some exceptions might be made. Unit(s): .25

LAC 257 ST: INTRODUCTION TO THE CZECH LANGUAGE Unit(s) .25. Abroad

LAS 257 ST: OTH: INTRODUCTION TO COLL ARABIC. Unit(s) .25. Abroad

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

LATIN AMERICAN AND IBERIAN STUDIES LAIS 221 INTENSIVE INTERMED SPANISH W/PRACTICUM

Stresses further development of language production and reception skills through expanded creative activities including class discussions, written compositions and inclass presentations. The cultural component includes readings, films and web-based authentic materials from the Spanish-speaking world. Taught in Spanish, with two additional weekly practice sessions. Prerequisite(s): Latin American and Iberian Studies 121 or 151 or permission of department. General Education Requirement: (COM2). Unit(s): 2. 4 Week I Term

LAIS 302 SPANISH THROUGH LITERATURE

Development of aural, oral, and written communication skills through literary texts of the Hispanic world. Students will read poems, short stories, plays, and short novels and interpret them through class discussions and regular writing assignments. This is not an FSLT course. Prerequisite(s): Latin American and Iberian Studies 221. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

LAIS 303 SSA: SPANISH IN THE MEDIA

Development of aural, oral, and written communication skills through a focus on mass media in Spanish and Latin American culture. Spanish will be taught through direct contact with newspapers, journals, TV programming, and films. Students are expected to participate actively in class debates and presentations, complete written assignments on a regular basis, and view all programs and films assigned by the instructor. Prerequisite(s): Latin American and Iberian Studies 221. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

LAIS 305 SSA:SPAN IN POLITICS & SOCIETY

Development of aural, oral, and written communication skills through the study and discussion of current events and issues in the Spanish-speaking world. Prerequisite(s): Latin American and Iberian Studies 221. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

LAIS 311 SSA:PEOPLES/CULTURES OF SPAIN

Study of society, arts, history and ideas of Spain. Prerequisite(s): Two of Latin American and Iberian Studies 301, 302, 303, 304, 305 or 306. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

LAIS 312 SSA:PEOPLES/CULT OF LATIN AMER

Study of society, arts, history, and ideas of Latin America. Prerequisite(s): Two of Latin American and Iberian Studies 301, 302, 303, 304, 305 or 306. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

LAIS 321 SSA:LIT SPAIN:POET/DRAMA/FICT

Introduction to literary analysis within the cultural context of Spain. Critical tools for approaching specific literary genres: short story, novel, poetry, and drama. Readings are selected for their literary, cultural, and historical significance. Prerequisite(s): Two of Latin American and Iberian Studies 301, 302, 303, 304, 305 or 306. General Education Requirement: (FSLT). Unit(s): 1. Abroad

LAIS 332 SSA:INTRO/ SPANISH-AMERICAN LITERTURE II

Introduction to Spanish-American literature and critical literary analysis. Focus on primary texts dating from the 15th through 19th centuries (331); 20th century (332). Prerequisite(s): Two of Latin American and Iberian Studies 301, 302, 303, 304, 305 or 306. General Education Requirement: (FSLT). Unit(s): 11. Abroad

LAIS 385 SPANISH WRITING WORKSHOP

Analysis of grammatical structure of Spanish. Writing practice. Prerequisite(s): Two of Latin American and Iberian Studies 301, 302, 303, 304, 305 or 306. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

LAIS 463 SSA:MODERN SPANISH NARRATIVE

Study of representative narrative texts from the 19th to the 21st century. Emphasis on the technical and thematic innovations of the novel and short story as well as the social and historical contexts that have shaped literary production. Prerequisite(s): Latin American and Iberian Studies 321, 331, or 332. Unit(s): 1. Abroad 25


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

LAW LAW 300U BUSINESS LAW

Principles of law relating to legal problems encountered in work environment, including contracts, business organizations, and secured transactions. Note: his class may be used as a focus course for Paralegal Studies majors and may be used for the Business minor. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

LAW 304U FIRST AMENDMENT LAW

An overview and analysis of the laws protecting freedom of speech, religion, the press and privacy. Note: This course may be used as a focus course for Paralegal Studies majors. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term

LAW 398U: SELECTED TOPICS (1-6 sem. hrs.) LAW 398U ST: LAW & ETHNICAL ISSUES IN TECHNOLOGY

This course will focus on current legal and ethical issues in the use of computers and technology. The goal of this course is to provide the student with an understanding of the relationship between information technology and the legal foundations of our society. This course may be used as a focus course for Information Systems and Paralegal Studies majors. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

LAW 398U ST: LAW AND RELIGION

Explores relationship of religion to law, including historical development of law provided by early religious codes. Major attention given to conflicts created when religious codes and practices conflict with legal authority. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term

LEADERSHIP STUDIES LDSP 358U HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVE OF LEADERSHIP

Analyzes leadership through the centuries by examining well known leaders throughout history. Discusses the evolution of leadership thought through the ages. In addition, the role of long-term social, political, economic forces will be examined. Emphasis will be on application to actual leaders within their respective contexts. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term

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LEGAL ASSISTANT/PARALEGAL STUDIES LA 302U THE JUDICIAL SYSTEM

Structure and meaning of courts and their jurisdiction, procedure, and appeal; history and introduction to judicial process. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term

LA 304U LEGAL WRITING

Legal terminology and writing styles, development of analytical skills, exercises in legal composition and drafting. 3 sem. hrs. 8 Week Term

LA 306U LITIGATION (3 SEM. HRS.)

Basic elements of substantive law; investigation of facts, discovery and preparation for trial, commencement of law suit and trial, decision and settlement, file maintenance, and docket control. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

LIBRARY LIB 100 LIBRARY/INFORMATION SKILLS I

Library 100 provides an introduction to University library resources, including the library's Web site, the library catalog, and full-text periodical databases. Students are responsible for enrolling in Library 100 for the fall of their first year of enrollment. (The library requirement carries no credit, but is billed at a tuition rate equivalent to .25 units of credit for the cost of instruction.) Unit(s): 0. 6 Week II Term

MANAGEMENT MGMT 330 ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR

Behavioral science concepts and their application to analysis of individual and group behavior in an organizational setting. Conceptual areas include organizational culture, personality, motivation, learning, perception, communications, attitudes, and small groups. Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

MGMT 398U ST: ENTREPRENEURSHIP

An analysis of selected topics essential to the marketing and management of entrepreneurial enterprises in business, the arts, technology, and the non-profit sector. Special emphasis on business organization, establishing customer value propositions, developing services and creating a marketing plan. (This course may be used in the Business minor.) 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

MARKETING MKT 320 PRINCIPLES OF MARKETING

Activities by which the planning and exchange of ideas, goods and services are explained from inception to final consumption. Analysis of markets and their environments, development of marketing strategy, evaluation and control of marketing programs. Prerequisite(s): Accounting 201, 202 and Economics 101, 102. Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

MKT 324 SALES MANAGEMENT

Sales force management program; allocation of sales effort; recruiting; selection and training, motivation, supervision, compensation, evaluation, and control of the sales force; elements of the personal selling process. Prerequisite(s): Marketing 320. Unit(s): 1. 4 Week II Term

MKT 327 CONSUMER BEHAVIOR

Emphasis on understanding of individuals as consumers and organizational buyers; actions consumers engage in while selecting, purchasing and using products or services in order to satisfy needs and desires. Focus on psychological, emotional, social, and physical processes that precede or follow these actions; how offerings can be targeted more efficiently and effectively to consumer. Prerequisite(s): Marketing 320. Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

MGMT 398U SELECTED TOPICS

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COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

MKT 398U ST: INTERNATIONAL MARKETING

In today’s global economy, all business is international: customers and competitors from around the world determine local markets for goods and services. In order to be successful in the 21st Century, students and professionals need to understand the global forces that impact companies and careers. Broad-based approach to the challenges and skills needed to be successful in today’s international business environment, with a focus on international marketing and trade activities of the private and public sectors in Virginia to illustrate these principles. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term

MKT 421 INTEGRATED MARKETING COMMUNICATIONS

Focus on coordination of organization's whole communications strategy to convey a consistent message to target customer. Prerequisite(s): Marketing 320. Unit(s): 1. 4 Week II Term

MASTERS OF LIBERAL ARTS MLA 500U METHODS AND THEMES IN LIBERAL STUDIES

This core course will provide an overview of modes of inquiry, analysis and research particular to at least two of the following fields of study: Historical Studies, Literary Studies, Social Analysis, and the Visual and Performing Arts. A special theme (which may vary from term to term) will provide focus for the practical application of these methodologies. It will also emphasize writing skills, relevant computer technologies and library use. Note: To be offered in fall and summer semesters. Must be taken no later than the second course credited toward the student's program. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term.

MLA 570 DIRECTED STUDY

Requires prior approval of coordinator. Unit(s): 1. 8 Week Term

MLA 570 DS: PARTNERS IN THE ARTS

Directs teachers through a guided discovery of the arts and its incorporation into the traditional K-12 curriculum (e.g., math, science, language arts, history, etc.). Involves a combination of lectures, workshops, hands-on activities, field trips to arts resources and lesson plan development. Requires prior approval of coordinator. Only open to special preregistered students. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week II Term Special Dates: June 21-25

MLA 598U: Selected Topics (1-6 sem. hrs.) MLA 598U ST: LAW AND RELIGION

Explores relationship of religion to law, including historical development of law provided by early religious codes. Major attention given to conflicts created when religious codes and practices conflict with legal authority. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term

MLA 599 SEMINAR IN LIBERAL STUDIES

MODERN LITERATURES AND CULTURES MLC 260 SSA:SCIENCE AND SOCIETY IN CZECH & POLISH LITERATURE

Selected readings in 20th century Czech and Polish literature. Analysis of primary texts (in translation) focuses on the representation of both science and socialism as powerful ideological forces. Prerequisite(s): English 103. General Education Requirement: (FSLT). Unit(s): 1. Abroad

Discussion of selected readings designed to assist student’s drawing meaningful closure to the MLA program. Each student will develop a final project growing out of theme, interest or topic that has served to integrate student’s program. Sharing of preparation and results of the projects will be an essential component of the course. Course to be offered both spring semester and summer term each year. Unit(s): 1. 6 Week II Term

MLC 397 SSA: ST: LEVANT AFTER OTTERMAN EMPIRE

MATH

For general student. Survey of cultural history of jazz; jazz styles from 1917 to present; and evolution of jazz from African music, music of slavery, ragtime, and blues. Includes concert attendance and performance project. General Education Requirement: (FSVP). Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

MATH 102 PROBLEM SOLVING USING FINITE MATH

Topics to demonstrate power of mathematical reasoning. Course has two components: (1) introduction to sets and symbolic logic (the fundamentals of proving results) and (2) the application of these fundamentals to at least one particular area of mathematics. The area is dependent on the instructor. General Education Requirement: (FSSR). Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

MATH 103U FINITE MATHEMATICS

Logical thinking and problem-solving using sets, logic, numeration and mathematical systems, real number system, algebra, counting methods. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term

MATH 211 CALCULUS I

Limits, continuity, derivatives and integrals. Derivatives of trigonometric, exponential, logarithmic and inverse trigonometric functions; applications to curve sketching; applications to the physical, life and social sciences; Mean Value Theorem and its applications; Fundamental Theorem of Calculus. Prerequisite(s): High school precalculus. General Education Requirement: (FSSR). Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term; 4 Week II Term

Unit(s): 1. Abroad

MLC 397 SSA: ST: POLITICAL RELITIES IN LEV Unit(s): 1. Abroad

MUSIC MUS 115 THE JAZZ TRADITION

PHILOSOPHY PHIL 220 CONTEMPORARY MORAL ISSUES

Philosophical introduction to the application of moral reasoning. Aims to clarify, organize, and sharpen our ideas about moral concerns of everyday life, and to examine and critique prominent moral theories. Topics may include abortion, euthanasia, capital punishment, animal rights. Unit(s): 1. 4 Week II Term

PHIL 251 ELEMENTARY SYMBOLIC LOGIC

Introduction to modern logic beginning with truth-functions and covering formal proofs (propositional and predicate) to the level of multiply-general and relational statements. No mathematical applications. Recommended for pre-law and pre-computer studies. General Education Requirement: (FSSR). Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

27


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

POLITICAL SCIENCE PLSC 220 INTRODUCTION TO AMERICAN GOVERNMENT

Basic roles, structures, and functions of American political institutions and introduction to American political process. Unit(s): 1. 4 Week I Term

PLSC 279 SPECIAL TOPICS

May be repeated for credit when topic varies. Prerequisite(s): Varies depending on topic. Unit(s): 1

PLSC 279 ST: GLOBAL HEALTH, INFECTIOUS DISEASE AND HUMAN RIGHTS

The course examines what makes us sick, what keeps us healthy, and what it would take to give good health the upper hand both in the U.S. and in developing countries. Over the past 150 years, major breakthroughs in medicine and public health have enabled humans to live longer, healthier and more productive lives. Clean drinking water, modern sanitation and good nutrition-along with the development of highly effective vaccines and antibiotics-have increased average Western life expectancy by an unprecedented 35 years. Unfortunately, many of the benefits of public health have yet to be extended to the poorest nations in the developing world. Meanwhile, in the past two decades, nasty infectious diseases that hadnearly been conquered, such as tuberculosis, have come surging back in more virulent forms, while devastating new diseases-such as AIDS, SARS, West Nile Virus and Swine Flu-have emerged in developing countries and quickly moved to developed countries. In addition, microbial resistance to many modern drugs is rising in the majority of hospitals, particularly teaching hospitals, in the U.S. With globalization, humans are more vulnerable than ever before to outbreaks from remote parts of the world. As this class will examine, therefore, the health of any one individual or single nation depends on the health of everyone everywhere. Open only to preaccepted Summer Scholars students. 4 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term Special Dates: July 10 – 31.

28

PLSC 301U THE RIGHTS AND RESPONSIBILITIES OF CITIZENSHIP

Exploring the history and importance of civic participation in the American tradition. Service learning component. Note: Required for accelerated Bachelor of Liberal Arts. Weekend College students only. 6 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term.

PLSC 363 SSA: GLOBAL HEALTH, INFECTIOUS DISEASE, AND HUMAN RIGHTS

Examines what makes us sick, what keeps us healthy, and what it would take to give good health the upper hand in developing countries. Over the past 150 years, major breakthroughs in public health have enabled humans to live longer, healthier, and more productive lives. The benefits of public health have yet to be extended to many of the poorest nations. In the past two decades, infectious diseases that had nearly been conquered have come surging back, while devastating new diseases have emerged. Unit(s): 1 Abroad

PLSC 365 U.S. HEALTHCARE POLICY AND POLITICS

Examination of political and economic evolution of the American healthcare system: doctors, hospitals, managed care, Medicare, Medicaid, health insurance, public health, epidemiology, mental health, pediatric health, tort reform, and psychopharmacology, among other topics. Includes comparative analysis of other countries' healthcare systems. Unit(s): 1. Abroad

PLSC 398U SELECTED TOPICS PLSC 398U ST: MODERN CONSERVATIVE POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY

A thoughtful examination of the concepts of modern conservative political philosophy, their importance and influence. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

PSYCHOLOGY PSYC 327U ORGANIZATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY

Examination of industrial/organizational theories and psychological principles as applied to the workplace. Will examine job analysis, the screening, selection, training and development of employees, the performance appraisal process, motivation and job satisfaction, stress, leadership, and organizational development. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

PSYC 398U SELECTED TOPICS (3 sem. hrs.) PSYC 398U ST: PSYCHOLOGY OF RELATIONSHIPS

This course in social psychology is designed as an overview of the fundamental areas of the psychology of intimate and non-intimate relationships between people and the effects of these relationships on people. How and why are interpersonal relationships formed? What effects do they have on us? What do individuals do to relationships? 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week I Term

PSYC 398U ST: BEHAVIORAL ECONOMICS AND PUBLIC POLICY

This is a course in Behavioral Economics, a quite new and fascinating field of study that marries economics and psychology in examining the social, cognitive, and emotional factors involved in complex economic decision-making in consumerism, borrowing, and investing. A special focus will be the relationship of behavioral economics and public policy. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

PSYC 598U ST: BEHAVIORAL ECONOMICS AND PUBLIC POLICY

This is a course in Behavioral Economics, a quite new and fascinating field of study that marries economics and psychology in examining the social, cognitive, and emotional factors involved in complex economic decision-making in consumerism, borrowing, and investing. A special focus will be the relationship of behavioral economics and public policy. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

PSYC 530U ORGANIZATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY

The Organizational Psychology class will allow students to gain a broad understanding of many areas critical to effective human resource management. Further, the graduate level course will allow an in-depth understanding of many social sciences grounded theories and practices as applied to the real world business setting. The course will help students when faced with real world decisions including: determining selection strategies and selecting valid tools, how to drive performance and development with a performance appraisal tool, how to assess needs and train for results, how to develop and select effective leaders, how to design teams and deal with conflict, how to impact morale through satisfaction and motivation strategies, and how to manage and cope with work-related stress. The ultimate intention of the course is to equip students with the knowledge and tools they will need to positively impact their organizations. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week I Term

RELIGION RELG 200 SYMBOL, MYTH AND RITUAL Introduction to study of religion including, but not limited to, social scientific approaches, focusing on symbols, myths, and rituals as constitutive features of individual and communal religious thought and practice. Unit(s): 1. 6 Week 1 Term (Online course will not fulfill general education requirement.)

RELG 201 THE BIBLE AS LITERATURE

Literary analysis of selected biblical passages, with text viewed as autonomous entity. Attention to both intention of author(s) and message understood by recipient(s). Emphasis on student's direct involvement in textual analysis. General Education Requirement: (FSLT). Unit(s): 1. 4 Week II Term

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

RELG 230 HISTORY OF ISRAEL

Israel's historical development through collaborative study of Israel's ideas and institutions within context of Ancient Near East. General Education Requirement: (FSHT). Unit(s): 1. 4 Week II Term

RELG 257 NATIVE AMERICAN RELIGIONS

Historical survey of selected Native American religious traditions from prehistory to present. Course topics may include: Mississippian and Anasazi cultures; rituals of trade, agriculture, and war; impact of European missionaries and revitalization movements; Black Elk and Lakota Catholicism; and religious freedom issues in contemporary Indian communities. Unit(s): 1. 6 Week I Term (Online course will not fulfill General Education Requirement).

RELG 263 RELIGION AND THE ARTS

Interactions of religious beliefs and practices with the visual and performing arts in selected traditions. Unit(s): 1. 4 Week II Term (Online course will not fulfill General Education Requirement).

RHETORIC AND COMMUNICATION STUDIES RHCS 201 ARGUMENTATION AND DEBATE

In-depth introduction to principles of public advocacy. Emphasizing both theory and skills, the course includes casewriting, presentation, analysis, refutation, cross-examination, and logical fallacies. Unit(s): 1. 4 Week II Term

SOCIAL ANALYSIS (SA) SA 320U HOW TO BE A SKEPTIC: CRITICAL THINKING FOR CRITICAL TIMES

Techniques to separate the probable from the unlikely and to acquire and interpret the information necessary to think logically. Addresses current issues, urban legends, invented traditions, and ancient mysteries. Prerequisite: ENGL 100U & ENGL 101U or ENGL 201U, 202U & 203U. 4 Week I Term

SOCIOLOGY SOC 279 SELECTED TOPICS

Various topics in the field of sociology. Course may be repeated for credit if topics are different. Prerequisite(s): Sociology 101. Unit(s): 1

SPEECH SPCH 105U INTERPERSONAL COMMUNICATION

Analysis of complex and interacting factors that contribute to effective transmission of ideas; emphasis on understanding underlying principles. 3 sem. hrs. 4 Week I Term; 6 Week I Term

SPCH 328U GENDERED RELATIONSHIPS - AN OVERVIEW

Investigation of relatively informal interpersonal and social relationships between same and opposite genders in friendships, romantic relationships, families and the workplace. Central organizing theory base is that of interpersonal communication theory. Seminar style where student participation maximized. 3 sem. hrs. 6 Week II Term

WELLNESS WELL 085 URAWARE: ALCOHOL AWARENESS PROG

An alcohol prevention/education program designed to assist students in making positive decisions regarding alcohol issues. Students must satisfactorily complete this component of the wellness requirement their first semester on campus. Each session is a four-hour special date offering that includes activities, discussion, and personal assessment. Students are required to purchase a study guide from the bookstore prior to their session. (The wellness requirement carries no credit, but is billed at a tuition rate equivalent to .25 units of credit for the cost of instruction.) General Education Requirement: (WEL1). Unit(s): 0. 4 Week I Term

29


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

WELL 090 LIFE AND CAREER AFTER UR

Taught by the professional staff of the University’s Career Development Center. The following objectives are included: identify present interests and personality preferences, explore educational and career alternatives, discuss self and community in relation to work, majors, and careers, and life planning, and apply decision-making and career development models to personal decision-making situations. This class is intended for rising Juniors and Seniors only. Unit(s): 0. 4 Week I Term

WELL 090 CONTEMPORARY ISSUES IN SEX AND HEALTH

During our lifetimes, many of us spend a great deal of time working to understand the nature of sexuality. Our attitudes toward sexuality and the recognition of our own sexuality and that of others affect how we interact with the world around us. The basic objective of this course is to attempt to integrate the social, biological, and psychological factors involved in the wide variety of human sexual behaviors. Its aims are (1) to increase the student’s factual knowledge of those attitudes and behaviors; (2) to make the student more aware and tolerant of the range of human sexual behaviors, including his/her own; and (3) to help the student manage his/her own sexuality and take an active role in sexual health promotion. Unit(s): 0. 4 Week I Term

30

WOMEN, GENDER AND SEXUALITY STUDIES (WGSS) WGSS 379 ST:COURSE IN MOTION

This course is a 19-day bus/van journey through nine southern states between May 24-June 6, 2010. Following the chronological development of the movement, we will visit historic civil rights sites and institutions while interacting with civil rights activists and scholars and experiencing southern culture, food, music, and history. Price of $3,000 includes course fee, lodging, transportation, all entrance fees [does not include food or books]. Funding help is available for full-time UR students. 3 sem. hrs. Special Dates: May 24 – June 6, 2010. (Off-campus trip.)

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


SCHEDULE OF CLASSES BY TERM

Schedule of Classes by Term 4 WEEK I TERM (MAY 24 – JUNE 18)

CRN

30119 30120 30121 30122 30175 30123 30124 30125 30126 30127 30128 30129 30130 30131 30132 30147 30134 30135 30136 30137 30138 30151 30139 30140 30141 30142 30143 30240 30187 30269 30270 30144 30145 30177 30176 30185 30180

SUBJ

CRSE SEC TITLE

ACCT 201 01 FUND OF FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING ACCT 202 01 FUND OF MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTING ARTS 101 01 DRAWING ARTS 106 01 FOUNDATION SPACE & TIME ARTS 160 01 BASIC PHOTOGRAPHY ARTS 206 01 EXPLOR/DRAWING & PRINTMAKING ARTS 230 01 COMPARATIVE CERAMICS BIOL 102 01 EXPLORING HUMAN BIOLOGY W/LAB BIOL 110 01 EMERG INFECTIOUS DISEASE W/LAB BUAD 201 01 STATS FOR BUSINESS & ECON I BUAD 301 01 STATS FOR BUSINESS & ECON II BUAD 301 02 STATS FOR BUSINESS & ECON II DANC 260 01 BEGINNING MODERN DANCE ECON 101 01 PRINCIPLES OF MICROECONOMICS ECON 102 01 PRINCIPLES OF MACROECONOMICS HIST 299 01 ST:COURSE IN MOTION:CVL RIGHTS Special dates: May 24 - June 6; Off-campus trip HIST 301 01 THE CIVIL WAR IN FILM & LIT HIST 301G 01 THE CIVIL WAR IN FILM & LIT JOUR 200 01B NEWS MEDIA AND SOCIETY JOUR 304 01B SEMINAR: SPORTS AND THE PRESS LAIS 221 01 INTENSIVE INTERMD SPAN W/DRILL LAIS 221 02 INTENSIVE INTERMD SPAN W/DRILL MATH 102 01 PRBL SOLVING USING FINITE MATH MATH 211 01 CALCULUS I MGMT 330 01 ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR MKT 320 01 PRINCIPLES OF MARKETING MKT 320 02 PRINCIPLES OF MARKETING MKT 327 01 CONSUMER BEHAVIOR MUS 115 01 THE JAZZ TRADITION PHIL 251 01 ELEMENTARY SYMBOLIC LOGIC PHIL 251 02 ELEMENTARY SYMBOLIC LOGIC PLSC 220 01 INTRO TO AMERICAN GOVERNMENT PLSC 220 01B INTRO TO AMERICAN GOVERNMENT WELL 085 01 URAWARE:ALCOHOL AWARENESS PROG Special date: May 26 WELL 090 01 PLUS2:CONTMP ISSUES SEX HEALTH Special dates: May 25-28 WELL 090 02 PLUS2: LIFE & CAREER AFTER UR Restricted to rising 3rd and 4th year students. May 25-28 WGSS 379 01 ST:COURSE IN MOTION:CVL RIGHTS Special dates: May 24 - June 6; Off-campus tri

School of Continuing Studies Courses**

CRN

SUBJ

30005

ADED 201U 01 PORTFOLIO SUBMISS/ASSESSMENT Departmental approval required. ART 301U 01B INTRO PHOTOSHOP FOR PHTGRAPHRS EDUC 317U 01 AMER ED:FNDTN OF TCHNG & LRNNG TLP majors only. EDUC 318U 01 DIVERSE LEARNERS TLP majors only. EDUC 350U 01 CONTENT AREA READING TLP majors only. EDUC 358U 01 CLASSROOM & BEHAVIOR MGMT TLP majors only.

30008 30033 30037 30053 30055

CRSE SEC TITLE

GEN

HRS/UN

DAYS

BTIME

ETIME

INSTRUCTOR

Fagan Fagan Sjovold Ross/Lincoin Azhderian-Kelly Kozlowski Meredith Reiner Lessem Luitel Nicholson Nicholson Hodal Craft Luitel Daugherity/Ooten

1330 1330 1330 1430* 1365* 1450* 1420* 1390* 1390* 1330 1330 1330 1330 1330 1330 2500

MTWR MTWR Online Online MTWRF MTWRF MTWRF MTWRF MTWRF TWR MTWRF MTWRF MTWRF MTWRF MTWRF TWR Online W

0615P 0615P

0935P 0935P

0900A 0900A 1015A 1015A 1015A 0615P 0800A 1015A 1245P 0800A 1015A 0615P

0125P 0125P 1225P 1225P 1225P 0955P 1010A 1225P 0255P 1010A 1225P 0955P

WEL1

1 3 1 1 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0

0600P

1000P

Kenzer Kenzer Mullen Mullen Simpson Valencia Wood Rhodes Ashworth Sundberg Myers Myers Harding Berber Berber Ritter Ritter Cassalia

1330 1365 1330 1330 2660 2660 1330 1330 1330 1330 1330 1330 1330 1330 1330 1330 1330 332.50

WEL2

0

TWRF

0130P

0330P

Cassalia

332.50

WEL2

0

TWRF

0130P

330P

Testani

332.50

WGSS

1

GEN

HRS/UN

DAYS

0

TBA

3 3

Online MTW

0400P

2

MW

3 3

FSVP FSVP FSVP FSVP FSNB FSNB

FSVP FSSA

COM2 COM2 FSSR FSSR

FSVP FSSR FSSR

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

MTWRF MTWRF TWR TWR MTWRF MTWRF TWR MTWRF MTWRF MTWRF MTWRF MTWRF MTR MTWRF MTWRF Off-Campus

0800A 1015A 0615P 0615P 1015A 1015A 0615P 0900A 0900A 1015A 0800A 1015A 0615P 1015A 1245P

1010A 1225P 0955P 0955P 1225P 1225P 0955P 0100P 0100P 1225P 1010A 1225P 0955P 1225P 0255P

FEE

Daugherity/Ooten

2500

INSTRUCTOR

FEE

Banks

100

0720P

Alley Fisher

1140 1140

0400P

0700P

Bunting

760

MTR

0400P

0720P

Richardson

1140

MTR

0720P

1040P

Robinson

1140

BTIME

ETIME

*Laboratory and/or materials fee included. **University of Richmond students from the School of Arts and Sciences, Business and Leadership must obtain prior agreement from both their advisor and relevant chair of department before registering for a course taught by the School of Continuing Studies (courses with a “U” suffix).

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

31


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

CRN

30034 30038 30054 30027 30056 30062 30031 30082 30114 30115 30116

SUBJ

CRSE SEC TITLE

EDUC 517U 01 FOUND OF TEACHING & LEARNING TLP majors only. EDUC 518U 01 DIVERSE LEARNERS TLP majors only EDUC 550U 02 CONTENT AREA READING TLP majors only EDUC 550U R01 CONTENT AREA READING First class meeting on campus. All other class meetings at St Christopher's School/ EDUC 558U 01 CLASSROOM & BEHAVIOR MGMT TLP majors only EDUC 602U 01 DATA FOR DECISION-MAKING M Ed students only EDUC 651U 01 ASSESSMT & EVALTN IN EDUCATION M Ed students only HUM 212U 01B APPLIED ETHICS PSYC 398U 02B ST:PSYCHOLOGY OF RELATIONSHIPS SA 320U 01 HOW TO BE A SKEPTIC: CRITICAL SPCH 105U 01 INTERPERSONAL COMMUNICATION

4 WEEK II TERM (JUNE 21 – JULY 16)

CRN

30148 30149 30150 30152 30153 30154 30271 30272 30155 30156 30157 30158

SUBJ ARTS JOUR JOUR MATH MKT MKT PHIL PHIL RELG RELG RELG RHCS

CRSE SEC TITLE 230 200 200 211 324 421 220 220 201 230 263 201

02 03 02B 02 01 01 01 02 01 01 01B 01

COMPARATIVE CERAMICS NEWS MEDIA AND SOCIETY NEWS MEDIA AND SOCIETY CALCULUS I SALES MANAGEMENT INTEGRATED MKTING COMMUNICTNS CONTEMPORARY MORAL ISSUES CONTEMPORARY MORAL ISSUES THE BIBLE AS LITERATURE THE HISTORY OF ISRAEL RELIGION AND THE ARTS ARGUMENTATION & DEBATE

School of Continuing Studies Courses**

CRN

30006 30256 30035 30039 30057 30036 30040 30058 30277 30063 30064 30060 30032 30191 30075

SUBJ

CRSE SEC TITLE

ADED 303U ART 398U EDUC 317U TLP majors only EDUC 318U TLP majors only EDUC 358U TLP majors only EDUC 517U TLP majors only EDUC 518U TLP majors only EDUC 558U TLP majors only EDUC 598U

GEN

GEN

FSVP FSSA FSSR

FSLT FSHT

GEN

HRS/UN

DAYS

BTIME

ETIME

INSTRUCTOR Fisher

1365

2

MW

0400P

0700P

Bunting

910

3

MTR

0400P

0720P

Richardson

3

M

0415P

0735P

Alley

3

MTR

0720P

1040P

Robinson

3

TBA

TBA

Staff

1365

3

MTR

0500P 0820P Blumenthal 1365

3 3 3 3

Online Online MTR TWR

0615P 0615P

0935P 0935P

Duffee Carvelli Staff Helms

HRS/UN

DAYS

BTIME

ETIME

INSTRUCTOR

1245P 1015A 0800A 0800A 1015A 1015A 0200P

0255P 1225P 1010A 1010A 1225P 1225P 0400P

1000A

1230P

Meredith Mullen Mullen Wibberly Myers Myers Berber Berber Eakin Eakin George Kuswa

BTIME

ETIME

INSTRUCTOR

0615P 0720P

0935P 1040P

Zelinski Hodal Thomas

3

1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1

HRS/UN

TWR MTWRF Online MTWRF MTWRF MTWRF MTWRF MTWRF MTWRF MTWRF Online MTWRF

DAYS

0615P 1015A

0720P

0955P 1225P

FEE

1365 723 1365

1140 1140 1140 1140

FEE

1420* 1330 1330 1330 1330 1330 1330 1330 1330 1330 1330 1330

FEE

THINKING ABOUT THE PARANORMAL ST:MOSTLY MODERN DANCE FNDMTLS AMER ED:FNDTN OF TCHNG & LRNNG

02

DIVERSE LEARNERS

2

TR

0400P

0700P

West

02

CLASSROOM & BEHAVIOR MGMT

3

MTR

0400P

0720P

Wheeler

1140

02

FOUND OF TEACHING & LEARNING

3

MWR

0720P

1040P

Thomas

1365

02

DIVERSE LEARNERS

2

TR

0400P

0700P

West

02

CLASSROOM & BEHAVIOR MGMT

3

MTR

0400P

0720P

Wheeler

3

MTWR

09:00A

0300P

Stohr-Hunt

3

TBA

TBA

TBA

Dance

1365

3

W

0530P

0830P

Staff

1365

3

S

0900A

1200N

Allan

1365

3

MTWR

0430P

0750P

Wilson

1365

3 3

TR TR

0615P 0615P

0935P 0935P

Kitchen Kitchen

1140 1365

USING SCIENCE IN THE MIDDLE SCHOOL MATHEMATICS CLASSROOM Special dates: June 21 – July 8 EDUC 604U 01 COMMUNICATING & LEADING M Ed students only EDUC 605U 01 SCHOOL LAW AND ETHICS M Ed students only EDUC 652U 01 DIFFERENTIATED INSTRUCTION M Ed students only EDUC 661U 01 INSTRUCTIONAL LEADERSHIP M Ed students only GEOL 398U 01 ST: VOLCANOLOGY GEOL 598U 01 ST: VOLCANOLOGY MLA students only

Online MTR MWR

0400P

01B 02 02

R22

3 3 3

MTR

1140 1140 1140 760

910 1365 723

*Laboratory and/or materials fee included. **University of Richmond students from the School of Arts and Sciences, Business and Leadership must obtain prior agreement from both their advisor and relevant chair of department before registering for a course taught by the School of Continuing Studies (courses with a “U” suffix).

32

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


SCHEDULE OF CLASSES BY TERM

CRN

SUBJ

30159

HUM 303U 01 PARTNERS IN ARTS SUMMER INSTITUTE Special dates: June 28 - July 2. Open only to special pre-registered students. MLA 570U 02 DS: PARTNERS IN THE ARTS Special dates: June 28 - July 2. Open only to special pre-registered students.

30083

30174

HUM

CRSE SEC TITLE 202U

01

WRLD OF ENCHANTMNT/LEGENDS ETC

6 WEEK I TERM (MAY 10 – JUNE 19)

CRN

30160 30189 30166 30186

SUBJ

BIOL GEOG RELG RELG

CRSE SEC TITLE

107 380 200 257

01B 01B 01B 01B

HUMAN GENETICS W/LAB ST: GEOGRAPHY OF COMMONWEALTH SYMBOLS, MYTH & RITUAL NATIVE AMERICAN RELIGIONS

School of Continuing Studies Courses**

CRN

30007 30009 30010 30070 30076 30078 30241 30087 30086 30084 30092 30095 30096 30257 30099 30102 30103 30104 30106 30111 30110 30109 30113 30117

SUBJ

CRSE SEC TITLE

30182 30278 30184

GEN

GEN

HRS/UN

SUBJ

CRSE SEC TITLE

BIOL 155 01 TPCS IN CONT BIOL: SUM SCHOLRS Special dates: July 10 - 31. Open only to Summer Scholars students. BUAD 203 01 SOFTWARE TOOLS AND APPLICATIONS ECON 360 01 ST:MICROECON VIA CLSRM EXPRMTS Special dates: July 10 - 31. Open only to Summer Scholars students.

GEN

DAYS

BTIME

ETIME

INSTRUCTOR

FEE

3

MW

0615P

0935P

Herweyer

1140

3

MTWRF

0830A

0500P

Sheehan

Special

3

MTWRF

0830A

0500P

Eakin

Special

DAYS

BTIME

ETIME

INSTRUCTOR

DAYS

BTIME

ETIME

INSTRUCTOR

0600P 0600P

0900P 0900P

TR Online MW MW F

0600P

0900P

0600P 0600P 0630P

S

HRS/UN

1 1 1 1

HRS/UN

ART 212U 01B ART APPRECIATION 3 ART 398U 01 ST:MARY CASSATT:AMERCN IN PARS 3 ART 598U 01 ST:MARY CASSATT:AMERCN IN PARS 3 MLA students only ENGL 112U 01 PROFESSIONAL COMMUNICATIONS 3 HIST 327U 01B BELLES, STEEL MAGNOLIAS& GALS 3 HRM 454U 01 COMPENSATION AND BENEFITS 3 HRM 650U 01 LABOR RELATIONS 3 IDST 495U 01H CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM 6 Departmental approval required. Hybrid format: Online component TBA. Open only to on-campus Weekend College students only IDST 495U 02H CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM 6 Departmental approval required. Hybrid format: Online component TBA Open only to Germanna Weekend College students only. IDST 495U 03H CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM 6 Hybrid format: Online component TBA. Hybrid format: Online component TBA. Departmental approval required. Open only to Danville Weekend College students only. ISYS 398U 03 ST: ADV WEB PROGRAMMING 3 ISYS 398U 01H ST: DATA WAREHOUSING 3 Online hybrid course format LA 302U 01 THE JUDICIAL SYSTEM 3 LAW 304U 01 FIRST AMENDMENT LAW 3 LAW 398U 02 ST: LAW & RELIGION 3 LDSP 358U 01 HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVE OF LDSP 3 MATH 103U 01 FINITE MATHEMATICS 3 MKT 398U 01H ST: INTERNATIONAL MARKETING 3 Online hybrid course format MLA 598U 01 ST: LAW & RELIGION 3 MLA students only PLSC 301U 01H RIGHTS/RESPONS OF CITIZENSHIP 6 Departmental approval required. Hybrid format: Online component TBA. Open to only on-campus Weekend College students only. PLSC 301U 02H RIGHTS/RESPONS OF CITIZENSHIP 6 Departmental approval required. Hybrid format: Online component TBA. Open only to Germanna Weekend College students only. PLSC 301U 03H RIGHTS/RESPONS OF CITIZENSHIP 6 Departmental approval required. Hybrid format: Online component TBA. Open only to Danville Weekend College students only. PSYC 530U 01 ORGANIZATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY 3 SPCH 105U 02B INTERPERSONAL COMMUNICATION 3

6 WEEK II TERM (JUNE 21 – JULY 31)

CRN

GEN

Online Online Online Online

FEE

1330 1330 1330 1330

FEE

Hanson Hanson Hanson

1140 1140 1365

0920P 0920P 0910P

Schmitz Wray Leinenbach Robinson Wray

1140 1140 1140 1365 2280

0900A

0230P

Contrada

2280

F

0630P

0910P

Wallace

2280

MR T

0600P 0600P

0930P 0930P

Faigle Prior

1140 1140

MW TR TR MW W W

0615P 0600P 0600P 0600P 0600P 0600P

0945P 0930P 0930P 0920P 0900P 0930P

Leonard Foreman Berryhill Leatherman Dobbs Hiller

1140 1140 1140 1140 1140 1140

TR

0600P

0930P

Berryhill

1365

S

0900A

0230P

Morgan

2280

F

0630P

0910P

Geary

2280

S

0900A

0230P

Staff

2280

TR Online

0600P

0920P

Warmke Roberts

1365 1140

HRS/UN

DAYS

BTIME

ETIME

INSTRUCTOR Lessem

4300

.5 1

M MTWRF

0600P 0900A

0930P 0330P

Dertinger Craft

665 4300

1

Online MW MW

Zoghby Klinker George Winiarski

MTWRF

0900A

0330P

FEE

*Laboratory and/or materials fee included. **University of Richmond students from the School of Arts and Sciences, Business and Leadership must obtain prior agreement from both their advisor and relevant chair of department before registering for a course taught by the School of Continuing Studies (courses with a “U” suffix).

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

33


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

CRN

30173 30163 30164 30181

SUBJ

CRSE SEC TITLE

ENGL 199 01 ST:CRITICAL READING & THINKING Open only to special pre-registered students. ENGL 100A 01 INTERDISCIPLINARY WRITING I Open only to special pre-registered students. ENGL 100B 01 INTERDISCIPLINARY WRITING II Open only to special pre-registered students. PLSC 279 01 ST:GLBL HLTH,DISEASE & HMN RTS Open only to Summer Scholars students. Special dates: July 10 - 31.

School of Continuing Studies Courses**

CRN

30011

SUBJ

CRSE SEC TITLE

30067 30066 30022 30274 30025 30016 30275

ECON 398U 01H ST:BEHAV ECONOMICS & PUB POLCY Online hybrid course format ECON 598U 01H ST:BEHAV ECONOMICS & PUB POLCY MLA students only. Online hybrid course format. EDUC 500U R01 FOUNDATIONS OF EDUCATION EDUC 510U R01 CURRICULUM METHODS EDUC 536U R01 HUMAN GROWTH & DEVELOPMENT EDUC 555U R01 CURRIC FOR TALNTD & GIFTD EDUC EDUC 558U R01 CLASSROOM & BEHAVIOR MGMT EDUC 565U R01 FNDS/LEGAL ASPECTS OF SPEC ED EDUC 570U R01 TALNTD & GIFTD:WRKNG W HI ACHV

30169

EDUC

30013

30167 30168 30178 30179 30273 30024 30029 30065 30258 30259 30023 30073 30183 30077 30172 30170 30171 30079 30080 30081 30276

598U

13

GEN

HRS/UN

DAYS

BTIME

ETIME

INSTRUCTOR

Princiotto-Gorrell

Special

0.25

MW

0100P

0220P

Princiotto-Gorrell

Special

0.25

MW

0230P

0400P

Princiotto-Gorrell

Special

1

MTWRF

0900A

0330P

Mayes

0.5

GEN

HRS/UN

ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) Open only to special pre-registered students. Special dates: June 27 - July 2. EDUC 598U 14 ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) Open only to special pre-registered students. Special dates: July 11 - 16. EDUC 598U 15 ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) Open only to special pre-registered students. Special dates: July 25 - 30. EDUC 598U 16 ST: EMERGING LEADERSHIP INST Special dates: July 19 - 22. Open only to pre-registered students. EDUC 598U 17 ST: SEEDS OF DISUNION Open only to pre-registered students. Special dates: July 5 - July 9. EDUC 598U R02 ST:BEYOND JAMESTWN:VA INDIANS Open only to pre-registered students. Special Dates: July 19-23. EDUC 598U R05 ST:TOOLS COLLBRTN IN CLASSROOM EDUC 598U R08 ST:HRSMNT, BULLYNG & CYBR-INTM EDUC 598U R10 ST: RESPONSE TO INTERVENTION EDUC 598U R19 ST:POLITICS & LEGAL ISSUES EDU On-campus class meetings: Jun 23 & Jul 28. Online course format. EDUC 598U R20 ST:ARTS INTEG W/ ARTS FR LEARN EDUC 650U R01 ADV EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY ENGL 398U 01 ST: BANNED BOOKS ESM 101U 01 WHEN DSTR STRIKES:INTRO TO ESM Open only to Summer Scholars students. Special dates: July 10-31. HIST 312U 01B GREAT ISSUES/AMERICAN HISTORY HIST 598U 01 ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) Open only to special pre-registered students. Special dates: June 27 - July 2. HIST 598U 02 ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) Open only to special pre-registered students. Special dates: July 11 - 16. HIST 598U 03 ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) Open only to special pre-registered students. Special dates: July 25 - 30. HRM 460U 01 HUMAN RESOURCES IN AN IT WORLD HRM 533U 01H QUANT ANALYSIS & RESRCH IN HRM Online hybrid course format HRM 534U 01 STRATEGIC HR DEVELOPMENT HRM 650U 2 LABOR RELATIONS

F

0100P

0400P

FEE

4300

3

W

DAYS

BTIME

ETIME

INSTRUCTOR Forbes

1140

3

W

0600P

0900P

Forbes

1365

3 TR 3 Online 3 Online 3 Online 3 MW 3 Online 3 Online Online course format 3 MTWRF

0500P

0730P

0600P

0920P

Dance Cash Geary Edinger Lanham Amann Edinger

723 723 723 723 723 723 723

0830A

0500P

Sibelman

Special

3

MTWRF

0830A

0500P

Sibelman

Special

3

MTWRF

0830A

0500P

Sibelman

Special

3

M

0300P

0800P

Shields

Special

3

MTWRF

0900A

0300P

Amann

Special

3

MTWRF

0900A

0400P

Staff

Special

3 3 3 3

Online Online Online Online

3 3 3 4

TR TR TR MTWRF

0900A 0530P 0600P 0900A

1200N 0830P 0900P 0330P

Staff Geary Herweyer Green

723 723 1140 Special

3 3

Online MTWRF

0830A

0500P

Wieder Sibelman

1140 Special

3

MTWRF

0830A

0500P

Sibelman

Special

3

MTWRF

0830A

0500PSibelman

3 3

TR T

0600P 0600P

0920P 0920P

Shumate Chavez Negrete

1140 1365

3 3

MW M2

0600P 0600P

0920P 0920P

Geary Robinson

1365 1365

0600P

0900P

Kellison Staff Armbruster Dance

FEE

723 723 723 723

Special

*Laboratory and/or materials fee included. **University of Richmond students from the School of Arts and Sciences, Business and Leadership must obtain prior agreement from both their advisor and relevant chair of department before registering for a course taught by the School of Continuing Studies (courses with a “U” suffix).

34

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


SCHEDULE OF CLASSES BY TERM

CRN

30091 30093 30088 30098 30100 30089 30165 30094 30105 30107 30108 30112 30012 30014 30118

SUBJ

CRSE SEC TITLE

ISYS 198U 01 ST:SOFTWARE TOOLS FOR BUSINESS ISYS 398U 04 ST: ENTREPRENEURSHIP ISYS 398U 02B ST:LEGAL & ETHICAL ISSUES TECH LA 306U 01 LITIGATION LAW 300U 01 BUSINESS LAW LAW 398U 01B ST:LEGAL & ETHICAL ISSUES TECH LIB 100 01 LIBRARY/INFORMATION SKILLS I Open only to special pre-registered students. MGMT 398U 01 ST: ENTREPRENEURSHIP MLA 500U 01 METHODS/THEMES IN LIB STUDIES MLA students only MLA 599U 01 SEMINAR IN LIBERAL STUDIES MLA students only PLSC 398U 01 ST:CONSERVATIVE POLITICAL PHIL PSYC 327U 01 ORGANIZATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY PSYC 398U 01H ST:BEHAV ECONOMICS & PUB POLCY Online hybrid course format PSYC 598U 01H ST:BEHAV ECONOMICS & PUB POLCY MLA students only. Online hybrid course format. SPCH 328U 01B GENDERED RELATIONSHIPS/OVRVIEW

8 WEEK TERM (MAY 24 – JULY 16) School of Continuing Studies Courses**

CRN

30041

SUBJ

CRSE SEC TITLE

GEN

GEN

HRS/UN

DAYS

BTIME

ETIME

0600P 0600P

0930P 0930P

MR TR

0600P Online

0930P Reilly

Myers 1365

3

Online

Online

Eakin

1365

3 3 3

TR TR W

0600P 0600P 0600P

0900P 0920P 0900P

Morgan Leonard Forbes

1140 1140 1140

3

W

0600P

0900P

Forbes

1365

3

Online

Roberts

1140

HRS/UN

DAYS

2 3 3 3 3 3 0

W MR Online MW MW Online TBA

0600P 0600P

3 3

BTIME

0830P 0930P

ETIME

INSTRUCTOR

Dertinger Myers Cohen McFarlane Champlin Cohen Staff

INSTRUCTOR

EDUC 324U 01 TEACHING OF READING: PART I 3 TR 0400P 0645P Leahy TLP majors only 30260 EDUC 326U 01 TEACHING OF READING: PART II 3 TR 0715P 1000P Leahy TLP majors only. 30043 EDUC 327U 01 THE TEACHING OF MATHEMATICS 3 MW 0400P 0645P Stohr-Hunt TLP majors only 30045 EDUC 327U 02 THE TEACHING OF MATHEMATICS 3 MW 0715P 1000P Stohr-Hunt TLP majors only 30047 EDUC 338U 01 INSTRUCTIONAL TECH INTEGRATION 3 MW 0400P 0645P Bray TLP majors only 30049 EDUC 338U 02 INSTRUCTIONAL TECH INTEGRATION 3 MW 0715P 1000P Bray TLP majors only 30051 EDUC 338U 03 INSTRUCTIONAL TECH INTEGRATION 3 TR 0715P 1000P Woodward TLP majors only 30042 EDUC 524U 01 TEACHING OF READING: PART I 3 TR 0400P 0645P Leahy TLP majors only 30044 EDUC 527U 01 THE TEACHING OF MATHEMATICS 3 MW 0400P 0645P Stohr-Hunt TLP majors only 30046 EDUC 527U 02 THE TEACHING OF MATHEMATICS 3 MW 0715P 1000P Stohr-Hunt TLP majors only 30061 EDUC 526U 01 TEACHING OF READING: PART II 3 TR 0715P 1000P Leahy TLP majors only 30048 EDUC 538U 01 INSTRUCTNL TECHNLGY INTEGRATN 3 MW 0400P 0645P Bray TLP majors only 30050 EDUC 538U 02 INSTRUCTNL TECHNLGY INTEGRATN 3 MW 0715P 1000P Bray TLP majors only 30052 EDUC 538U 03 INSTRUCTNL TECHNLGY INTEGRATN 3 TR 0715P 1000P Woodward TLP majors only 30015 EDUC 548U R01 EMERGENT READING INSTRUCTION 3 F 0415P 0715P Alley Beginning May 29 all other class meetings at St Christopher's School 30015 EDUC 548U R01 EMERGENT READING INSTRUCTION 3 F 0415P 0715P Alley Special Meeting Dates: May 28-29, Jun 4-5, Jul 2-3 & Jul 9-10; First class meeting on May 28 on-campus; Beginning May 29 all other class meetings at St Christopher's School 30019 EDUC 598U R03 ST:CROSS CULTURAL COMMUNICATN 3 MTWRF 0800A 0500P Burnes Off-campus. See SCS website scs.richmond.edu/education for location; Special meeting dates: June 21-25 30018 EDUC 598U R21 ST:METH TEACH ENGL 2ND LANGUAG 3 Online Burnes 30028 EDUC 598U R07 ST: LITERATURE FOR ADOLESCENTS 3 W 0430P 0730P Leeper Online hybrid course format 30059 EDUC 653U 01 ISSUES, ETHICS, POLICY IN EDUC 3 TR 0600P 0840P Lanham M Ed students only 30071 ENGL 201U 01B STRATEGIC READING 3 Online Staff 30085 ENGL 202U 01H ADVANCED ACADEMIC WRITING 3 Online 0600P 0900P Staff Online hybrid course format Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

FEE

760 1140 1140 1140 1140 1140 Special 1140

FEE

1140 1140 1140 1140

1140 1140 1140 1365 1365 1365 1365 1365 1365 1365 723 723 723 723 723 1365 1140 1140 35


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

CRN

30090 30097

SUBJ

CRSE SEC TITLE

ISYS 203U 01B COLLABORATIVE TECHNOLOGIES LA 304U 01H LEGAL WRITING Jun 8, Jun 10, Jun 15, Jun 22, Jun 29, Jul 6 & Jul 13; Online hybrid course format. In class meeting dates: May 25, May 27, Jun 1, Jun 3

12 WEEK TERM (MAY 10 – JULY 31) SCHOOL OF CONTINUING STUDIES COURSES

CRN

30245 30246 30247 30248 30249 30250 30251 30252 30253 30254

SUBJ

ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM

CRSE SEC TITLE

312U 314U 316U 331U 350U 541U 544U 551U 562U 565U

01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B

EMERG MGMT SYSTEMS/THEORY DEFENDING COMMUNITIES INFO TECH DISASTER RECOVERY HOMELAND DEFENSE POLICY/PROGMS EXTERNSHIP POLITICS OF DISASTER THE LAW OF DISASTER DISASTRS & CORRDRS OF PRODCTN VOLUNTEER ORGNZTNS IN DISASTER DISASTER PLANNING

SUMMER TERM (MAY 10 – JULY 31) SCHOOL OF CONTINUING STUDIES COURSES

CRN

30002 30004

36

SUBJ

CRSE SEC TITLE

HRM 388U 01 INTERNSHIP Departmental approval required MLA 570U 01 DIRECTED STUDY Departmental approval required, MLA students only.

GEN

GEN

GEN

HRS/UN

DAYS

3 3

Online R

HRS/UN

BTIME

ETIME

INSTRUCTOR

0615P

0910P

Davis Schneider

INSTRUCTOR

FEE

1140 1140

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

DAYS

Online Online Online Online Online Online Online Online Online Online

BTIME

ETIME

HRS/UN

DAYS

BTIME

ETIME

INSTRUCTOR Meinhard

1140

3

TBA

TBA

TBA

Eakin

1365

3

TBA

TBA

TBA

Clements Vaughan Baker Brushwood Shumate Harris Decker Neal Mineo Lowe

FEE

1140 1140 1140 1140 1140 1365 1365 1365 1365 1365

FEE

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


ALPHABETICAL COURSE LISTING

CRN

30119 30120 30005 30006 30234 30235 30236 30237 30007 30008 30009 30256 30010 30121 30122 30175 30123 30124 30148 30125 30160 30126 30182 30127 30278 30128 30129 30192 30193 30194 30195 30196 30197 30130 30131 30132 30184 30011 30013 30033 30035 30037 30039 30041 30260 30043 30045 30047 30049 30051 30053 30055 30057 30067 30066 30034 30036 30038 30040 30042 30061

SUBJ

ACCT ACCT ADED ADED ARAB ARAB ARAB ARAB ART ART ART ART ART ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS BIOL BIOL BIOL BIOL BUAD BUAD BUAD BUAD CHIN CHIN CHIN CHIN CHIN CHIN DANC ECON ECON ECON ECON ECON EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC

Alphabetical Course Listing

CRSE 201 202 201U 303U 201 202 301 302 212U 301U 398U 398U 598U 101 106 160 206 230 230 102 107 110 155 201 203 301 301 201 202 301 302 401 402 260 101 102 360 398U 598U 317U 317U 318U 318U 324U 326U 327U 327U 338U 338U 338U 350U 358U 358U 500U 510U 517U 517U 518U 518U 524U 526U

SEC 01 01 01 01B 01 01 01 01 01B 01B 01 02 01 01 01 01 01 01 02 01 01B 01 01 01 01 01 02 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01H 01H 01 02 01 02 01 01 01 02 01 02 03 01 01 02 R01 R01 01 02 01 02 01 01

TITLE

FUND OF FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING FUND OF MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTING PORTFOLIO SUBMISS/ASSESSMENT THINKING ABOUT THE PARANORMAL SSA: INT ARABIC LANG/CULTR SSA: INT ARABIC LANG/CULTR SSA: ARABIC IN THE MEDIA SSA: ARABIC IN LITERATURE ART APPRECIATION INTRO PHOTOSHOP FOR PHTGRAPHRS ST:MARY CASSATT:AMERCN IN PARS ST:MOSTLY MODERN DANCE FNDMTLS ST:MARY CASSATT:AMERCN IN PARS DRAWING FOUNDATION SPACE & TIME BASIC PHOTOGRAPHY EXPLOR/DRAWING & PRINTMAKING COMPARATIVE CERAMICS COMPARATIVE CERAMICS EXPLORING HUMAN BIOLOGY W/LAB HUMAN GENETICS W/LAB EMERG INFECTIOUS DISEASE W/LAB TPCS IN CONT BIOL: SUM SCHOLRS STATS FOR BUSINESS & ECON I SOFTWARE TOOLS AND APPLICATIONS STATS FOR BUSINESS & ECON II STATS FOR BUSINESS & ECON II SSA: INTERMEDIATE CHINESE SSA: INTERMEDIATE CHINESE SSA: ADV INTERMEDIATE CHINESE SSA: CONVERSATIONAL CHINESE SSA:ADV CHINESE LANG/LIT/CULT SSA: ADV CHINESE LANG/LIT/CULT BEGINNING MODERN DANCE PRINCIPLES OF MICROECONOMICS PRINCIPLES OF MACROECONOMICS ST:MICROECON VIA CLSRM EXPRMTS ST:BEHAV ECONOMICS & PUB POLCY ST:BEHAV ECONOMICS & PUB POLCY AMER ED:FNDTN OF TCHNG & LRNNG AMER ED:FNDTN OF TCHNG & LRNNG DIVERSE LEARNERS DIVERSE LEARNERS TEACHING OF READING: PART I TEACHING OF READING: PART II THE TEACHING OF MATHEMATICS THE TEACHING OF MATHEMATICS INSTRUCTIONAL TECH INTEGRATION INSTRUCTIONAL TECH INTEGRATION INSTRUCTIONAL TECH INTEGRATION CONTENT AREA READING CLASSROOM & BEHAVIOR MGMT CLASSROOM & BEHAVIOR MGMT FOUNDATIONS OF EDUCATION CURRICULUM METHODS FOUND OF TEACHING & LEARNING FOUND OF TEACHING & LEARNING DIVERSE LEARNERS DIVERSE LEARNERS TEACHING OF READING: PART I TEACHING OF READING: PART II

GEN

COM2

FSVP FSVP FSVP FSVP FSVP FSNB FSNB

COM2

FSVP FSSA

Some courses may have enrollment restrictions. See Term Listing or Course Descriptions for details.

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

TERM

4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II SSA SSA SSA SSA 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 37


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

CRN

SUBJ

CRSE

SEC

TITLE

30044 30046 30022 30048 30050 30052 30015 30015 30054 30027 30274 30056 30058 30025 30016 30275 30169 30167 30168 30178 30179 30273 30019 30019 30024 30028 30029 30065 30258 30258 30259 30018 30277 30062 30063 30064 30023 30031 30060 30059 30032 30173 30163 30164 30070 30071 30085 30073 30183 30245 30246 30247 30248 30249 30250 30251 30252 30253 30254 30207 30208 30242 30209 30189 30191

EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM FREN FREN FREN FREN GEOG GEOL

527U 527U 536U 538U 538U 538U 548U 548U 550U 550U 555U 558U 558U 558U 565U 570U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 602U 604U 605U 650U 651U 652U 653U 661U 199 100A 100B 112U 201U 202U 398U 101U 312U 314U 316U 331U 350U 541U 544U 551U 562U 565U 221 301 311 402 380 398U

01 02 R01 01 02 03 R01 R01 02 R01 R01 01 02 R01 R01 R01 13 14 15 16 17 R02 R03 R03 R05 R07 R08 R10 R19 R19 R20 R21 R22 01 01 01 R01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01B 01H 01 01 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01 01 01 01 01B 01

THE TEACHING OF MATHEMATICS THE TEACHING OF MATHEMATICS HUMAN GROWTH & DEVELOPMENT INSTRUCTNL TECHNLGY INTEGRATN INSTRUCTNL TECHNLGY INTEGRATN INSTRUCTNL TECHNLGY INTEGRATN EMERGENT READING INSTRUCTION EMERGENT READING INSTRUCTION CONTENT AREA READING CONTENT AREA READING CURRIC FOR TALNTD & GIFTD EDUC CLASSROOM & BEHAVIOR MGMT CLASSROOM & BEHAVIOR MGMT CLASSROOM & BEHAVIOR MGMT FNDS/LEGAL ASPECTS OF SPEC ED TALNTD & GIFTD:WRKNG W HI ACHV ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) ST: EMERGING LEADERSHIP INST ST: SEEDS OF DISUNION ST:BEYOND JAMESTWN:VA INDIANS ST:CROSS CULTURAL COMMUNICATN ST:CROSS CULTURAL COMMUNICATN ST:TOOLS COLLBRTN IN CLASSROOM ST: LITERATURE FOR ADOLESCENTS ST:HRSMNT, BULLYNG & CYBR-INTM ST: RESPONSE TO INTERVENTION ST:POLITICS & LEGAL ISSUES EDU ST:POLITICS & LEGAL ISSUES EDU ST:ARTS INTEG W/ ARTS FR LEARN ST:METH TEACH ENGL 2ND LANGUAG ST:USING SCIENCE IN THE MIDDLE SCHOOL MATH CLSROM DATA FOR DECISION-MAKING COMMUNICATING & LEADING SCHOOL LAW AND ETHICS ADV EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY ASSESSMT & EVALTN IN EDUCATION DIFFERENTIATED INSTRUCTION ISSUES, ETHICS, POLICY IN EDUC INSTRUCTIONAL LEADERSHIP ST:CRITICAL READING & THINKING INTERDISCIPLINARY WRITING I INTERDISCIPLINARY WRITING II PROFESSIONAL COMMUNICATIONS STRATEGIC READING ADVANCED ACADEMIC WRITING ST: BANNED BOOKS WHEN DSTR STRIKES:INTRO TO ESM EMERG MGMT SYSTEMS/THEORY DEFENDING COMMUNITIES INFO TECH DISASTER RECOVERY HOMELAND DEFENSE POLICY/PROGMS EXTERNSHIP POLITICS OF DISASTER THE LAW OF DISASTER DISASTRS & CORRDRS OF PRODCTN VOLUNTEER ORGNZTNS IN DISASTER DISASTER PLANNING SSA: INTENSIVE INTER FRENCH COM2 SSA:FREN CONVERSATN THR CINEMA SSA:FRENCH/FRANCOPHONE CULTURE SSA: ADV FRENCH CONVERSATION ST: GEOGRAPHY OF COMMONWEALTH ST: VOLCANOLOGY

38

GEN

Some courses may have enrollment restrictions. See Term Listing or Course Descriptions for details.

TERM 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 6 WEEK II 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 6 WEEK II 8 WEEK 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 8 WEEK 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 8 WEEK 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK SSA SSA SSA SSA 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK II

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


ALPHABETICAL COURSE LISTING

CRN

SUBJ

CRSE

SEC

TITLE

30075 30210 30211 30212 30213 30214 30215 30147 30134 30135 30077 30076 30172 30170 30171 30002 30078 30079 30080 30081 30241 30276 30083 30082 30159 30087 30086 30086 30086 30084 30091 30090 30092 30093 30095 30088 30216 30217 30218 30263 30264 30219 30220 30221 30222 30223 30224 30149 30136 30150 30137 30096 30097 30098 30233 30239 30138 30151 30227 30198 30228 30199 30229 30200 30230

GEOL GERM GERM GERM GERM GERM GERM HIST HIST HIST HIST HIST HIST HIST HIST HRM HRM HRM HRM HRM HRM HRM HUM HUM HUM IDST IDST IDST IDST IDST ISYS ISYS ISYS ISYS ISYS ISYS ITAL ITAL ITAL ITAL ITAL JAPN JAPN JAPN JAPN JAPN JAPN JOUR JOUR JOUR JOUR LA LA LA LAC LAC LAIS LAIS LAIS LAIS LAIS LAIS LAIS LAIS LAIS

598U 201 202 301 305 402 404 299 301 301G 312U 327U 598U 598U 598U 388U 454U 460U 533U 534U 650U 650U 202U 212U 303U 495U 495U 495U 495U 495U 198U 203U 398U 398U 398U 398U 221 305 315 397 397 201 202 301 302 495 495 200 200 200 304 302U 304U 306U 257 257 221 221 302 303 303 305 311 312 321

01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01B 01B 01 02 03 01 01 01 01H 01 01 2 01 01B 01 01H 02H 02H 02H 03H 01 01B 03 04 01H 02B 01 01 01 01 02 01 01 01 01 01 02 03 01B 02B 01B 01 01H 01 01 02 01 02 01 01 02 01 01 01 01

ST: VOLCANOLOGY SSA: INTERMEDIATE GERMAN SSA: INTERMEDIATE GERMAN COM2 SSA: GERM CONVERSATN/COMPOSTN SSA: GERM GRAMMAR & COMPOSITN SSA:ADVANCED GERM CONVERSATN SSA: ADV COMPOSITION & SYNTAX ST:COURSE IN MOTION:CVL RIGHTS THE CIVIL WAR IN FILM & LIT THE CIVIL WAR IN FILM & LIT GREAT ISSUES/AMERICAN HISTORY BELLES, STEEL MAGNOLIAS& GALS ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) INTERNSHIP COMPENSATION AND BENEFITS HUMAN RESOURCES IN AN IT WORLD QUANT ANALYSIS & RESRCH IN HRM STRATEGIC HR DEVELOPMENT LABOR RELATIONS LABOR RELATIONS WRLD OF ENCHANTMNT/LEGENDS ETC APPLIED ETHICS PRTNERS IN ARTS SUMMER INSTITU CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM ST:SOFTWARE TOOLS FOR BUSINESS COLLABORATIVE TECHNOLOGIES ST: ADV WEB PROGRAMMING ST: ENTREPRENEURSHIP ST: DATA WAREHOUSING ST:LEGAL & ETHICAL ISSUES TECH SSA: INTENSVE INTER ITALIAN COM2 SSA: ITAL COMP/GRAMM/CONVRSTN SSA:FLKLRE&LEGND IN NTHRN ITAL SSA:ST:ROMN HIST:POWR OF IMAGE SSA:ST:CHRISTIAN ICONOGRAPHY SSA: INTERMEDIATE JAPANESE SSA: INTERMEDIATE JAPANESE COM2 SSA: JAPANESE CONVERSATION SSA: JAPANESE READING SSA: INDEPENDENT STUDY SSA: INDEPENDENT STUDY NEWS MEDIA AND SOCIETY FSSA NEWS MEDIA AND SOCIETY NEWS MEDIA AND SOCIETY SEMINAR: SPORTS AND THE PRESS THE JUDICIAL SYSTEM LEGAL WRITING LITIGATION LAC: ST: INTRO TO CZECH LANG LAC OTH:INTR TO COLL ARABIC INTENSIVE INTERMD SPAN W/DRILL COM2 INTENSIVE INTERMD SPAN W/DRILL COM2 SSA:SPANISH THROUGH LITERATURE SSA: SPANISH IN THE MEDIA SSA: SPANISH IN THE MEDIA SSA:SPAN IN POLITICS & SOCIETY SSA:PEOPLES/CULTURES OF SPAIN SSA:PEOPLES/CULT OF LATN AMER SSA: LIT SPAIN:POET/DRAMA/FICT FSLT

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

GEN

TERM 4 WEEK II SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II SUMMER 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 8 WEEK 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 8 WEEK 6 WEEK II SSA SSA 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA 39


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

CRN

SUBJ

CRSE

SEC

TITLE

GEN

TERM

30201 30202 30231 30100 30257 30099 30089 30102 30165 30139 30140 30152 30103 30141 30094 30142 30143 30153 30240 30154 30104 30105 30004 30174 30106 30107 30232 30265 30266 30187 30271 30272 30269 30270 30144 30145 30181 30181 30225 30226 30111 30110 30109 30108 30112 30012 30114 30113 30014 30166 30155 30156 30186 30157 30158 30115 30116 30117 30118 30177 30176 30185 30180

LAIS LAIS LAIS LAW LAW LAW LAW LDSP LIB MATH MATH MATH MATH MGMT MGMT MKT MKT MKT MKT MKT MKT MLA MLA MLA MLA MLA MLC MLC MLC MUS PHIL PHIL PHIL PHIL PLSC PLSC PLSC PLSC PLSC PLSC PLSC PLSC PLSC PLSC PSYC PSYC PSYC PSYC PSYC RELG RELG RELG RELG RELG RHCS SA SPCH SPCH SPCH WELL WELL WELL WGSS

332 385 463 300U 304U 398U 398U 358U 100 102 211 211 103U 330 398U 320 320 324 327 421 398U 500U 570U 570U 598U 599U 260 397 397 115 220 220 251 251 220 220 279 279 363 365 301U 301U 301U 398U 327U 398U 398U 530U 598U 200 201 230 257 263 201 320U 105U 105U 328U 085 090 090 379

01 01 01 01 01 02 01B 01 01 01 01 02 01 01 01 01 02 01 01 01 01H 01 01 02 01 01 01 01 02 01 01 02 01 02 01 01B 01 01 01 02 01H 02H 03H 01 01 01H 02B 01 01H 01B 01 01 01B 01B 01 01 01 02B 01B 01 01 02 01

SSA:INTRO/SPANISH-AMER LIT II SSA:SPANISH WRITING WORKSHOP SSA:MODERN SPANISH NARRATIVE BUSINESS LAW FIRST AMENDMENT LAW ST: LAW & RELIGION ST:LEGAL & ETHICAL ISSUES TECH HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVE OF LDSP LIBRARY/INFORMATION SKILLS I PRBL SOLVING USING FINITE MATH CALCULUS I CALCULUS I FINITE MATHEMATICS ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR ST: ENTREPRENEURSHIP PRINCIPLES OF MARKETING PRINCIPLES OF MARKETING SALES MANAGEMENT CONSUMER BEHAVIOR INTEGRATED MKTING COMMUNICTNS ST: INTERNATIONAL MARKETING METHODS/THEMES IN LIB STUDIES DIRECTED STUDY DS: PARTNERS IN THE ARTS ST: LAW & RELIGION SEMINAR IN LIBERAL STUDIES SSA:NATRE,NRTRE,NEURNS:SCI&SOC SSA:ST:LEVANT AFTER OTTMN EMP SSA:ST:POLTCL REALITIES IN LEV THE JAZZ TRADITION CONTEMPORARY MORAL ISSUES CONTEMPORARY MORAL ISSUES ELEMENTARY SYMBOLIC LOGIC ELEMENTARY SYMBOLIC LOGIC INTRO TO AMERICAN GOVERNMENT INTRO TO AMERICAN GOVERNMENT ST:GLBL HLTH,DISEASE & HMN RTS ST:GLBL HLTH,DISEASE & HMN RTS SSA:GLBL HLTH/INFC DIS/HUM RTS SSA: U.S. HLTHCRE POLCY/POLTCS RIGHTS/RESPONS OF CITIZENSHIP RIGHTS/RESPONS OF CITIZENSHIP RIGHTS/RESPONS OF CITIZENSHIP ST:CONSERVATIVE POLITICAL PHIL ORGANIZATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY ST:BEHAV ECONOMICS & PUB POLCY ST:PSYCHOLOGY OF RELATIONSHIPS ORGANIZATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY ST:BEHAV ECONOMICS & PUB POLCY SYMBOLS, MYTH & RITUAL THE BIBLE AS LITERATURE THE HISTORY OF ISRAEL NATIVE AMERICAN RELIGIONS RELIGION AND THE ARTS ARGUMENTATION & DEBATE HOW TO BE A SKEPTIC: CRITICAL INTERPERSONAL COMMUNICATION INTERPERSONAL COMMUNICATION GENDERED RELATIONSHIPS/OVRVIEW URAWARE:ALCOHOL AWARENESS PROG PLUS2:CONTMP ISSUES SEX HEALTH PLUS2: LIFE & CAREER AFTER UR ST:COURSE IN MOTION:CVL RIGHTS

FSLT

SSA SSA SSA 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II SUMMER 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II SSA SSA SSA 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II SSA SSA 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I

40

FSSR FSSR FSSR

FSLT FSVP FSSR FSSR

FSLT FSHT

WEL1 WEL2 WEL2 WGSS

Some courses may have enrollment restrictions. See Term Listing or Course Descriptions for details.

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


SUMMER STUDY ABROAD

Summer Study Abroad and Off Campus Trips This year’s University of Richmond study abroad program offers a wide range of courses at many destinations. We publish details of these courses at the start of the year, so some may have filled, but many places are still available so please check to see if you are interested. Note: Classes may be cancelled due to lack of enrollment.

ARGENTINA $5,100

CRN 30198 30199 30200 30201 30202

SUBJ LAIS LAIS LAIS LAIS LAIS

CRSE 303 305 312 332 385

SEC 01 01 01 01 01

TITLE GEN SSA: SPANISH IN THE MEDIA SSA:SPAN IN POLITICS & SOCIETY SSA:PEOPLES/CULT OF LATN AMER SSA:INTRO/SPANISH-AMER LIT II FSLT SSA:SPAN WRITING WORKSHOP

CZECH REPUBLIC $5,500

CRN 30233 30232

SUBJ CRSE SEC LAC 257 01 MLC 260 01

TITLE GEN LAC: ST: INTRO TO CZECH LANG SSA:NATRE,NRTRE,NEURNS:SCI&SOC FSLT

INSTR Howell Howell

TITLE GEN SSA: INTENSIVE INTER FRENCH COM2 SSA:FREN CONVERSATN THR CINEMA SSA:FRENCH/FRANCOPHONE CULTURE SSA: ADV FRENCH CONVERSATION

INSTR Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond

SEC 01 01 01 01 01 01

TITLE GEN SSA: INTERMEDIATE GERMAN SSA: INTERMEDIATE GERMAN COM2 SSA: GERM CONVERSATN/COMPOSTN SSA: GERM GRAMMAR & COMPOSITN SSA:ADVANCED GERM CONVERSATN SSA: ADV COMPOSITION & SYNTAX

INSTR Bower Bower Bower Bower Bower Bower

SEC 01 01 01 01 02

TITLE GEN SSA: INTENSVE INTER ITALIAN COM2 SSA: ITAL COMP/GRAMM/CONVRSTN SSA:FLKLRE&LEGND IN NTHRN ITAL SSA:ST:ROMN HIST:POWR OF IMAGE SSA:ST:CHRISTIAN ICONOGRAPHY

INSTR Marcin Marcin Marcin Marcin Marcin

SEC 01 01 01 01 01 02

TITLE SSA: INTERMEDIATE JAPANESE SSA: INTERMEDIATE JAPANESE SSA: JAPANESE CONVERSATION SSA: JAPANESE READING SSA: INDEPENDENT STUDY SSA: INDEPENDENT STUDY

INSTR Suzuki Suzuki Suzuki Suzuki Suzuki Suzuki

FRANCE $5,800

CRN 30207 30208 30242 30209

SUBJ FREN FREN FREN FREN

CRSE 221 301 311 402

SEC 01 01 01 01

GERMANY $5,500

CRN 30210 30211 30212 30213 30214 30215

SUBJ GERM GERM GERM GERM GERM GERM

CRSE 201 202 301 305 402 404

ITALY $5,500

CRN 30216 30217 30218 30263 30264

SUBJ ITAL ITAL ITAL ITAL ITAL

CRSE 221 305 315 397 397

JAPAN $5,500

CRN 30219 30220 30221 30222 30223 30224

SUBJ JAPN JAPN JAPN JAPN JAPN JAPN

CRSE 201 202 301 302 495 495

GEN COM2

JORDAN AND JORDAN/MIDDLE EAST $5,500

CRN 30234 30235 30236 30237 30239 30265 30266

SUBJ ARAB ARAB ARAB ARAB LAC MLC MLC

CRSE 201 202 301 302 257 397 397

INSTR Talley Talley Talley Talley Talley

SEC 01 01 01 01 02 01 02

TITLE GEN SSA: INT ARABIC LANG/CULTR SSA: INT ARABIC LANG/CULTR COM2 SSA: ARABIC IN THE MEDIA SSA: ARABIC IN LITERATURE LAC OTH:INTR TO COLL ARABIC SSA:ST:LEVANT AFTER OTTMN EMP SSA:ST:POLTCL REALITIES IN LEV

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

PERU $4,150

CRN 30225

SUBJ CRSE SEC PLSC 363

30226

PLSC

365

SPAIN $5,000

CRN 30227 30228 30229 30230 30202 30231

SUBJ LAIS LAIS LAIS LAIS LAIS LAIS

CRSE 302 303 311 321 385 463

TAIWAN $4,850

CRN 30192 30193 30194 30195 30196 30197

SUBJ CHIN CHIN CHIN CHIN CHIN CHIN

CRSE 201 202 301 302 401 402

TITLE SSA:GLOBAL HEALTH, INFECTIOUS DISEASE, AND HUMAN RIGHTS SSA:US HEALTHCARE POLICY AND POLITICS

GEN

INSTR Mayel Mayel

SEC 01 02 01 01 01 01

TITLE GEN SSA:SPANISH THROUGH LITERATURE SSA: SPANISH IN THE MEDIA SSA:PEOPLES/CULTURES OF SPAIN SSA: LIT SPAIN:POET/DRAMA/FICT FSLT SSA:SPANISH WRITING WORKSHOP SSA:MODERN SPANISH NARRATIVE

INSTR Valencia Valencia Valencia Valencia Valencia Valencia

SEC 01 01 01 01 01 01

TITLE SSA: INTERMEDIATE CHINESE SSA: INTERMEDIATE CHINESE SSA: ADV INTERMEDIATE CHINESE SSA: CONVERSATIONAL CHINESE SSA:ADV CHINESE LANG/LIT/CULT SSA: ADV CHINESE LANG/LIT/CULT

INSTR Tai Tai Tai Tai Tai Tai

GEN COM2

INTERNSHIPS

COUNTRY Australia Germany Ireland United Kingdom Mexico South Africa

INSTR Sulzer-Reichel Sulzer-Reichel Sulzer-Reichel Sulzer-Reichel Sulzer-Reichel Sulzer-Reichel Sulzer-Reichel

41


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

Summer School Topics Business and Management

Courses offered under this theme cover the major fields of business and management. This is a good opportunity for students who want to start or develop their theoretical and practical business skills.

Creative and Performing Arts

Ever felt you had an unfulfilled creative urge? Why not try it out this summer? We are offering courses to help you extend your ability, and enhance your skill in courses ranging from drawing through sculpture to theater and fine art.

Disaster Science and Emergency Services Management

CRN

30119 30120 30127 30278 30128 30129 30131 30132 30184 30011 30013 30141 30094 30142 30143 30153 30240 30154 30104

CRN

30007 30008 30009 30256 30010 30121 30122 30175 30123 30124 30124 30148 30130 30187

CRN

The School of Continuing Studies has an international reputation in the fascinating field of disaster science. These online courses are designed for professionals in the field who are persuing undergraduate and graduate study.

30183 30245 30246 30247 30248 30249 30250 30251 30252 30253 30254

SUBJ ACCT ACCT BUAD BUAD BUAD BUAD ECON ECON ECON ECON ECON MGMT MGMT MKT MKT MKT MKT MKT MKT

SUBJ

CRSE 201 202 201 203 301 301 101 102 360 398U 598U 330 398U 320 320 324 327 421 398U

CRSE

ART ART ART ART ART ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS DANC MUS

212U 301U 398U 398U 598U 101 106 160 206 230 230 230 260 115

SUBJ

CRSE

ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM

101U 312U 314U 316U 331U 350U 541U 544U 551U 562U 565U

SEC 01 01 01 01 01 02 01 01 01 01H 01H 01 01 01 02 01 01 01 01H

SEC 01B 01B 01 02 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 02 01 01

SEC

01 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B

TITLE

FUND OF FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING FUND OF MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTING STATS FOR BUSINESS & ECON I SOFTWARE TOOLS AND APPLICATIONS STATS FOR BUSINESS & ECON II STATS FOR BUSINESS & ECON II PRINCIPLES OF MICROECONOMICS PRINCIPLES OF MACROECONOMICS ST:MICROECON VIA CLSRM EXPRMTS ST:BEHAV ECONOMICS & PUB POLCY ST:BEHAV ECONOMICS & PUB POLCY ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR ST: ENTREPRENEURSHIP PRINCIPLES OF MARKETING PRINCIPLES OF MARKETING SALES MANAGEMENT CONSUMER BEHAVIOR INTEGRATED MKTING COMMUNICTNS ST: INTERNATIONAL MARKETING

TITLE

ART APPRECIATION INTRO PHOTOSHOP FOR PHTGRAPHRS ST:MARY CASSATT:AMERCN IN PARS ST:MOSTLY MODERN DANCE FNDMTLS ST:MARY CASSATT:AMERCN IN PARS DRAWING FOUNDATION SPACE & TIME BASIC PHOTOGRAPHY EXPLOR/DRAWING & PRINTMAKING COMPARATIVE CERAMICS COMPARATIVE CERAMICS COMPARATIVE CERAMICS BEGINNING MODERN DANCE THE JAZZ TRADITION

TITLE

WHEN DSTR STRIKES:INTRO TO ESM EMERG MGMT SYSTEMS/THEORY DEFENDING COMMUNITIES INFO TECH DISASTER RECOVERY HOMELAND DEFENSE POLICY/PROGMS EXTERNSHIP POLITICS OF DISASTER THE LAW OF DISASTER DISASTRS & CORRDRS OF PRODCTN VOLUNTEER ORGNZTNS IN DISASTER DISASTER PLANNING

GEN

FSSA

GEN

TERM

4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK I

TERM

FSVP FSVP FSVP FSVP FSVP FSVP

6 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I

GEN

TERM

FSVP FSVP

6 WEEK II 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK

Some courses may have enrollment restrictions. See Term Listing or Course Descriptions for details. 42

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


SUMMER SCHOOL TOPICS

Education

These courses are part of the Teacher Licensure Program offered through the School of Continuing Studies. Professional development classes for educators were still being finalized when this catalog was printed. Registration for these classes begins April 7, 2008. See our Web site scs.richmond.edu/education/prodev for a complete list of professional development classes for educators.

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

CRN

SUBJ

CRSE

SEC

30033 30035 30037 30039 30041 30260 30043 30045 30047 30049 30051 30053 30055 30057 30067 30066 30034 30036 30038 30040 30042 30061 30044 30046 30022 30048 30050 30052 30015 30015 30054 30027 30274 30056 30058 30025 30016 30275 30169

EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC

317U 317U 318U 318U 324U 326U 327U 327U 338U 338U 338U 350U 358U 358U 500U 510U 517U 517U 518U 518U 524U 526U 527U 527U 536U 538U 538U 538U 548U 548U 550U 550U 555U 558U 558U 558U 565U 570U 598U

01 02 01 02 01 01 01 02 01 02 03 01 01 02 R01 R01 01 02 01 02 01 01 01 02 R01 01 02 03 R01 R01 02 R01 R01 01 02 R01 R01 R01 13

30167

EDUC

598U

14

30168

EDUC

598U

15

30178 30179 30273 30019 30019 30024 30028 30029 30065 30258 30258 30259 30018 30277

EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC

598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U

16 17 R02 R03 R03 R05 R07 R08 R10 R19 R19 R20 R21 R22

TITLE

GEN

AMER ED:FNDTN OF TCHNG & LRNNG AMER ED:FNDTN OF TCHNG & LRNNG DIVERSE LEARNERS DIVERSE LEARNERS TEACHING OF READING: PART I TEACHING OF READING: PART II THE TEACHING OF MATHEMATICS THE TEACHING OF MATHEMATICS INSTRUCTIONAL TECH INTEGRATION INSTRUCTIONAL TECH INTEGRATION INSTRUCTIONAL TECH INTEGRATION CONTENT AREA READING CLASSROOM & BEHAVIOR MGMT CLASSROOM & BEHAVIOR MGMT FOUNDATIONS OF EDUCATION CURRICULUM METHODS FOUND OF TEACHING & LEARNING FOUND OF TEACHING & LEARNING DIVERSE LEARNERS DIVERSE LEARNERS TEACHING OF READING: PART I TEACHING OF READING: PART II THE TEACHING OF MATHEMATICS THE TEACHING OF MATHEMATICS HUMAN GROWTH & DEVELOPMENT INSTRUCTNL TECHNLGY INTEGRATN INSTRUCTNL TECHNLGY INTEGRATN INSTRUCTNL TECHNLGY INTEGRATN EMERGENT READING INSTRUCTION EMERGENT READING INSTRUCTION CONTENT AREA READING CONTENT AREA READING CURRIC FOR TALNTD & GIFTD EDUC CLASSROOM & BEHAVIOR MGMT CLASSROOM & BEHAVIOR MGMT CLASSROOM & BEHAVIOR MGMT FNDS/LEGAL ASPECTS OF SPEC ED TALNTD & GIFTD:WRKNG W HI ACHV ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) ST: EMERGING LEADERSHIP INST ST: SEEDS OF DISUNION ST:BEYOND JAMESTWN:VA INDIANS ST:CROSS CULTURAL COMMUNICATN ST:CROSS CULTURAL COMMUNICATN ST:TOOLS COLLBRTN IN CLASSROOM ST: LITERATURE FOR ADOLESCENTS ST:HRSMNT, BULLYNG & CYBR-INTM ST: RESPONSE TO INTERVENTION ST:POLITICS & LEGAL ISSUES EDU ST:POLITICS & LEGAL ISSUES EDU ST:ARTS INTEG W/ ARTS FR LEARN ST:METH TEACH ENGL 2ND LANGUAG ST:USING SCIENCE IN THE MIDDLE SCHOOL MATH CLSROM

TERM

4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 6 WEEK II 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 6 WEEK II 8 WEEK 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 8 WEEK 4 WEEK II

43


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

Education-cont.

CRN

SUBJ

CRSE

SEC

TITLE

These courses are part of the Teacher Licensure Program offered through the School of Continuing Studies. Professional development classes for educators were still being finalized when this catalog was printed. Registration for these classes begins April 7, 2008. See our Web site scs.richmond.edu/education/prodev for a complete list of professional development classes for educators.

30062 30063 30064 30023 30031 30060 30059 30032

General Education

CRN

SUBJ

CRSE

SEC

TITLE

This will the last Summer School session undergraduate students in the schools of Arts & Sciences, Business and Leadership Studies can take classes measured in semester hours. Why not take the opportunity to get some general education requirements out of the way?

30235 30125 30126 30193 30131 30207 30211 30216 30220 30149 30138 30151 30139 30140 30152 30232 30269 30270 30155 30156 30177 30176 30185 30180 30121 30122 30123 30124 30148 30130 30187

General Humanities

CRN

University of Richmond is proud of its long tradition in teaching humanities. With over 40 courses to choose from, you are bound to find something interesting and challenging. If you are not a major in a humanities field, why not branch out and try something new?

30005 30006 30007 30008 30009 30256 30010 30121 30122 30175

EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC

ARAB BIOL BIOL CHIN ECON FREN GERM ITAL JAPN JOUR LAIS LAIS MATH MATH MATH MLC PHIL PHIL RELG RELG WELL WELL WELL WGSS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS DANC MUS

SUBJ

ADED ADED ART ART ART ART ART ARTS ARTS ARTS

602U 604U 605U 650U 651U 652U 653U 661U

202 102 110 202 101 221 202 221 202 200 221 221 102 211 211 260 251 251 201 230 085 090 090 379 101 106 206 230 230 260 115

CRSE

201U 303U 212U 301U 398U 398U 598U 101 106 160

01 01 01 R01 01 01 01 01

01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 03 01 02 01 01 02 01 01 02 01 01 01 01 02 01 01 01 01 01 02 01 01

SEC

01 01B 01B 01B 01 02 01 01 01 01

DATA FOR DECISION-MAKING COMMUNICATING & LEADING SCHOOL LAW AND ETHICS ADV EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY ASSESSMT & EVALTN IN EDUCATION DIFFERENTIATED INSTRUCTION ISSUES, ETHICS, POLICY IN EDUC INSTRUCTIONAL LEADERSHIP

GEN

GEN

SSA: INT ARABIC LANG/CULTR EXPLORING HUMAN BIOLOGY W/LAB EMERG INFECTIOUS DISEASE W/LAB SSA: INTERMEDIATE CHINESE PRINCIPLES OF MICROECONOMICS SSA: INTENSIVE INTER FRENCH SSA: INTERMEDIATE GERMAN SSA: INTENSVE INTER ITALIAN SSA: INTERMEDIATE JAPANESE NEWS MEDIA AND SOCIETY INTENSIVE INTERMD SPAN W/DRILL INTENSIVE INTERMD SPAN W/DRILL PRBL SOLVING USING FINITE MATH CALCULUS I CALCULUS I SSA:NATRE,NRTRE,NEURNS:SCI&SOC ELEMENTARY SYMBOLIC LOGIC ELEMENTARY SYMBOLIC LOGIC THE BIBLE AS LITERATURE THE HISTORY OF ISRAEL URAWARE:ALCOHOL AWARENESS PROG PLUS2:CONTMP ISSUES SEX HEALTH PLUS2: LIFE & CAREER AFTER UR ST:COURSE IN MOTION:CVL RIGHTS DRAWING FOUNDATION SPACE & TIME EXPLOR/DRAWING & PRINTMAKING COMPARATIVE CERAMICS COMPARATIVE CERAMICS BEGINNING MODERN DANCE THE JAZZ TRADITION

COM2 FSNB FSNB COM2 FSSA COM2 COM2 COM2 COM2 FSSA COM2 COM2 FSSR FSSR FSSR FSLT FSSR FSSR FSLT FSHT WEL1 WEL2 WEL2 WGSS FSVP FSVP FSVP FSVP FSVP FSVP FSVP

TITLE

GEN

PORTFOLIO SUBMISS/ASSESSMENT THINKING ABOUT THE PARANORMAL ART APPRECIATION INTRO PHOTOSHOP FOR PHTGRAPHRS ST:MARY CASSATT:AMERCN IN PARS ST:MOSTLY MODERN DANCE FNDMTLS ST:MARY CASSATT:AMERCN IN PARS DRAWING FOUNDATION SPACE & TIME BASIC PHOTOGRAPHY

FSVP FSVP

TERM

4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 8 WEEK 4 WEEK II

TERM

SSA 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I SSA 4 WEEK I SSA SSA SSA SSA 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II SSA 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I

TERM

4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I

Some courses may have enrollment restrictions. See Term Listing or Course Descriptions for details. 44

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


SUMMER SCHOOL TOPICS

General Humanities-cont.

University of Richmond is proud of its long tradition in teaching humanities. With over 40 courses to choose from, you are bound to find something interesting and challenging. If you are not a major in a humanities field, why not branch out and try something new?

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

CRN

SUBJ ARTS ARTS ARTS ARTS ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL ENGL GEOG HIST HIST HIST HIST HIST

206 230 230 230 199 100A 100B 112U 201U 202U 398U 380 301 301G 312U 327U 598U

CRSE

SEC

30170

HIST

598U

02

30171

HIST

598U

03

30083 30082 30159 30087 30086 30086 30086 30084 30105 30004 30174 30106 30107 30271 30272 30269 30270 30112 30012 30114 30113 30014 30166 30155 30156 30186 30157 30158 30115 30116 30117 30118

HUM HUM HUM IDST IDST IDST IDST IDST MLA MLA MLA MLA MLA PHIL PHIL PHIL PHIL PSYC PSYC PSYC PSYC PSYC RELG RELG RELG RELG RELG RHCS SA SPCH SPCH SPCH

202U 212U 303U 495U 495U 495U 495U 495U 500U 570U 570U 598U 599U 220 220 251 251 327U 398U 398U 530U 598U 200 201 230 257 263 201 320U 105U 105U 328U

01 01B 01 01H 02H 02H 02H 03H 01 01 02 01 01 01 02 01 02 01 01H 02B 01 01H 01B 01 01 01B 01B 01 01 01 02B 01B

30123 30124 30124 30148 30173 30163 30164 30070 30071 30085 30073 30189 30134 30135 30077 30076 30172

01 01 01 02 01 01 01 01 01B 01H 01 01B 01 01 01B 01B 01

TITLE

GEN

EXPLOR/DRAWING & PRINTMAKING FSVP COMPARATIVE CERAMICS FSVP COMPARATIVE CERAMICS FSVP COMPARATIVE CERAMICS FSVP ST:CRITICAL READING & THINKING INTERDISCIPLINARY WRITING I INTERDISCIPLINARY WRITING II PROFESSIONAL COMMUNICATIONS STRATEGIC READING ADVANCED ACADEMIC WRITING ST: BANNED BOOKS ST: GEOGRAPHY OF COMMONWEALTH THE CIVIL WAR IN FILM & LIT THE CIVIL WAR IN FILM & LIT GREAT ISSUES/AMERICAN HISTORY BELLES, STEEL MAGNOLIAS& GALS ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) ST: TEACHING ABOUT HOLOCAUST/GENOCIDES (THE ALEXANDER LEBENSTEIN TEACHER EDUCATION INSTITUTE) WRLD OF ENCHANTMNT/LEGENDS ETC APPLIED ETHICS PARTNERS IN ARTS SUMMER INSTITUTE CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM METHODS/THEMES IN LIB STUDIES DIRECTED STUDY DS: PARTNERS IN THE ARTS ST: LAW & RELIGION SEMINAR IN LIBERAL STUDIES CONTEMPORARY MORAL ISSUES CONTEMPORARY MORAL ISSUES ELEMENTARY SYMBOLIC LOGIC FSSR ELEMENTARY SYMBOLIC LOGIC FSSR ORGANIZATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY ST:BEHAV ECONOMICS & PUB POLCY ST:PSYCHOLOGY OF RELATIONSHIPS ORGANIZATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY ST:BEHAV ECONOMICS & PUB POLCY SYMBOLS, MYTH & RITUAL THE BIBLE AS LITERATURE FSLT THE HISTORY OF ISRAEL FSHT NATIVE AMERICAN RELIGIONS RELIGION AND THE ARTS ARGUMENTATION & DEBATE HOW TO BE A SKEPTIC: CRITICAL INTERPERSONAL COMMUNICATION INTERPERSONAL COMMUNICATION GENDERED RELATIONSHIPS/OVRVIEW

TERM

4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II SUMMER 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II

45


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

SUMMER SCHOOL TOPICS

Human Resource Management

30002 30078 30079 30080 30081 30241 30276

HRM HRM HRM HRM HRM HRM HRM

CRSE

388U 454U 460U 533U 534U 650U 650U

SEC

These programs are designed for Human Resource Management professionals. Courses are open to students from the university with approval from their advisor and chair of department.

Information Technology and Mathematics

CRN

SUBJ

CRSE

SEC

A proven ability in both mathematics and information technology are essential in today’s highly competitive job market. We are offering courses at both introductory and more advanced levels to attract students from a range of backgrounds. This opportunity for focused study is ideal for students wanting to develop new skills in these areas.

Law and Paralegal Studies

CRN

30091 30090 30092 30093 30095 30088 30139 30140 30152 30103

CRN

SUBJ

ISYS ISYS ISYS ISYS ISYS ISYS MATH MATH MATH MATH

SUBJ

Offered by the School of Continuing Studies, these courses are specially designed for professionals preparing for or working in the field of paralegalism as well as some preparing for law school. On a competitive basis, courses are open to students from other schools with approval from their advisor and chair of department.

30096 30097 30098 30100 30257 30099 30089

LA LA LA LAW LAW LAW LAW

Leadership

CRN

SUBJ

Leadership is about setting a direction or vision, aligning people, motivating and inspiring. These courses focus on ethics in leadership from two different aspects: the law and decision making.

30102

Languages – On Campus

CRN

Most of this summer’s language courses will be offered as part of our extensive study aboard program. For students who will not be traveling this summer, we are offering a restricted but excellent range of courses on campus.

30138 30151

LDSP

SUBJ

LAIS LAIS

198U 203U 398U 398U 398U 398U 102 211 211 103U

CRSE

302U 304U 306U 300U 304U 398U 398U

CRSE

358U

CRSE

221 221

01 01 01 01H 01 01 2

01 01B 03 04 01H 02B 01 01 02 01

SEC

01 01H 01 01 01 02 01B

SEC

01

SEC

01 02

TITLE

GEN

TITLE

GEN

INTERNSHIP COMPENSATION AND BENEFITS HUMAN RESOURCES IN AN IT WORLD QUANT ANALYSIS & RESRCH IN HRM STRATEGIC HR DEVELOPMENT LABOR RELATIONS LABOR RELATIONS

ST:SOFTWARE TOOLS FOR BUSINESS COLLABORATIVE TECHNOLOGIES ST: ADV WEB PROGRAMMING ST: ENTREPRENEURSHIP ST: DATA WAREHOUSING ST:LEGAL & ETHICAL ISSUES TECH PRBL SOLVING USING FINITE MATH CALCULUS I CALCULUS I FINITE MATHEMATICS

FSSR FSSR FSSR

TITLE

GEN

TITLE

GEN

THE JUDICIAL SYSTEM LEGAL WRITING LITIGATION BUSINESS LAW FIRST AMENDMENT LAW ST: LAW & RELIGION ST:LEGAL & ETHICAL ISSUES TECH

HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVE OF LDSP

TITLE

INTENSIVE INTERMD SPAN W/DRILL INTENSIVE INTERMD SPAN W/DRILL

GEN

COM2 COM2

TERM

SUMMER 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II

TERM

6 WEEK II 8 WEEK 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK I

TERM

6 WEEK I 8 WEEK 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II

TERM

6 WEEK I

TERM

4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I

Some courses may have enrollment restrictions. See Term Listing or Course Descriptions for details. 46

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


SUMMER SCHOOL TOPICS

Media

CRN

The School of Continuing Studies hopes to develop the field of media as a major interest for the summer session. Courses cover both film and television.

30134 30135 30149 30136 30150 30137

Online

CRN

We understand that many students need to leave the University over the summer, so we are working on a new series of summer online courses. These courses will be taught either exclusively online or with a substantial online component. We hope this will be of special interest to students who live outside Virginia.

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

30006 30007 30008 30160 30011 30013 30067 30022 30274 30016 30275 30024 30029 30065 30258 30258 30071 30085 30245 30246 30247 30248 30249 30250 30251 30252 30253 30254 30189 30077 30076 30080 30082 30087 30086 30086 30086 30084 30090 30095 30088 30136 30150 30137 30097 30089 30104 30145 30111 30110 30109 30012 30114 30014 30166

SUBJ

CRSE

HIST HIST JOUR JOUR JOUR JOUR

301 301G 200 200 200 304

SUBJ

CRSE

ADED ART ART BIOL ECON ECON EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC EDUC ENGL ENGL ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM ESM GEOG HIST HIST HRM HUM IDST IDST IDST IDST IDST ISYS ISYS ISYS JOUR JOUR JOUR LA LAW MKT PLSC PLSC PLSC PLSC PSYC PSYC PSYC RELG

303U 212U 301U 107 398U 598U 500U 536U 555U 565U 570U 598U 598U 598U 598U 598U 201U 202U 312U 314U 316U 331U 350U 541U 544U 551U 562U 565U 380 312U 327U 533U 212U 495U 495U 495U 495U 495U 203U 398U 398U 200 200 304 304U 398U 398U 220 301U 301U 301U 398U 398U 598U 200

SEC 01 01 03 01B 02B 01B

SEC

01B 01B 01B 01B 01H 01H R01 R01 R01 R01 R01 R05 R08 R10 R19 R19 01B 01H 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01B 01H 01B 01H 02H 02H 02H 03H 01B 01H 02B 01B 02B 01B 01H 01B 01H 01B 01H 02H 03H 01H 02B 01H 01B

TITLE

THE CIVIL WAR IN FILM & LIT THE CIVIL WAR IN FILM & LIT NEWS MEDIA AND SOCIETY NEWS MEDIA AND SOCIETY NEWS MEDIA AND SOCIETY SEMINAR: SPORTS AND THE PRESS

TITLE

THINKING ABOUT THE PARANORMAL ART APPRECIATION INTRO PHOTOSHOP FOR PHTGRAPHRS HUMAN GENETICS W/LAB ST:BEHAV ECONOMICS & PUB POLCY ST:BEHAV ECONOMICS & PUB POLCY FOUNDATIONS OF EDUCATION HUMAN GROWTH & DEVELOPMENT CURRIC FOR TALNTD & GIFTD EDUC FNDS/LEGAL ASPECTS OF SPEC ED TALNTD & GIFTD:WRKNG W HI ACHV ST:TOOLS COLLBRTN IN CLASSROOM ST:HRSMNT, BULLYNG & CYBR-INTM ST: RESPONSE TO INTERVENTION ST:POLITICS & LEGAL ISSUES EDU ST:POLITICS & LEGAL ISSUES EDU STRATEGIC READING ADVANCED ACADEMIC WRITING EMERG MGMT SYSTEMS/THEORY DEFENDING COMMUNITIES INFO TECH DISASTER RECOVERY HOMELAND DEFENSE POLICY/PROGMS EXTERNSHIP POLITICS OF DISASTER THE LAW OF DISASTER DISASTRS & CORRDRS OF PRODCTN VOLUNTEER ORGNZTNS IN DISASTER DISASTER PLANNING ST: GEOGRAPHY OF COMMONWEALTH GREAT ISSUES/AMERICAN HISTORY BELLES, STEEL MAGNOLIAS& GALS QUANT ANALYSIS & RESRCH IN HRM APPLIED ETHICS CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM CAPSTONE COURSE: SENIOR SEM COLLABORATIVE TECHNOLOGIES ST: DATA WAREHOUSING ST:LEGAL & ETHICAL ISSUES TECH NEWS MEDIA AND SOCIETY NEWS MEDIA AND SOCIETY SEMINAR: SPORTS AND THE PRESS LEGAL WRITING ST:LEGAL & ETHICAL ISSUES TECH ST: INTERNATIONAL MARKETING INTRO TO AMERICAN GOVERNMENT RIGHTS/RESPONS OF CITIZENSHIP RIGHTS/RESPONS OF CITIZENSHIP RIGHTS/RESPONS OF CITIZENSHIP ST:BEHAV ECONOMICS & PUB POLCY ST:PSYCHOLOGY OF RELATIONSHIPS ST:BEHAV ECONOMICS & PUB POLCY SYMBOLS, MYTH & RITUAL

GEN FSSA

GEN

TERM

4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I

TERM

4 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK II 8 WEEK 8 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 12 WEEK 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 8 WEEK 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 8 WEEK 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 6 WEEK I 47


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

Online-cont

CRN

SUBJ RELG RELG SPCH SPCH

CRSE

257 263 105U 328U

SEC

We understand that many students need to leave the University over the summer, so we are working on a new series of summer online courses. These courses will be taught either exclusively online or with a substantial online component. We hope this will be of special interest to students who live outside Virginia.

30186 30157 30117 30118

Science and Nature

CRN

SUBJ

CRSE

SEC

These days all students need to have a grasp of basic science, and our programs over the summer are offered at introductory level to encourage as many students as possible to explore this fascinating world. We are offering a range of topics including human biologgy, infectious diseases, global warming and volanology.

30125 30160 30126 30182 30191 30075

BIOL BIOL BIOL BIOL GEOL GEOL

Social and Political Science

CRN

SUBJ

The University of Richmond has a strong reputation in the fields of social and political science. Whether your interest is in the field of international relations, communication, civil rights, or sociology, this theme offers you a number of related courses.

30145 30111 30110 30109

PLSC PLSC PLSC PLSC

Off Campus Trip

CRN

SUBJ

Summer Study Abroad

102 107 110 155 398U 598U

CRSE

220 301U 301U 301U

CRSE

01B 01B 02B 01B

01 01B 01 01 01 01

SEC

01B 01H 02H 03H

SEC

TITLE

GEN

TERM

TITLE

GEN

TERM

NATIVE AMERICAN RELIGIONS RELIGION AND THE ARTS INTERPERSONAL COMMUNICATION GENDERED RELATIONSHIPS/OVRVIEW

EXPLORING HUMAN BIOLOGY W/LAB HUMAN GENETICS W/LAB EMERG INFECTIOUS DISEASE W/LAB TPCS IN CONT BIOL: SUM SCHOLRS ST: VOLCANOLOGY ST: VOLCANOLOGY

GEN

TITLE

GEN

HIST WGSS

299 379

01 01

ST:COURSE IN MOTION:CVL RIGHTS ST:COURSE IN MOTION:CVL RIGHTS

CRN

SUBJ

CRSE

SEC

TITLE

LAIS LAIS LAIS LAIS LAIS

303 305 312 332 385

01 01 01 01 01

SSA: SPANISH IN THE MEDIA SSA:SPAN IN POLITICS & SOCIETY SSA:PEOPLES/CULT OF LATN AMER SSA:INTRO/SPANISH-AMER LIT II SSA:SPAN WRITING WORKSHOP

CZECH REPUBLIC 30233 LAC 30232 MLC

257 260

01 01

LAC: ST: INTRO TO CZECH LANG SSA:NATRE,NRTRE,NEURNS:SCI&SOC

FRANCE 30207 30208 30242 30209

221 301 311 402

01 01 01 01

SSA: INTENSIVE INTER FRENCH SSA:FREN CONVERSATN THR CINEMA SSA:FRENCH/FRANCOPHONE CULTURE SSA: ADV FRENCH CONVERSATION

FREN FREN FREN FREN

FSNB

TITLE

INTRO TO AMERICAN GOVERNMENT RIGHTS/RESPONS OF CITIZENSHIP RIGHTS/RESPONS OF CITIZENSHIP RIGHTS/RESPONS OF CITIZENSHIP

30147 30180

ARGENTINA 30198 30199 30200 30201 30202

FSNB

6 WEEK I 4 WEEK II 6 WEEK I

4 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 4 WEEK I 6 WEEK II 4 WEEK II 4 WEEK II

TERM

4 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I 6 WEEK I

TERM

WGSS

4 WEEK I 4 WEEK I

GEN

TERM

FSLT

FSLT COM2

SSA SSA SSA SSA Talley SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA

Some courses may have enrollment restrictions. See Term Listing or Course Descriptions for details. 48

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


SUMMER SCHOOL TOPICS

Summer Study Abroad-cont

CRN

SUBJ

CRSE

SEC

TITLE

GERM GERM GERM GERM GERM GERM

201 202 301 305 402 404

01 01 01 01 01 01

SSA: INTERMEDIATE GERMAN SSA: INTERMEDIATE GERMAN SSA: GERM CONVERSATN/COMPOSTN SSA: GERM GRAMMAR & COMPOSITN SSA:ADVANCED GERM CONVERSATN SSA: ADV COMPOSITION & SYNTAX

ITALY 30216 30217 30218 30263 30264

ITAL ITAL ITAL ITAL ITAL

221 305 315 397 397

01 01 01 01 02

SSA: INTENSVE INTER ITALIAN SSA: ITAL COMP/GRAMM/CONVRSTN SSA:FLKLRE&LEGND IN NTHRN ITAL SSA:ST:ROMN HIST:POWR OF IMAGE SSA:ST:CHRISTIAN ICONOGRAPHY

JAPAN 30219 30220 30221 30222 30223 30224

JAPN JAPN JAPN JAPN JAPN JAPN

201 202 301 302 495 495

01 01 01 01 01 02

SSA: INTERMEDIATE JAPANESE SSA: INTERMEDIATE JAPANESE SSA: JAPANESE CONVERSATION SSA: JAPANESE READING SSA: INDEPENDENT STUDY SSA: INDEPENDENT STUDY

JORDAN AND JORDAN/MIDDLE EAST 30234 ARAB 201 30235 ARAB 202 30236 ARAB 301 30237 ARAB 302 30239 LAC 257 30265 MLC 397 30266 MLC 397

01 01 01 01 02 01 02

SSA: INT ARABIC LANG/CULTR SSA: INT ARABIC LANG/CULTR SSA: ARABIC IN THE MEDIA SSA: ARABIC IN LITERATURE LAC OTH:INTR TO COLL ARABIC SSA:ST:LEVANT AFTER OTTMN EMP SSA:ST:POLTCL REALITIES IN LEV

GERMANY 30210 30211 30212 30213 30214 30215

PERU 30225

PLSC

363

30226

PLSC

365

SPAIN 30227 30228 30229 30230 30231

LAIS LAIS LAIS LAIS LAIS

302 303 311 321 463

01 02 01 01 01

SSA:SPANISH THROUGH LITERATURE SSA: SPANISH IN THE MEDIA SSA:PEOPLES/CULTURES OF SPAIN SSA: LIT SPAIN:POET/DRAMA/FICT SSA:MODERN SPANISH NARRATIVE

TAIWAN 30192 30193 30194 30195 30196 30197

CHIN CHIN CHIN CHIN CHIN CHIN

201 202 301 302 401 402

01 01 01 01 01 01

SSA: INTERMEDIATE CHINESE SSA: INTERMEDIATE CHINESE SSA: ADV INTERMEDIATE CHINESE SSA: CONVERSATIONAL CHINESE SSA:ADV CHINESE LANG/LIT/CULT SSA: ADV CHINESE LANG/LIT/CULT

GEN COM2

COM2

COM2

COM2

SSA:GLOBAL HEALTH, INFECTIOUS DISEASE, AND HUMAN RIGHTS SSA:US HEALTHCARE POLICY AND POLITICS

TERM SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA

MAYES MAYES

FSLT

COM2

SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA SSA

INTERNSHIPS Australia Germany Ireland United Kingdom Mexico South Africa

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

49


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

Confidentialty CONFIDENTIALITY/PRIVACY RIGHTS/RIGHT TO KNOW

University of Richmond procedures and Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act of 1974 (P.L. 93-380) as amended, prohibit the unauthorized release of confidential information about individual

students. However, directory information is not considered to be confidential and may be published or otherwise released. A student may opt to have their directory information withheld. To exercise this option, the appropriate form must be obtained from the Office the University Registrar, completed and returned to that office. Once filed this form remains in effect until withdrawn by the student in writing to the Office of the University Registrar. For further information, contact the Office of the University Registrar.

RIGHTS WITH RESPECT TO EDUCATION RECORDS

The Family Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA) affords students certain rights with respect to their education records. They are: 1) The right to inspect and review their records within 45 days of the date the University receives a request for access. Students should submit to the University Registrar a written request that identifies the record(s) they wish to inspect. The Registrar will make arrangements for access and notify the student of the time and place the records may be inspected. 2) The right to request the amendment of the student’s education records that the student believes are inaccurate or misleading. Students may ask the University of Richmond to amend a record that they believe is inaccurate or misleading. They should write the University Registrar, clearly identify the part of the record they want changed, and specify why it is inaccurate or misleading. 50

Karen Morgan

A full list of information considered directory information is available on the Office of the University Registrar’s Web page at www.richmond.edu/academics/registrar/ferpaPolicy.html or by contacting the Office of the University Registrar.

If the University of Richmond decides not to amend the record as requested by the student, the University will notify the student of the decision and advise them of their right to a hearing regarding the request for amendment. Additional information regarding the hearing procedures will be provided to the student when notified of the right to a hearing. 3) The right to consent to disclosures of personally identifiable information contained in the student’s education records, except to the extent that FERPA authorizes disclosure without consent. One exception which permits disclosure without consent is disclosure to school officials with legitimate education interests. A school official is a person employed by the University in an administrative, supervisory, academic or research, or support staff position (including law enforcement unit personnel and health staff); a person or company with whom the University has contracted (such as an attorney, auditor, or collection agent); a person serving on the Board of Trustees; or a student serving on an official committee, such as disciplinary or grievance committee, or assisting another school official in performing his or her tasks. A school official has a legitimate educational interest if the official needs to review an education record in order to fulfill his or her professional responsibility.

4) The right to file a complaint with the U.S. Department of Education concerning alleged failures by the University of Richmond to comply with the requirements of FERPA. The name and address of the Office that administers FERPA are: Family Policy Compliance Office, U.S. Department of Education, 400 Maryland Avenue, SW, Washington, DC 20202-4605 The University of Richmond’s complete FERPA Policy Statement is available as part of the Office of the University Registrar’s web page at: http://oncampus.richmond.edu/academics/ registrar/ or by contacting the Office of the University Registrar.

RIGHT TO KNOW

In accordance with the Student Right to Know and Campus Security Act, Public Law 101-542, as amended by the Higher Education Technical Amendments of 1991, Public Law 102-26, the University of Richmond will make graduate rates available to all current and incoming students, before enrolling or making any financial obligation to the University. These figures can be found in the “FACTBOOK,” which is available online: http://president.richmond.edu/research/

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


INSTRUCTIONS FOR REGISTRATION

Instructions for Registration The University of Richmond is pleased to bring you Web Registration via BannerWeb. If you encounter any problems, please contact the Registrar’s Office immediately at registrar@richmond.edu or (804) 289-8639. Registration Worksheet - Failure to follow these steps may result in registration errors.

LOGGING INTO BANNERWEB

1. Log into BannerWeb directly from any computer with Internet access https://bannerweb.richmond.edu/. 2. Enter your University ID. Details regarding ID and PIN Number are on the login screen. 3. Enter your PIN. If you have forgotten your PIN, call the Help Desk at 287-6400. 4. If you are logging in to BannerWeb for the first time, re-enter your PIN. 5. Read and accept “Terms of Usage” by clicking CONTINUE. (You will only need to do this once per term.) 6. Click on STUDENT.

ADD/DROP CLASSES

1. To Add or Drop Classes, click on REGISTRATION. Click on ADD/DROP CLASSES. 2. Select the TERM that you wish to use. 3. Enter the CRNs (Course Request Numbers) for the classes you wish to ADD to your schedule in the ADD CLASS boxes at the bottom of the page. 4. Use the ACTION pull-down boxes to DROP classes from your current schedule. 5. When finished, click on SUBMIT CHANGES to submit your requests. Always scroll to the right to check the registration status of your courses. You are registered in the class if the status reads “Registered” or “Web Registered.” Errors, if any, will be displayed at the bottom of the page. 6. To CONFIRM and PRINT your schedule, return to the STUDENT menu and click STUDENT DETAIL SCHEDULE. 7. EXIT BannerWeb by clicking on EXIT at the top right of the page. For maximum security, always close your browser.

LOOK UP CLASSES TO ADD and COURSE AVAILABILITY

1. From the REGISTRATION menu, click LOOK-UP CLASSES TO ADD. (If you have not already done so, select the TERM you wish to use.) 2. Select the critieria that you want to use in your search. You must select at least one SUBJECT. Click on GET CLASSES to execute your search. 3. Classes returned with a CHECKBOX on the left column are open for registration. To register, click the CHECKBOX and click the REGISTER button at the bottom of the page. If prompted, enter the TERM PIN that you received from your advisor. Errors, if any, will be displayed at the bottom of the page. 4. Classes returned with the letter “C” in the left column are CLOSED. 5. If classes are returned without a CHECKBOX, then you are not allowed to register at the present time. However, you can still check COURSE AVAILABILITY by scrolling completely to the RIGHT of the page. A “C” will always display when a course is closed even when it is not your time to register.

Additional Information

Through BannerWeb, you can register for classes, drop classes, view your schedule, view your grades for a specific term, and view your unofficial University of Richmond transcript. You are responsible for all activity on your BannerWeb account including PIN maintenance, registration, and security. If you have questions or need assistance with any aspect of BannerWeb, please contact the Office of the University Registrar at registrar@richmond.edu or (804) 289-8639. Important Notes about Security • It is strongly recommended that you change your PIN number frequently. See instructions below. If you forget your PIN and wish to have it temporarily reset to your birth date, you must contact the Information Services Help Desk at 287-6400. • To protect your privacy, BannerWeb will automatically terminate a session if there are more than five minutes of inactivity. Should this occur, you will need to repeat the login process and start your session again. • You should always close your browser after exiting your BannerWeb session. • BannerWeb will not allow you to be logged in from different computers at the same time. If this occurs, your session will be terminated. Logging In BannerWeb is a secured Web site that may be accessed over the Internet via the following link: https://bannerweb.richmond.edu/ A valid University ID number (see left side bar) and PIN are required to access BannerWeb. If you are logging in to BannerWeb for the first time, you will be prompted to change your PIN when you first log into BannerWeb. You may change your PIN at any time by accessing the Personal Information Menu. See the “Change PIN” section below for more information. Personal Information Menu • Change PIN: It is highly recommended that you change your PIN number frequently. PIN numbers must be 6 characters. Key in the new PIN carefully. • View Address and Phone: Verify your active addresses and phone numbers that are currently in Banner. To make changes, contact the Office of the University Registrar. • Name Change Information: Learn how to officially change your name. • Social Security Number Change Information: Learn how to officially change or update your Social Security records. • View E-mail Addresses: View your active University e-mail addresses that are currently in Banner.

6. To CONFIRM and PRINT your schedule, return to the STUDENT menu (button at top right) and click STUDENT DETAIL SCHEDULE. 7. EXIT BannerWeb by clicking on EXIT at the top right of the page. For maximum security, always close your browser. BE SURE TO PRINT YOUR SCHEDULE BEFORE EXITING BANNERWEB!

Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

51


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

52

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


ROOM AND BOARD APPLICATION

Room and Board Application 2010 Summer Session: University of Richmond Summer School

PLEASE PRINT

NAME______________________________________________________________________________ STUDENT ID _____________________________________________  MALE  FEMALE

Current Housing Assignment____________________________________________ CELL TEL # (_________) _________________________________

IMPORTANT INFORMATION

If you will be a student worker, research associate, intern, or international student remaining for the summer (including time when you are taking classes), you must complete an additional application (Summer Housing Application). The Summer Housing Application (different from this application) should be submitted to the Department of Undergraduate Student Housing. This application is available on the Housing Web site and in the Office of Undergraduate Student Housing in Whitehurst, Room 103.

INDICATE EACH TERM FOR WHICH YOU ARE APPLYING FOR HOUSING: TERM

HOUSING TERM

*COST (Room & Board)

APPLICATION DUE

 4 Week I

MAY 23-JUNE 19, 2010

$898.00

APRIL 26, 2010

 8 Week I

MAY 23-JULY 17, 2010

$1,829.00

APRIL 26, 2010

 10 Week Combo

MAY 23-July 31, 2010

$2,295.00

APRIL 26, 2010

 4 Week II

JUNE 20-JULY 17, 2010

$898.00

MAY 28, 2010

 6 Week II

JUNE 20-JULY 31, 2010

$1,363.00

MAY 28, 2010

*Important: Singles, doubles, or triples may be assigned as a single room, but all furniture in the room must remain in the room. Single assignments will be charged $1 per day additional charge. You will be billed for this additional amount after your arrival on campus. The assignment to double or triple that is being used as a single is subject to change based on the need for space. If this change occurs, the bill will be adjusted from the date of the change. I ANTICIPATE TAKING ADDITIONAL TERMS BUT AM NOT YET ENROLLED:  YES

 NO

PLEASE NOTE: If you apply for any one term and later decide to remain for an additional term, you may receive a bill for additional days. You may be required to move to another building as initial assignments are made based on your first application.

ROOMMATE PREFERENCE

MY FIRST CHOICE IS A SINGLE ROOM:  YES

 NO

If a single room is not available, you will be assigned a roommate. If you have requested a roommate, the roommate must submit the application and pay all fees on time in order to be considered. There is no guarantee you will receive the roommate you request. Please submit the name of the requested roommate below. If you do not complete this section, and we are unable to assign you to a single, you will be assigned a random roommate. Name of Requested Roommate____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ (Please be sure this roommate requests you on their application.)

PAYMENT METHOD

PAYMENT MUST ACCOMPANY APPLICATION - PLEASE INDICATE METHOD OF PAYMENT  CHECK ATTACHED (made payable to “University of Richmond”)  CREDIT CARD: To pay by MasterCard, American Express or Discover, please pay online through BannerWeb. There is a fee for using this service. For questions, contact Student Accounts at (804) 289-8147.

IMPORTANT

• Students must be enrolled in a course before room and board will be approved. • Roommate preferences must complete applications and pay for their housing no later than April 26, 2010- (for 4 Week I, 8 Week I and 10 Week Combo) and May 28, 2010 (for 4 Week II or 6 Week II) in order to be considered to live together. • A late fee of $50 will be charged to applications not received by the application due dates listed above. • I understand that the fee for Room & Board includes the required meal plan for credit bearing classes during all terms. Signature__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

CHECK-IN/CHECK-OUT INFORMATION TERM 4 Week I 8 Week 4 Week II 6 Week II 10 Week Combo

CHECK-IN DATE SUNDAY, MAY 23 SUNDAY, MAY 23 SUNDAY, JUNE 20 SUNDAY, JUNE 20 SUNDAY, MAY 23

CHECK-IN TIME 10 a.m.-4 p.m. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. 1 p.m.–4 p.m. 1 p.m.–4 p.m. 10 a.m.-4 p.m.

CHECK-OUT DATE SATURDAY, JUNE 19 by noon SATURDAY, JULY 17 by noon SATURDAY, JULY 17 by noon SATURDAY, JULY 31 by noon SATURDAY, JULY 31 by noon

Check in will be held in the Whitehurst Living Room for each session. You must pick up your key during these dates and times. There will be no check-in available outside these dates and times unles notified otherwise. If you arrive late, you must come to Whitehurst the following business day. There will be NO exceptions. Plan ahead! The check out time for EACH term will be noon on the scheduled check out day. PLEASE NOTE: Due to time constraints it is difficult for the Housing Office to notify each resident of their room assignment and roommate (if applicable) prior to their arrival date. Every effort will be made to notify residents, but as indicated, it may not be possible. 53

RETURN COMPLETED FORM WITH PAYMENT TO: STUDENT ACCOUNTS, SARAH BRUNET HALL


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

54

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


SUMMER SCHOOL APPLICATION/REGISTRATION FORM

University of Richmond Summer School Application/Registration Form This form should be used only by new students. Others should register via BannerWeb.

Student Information Unless noted, all fields are required. Please print.

OFFICE USE

Registering for TERM

UR ID/SSN

YEAR Registration Approved By

SSN will be replaced by an ALTERNATE ID number, which will be used as your primary identification.

NAME LAST NAME – COMMA – FIRST NAME- COMMA – MIDDLE NAME OR INITIAL

IF PREVIOUSLY ENROLLED UNDER A DIFFERENT NAME ADDRESS

(CM CAMPUS LA LOCAL EB EMPLOYER/BUSINESS)

(PE PERMANENT)

STREET 1

STREET 1

STREET 2

STREET 2

CITY

(

ZIP CODE

)

STATE

CITY

PHONE

ZIP CODE

PERMANENT RESIDENT OF: Virginia City SEX: 

ETHNIC GROUP (Optional) 

NATIVE AMERICAN/ALASKAN NATIVE (1)  MULTI-CULTURAL (7)  I DO NOT WISH TO ANSWER (8)

MALE 

FEMALE

US CITIZEN 

ASIAN/PACIFIC ISLANDER (2) 

STATE

) PHONE

Virginia County

BIRTH DATE:

OTHER (6) 

(

Other State or Country Yes 

No

RELIGION

BLACK NON-HISPANIC (3) 

WHITE NON-HISPANIC (4) 

HISPANIC (5) 

Have you been accepted into a UR degree program?  If yes, what degree:  BA  School:  A&S (A)   LAW (L) 

Yes  No BS  JD  MBA  BAS MAJOR BUSINESS/UNDERGRAD (B)  CONTINUING STUDIES (C)  BUSINESS/GRAD (M)  UNCLASSIFIED LIBERAL ARTS (U)

GRADUATE A&S (G) 

LEADERSHIP STUDIES (J)

Where you dismissed from a college or university within the last year?  Yes  No Have you ever been convicted of a crime other than a minor traffic violation?  Yes 

No If yes, please explain: As of July 1, 2006, Virginia law requires all public and private two-and-four-year institutions of higher education to electronically transmit information about applicants accepted for enrollment at each institution to the State Police for comparison to the Virginia Criminal Information Network and National Crime Information Center Convicted Sexual Offender Registry. If the University is notified that an admitted student has committed a sex offense, the admitted student is subject to the admission being revoked.

Course Registration Information Complete all sections. Please print.  Yes  No I am a UR student and intend to file an Individual Instruction Course (Independent Study or Internship) request form for this summer. NOTE: If you are registering for a graduate course from the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences and have not previously taken a course for graduate credit at the University of Richmond, you should complete and return the Graduate School Information Form on page 47. Please attach to the Summer School Application/Registration Form. CRN

Subject

Course Number

Section

Course Title

Begin Date

If you are not a continuing UR student and you required Room & Board, attach your Room & Board application.

Begin Time

Cr. Hours

Cost

Total for Courses:

$

Room & Board Fee:

$

Late Fee:

$

Total Amount Due:

$

Payment Information Tuition payment is due by the first day of the term. See the Room & Board Application for Room & Board due dates. Students are responsible for meeting all payment deadlines regardless of whether they receive a bill or not.  Check attached. Make payable to University of Richmond.  Receipt needed. Check here if you need a receipt.

 Credit Card. To pay by MasterCard, American Express or Discover, please pay online through BannerWeb once you’ve received your student ID. There is a fee for paying by credit card.

I agree to abide by the regulations approved by the faculty and published in the current Bulletin of the University of Richmond. Applicant’s Signature (Required)

Date

MAIL: Send your completed application to School of Continuing Studies, Summer School Office, University of Richmond, VA 23173. If paying by check, include your payment. FAX: Fax your completed application to us at (804) 289-8138. Check BannerWeb for classroom assignments.

55


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

56

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION COURSE REQUEST FORM

University of Richmond Individual Instruction Course Request Form

Universityof of Richmond Summer School – Summer Session Course Request Form University Richmond Individual Instruction Each section below must be complete for submission.

Each section below MUST be complete for submission

I. S Student tude nt Information. In fo r m a tio n . S Student tudent ccompletes ompletes tthis his ssection e c tio n w with ith ffull ul l n name, a m e, U UR R IID Dn number, umber, ccurrent urrent sschool, c h o o l, a and nd m method e th o d o off individual individual iinstruction. n s t r uc t io n . Name: Nam e :

UR U R IID: D:

I am am currently curre ntly a student stude nt in: in : School School of of A Arts rts & Sciences S c ie n c e s Robins Robins School S chool o off B Business u s in e s s Jepson Jepson S School chool o off L Leadership e a d e rs h ip S Studies tu d ie s Graduate G ra d u a te S School chool o off A Arts rts & Sciences S c ie n c e s School School of of C Continuing o n tin u in g S Studies tu d ie s M a rk o ne o he following following selections selections for for individual individual instruction: in s tr u c tio n : Mark one off tthe Independent In d e p e n d e n t S Study tu d y Internship In te rn s h ip Practicum P ra c tic u m Summer Sum m er S Study tu d y A Abroad broad IInternship nternship iin n Program, P ro g ra m , C Country o u n try

II. IIndividual ndividual Instruction Instruction Course Course Set-Up Set-Up and and Approval. Approval. This This section section iis s completed c o m p le te d b by yU UR R ffaculty. a c u lty . • The T he student student ccontacts ontacts tthe he iinstructor nstructor they they iintend ntend tto ow work o rk w with ith o on n iindividual ndividual iinstruction. n s tru c tio n . • The T he instructor in s tru c to r d decides e c id e s u upon pon tthe he a appropriate ppropriate ssubject, ubject, ccourse o u rs e n number, u m b e r, a and nd ccredits re d its a as s llisted isted ffor or tthe he iinstructor’s n s tru c to r’s d epartment iin n tthe he u ndergraduate ccatalog atalog ffor or tthat hat d epartment’s iindependent ndependent sstudy, tu d y , p ra c tic u m a nd iinternship n te rn s h ip o ffe rin g s . department undergraduate department’s practicum and offerings. • The T he course course title title is is d decided e c id e d u upon pon b by y tthe he sstudent tu d e n t a and nd iinstructor n s tru c to r a and nd sshould h o u ld g give iv e a an n iindication n d ic a tio n o off tthe he ttheme hem e o off tthe he iindividual ndividual iinstruction. n s tru c tio n . • The T he instructor instructor sshould hould iindicate n d ic a te a approval p p ro v a l o off tthis h is b by y ccompletion o m p le tio n o off tthe he ssignature ignature sspace. pace. • The T he Department D e p a rtm e n t C Chair hair sshould hould rreview e v ie w a and nd iindicate n d ic a te a approval p p ro v a l b by y ccompletion o m p le tio n o off tthe he ssignature ignature sspace. pace. • The T he Dean Dean of of tthe he student’s student’s sschool chool a as s llisted isted iin nP Part art II,, sshould hould iindicate n d ic a te a approval p p ro v a l b by y ccompletion o m p le tio n o off tthe he ssignature ignature sspace. pace. ((For For students students iin n the the School S chool o C o n tin u in g S tu d ie s o ther, tthe he D e a n ’s a pproval sshould h o u ld b eo btained tthrough hrough tthe he off Continuing Studies orr O Other, Dean’s approval be obtained School S chool o off C Continuing o n tin u in g S Studies tu d ie s A Associate s s o c ia te D Dean’s e a n ’s o office.) ffic e .) S Subject: u b je c t :

C Course o u rs e N Number: u m b e r:

C Credits: re d its :

C ourse Title: T itle : Course IInstructor n s tru c to r N am e: Name: IInstructor's nstructor's Signature: S ig n a tu re : D e p a rtm e n t: Department: D e p a rtm e n t C h a i r 's S ig n a tu re : Department Chair's Signature: S chool D e a n 's S ig n a tu re : School Dean's Signature: School S chool o off A Arts rts & Sciences, Sciences, Robins R o b in s S School chool o off B Business, usiness, JJepson epson S School chool o off L Leadership e a d e r s h ip S Studies, t u d ie s , S School chool o off C Continuing o n t in u in g S Studies t u d ie s

III. S Student's t u d e n t 's S Signature. ig n a tu r e .

D Date: a te :

IImportant m p o rta n t T his fform orm m ust be be ccompleted ompleted and and rreturned eturned tto o tthe he U nive rsity Registrar's Re gistrar's O ffice, Sarah Sarah B r un e t H a ll. F or S c h ool o o n t i n ui n g S tudies This must University Office, Brunet Hall. For School off C Continuing Studies Summer School Office Special Programs Building. Allll iindividual will be sstudents tudents only, only, this this form form may may be be returned returned to to the th e S um m e r S c h ool O ffice iin n tthe he S p e c ia l P rog ra m s B ui l d i n g . A ndividual iinstruction n s t r uc t i o n w ill b e sset et u p in in tthe he Summer Summer tterm. erm . P lease ssee ee tthe he S um m e r S chool ccatalog atalog ffor or d a te s . up Please Summer School dates. 57 R Rev. ev. 3/9/2009 3/9/2009


SUMMER SCHOOL 2010

58

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND School of Continuing Studies • summer.richmond.edu • (804) 289-8133


BIOL 107 HUMAN GENETICS W/LAB GEOG 380 ST: GEOGRAPHY OF COMMONWEALTH JOUR 200 NEWS MEDIA AND SOCIETY JOUR 304 SEMINAR: SPORTS AND THE PRESS PLSC 220 INTRO TO AMERICAN GOVERNMENT RELG 200 SYMBOLS, MYTH & RITUAL RELG 263 RELIGION AND THE ARTS RELG 257 NATIVE AMERICAN RELIGIONS For details on these classes, see the Course Description section beginning on page 13. Âť:D:E@CÂľ2C<:?8

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The contents of this catalog represent the most current information available at the time of publication. However, during the period of time covered by this catalog, it is reasonable to expect changes to be made with respect to this information without prior notice. Thus, the provisions of this catalog are not to be regarded as an irrevocable contract between the University (or any of its colleges or schools) and the student. @=/=4A009?=,9.0

Disclaimer áô

â&#x20AC;˘ Registration begins 9 a.m. on Tuesday, March 16, 2010. â&#x20AC;˘ If you are/were attending the University of Richmond during the Spring 2009 term, you may log on to BannerWeb to register any time after registration opens. â&#x20AC;˘ If you have not previously attended classes at the University of Richmond, you must first be admitted to Summer School. Please complete the Application/ Registration form in this catalog and send it to the Summer School office, located in the Special Programs Building at the University of Richmond School of Continuing Studies. New applicants may register using the registration from the back of this catalog or BannerWeb, our online registration system (once admitted by the Summer School office). øÚ

How to Register

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One of the goals of Summer School is to offer flexible and affordable choices designed to fit scheduling needs of Richmond students. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve traditionally offered a variety of online classes from the School of Continuing Studies, but this year weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re expanding our efforts by offering six online classes from the School of Arts & Sciences. Online learning gives you the freedom to choose when and where you do your coursework and is well suited for busy schedules. Best of all, these classes do not require you to live on campus. Whether you plan to be at home or on campus this summer, one of these online classes may be perfect for you to catch up or get ahead and still give you time to kick back. Terms â&#x20AC;˘ If you know that you are free to study only during a specific period of the summer, turn to page 31 for a complete Schedule of Classes by Term. Class â&#x20AC;˘ If you are looking for a specific class, turn to the Course Descriptions (listed alphabetically) on page 13 or the Alphabetical Course Listing beginning on page 37. Topics â&#x20AC;˘ If you are looking for classes that may be offered on a particular topic or in a subject area, turn to page 42 for our listing by Summer School Topics. / =:, =4A0=

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No need to live on campus to experience Summer School. Summer 2010 Calendar Regsitration Information General Information Housing for Summer School Expenses for Summer School Course Descriptions Schedule of Classes by Term Alphabetical Course Listing Summer Study Abroad Programs and Off Campus Trips Summer School Topics Confidentiality Instructions for Registration Room and Board Application Summer School Application/Registration Form Individual Instruction Course Request Form

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Study ONLINE this summer. 4 5 6 10 11 13 31 37 41 42 50 51 53 55 57


SUMMER

UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND SUMMER SCHOOL

Summer at Richmond

Registration begins March 16.

2 O 1 O

• 4 Week Courses • 6 Week Courses • 8 Week Courses • 12 Week Courses • Study Abroad • Coed Dorms • Morning, Evening & Online Classes Summer School offers flexible and affordable choices designed to fit your schedule and meet your needs. Tackle challenging courses. Increase your GPA. Study abroad. Catch up or get ahead on some degree requirements. Choose from several term lengths, times of day and even online classes.

SUMMER is your time to shine.

RETURN SERVICE REQUESTED Summer Studies Special Programs Building University of Richmond, VA 23173

NON-PROFIT ORGANIZATION US POSTAGE PAID PERMIT NO. 6 UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND VIRGINIA 23173

summer.richmond.edu

/catalog  

http://scs.richmond.edu/document/catalog/summer/2010/catalog.pdf

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