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Learning that shapes who you are Be inspired by our students, grads, instructors and sta


COVER STORY: Humanities studies

“I feel like there is a whole part of the world that opened up to me,” Small says. “Now

Valerie Small has been a prison guard, briefly considered a career in journalism, and has spent the last 17 years working in radiation therapy.

it’s not just recognizing names of battles, now I know something about it.”

So what is Small doing in the Humanities Diploma Program? Being over 40, she fits the profile of many of the people taking courses in history, classical traditions, literature, language and philosophy. But those enrolled all have their own reasons for studying the humanities. Working in the science and technology field every day, “I wanted to challenge the other side of my brain,” Small says. With her children grown and out of the nest, Small wanted a new challenge beyond her full-time job. “I don’t need a degree or a diploma to put on my wall. It’s what I get out of it for my own edification.” After an introductory course in humanities, Small finished a two-term History of Modern Europe course—the content covering 500 years. Although never interested in taking a history course before, it awakened a thirst for a knowledge of the past that she never knew she had.

In addition to that, Small would love to revisit some of the sites she saw on a European back-packing trip some two decades ago. “A certain amount of it was lost on me (historically). I would love to go back and see it through new eyes.” A fit, energetic, people person, Small also Students can take up to six years to finish the Humanities Diploma program and it is limited to 30 students a year. On offer is a smorgasbord of courses ranging from English Literature, Greek and Roman Studies, History, Linguistics, Philosophy and Women’s Studies. Interested? Find out more and apply at www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/ humanities/programs/

enjoyed interacting with her classmates: whether it was the seniors in her introductory course, or the 20-something students a generation her junior in her history class. “Initially I felt like an oddball but my classmates were great. They never made me feel old,” she says. “I am a people person. I enjoy having a professor. We would have discussion

groups. That’s what really drew me: leaving my home and having a live lecture.” – GK Above left and front cover: Valerie Small catches up on some big ideas in UVic’s W. C. Mearns Centre for Learning.

Satisfying curiosity—on and off campus With an aging mother to care for in Victoria, Linda Beare hasn’t had a proper

Beare trained in opera and spent many years as a volunteer as she followed her

holiday in years.

husband in his various posts around the globe.

Despite that lack of travel, she and her husband get plenty of stimulation by

This past winter offered a typical smorgasbord of subjects that pop up in the

attending Continuing Studies courses, as well as free sessions, like the Deans’

lectures you might have found these inveterate learners attending: from food

Lunchtime Lecture Series.

security research to the role of books in this electronic age.

“Because of my parents, especially my Mum, I don’t have a chance to go on

“The Deans’ Lectures are like the spice of everything,” Beare says. They often open a

holidays,” Beare says. Attending free, one-off lectures, “That is like my vacation. This

window to further learning through Continuing Studies courses.

is food for the brain in a big way.”

For this couple, there’s so much more to these sessions than just staying busy.

Beare and her husband, John Olafson, are like a lot of active retirees. They would

They love learning, perhaps more than they ever did. “The older you get the more

rather get out in the world and learn something, than sit at home in front of the

you get concerned about society’s problems,” Olafson says.

television or computer. Keenly interested in everything and everyone around them, Beare and Olafson crackle with energy and have a penchant for finishing

Over the course of a year, they estimate they attend more than six free lectures per semester. In fact, they plan their year around them.

each other’s sentences. “As soon as that (lecture series) hits the website (www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/lectures/ “Because of my (military) background, I’m interested in politics, the Middle East, Western Asia, Africa and the Mediterranean,” says Olafson, who retired in 1992

deans/), we are on it,” Beare says. “We get so upset when there is a scheduling conflict. Sometimes he goes to one lecture and I’ll go to another. It’s uniformly wonderful.” – GK

after 36 years in the Canadian Armed Forces.

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Be inspired by our students, grads, instructors and staff, August 2010. Stories by Grant Kerr. Photos by UVic Photo Services.


The Division of Continuing Studies goes far beyond merely serving the academically curious on campus, says one life-long learner.

“I think it’s a hugely important venue with long-term consequences for the community,” says John Olafson, a retired military man, who has attended dozens of free lectures and signed up for many other courses.

However, some seniors prefer to stay closer to home, he says. With that in mind, instructors often go into the community with a series of free lunchtime lectures offered at Victoria’s Central Library, courses at the Mary Winspear Centre in Sidney and at other places around the island.

“It’s like my vacation. This is food for the brain in a big way.”

John Olafson and Linda Beare exploring newer additions to the UVic campus— seen here at the rear of First Peoples House with a bronze sculpture, Grey Whale’s Tail, by Northwest Coast artists Calvin Hunt and John Livingston.

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Growing new interests

Before enrolling in the Restoration of Natural Systems program, Kristina Coleman hadn’t paid much attention to the natural world around her. “I didn’t know anything about plants at the time,” Coleman says with a laugh. That was then. She can now identify dozens, thanks to her program which focuses on environmental restoration. That new knowledge certainly came in handy as she, along with Louise Goulet, a noted wildlife biologist, designed a native plant garden at Gulf Islands National Park headquarters in Sidney. “There were no native species in that garden. We took out everything but the trees,” Coleman says. By Coleman’s count, there are some 700 species in the garden: tiger lilies to camas and Siberian miners’ lettuce. Although she knew Parks Canada wanted to redesign the site, she had little idea that her project would be accepted. Nor did she know that her intensive five-day Field Study course would turn into months of paid work that counted toward her course mark and will stand out on her CV should she ever be looking for work. “That’s the beauty of this program is how much real-world application there is. This program also allows you to make contacts in the real world. I was so excited and so freaked out at the same time,” she said. Like many in her program, Coleman works full time and is five courses into the 12-course program. As a chemist, her day job is

Above: Kristina Coleman in the garden she helped create at the Gulf Islands National Park HQ, Sidney.

“The beauty of this program is how much real-world application there is.” – Kristina Coleman Interested in the RNS Program?

analyzing data for an environmental laboratory in Sidney. “I wanted to know more about the environment and systems and how it all fits together,” she says. “I thought this program would be a little flaky, like maybe it won’t be anything I can use (in life or work). But it definitely is.” For instance, Coleman had met Goulet, the biologist, while researching a project for another course. Coleman gives full

Restoration of Natural Systems is an accredited program that provides students with skills to work in the emerging field of environmental restoration. Offered by the School of Environmental Studies and the Division of Continuing Studies, the interdisciplinary program is guided by an advisory committee and encompasses both social and biophysical dimensions. Students can take up to six years to complete the 12 courses.

credit to Goulet for helping her prepare her proposal and

Interested? Find out more at www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/sustainability/programs/

have noticed before.” – GK

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[This “wrap-around” continues at the end of the Continuing Studies course calendar, which begins on the next page.]

complete the project. The biologist, and Coleman’s program, also helped instil a love of Vancouver Island’s natural flora. “It’s kind of amazing. I recognize plants that I never would


REGISTER NOW: Continuing education courses for the whole community September – December 2010

Learning for life

Learning for work Learning for fun!

Lifelong learning is increasingly important in a knowledge-based society. The benefits for individuals include better job prospects, higher earnings, better health and greater levels of personal fulfilment. The benefits for communities include a stronger economy, a more cohesive society, and citizens who are more engaged.

Many of our programs provide a way for professionals already working in business, health care, museums and cultural organizations, the environment, teaching, and so on, to connect with each other as they learn. It’s a great way to build your professional network!

• Keep your mind sharp • Improve your memory • Enjoy a feeling of accomplishment

• Build on skills you already have • Increase your self-confidence • Learn new skills and move up in your career

Once again this season we offer many stimulating, informative and lifeenhancing courses for you to enjoy. The range of topics is very broad and we have added a number of new courses—marked with the following symbol:

• A great way to try something new • Meet people who share your interests • Develop a new interest to share with family and friends


Contents How to Register ................................ 1

History in Art

Humanities, History, Contemporary Issues .............. 27

Music

General Courses

Theatre

Medieval Studies

Gift Certificates.................................. 1

Visual Arts

Deans’ Lunchtime Lecture Series

Cancellations and Withdrawals ....... 1

Writing and Literature

In Pursuit of Knowledge Lecture Series

Holiday Closure ................................. 1

Fine Arts Diploma Program

Contemporary Issues

Business, Management ......... 12

Public Issues Series

Applying to a Program; Certificate and Diploma Programs; Professional Development ..................................... 2

The Arts .......................................... 7

Business, Management and Technology Programs Courses on Campus Courses by Distance

Humanities Humanities Diploma Program Canadian Studies Diploma and Certificate Programs

Bursary Program ............................... 1

Career Planning; Skills Upgrading .. 3

SAGE—Stimulate, Advance and Guide Education

Distance Learning Online ................ 3

Certificate in Business Administration

Independent Study .................. 33

Registration Form ............................. 4

Diploma in Business Administration

Languages

Courses Starting by Month ............. 5

Computing, Technology ........ 16

Science, Nature

Index ................................................ 48

Financial Planning Courses

Computer Based Information Systems (CBIS) Certificate Program Courses by Distance

Readers’ Corner

Intercultural Education and Training ........................................ 34

Cultural Resources, Heritage ......................................... 19

Intercultural Education and Training Program

Cultural Resource Management Program

Languages ................................... 36

On-Campus Courses

World Languages

On-Campus Immersion Courses

French Programs

Courses by Distance

English Language Centre

Certificate in Aboriginal Language Revitalization

Online Courses

Education, Teaching, Training ......................................... 20

Study Tools

Continuing Studies in Education

Diploma Program in Public Relations

Professional Development Offerings

Courses by Distance

Credit Courses by Distance

Science, Nature .......................... 41

Credential Program for Teachers Certificate Program for Teachers Certificate in Adult and Continuing Education (CACE)

Diploma in Social Justice Studies

Public Relations ........................ 40

General Courses Nature Explorations on Vancouver Island

Courses by Distance

Sustainability, Environment ... 42

Fall Workshops

General Courses

Spring/Spring Plus 2011 Preview

Restoration of Natural Systems Speaker Series

Health, Wellness, Safety ........ 23

Restoration of Natural Systems Program

Certificate Program in Environmental and Occupational Health

Native Species and Natural Processes Professional Specialization Certificate Program

Courses by Distance

Travel Study ................................ 46

Education for the General Public

Travel Study Programs: Discover the World with UVic

Education for Health and Helping Professionals

Do These Trips Interest You?

Continuing Education for Social Workers and Other Health Professionals Current Concepts in Dentistry

Parking ............................................. 51 Buses, Parking ................................ 51 General Information; Campus Services (Food, Library, etc.) ......... 52 Campus Map ............... inside back cover Contact information ........... back cover


How to Register in a Course

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Online Registration

To register via the Web, please follow the secure registration process on our website. Go to: www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/register/ and click on “Continuing Studies Programs and Courses.” Search for a course by name or by topic and then follow the instructions for purchase via our shopping cart.

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Registration Process To avoid disappointment, register as soon as possible. Many courses fill up quickly while others will be cancelled one week before the start date if they do not meet their minimum enrolment. If we are unable to register you in a course because it is full, you will be placed on a waiting list and contacted if a space becomes available. Your payment will not be processed unless space is available for you in the class.

Registration Payment All registrations must be accompanied by full payment: cash/debit card (in person only), cheques, money orders and Visa, MasterCard and American Express. Phone/fax/Internet registrations are by credit card only. Make cheques payable to University of Victoria. We cannot accept postdated cheques.

Walk-in Registration

Register at the Continuing Studies Building, 2nd floor, Ring Road at Gabriola Road (see campus map at the back of this calendar). See page 51 for parking information. Office hours are weekdays, 8:30 am to 4:30 pm.

Harmonized Sales Tax (HST) Some Continuing Studies courses are subject to Harmonized Sales Tax (HST). If HST is payable, it is indicated alongside the tuition fee in the course description.

Confirmation and Income Tax Receipt

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Phone Registration: 250-472-4747

Register weekdays, 8:30 am to 4:30 pm.

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Mail Registration

Fill out the registration form in this calendar (see page 4), and send to: Division of Continuing Studies University of Victoria PO Box 3030 STN CSC Victoria, BC V8W 3N6

After you register, you will receive a confirmation receipt with the classroom location noted on it. If you have not received your confirmation receipt by the day before the class begins, call 250-472-4747 for help locating the classroom.

Tuition Fee Tax Deductions Keep your confirmation receipt as it is your official income tax receipt. Your tuition fees may be tax deductible if the total fees paid to UVic in a calendar year exceed $100. You may combine the fees of more than one course so their total exceeds the $100 minimum.

Cancellations, Withdrawals and Refunds

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Fax Registration: 250-721-8774

Use the registration form in this calendar (see page 4).

Registration Reminders • provide account number, expiry date and signature if paying by credit card • postdated cheques are not accepted • notify us of an address change • make cheques payable to University of Victoria • if a course is full, your registration will be placed on a waiting list

The Division of Continuing Studies reserves the right to cancel/reschedule courses or other offerings without notice, and to establish special regulations for admission to non-degree programs or courses. If a course or offering is cancelled/rescheduled, the liability of the Division of Continuing Studies is limited to a refund of your course fee, or, if desired, transfer to another offering. To withdraw from a course, let us know in person or by phone (250-472-4747), at least: 1. seven days prior to the first meeting of a shortterm, intensive course, workshop or conference, with limited enrolment; 2. prior to the second class when a course meets once or twice weekly over a period of several weeks.

If you withdraw from a course, an administrative fee may be charged for processing. The amount may vary according to the type of course, but will be a minimum of $15. Note: Some programs have special refund policies as printed in individual course descriptions or in program announcements.

Gift Certificates Our Continuing Studies gift certificates ($20 or $50) can be used toward the cost of tuition on registrations for yourself, or you can give the gift of learning to a friend. To order, fill in our registration form at the back of this calendar or call us at 250472-4747.

Bursary Program Each term the Division of Continuing Studies offers bursaries totalling $1,000 to assist learners in furthering their education. Bursaries will be awarded to learners who can display evidence of a commitment to lifelong learning and who can demonstrate financial need. Applications are available at the Division of Continuing Studies, 2nd floor, Continuing Studies Building, by calling 250-472-4747, or online at www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/register/dcs. Application deadline is August 31, 2010.

Classroom Locations Most courses are held on campus. Classroom locations are indicated on your receipt, as well as confirmation of times and dates of courses. Building locations can also be found on the campus map at the back of this calendar.

PARKING ON CAMPUS There is now a flat fee of $2 for parking in all campus lots in the evenings and all day Saturday. Parking remains free on Sunday and official holidays. For current information on parking at UVic, visit www.uvic.ca/maps/parkingmap.html

HOLIDAY CLOSURE The University of Victoria is closed on statutory holidays and from December 25 to January 1 (inclusive). You may still register online during the holiday periods.

FOR GENERAL ENQUIRIES CALL 2504724747

Depending on your method of payment, a refund will be either mailed to you or credited to your credit card. The Canada Revenue Agency requires that we request the return of your original receipt.

CONTINUING STUDIES, FALL 2010

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Certificates, Diplomas and Professional Specialization Certificates Multiple careers, workplace change, personal growth— embrace the challenge in both your personal and professional life! Our programs can help you develop the critical skills and specialized knowledge that will balance current realities and anticipate future needs. Earn a credential as a way of advancing your career, or simply enrich your life by pursuing intellectual and cultural topics in an integrated program of study. Distance online study options make these programs even more accessible. See page 3 in this brochure for information about how to apply.

DIPLOMA PROGRAMS • Business Administration* • Canadian Studies* • Cultural Resource Management • Fine Arts • French Language • Humanities • Intercultural Education and Training • Restoration of Natural Systems* • Social Justice Studies

CERTIFICATE PROGRAMS • Aboriginal Language Revitalization • Adult and Continuing Education • Business Administration* • Business Studies for International Students • Canadian Studies* • Computer Based Information Systems • Environmental and Occupational Health • Foundations in Indigenous Fine Arts • Public Relations • Restoration of Natural Systems*

PROFESSIONAL SPECIALIZATION CERTIFICATE PROGRAMS • Collections Management • Cultural Sector Leadership • Heritage Conservation Planning • Native Species and Natural Processes • Teaching English as a Foreign Language • Teaching French Immersion

APPLYING TO A PROGRAM You can find application forms for our certificate or diploma programs on the website pages for each program. Go to www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca and click on “Programs” in the main navigation bar. Scroll down and click on “Certificates and Diplomas.” You can also contact the individual program by phone or email and request an application form by email, mail or fax. Contact information is also on the relevant program pages in this calendar and under “Contacting Us” (back cover). You may apply directly to Continuing Studies to study as a non-credit student and, once accepted, enter your chosen program and begin course work. If, however, you wish to earn university credits while pursuing a program through Continuing Studies, please see the information below.

PARTTIME CREDIT STUDY If you want to study for university credit, or study part time toward a degree, you must first apply for admission to the University of Victoria via the regular Admissions procedures. Our program staff can advise you on how to proceed.

Faculties of Humanities, Social Sciences and Science Several departments at UVic offer late afternoon and evening credit courses that are open to parttime students. For details on admission to UVic, call Admission Services, 250-721-8119. For details on courses offered after 4:30 pm, call Maxine Reitsma, 250-721-6477. Professional and community education courses co-sponsored by these faculties are located in these calendar sections: Humanities, History, Contemporary Issues; Languages; Nature, Environment, Science; and Travel Study.

DIPLOMA AND CERTIFICATE PROGRAMS There are opportunities to study on campus, by distance, or through a blended format. Here is a summary of our current certificate and diploma programs, and other in-depth programs in this calendar: D: Diploma C: Certificate PSC: Professional Specialization Certificate • Aboriginal Language Revitalization (C); page 20 • Adult and Continuing Education (C); page 21 • Business Administration (C,D); page 14, 15 • Business Studies for International Students (C); call 250-721-6412 • Canadian Studies (C,D); page 32 • Collections Management (PSC); call 250-721-8457 • Computer Based Information Systems (C); page 16 • Cultural Resource Management (D); page 19 • Cultural Sector Leadership (PSC); call 250-721-8457 • Environmental and Occupational Health (C); page 23 • Fine Arts (D); page 12 • Foundations in Indigenous Fine Arts (C); call 250721-8457 • French Language (D); page 38 • Heritage Conservation Planning (PSC); call 250-721-8457 • Humanities (D); page 31 • Intercultural Education and Training (D); page 34 • Native Species and Natural Processes (PSC); page 45 • Public Relations (D); page 40 • Restoration of Natural Systems (C,D); page 44 • Social Justice Studies (D); page 35 • Teaching English as a Foreign Language (PSC); call 250-721-7871 • Teaching French Immersion (PSC); page 21

Faculty of Education Some Faculty of Education undergraduate courses are offered in flexible formats, times and locations through Continuing Studies in Education. Online distance courses are also available. For more information, contact Continuing Studies in Education at 250-721-7874, or visit www.continuingstudies.uvic. ca/education/.

Professional Development • • • • • • • •

Business and Management; page 12 Continuing Studies in Education; page 20 Computing and Technology; page 16 Cultural Resource Management; page 19 Environmental and Occupational Health; page 23 Health and Helping Professionals; page 25 Public Relations; page 40 Teacher/Trainer Education; page 20

* offered in certificate and diploma options

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APPLYING TO A PROGRAM; PARTTIME STUDY, CERTIFICATES AND DIPLOMAS, PROD


Career Planning and Skills Upgrading Planning or Enriching Your Career Three Individual Sessions What do you want from your career? This course will help you discover ways to enhance your career, whether you are seeking alternate career possibilities or searching for more satisfaction in your current work. In three one-on-one sessions you will develop career goals by exploring your interests, needs, values, passions, priorities, personal characteristics and lifestyle preferences. Please note: Completion of the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI) is required prior to meeting with the counselor. Instructor: Dr. Kathryn Jardine is a registered psychologist in private practice (www.jardinetherapy. ca). She has a wide range of experience as a therapist, consultant and facilitator, in a variety of settings. Throughout her career she has been particularly interested in people’s strengths, resiliencies and helping them to discover ways to flourish and excel. Course Code: ASAE009 2010F E01 Date: Between September 1 and December 31: dates to be determined with instructor Fee: $345 plus $41.40 HST

Enhancing Your Life: Self-Discovery and Action Three Individual Sessions What do you want from life? Develop an action plan to more purposefully create the quality of life you want for yourself. In three one-on-one sessions you

Distance Learning Online THE BEST OF BOTH WORLDS For over 30 years, Continuing Studies has been offering distance education for working adults across BC and beyond. We help you stay home in your community and still stay on track with your personal or professional development. Our online learners never feel alone. Our blended learning formats maximize the flexibility that online learning offers and makes the learning experience engaging, fun and productive. Our Onlinehelp Desk supports our students in their use of learning tools such as Moodle, Elluminate, blogs and wikis. Our library staff help you carry out online research and locate material. This is what makes us different and this is why we won the Award for Excellence and Innovation in Student Services, 2007, from the Canadian Association for Distance Education.

will begin the process of learning to: more mindfully examine and articulate your goals; explore your values, preferences and priorities; and more closely match your intentions with actions. Please note: Completion of the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI) is optional prior to meeting with the counselor. Instructor: Dr. Kathryn Jardine (see instructor biography under Planning or Enriching Your Career, above) Course Code: ASAE010 2010F E01 Date: Between September 1 and December 31: dates to be determined with instructor Fee: $345 plus $41.40 HST

COURSES TO UPGRADE ACADEMIC SKILLS Mathematical Skills This non-credit preparatory course provides a review of the fundamental concepts and problemsolving skills taught prior to grade 12. Topics include fractions, ratios and proportions; shape, space and geometry; right triangle trigonometry; exponents; lines, polynomials and factoring; functions; co-ordinate systems; graphing functions and equations; and solving equations and inequalities. A student who successfully completes this course may apply to UVic’s Department of Mathematics and Statistics for permission to take Math 120, Math 151 or Math 160A.

Learn more about being an online student with us by visiting the Distance Education Services website (www.distance.uvic.ca/students/index.htm). Prospective students are urged to seek advice from the program area offering the course(s) or program in advance of the date of registration. There may be special registration procedures or special application/ administration fees required. Please read the FAQ pages that are available on many program areas’ websites, before contacting a staff member. For complete registration information, visit: www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/register/

Programs Some of the certificate/diploma programs listed in this calendar are available entirely by distance; all have distance components. Please check in the relevant sections of this calendar before applying to a program, visit the Continuing Studies website at www.continuing studies.uvic.ca, or contact the relevant program area for more information. Check out the many resources available to help you get started with your online studies at www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/learnonline/ Please note: All distance learning courses require access to the Internet. Refer to the “Courses by

Note: Students may be required to purchase a textbook. Instructor: Lorraine Dame Course Code: ASMA099 2010F C01 Date: Mondays and Thursdays, October 4 to December 2 (no classes during reading break, October 11 and November 11): 5 to 7 pm, 16 sessions Fee: $300 plus $36 HST

Chem 091 Chem 091 is an online tutorial designed to provide background for students who intend to enrol in a university-level introductory general chemistry course. If you do not have the equivalent of Chemistry 12, you may be allowed to use this course to fulfill that prerequisite. This course is delivered via the Internet. Prerequisites: Successful completion of Chem 11 or its equivalent, and Math 12. Transcripts must be provided. Instructor: Monica Reimer Course Code: ASCH091 2010F E01 Date: September 8 to December 3 (no set times) Fee: $155.75 plus $18.69 HST

UNIVERSITY 101 A free course for approved applicants. Please refer to page 31

Distance” sections as you browse through this publication for courses offered by distance. Not all the courses comprising these diploma and certificate programs are delivered via distance learning online.

Interested in a Degree? For information about UVic distance programs leading to degrees and other qualifications consult the Distance Learning and Immersion Course Guide available from Liliane Morgan, 250-721-8471, email lmorgan@uvic.ca or visit www.distance.uvic.ca. Thompson Rivers–Open Learning (TRU–OL), the University of British Columbia (UBC) and Simon Fraser University (SFU) also offer programs leading to degrees and other qualifications. Details may be obtained from: Thompson Rivers University Open Learning (TRU–OL) http://www.tru.ca/distance.html For more information about post-secondary distance learning in British Columbia, visit the BCcampus website: www.bccampus.ca

Online Courses for English Language Learners See page 39

CAREER PLANNING AND SKILLS UPGRADING; DISTANCE LEARNING ONLINE

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Registration Form All registrations must be accompanied by full fees, payable to the University of Victoria. No postdated cheques are accepted. The Division of Continuing Studies reserves the right to cancel/reschedule courses or other offerings without notice, and to establish special regulations for admission to non-degree programs or courses. If a course or offering is cancelled/ rescheduled, the liability of the Division of Continuing Studies is limited to a refund of the course fee, or, if desired, transfer to another offering.

The University of Victoria collects personal information on its form pursuant to the University Act, RSBC 1996, c.468 and section 26 of the Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act. The information you provide is used for the purposes of admission, registration and other decisions relating to your Continuing Studies program. For details on how the information is used, contact Continuing Studies or read UVic Policy 4400, Access to Student Records at: registrar.uvic.ca/home/ documents/access.html. The relevant law for all matters concerning these programs shall be the law of the Province of British Columbia, Canada.

Phone registration: 250-472-4747 Fax registration: 250-721-8774 Mail the completed registration form to: Division of Continuing Studies University of Victoria PO Box 3030 STN CSC Victoria, BC V8W 3N6 Web registration: www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/register/ Inquiries: Phone 250-472-4747 Email register@uvcs.uvic.ca

Division of Continuing Studies, University of Victoria—Course Registration Please notify us of any changes to your name and address. Ms/Mrs/Mr __________________________________________________________________________ Surname First Name Middle Name Preferred First Name

Mailing Address ______________________________________________________________________ Street Address

___________________________________________________________________________________ City Province Postal Code

Student Record UVic Student # _____________________ I have previously taken a UVic credit course I have previously taken a UVic non-credit course Mail List I received more than one copy of this calendar I do not wish to receive further mailings Special Needs

___________________________________________________________________________________ Home Business Preferred Phone Message Phone Fax Number:

Provide details here: ________________ ___________________________________

Email Address ___________________________________________

Date of Birth _______________ (YY/MM/DD)

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Course Selection, Independent Study Materials, or Gift Certificates Course Title ______________________________________________ Course Code

Fee $ __________

Course Title ______________________________________________ Course Code

Fee $ __________

Course Title ______________________________________________ Course Code

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Course Title ______________________________________________ Course Code

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Gift Certificate(s) in the following denominations:

$20 x __________ Certificate(s)

$50 x __________ Certificate(s)

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Total Enclosed:

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CONTINUING STUDIES, FALL 2010

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___________________________________ Signature (mandatory for credit card)

Courses fill up fast—Consider registering for courses online at www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca

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$ __________


Courses starting by month This at-a-glance list features courses with specific start dates listed in this calendar, and the page on which they appear. Other offerings, such as our French language programs, or certificate/diploma programs, may have flexible start dates. Check the relevant topic areas for more details, or find specific courses using the index at the back of this publication. indicates a NEW course.

SEPTEMBER The Arts Anyone Can Draw: Level I, 10 Art Appreciation: Part 1, 7 British Columbia Art History: Emily Carr and First Nations, 7 Drawing with Pen and Ink, 9 Early Music Society of the Islands Season 2010/11, 8 Enchanted Evenings at the Opera, 8 Enchanted Evenings ‘Encore’, 8 Enjoying Jane Austen’s Juvenile Writing, 12 Great Poets of Classic Rock: Bob Dylan, Leonard Cohen and Jim Morrison, 9 Introduction to Two-Dimensional Design and Composition, 9 Lucy Maud Montgomery’s Kindred Spirits, 11 Masterworks of Symphonic Literature, 8 Music in the Time of War, 8 Sight Singing, Ear Training: Level 1, 8 Sing! Level I, 7 The Art of Mixed Media II, 9 The Art, Architecture and Design of Ancient Rome, 7 The Birthday Boys: Robert Schumann, Frédéric Chopin, Franz Liszt, 9 This Is Not an Art Course II: Get Some Perspective!, 10 Voci Belle: Singing with a Choir, 7 World Vocal Music, 8 Writing for Children: Releasing the Child Within, 11 Writing, Revising and Publishing Young Adult Fiction, 11

Business, Management Business Administration, 13 Business Writing and Presentation Skills, 13 Economics, 13 Financial Accounting, 14 Income Tax Planning, 14 Interpersonal Business Communications, 13 Management Computing, 13 Management Consulting, 13 Management Practices, 13 Marketing, 13 Retirement Planning, 14 Strategic Investment Planning, 14

Career Planning and Skills Upgrading Chem 091, 3

Computing, Technology Computing Concepts, 17 Database Concepts, 17 Decision Support Applications, 18 Networks and Network Management, 17 Project Management, 18 Systems Analysis and Design I, 17 Web Design and Management I, 17 Web Design and Management II, 17

Cultural Resources, Heritage Heritage Resource Management, 19 Managing Archival Collections, 19 Museum Principles and Practices I: Communities, Curatorship and Collections, 19 Public Programming, 19

Education, Teaching, Training Facilitating Adult Learning, 21 Foundations of Adult Education, 21 Instructional Design in Adult Education, 22 International Dimensions of Adult Education and Lifelong Learning, 21 Power of Teams, 22

Health, Wellness, Safety Alzheimer Society: Caregiving Café, 24 Hazardous Waste Management, 23 Human Health Risk Assessment, 23 Living Consciously: The Practice of Mindfulness, 24 Occupational and Environmental Health Law, 23 Tools for Learning Online for Environmental and Occupational Health, 23

Humanities, History, Contemporary Issues Adventures in the Middle East, 29 An Evening in … the Peloponnese, 29 “Bones” and Bones: Forensic Science Fiction and Fact, 27 Destination: Peloponnese, 29 Early Medieval Scotland: Picts and Scots, 28 Earthquake Ground Shaking in Victoria, 30 Forensic Anthropology in the Laboratory: Reading the Bone Language, 27 Imagining Justice Otherwise: Reflections on Law, Judges and Outsider Dissent, 30 Introduction to Canadian Culture, 32 Introduction to Tantra, 27 Issues and Ideas in Canadian Environmentalism, 32 Later Mediterranean Religions, 28 Terrorism and Counterterrorism in the Maritime Realm, 31 Terrorism in the 21st Century: Change or Continuity?, 31 Science and Technology in the Ancient World, 28 The Archaeology of Southwest Asia, 27 University 101, 31 Viking Age: Scotland, Ireland and England, 28

Intercultural Education and Social Justice Studies Immigrant and Refugee Studies—The Canadian Context, 35

Languages Brazilian Portuguese for Beginners—Part 1, 37 Brazilian Portuguese: Intermediate—Part 1, 37 Conversational Arabic, 36 German: Intermediate Conversation, 36 Introduction to Arabic, 36 Italian for Beginners—Part 1, 36 Italian for Beginners—Part 2, 36 Japanese for Beginners—Part 1, 36 Japanese for Beginners—Part 2, 36 Mandarin for Beginners—Part 1, 37 Mandarin for Beginners—Part 2, 37 Mandarin: Advanced—Part 1, 37 Mandarin: Intermediate—Part 1, 37 Russian for Beginners—Part 1, 37 Spanish for Beginners—Part 1, 37 Spanish for Beginners—Part 2, 37 Spanish: Advanced Conversation, 38 Spanish: Intermediate—Part 1, 38 Swedish for Beginners—Part 1, 38 The Structures of Arabic, 36 Ukrainian for Beginners—Part 1, 38

Public Relations Case Studies in Public Relations, 40 Effective Communication Tools, 40 Managing the Public Relations Function, 41 Public Relations Theory and Practice, 40

Science, Nature How Animals Function, 41 Marine Birds, 41

Sustainability, Environment Design Principles for Natural Processes, 45 Indigenous Peoples’ Food Systems: Creating Local and Global Sustainability, 42 Introduction to Urban Homesteading, 43 Pick and Choose: Navigating Your Way to the Greenest Food Choices (moved to November), 43

OCTOBER The Arts Becoming a Published Author, 11 How to Read Like a Writer, 11 Improvisational Comedy, 9 Mark Making and Monotype, 10 National Novel Writing Month Boot Camp, 12 Read Like a Writer: Classic Ghost Stories, 11 Travel Photography: Composition and Techniques, 10 Travel Photography: Equipment on the Run, 10 Visual Storytelling, 10 Watercolour for Beginners, 10

COURSES STARTING BY MONTH

5


Career Planning and Skills Upgrading

NOVEMBER

JANUARY 2011

Mathematical Skills, 3

The Arts

The Arts

Computing, Technology

Painting Today: Part 1, 7 Rolling Art: Automobile Design of the 20th Century, 7 Sublimity of Language: Handel and Messiah, 9 The Next Step in Watercolour Painting, 10 Writing for Children: Level II, 11

Stylus Fantasticus, 9

Cultural Resources, Heritage

Between the Tides, 41 Winter Storm Watching at the Wickaninnish Inn, 42

Programming Concepts with Java, 18

Cultural Resources, Heritage Managing Archival Collections, 19

Education, Teaching, Training Accessible Diversity in the Workplace: Theory to Practice, 22 Appreciative Inquiry, 22 Training that Works! Using Evaluation to Improve Effectiveness, 22

Health, Wellness, Safety Acquired Brain Injury 101, 25 Anticipatory Grief and Dementia, 26 Canadian Falls Prevention Curriculum©, 25 Emotional Intelligence Level I, 24 Emotional Intelligence Level II—Advanced Principles, 24 Forward Thinking About Women’s Back Care, 24 From Ouch to Wow: Wound Care, 25

Humanities, History, Contemporary Issues Corporatizing the University: Risks and Opportunities, 31 Cracking the Cosmos: How Astronomers Quantify the Cosmos from the Nearest Galaxies to the Big Bang, 30 Destination Egypt: A Visual Journey, 29 Destination: Aegea, 29 Family Stories: Lessons I Learned from Editing Essays about Childhood and Childlessness, 30 Iran: A Glimpse Behind the Peacock Curtain, 28 Painting in France, 1860 to 1914, 32 Reasons for Including Indigenous World Views in School Science Education, 30 Telling Your Left from Your Right: Lessons in Political Labelling, 31 The Brideship, 28 Victoria’s Colonial Homes and Families, 28 Victorian Cities of the Dead, 29

Science, Nature Horticultural Science in the Garden and Greenhouse, 41

Sustainability, Environment Chocolate—Food of the Gods, 43 Designing and Building Your Own Living Home, 43 Drinking Locally: Hidden Wineries of BC, 44 Exploring Local Foods, 43 Food Matters! The Future of Food on Vancouver Island, 43 Rithet’s Bog, 44 Viaduct Flats, 44 Witty’s Lagoon, 44 Zesty, Joyful Leadership: Overcoming Obstacles to Effective Leadership, 43

Travel Study Free Preview: 2011 Travel Study Program, 46

Financial Management in Cultural Organizations, 19 Museums in a Troubled World: Stewards or Spectators?, 19

COURSES STARTING BY MONTH

Facilitating Intercultural Relationships, 35

Science, Nature

APRIL 2011

Education, Teaching, Training

Science, Nature

Constructing Change through Creative Goal Setting, 22 Instructional Techniques Workshop, 22

Spring Explorations at Yellow Point Lodge, 42

Health, Wellness, Safety

MAY 2011

Bioidentical Hormone Replacement, 24 Buteyko: Breathe Well, Be Well, 24 CBT and Addictions, 26 CBT and Depression, 26 CBT and Panic Disorder, 26 Current Concepts in Dentistry, 26 Emotional Intelligence Level I, 24 Hope and Coping, 26 Introduction to CBT and practice of treatment methods, 26 Is Botox the Answer?, 25 Management of Dental Patients with Medical Problems: How They Affect Your Treatment, 26 Modern Endodontics, 26 Putting CBT into Practice, 26 Review of Oral Pathology for the Dental Team, 26 Symptoms Are Part of the Solution, 25 Techniques and Controversies of Swallowing: Assessment and Management, 25 The Impact of Zirconia and CAD/CAM Technology on Contemporary Dental Practice, 26

Humanities, History, Contemporary Issues An Afternoon in … the Peloponnese, 29 Conversational Interaction and Corrective Feedback in Second Language Acquisition: Insights from Research, 30 Destination: Aegea, 29 Getting to Know Jane Austen, 27 Living Meaningfully, Dying Joyfully, 27 Local Food: Can It Really Make a Difference?, 30 Looking into the Eye, 30 The Last Neandertals, 30

Science, Nature Bamfield Marine Sciences Centre, 42

Travel Study Eastern Turkey and the Black Sea Coast, 46 New York, New York, 46 Provence to Paris: A journey of discovery through France, 46

AUGUST 2011 Travel Study Art History of Our Northwest Coast, 46

SEPTEMBER 2011 Travel Study Theatre in England, 47

OCTOBER 2011 Travel Study Jordan and Syria, 47

INDEPENDENT STUDY RESOURCES Languages Sounds of Gaelic: A Beginner’s Guide to the Pronunciation of Scottish Gaelic, 33

Science, Nature Demystifying Math, 33 Experiencing Science in Early Childhood, 33

Readers’ Corner

DECEMBER The Arts Contemporary Chinese Brush Painting, 11

Health, Wellness, Safety Persistent Pain, 25

Humanities, History, Contemporary Issues Autobiographical Memory, 30 Changing Perceptions of Islam and Muslims in the Art and Literature of Medieval and Renaissance Europe, 30

6

Intercultural Education and Social Justice Studies

A Poverty Reader, 33 An Ethics Reader, 33 Learning to Teach: Teacher Preparation in Victoria, BC 1903–1963, 34 Responses to Terrorism: An Analysis, A Reader, 33 Social Justice, Progressive Politics and Taxes: A Reader, 34


is designed as a companion to the new 2010 Emily Carr exhibit at the Art Gallery of Greater Victoria. Instructor: Kerry Mason, MA Course Code: ASHA055 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, September 21 to October 26: 11:30 am to 1:30 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $90 plus $10.80 HST

Painting Today: Part 1 This slide–lecture series examines different approaches to painting used by contemporary artists. Drawing on existing notions such as portraiture, history painting, abstraction and landscape, our survey examines both the ways in which painting continues to refer back to its varied histories while at the same time interacting with other approaches to art making such as video, photography, installation and performance art. A lively, energetic conversation for those curious about the past, present and future of the medium. Note: A continuation of this course will take place in the spring 2011 term. Instructor: John Luna, VCA, MFA

The Arts HISTORY IN ART The Art, Architecture and Design of Ancient Rome Roman art, architecture and design were bold, imaginative and innovative, particularly in public works. Art produced for private patrons sometimes tended to be classicizing and conservative. At the zenith of its empire, Rome’s art incorporated styles from all of its far-flung colonies. This exciting mix will form the basis of this course, which will begin with Rome’s earliest predecessors and end with the decline of its empire in the fifth and sixth centuries CE.

Course Code: ASHA057 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, November 2 to December 7: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST

Art Appreciation: Part 1 What exactly are “modern” and “contemporary” art? Why do works of art move us and what makes a work of art good? What makes it art? An entertaining, informative, interactive introduction to some key aspects of art theory and aesthetics, this course combines slide lectures and seminar-style discussions aimed at raising questions, engaging ideas and provoking occasions for the endless pleasures and possibilities of looking at artworks.

Course Code: ASHA056 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, November 17 to December 8: 1:30 to 3:30 pm, 4 sessions Fee: $60 plus $7.20 HST

MUSIC Sing! Level I Share the joy of singing with other novice singers. You will have an overview of the singing process, developing the basic technical skills of posture, breathing, tone, resonance and diction. This fun, mixed-voice class is for singers who may be preparing to join a choir or who simply love to sing. Many styles of music will be explored, including folk songs, ballads, art songs, musical theatre and basic harmony, through the use of canons and rounds. No previous musical knowledge or experience is required. There is an optional concert at the end of the course. Instructor: Debra Laprise Two sections; note that the afternoon section is 1 hour and the evening section is 1.5 hours: Course Code: ASMU204 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 15 to December 15: 1:30 to 2:30 pm, 14 sessions Fee: $100 plus $12 HST Course Code: ASMU204 2010F C02 Date: Wednesdays, September 15 to December 15: 7:30 to 9 pm, 14 sessions Fee: $135 plus $16.20 HST

Voci Belle: Singing with a Choir

Note: A continuation of this course will take place in the spring 2011 term.

We will start each session with a 15-minute technical warm-up. Classical, musical theatre (Broadway), jazz and modern music will be explored. This mixed-voice choir is at the intermediate to advanced level. There is an optional concert at the end of the course.

Instructor: John Lucas, MA, BFA

Instructor: John Luna, VCA, MFA

Prerequisite: Sing Level 1 or choral experience

Course Code: ASHA054 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 15 to November 10: 1:30 to 3:30 pm, 9 sessions Fee: $125 plus $15 HST

Course Code: ASHA058 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, September 21 to October 26: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST

Instructor: Debra Laprise

British Columbia Art History: Emily Carr and First Nations In this course we will focus on Emily Carr’s early years in Coast Salish lands and her subsequent travels to various First Nations villages in British Columbia. These sketching trips ranged from 1899 with her first trip to Ucluelet through the highly prolific years of 1912 and 1928 with trips to Haida Gwaii (the Queen Charlotte Islands) and the Skeena River, Nass River and Gitanyow areas. The sketches, paintings and writings from these journeys will be explored. We will also examine the prodigious artistic expression of the First Nations groups whose totems and cultures both fascinated Carr all her life and stimulated her to create a large body of work on the theme of First Nations cultures. This course

Course Code: ASMU304 2010F C01 Date: Mondays, September 13 to December 20 (no class October 11): 7 to 8:30 pm, 14 sessions Fee: $185 plus $22.20 HST

Rolling Art: Automobile Design of the 20th Century Rolls Royce or Model T; Bugatti or Buick—it doesn’t matter: for better and sometimes worse, the world has been in love with the automobile since the first two-cycle “horseless carriages” and Henry Ford’s assembly line that democratized the car. This course will examine great auto design from limited luxury marques to gleaming production models; full specifications will be given. The course will include print and TV advertising and the kings, queens, movie stars, politicians and gangsters who drove some of the beauties of the ’20s, ’30s and ’40s. Examples of hood mascots and ornaments will be exhibited by the owner of one of the world’s greatest collections. Instructor: John Lucas, MA, BFA

Let There Be Music ... Enjoy special recitals given by faculty, students and well-known guests of UVic’s School of Music, Faculty of Fine Arts. For details of the full and diverse array of programs planned for this semester, call 250-721-7903 between 8:30 am and 4:30 pm, weekdays.

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Early Music Society of the Islands Season 2010/11 In this course we will follow this year’s Early Music Society of the Islands season, providing classes just prior to the concerts. Sessions will feature lively discussions of the nature of Early Classical Music, biographies of the artists for each concert, discussion of what to expect and what to listen for in the music of each programme, recorded listening examples and, when possible, recorded interviews with the artists themselves. Concert schedule: September 18: Argenta and friends (Couperin, Carissimi, Handel, etc.) October 16: Brisk Recorder Quartet and two viols (English consort music) November 6: Ensemble Caprice (Latin American baroque) November 27: Diabolus in Musica (medieval) January 22: Tafelmusik (Baroque) February 18: Baltimore Consort (Shakespeare themed) March 5: Taylor/Chance (Purcell, etc.) March 26: Musica Pacifica and Ellen Hargis (Italian baroque) Instructor: Lisa Szeker-Madden, PhD Course Code: ASMU334 2010F C01 Date: Mondays, September 13, October 4, November 1 and 22, January 17, February 14 and 28, and March 21: 7 to 9 pm, 8 sessions Fee: $118 plus $14.16 HST (does not include tickets to the concerts)

Masterworks of Symphonic Literature This course is designed to help those interested in learning to appreciate and understand classical music. Eight lectures will be offered, each focusing on a different masterwork by the great composers selected to correspond with a concert from the Victoria Symphony’s 2010–11 season. Highlights this year include Bach’s Brandenburg Concertos, Dvořák’s 9th Symphony, Berlioz’s Symphonie Fantastique, Verdi’s Requiem, and Jacques Hétu’s ravishing Viola Concerto. Through listening examples and guided discussion, you with learn to listen more appreciatively to the form, instrumentation and style in the selected works. Guest instrumentalists and contemporary composers will be invited each term to share their expertise and offer personal insights into the works we are studying. No previous musical experience is needed to benefit from this course.

World Vocal Music This series of eight workshops offers an opportunity to explore four varied world ethnic singing styles: from the hearty and ultra-bright Bulgarian “hard voice” to the equally powerful, but darker and more sonorous Georgian timbre; from the rich, mellifluous South African style to the deep flowing Russian liturgical harmonies. You should be comfortable singing in a group. Instructor: Teodora Georgieva-Gitberg, MA, has been a choral conductor and educator since 1999, when she graduated from the State Academy of Bulgaria with a master’s degree in choral conducting, with musicology as her second major. Course Code: ASMU337 2010F W01 Date: Wednesdays, September 22 to November 10: 7 to 9 pm, 8 sessions Fee: $115 plus $13.80 HST

Enchanted Evenings at the Opera Whether you’re new to the opera or already addicted to the experience, this popular course will help you to appreciate and understand the intoxicating and exciting world of opera. Join your instructor and special musical guests as we explore the four operas of Pacific Opera’s 2010–11 season. In each class we will discuss the background and the stories of the operas, listen to and compare great singers in the roles, and discover how each opera has been transformed from the composer’s first musings to a finished stage spectacle. We begin in September with one of Rossini’s wittiest capers, Cinderella, filled with brilliant coloratura arias and hilarious ensembles. In November, the Machiavellian characters in Handel’s Rodelinda come alive through music of exceptional expressive power. POV brings us the soaring lyricism of young love in Puccini’s La Bohème in February. Lastly, in April, a POV premiere, Sam Barber’s Vanessa, the story of a tragic woman tortured by the memory of past love. Instructor: Mikki Reintjes, MMus Two sections; Saturday mornings: Course Code: ASMU137 2010F C01 Date: Saturdays, September 25, November 6, February 12 and April 16: 9:30 to 11:30 am, 4 sessions Fee: $65 plus $7.80 HST Wednesday evenings: Course Code: ASMU137 2010F C02 Date: Wednesdays, September 29, November 10, February 16 and April 27: 7:15 to 9:15 pm, 4 sessions Fee: $65 plus $7.80 HST

Instructor: Mikki Reintjes, MMus Course Code: ASMU212 2010F C01 Date: Thursdays, September 9 and 30; October 28; December 16; March 3; April 14; May 5 and 12: 7:15 to 9:15 pm, 8 sessions Fee: $118 plus $14.16 HST

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THE ARTS

Enchanted Evenings ‘Encore’ For those opera lovers who want to broaden their experience, this course includes the same four lectures as Enchanted Evenings at the Opera PLUS two operatic masterpieces not likely to ever be staged in Victoria. In addition to the four POV operas offered this season—Cinderella, Rodelinda, La Bohème, and Vanessa—we will delve into Mussorgsky’s dark masterpiece, Boris Godunov, a

NEW

story of the disintegration of a ruler haunted by a horrible act he committed years earlier, and explore Verdi’s dramatic Don Carlos, containing some of his most evocative orchestral scoring. Both of these lectures are scheduled to coincide with the Metropolitan Opera’s HD broadcast in Victoria theatres in October and December. Instructor: Mikki Reintjes, MMus Course Code: ASMU220 2010F C01 Date: Thursdays, September 23; October 21; November 4; December 9; February 10; and April 21: 7:15 to 9:15 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST

Sight Singing, Ear Training: Level 1 Are you intimidated and confused by the myriad cryptic signs that represent your favourite song on a page of music? Have you ever dreamt of learning new music on your own? If so, then this series is definitely for you! Together we will develop our inner ear through introducing simple music patterns and working with them to expand our music vocabulary. We will also familiarize ourselves with the elements of music notation, and then will free them into music. The course will combine music theory and practical exercises for development of skills and confidence in discovering the world of music. There are no prerequisites to enjoy and benefit from this course. Instructor: Teodora Georgieva-Gitberg, MA (see instructor biography under World Vocal Music, above) Course Code: ASMU338 2010F C01 Date: Saturdays, September 25 to December 4 (no class October 9): 10 am to 12 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $145 plus $17.40 HST

Music in the Time of War Transcendent and without borders, music has given expression to the unspoken and the unspeakable across the centuries during times of war. When grief is too great, loss too powerful, oppression too weighty, shock too consuming, we have made music. When a community needs to be uplifted, offered solace, granted a moment of happy reminiscence, shown a better way, we have made music. When we have sought to see a better way, to respond to a way gone horribly wrong, to mobilize to follow a single way, or to sigh in relief when the way suddenly clears before us, we have made music. In this course we will explore the finest of this music drawn from our recent and distant past. No prior experience in music is required. Instructor: Dr. Mary Byrne is Head of Woodwinds, Brass and Percussion at the Victoria Conservatory of Music. Course Code: ASMU336 2010F C01 Date: Mondays, September 27 to November 22 (no class October 11): 9:30 to 11:30 am, 8 sessions Fee: $125 plus $15 HST (includes refreshments)

Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


Great Poets of Classic Rock: Bob Dylan, Leonard Cohen and Jim Morrison In its early years, rock music was dismissed by the establishment as trite entertainment for the unenlightened. Sammy Davis Jr. once commented, “If Rock and Roll is here to stay, I think I’ll kill myself.” As it matured in the ’60s, it came to reflect the times and people of a lost generation. Out of that came new musical styles with incredible poetry as lyrics. This course will examine the music and lyrics of three “troubadours of rock.” Sessions will feature biographical details, social and historical context, and lively discussions of music and lyrics with recorded listening examples and videos, where available.

Sublimity of Language: Handel and Messiah Beethoven once said: “Handel was the greatest composer that ever lived. I would uncover my head, and kneel before his tomb.” Explore the international career of George Frederick Handel, one of the 18th century’s most imposing composers—and successful entrepreneurs. Robert will introduce the class to great instrumental and vocal works composed in Germany, Italy and England, culminating in a detailed examination of Messiah—just in time for the Victoria Symphony’s annual presentation of this timeless masterpiece.

Instructor: Lisa Szeker-Madden, PhD

Instructor: Robert Holliston is an accompanist and chamber player, Head of Collaborative Piano Studies for the Victoria Conservatory of Music, and Principal Coach, Pacific Opera Victoria.

Course Code: ASMU333 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 29 to November 3: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST

Course Code: ASMU339 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, November 17 to December 8: 7 to 9 pm, 4 sessions Fee: $65 plus $7.80 HST

The Birthday Boys: Robert Schumann, Frédéric Chopin, Franz Liszt Born within a year of each other, these three giants of Romantic music are celebrating their 200th birthdays. Together, their music gives an overview of their turbulent era; individually, they each represent one aspect of the Romantic temperament. The course includes video, audio and live performances. Instructor and pianist Dr. Jamie Syer is known for his imaginative programming, his engaging teaching and his interest in drawing intriguing connections among people, places and works of art. Academic Resource: Dr. Jamie Syer, recently named to the position of Dean, Victoria Conservatory of Music, after five years there as Head of the keyboard department Course Code: ASMU332 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 29 to November 3: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST

Stylus Fantasticus Throughout the winter, the Pacific Baroque Festival is Victoria’s only opportunity for the concentrated appreciation of music provided by a festival. This course provides an exciting lead-up to the festival with discussions of the composers, the music, the stylistic intricacies of Baroque music and historical context. There will also be an opportunity to hear interviews with the performers, as well as to meet some of them to ask them questions and hear live demonstrations of the music. The theme of this year’s festival centres on The Peace of Westphalia (1648), which ended the Thirty Years War and heralded the emergence of baroque music, nurtured in the courts of the newly established nation-states. The 2011 festival features the music of the violin virtuosos, Heinrich Schmelzer and Heinrich Ignaz Franz von Biber, who both fostered a unique Austrian tradition of Stylus Fantasticus from its origins in Italy. Instructor: Lisa Szeker-Madden, PhD Course Code: ASMU335 2011S C01 Date: Wednesdays, January 12 to 26: 7 to 9 pm, 3 sessions Fee: $50 plus $6 HST

Note: There is a one-hour break for lunch (lunch not included). Instructor: Jan Rabson is a former member of the Los Angeles improv group, The Groundlings, was a regular on the “Tonight Show,” and has taught improv comedy and voice-over for more than 20 years. For more information about Jan’s work, please visit his website at http://pagesixteen.com/ jan.htm. Course Code: ASTH636 2010F W01 Date: Saturday, October 23: 10 am to 3 pm, 1 session Fee: $65 plus $7.80 HST

VISUAL ARTS The Art of Mixed Media II Enhance your art making at any level with rich surfaces and layered images combined with surprising and unusual materials. Includes image transfer techniques, textural surfaces and wonderful effects with acrylic paint and inks. Some art experience is an asset as this is a techniques-based course. Create at least one fully finished mixed-media artwork during the course. Materials fees are extra; cost is dependent upon your choice. Instructor: Claudia Lorenz, BA Course Code: ASVA052 2010F W01 Date: Thursdays, September 23 to December 2 (no class November 11): 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $160 plus $19.20 HST

Introduction to Two-Dimensional Design and Composition The basis of all great art is an understanding of composition and two-dimensional design. This course will cover the basics of design and composition using different in-class exercises and explorations of assorted artistic techniques. Become a better artist or photographer; develop a deeper understanding and apply these fundamentals of visual design to your own work. No experience necessary, just your enthusiasm. A supply list will be sent to you prior to the start of the course. Instructor: Tony Bounsall

THEATRE Improvisational Comedy Saturday Workshop

Love Theatre? Come and see the stars of tomorrow as they produce and participate in classical and contemporary works at the Department of Theatre on the UVic campus.

To receive a program, call 250-721-7992 or the Phoenix Box Office, 250-721-8000, or visit www.phoenixtheatres.ca.

Everyone, from beginners to advanced students, is invited to take part in these workshops, designed to teach you the art of improvisational comedy. Through lively, fun exercises and lots of performance time you will learn how to stimulate your creativity, increase your confidence and discover the comic inside of you. Improvisation is a phenomenal and necessary tool in acting and very helpful in improving public speaking skills. Join us to let loose and have fun in a friendly, non-threatening environment.

Course Code: ASVA047 2010F C01 Date: Mondays, September 27 to December 13 (no classes October 11 and November 1): 6:30 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $225 plus $27 HST

Drawing with Pen and Ink Drawing with a metal straight-pen nib, a crow’s feather, a twig, a reed of grass, a bamboo reed, a fountain pen or a ball-point pen is an easy skill to learn because there are only a few basic techniques in pen and ink drawing. It is also challenging because the craft is similar to handwriting, one of the modern world’s lost arts. However, excellent examples of pen and ink drawing can be found in most historic and

THE ARTS

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contemporary books and magazines, and are easy to study because every line the artist drew is visible. This course comprises exercises, in-class assignments, demonstrations and the study of historic and contemporary pen and ink drawings. It is designed for experienced students and artists interested in applied art and fine art practices such as illustration, cartooning, sketching and free drawing, with materials and techniques that, while ancient, are as modern as children’s books, graffiti, technical illustration and travel sketching. A supply list will be sent to you. Prerequisite: Anyone Can Draw, Level 1, or an equivalent course. Please contact the instructor at briangrison@shaw.ca to discuss your portfolio. Instructor: Brian Grison, MA Course Code: ASVA046 2010F W01 Date: Wednesdays, September 29 to December 1: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $160 plus $19.20 HST

Travel Photography: Equipment on the Run Your plans are in place, your tickets are in hand; now—what kind of equipment do you need to take all those memorable photos you want to bring back? What is the “right” equipment for your specific travel needs? We’ll discuss camera choices and features, point-and-shoot versus single-lens reflex (DSLR), appropriate lenses for different situations, flash and add-on accessories, special effects, camera maintenance and much more. Making the right decisions before you go will help make your trip more memorable and less stressful. Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA Course Code: ASVA054 2010F C01 Date: Monday, October 4: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST

This course is designed for both the absolute beginner and the person who does not believe they could ever learn to draw. With only the most simple and inexpensive tools and materials, your instructor will guide you through easy demonstrations and practice to perfect highly realistic rendering in either line or full tone. A supply list will be sent to you prior to the start of the course. Instructor: Brian Grison, MA Two sections: Course Code: ASVA023 2010F W01 Date: Thursdays, September 30 to December 9 (no class November 11): 1:30 to 3:30 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $160 plus $19.20 HST Course Code: ASVA023 2010F W02 Date: Tuesdays, September 28 to November 30: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $160 plus $19.20 HST

This Is Not an Art Course II: Get Some Perspective! Often talked about but seldom understood, successful perspective is how you create illusions of space and depth on flat surfaces. This new course offers profoundly simple, intelligible and practical approaches to perspective drawing for everyone, including designers, photographers, illustrators, painters, students and anyone who is just curious. No art experience required—really! This is the ideal course for those who have been frustrated with perspective in the past. Please bring to first class: 2H, HB and 4B pencils, 11” x 17” paper, straight edge, small 90/60/30 triangle and compasses. Instructor: Claudia Lorenz, BA Course Code: ASVA053 2010F W01 Date: Tuesdays, September 28 to November 30: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $160 plus $19.20 HST

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Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA Course Code: ASVA055 2010F C01 Date: Monday, October 18: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST

Mark Making and Monotype Weekend Workshop Explore and have fun with an art form that opens up a new world of creative possibilities. The process combines mark-making, image transfer, pencil, brayer and printers’ inks to create a dazzling array of imagery. This process is great for home or studio. Art background or not, be guided with ease into this two-dimensional medium. From miniature works of art on paper to long decorative hanging banners, we’ll cover them all.

Visual Storytelling This course will appeal to you if you’d like to:

Anyone Can Draw: Level I

striking photographs than you ever thought could come out of your digital camera. Come and see what you’ve been missing!

• combine two dimensional images, memorabilia and the written word, as a legacy or family heirloom

All supplies and equipment are included in the course fee. Coffee and refreshments will be served. All you need to bring is a bag lunch, a notebook, a pencil and some workshop clothing. Examples of this art form will be on the instructor’s website from September onward (www.jennrobins. com).

• develop an artist’s journal • just choose a topic that appeals to you—run with it—and let the creative juices flow During the course we combine various media and materials to create a book or grouping of “like pages” that stretches beyond the bounds of the ordinary. We discuss just what it is that makes this type of creative genre come alive and then put it into practice. A few expressive phrases, personal writing, photo heirlooms, a splash of colour, and these all add up to a keepsake to treasure and be remembered. The possibilities are unlimited. The result will be as formal or playful as you wish. Some examples of the latter can be seen on the instructor’s website: www.jennrobins.com Note: A supply list will be sent to you prior to the course. Some materials will be provided; additional materials will be available for purchase if needed. Instructor: Jennifer Whitford Robins, BFA, is a freelance art instructor and award-winning printmaker. Course Code: ASVA051 2010F W01 Date: Saturday, October 2: 10 am to 4 pm, and Wednesdays, October 6 to 27: 6:30 to 8:30 pm, 5 sessions Fee: $145 plus $17.40 HST

Instructor: Jennifer Whitford Robins, BFA, is a freelance art instructor and award-winning printmaker. Course Code: ASVA045 2010F W01 Date: Saturday and Sunday, October 23 and 24: 10 am to 4:30 pm, 2 sessions Fee: $175 plus $21 HST

Watercolour for Beginners Weekend Workshop This course is designed to introduce you to the techniques and rewards of watercolour painting. Through demonstrations and individual and group instruction, your instructor will guide you through the use of basic watercolour tools and materials, colour theory, composition and design. Expect to learn a lot and have fun through still life painting, while exploring the development of your own personal style. Note: Please bring a bag lunch to Saturday’s session.

Travel Photography: Composition and Techniques “You don’t take a photograph, you make it.” This quote by Ansel Adams has never been truer than in the new digital age of photography. What does it take to “make” a great photograph? Composition takes an eye for balance, content and interest, and like most things, it’s a learned process. In this class we’ll learn the rules of composition, and also what it takes to break those rules. There are many and varied techniques in digital photography that will help you make more interesting, compelling and

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Instructor: Joanne Thomson, MAdEd, is an accomplished artist in watercolour and illustration. For more information about Joanne’s philosophy on teaching, please visit her website at www.joannethomson.com. Course Code: ASVA019 2010F W01 Date: Friday, October 15: 7 to 9 pm; Saturday, October 16: 9 am to 4 pm; and Sunday, October 17: 1 to 5 pm; 3 sessions Fee: $150 plus $18 HST

The Next Step in Watercolour Painting This course is designed for those of you who have completed Watercolour for Beginners or a similar course with Joanne Thomson as the instructor. Expect to build on the basics of colour mixing and Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


composition, and move toward a more individualized style of expression. There will be “project opportunities” for you to try out new things. Instructor: Joanne Thomson, MAdEd (see instructor biography under Watercolour for Beginners, above). Course Code: ASVA030 2010F W01 Date: Friday, November 19: 7 to 9 pm; Saturday, November 20: 9 am to 4 pm; and Sunday, November 21: 1 to 5 pm; 3 sessions Fee: $150 plus $18 HST

Contemporary Chinese Brush Painting This workshop is designed for people who are interested in Chinese art; a painting background is not necessary. You will be introduced to the history of Chinese painting as well as to certain artists and their styles. This workshop will concentrate on the innovation of traditional painting subject matter such as flowers and landscapes. You will learn the traditional and non-traditional techniques of brush painting through demonstrations and practice, and you will be encouraged to explore contemporary content by using traditional Chinese brush painting materials. A supply list will be sent to you prior to the first session. Materials cost approximately $40. Please bring a bag lunch. Instructor: Andy Lou, MFA Course Code: ASVA005 2010F W01 Date: Saturday, December 4: 10 am to 4 pm, 1 session Fee: $60 plus $7.20 HST

WRITING AND LITERATURE Writing for Children: Releasing the Child Within Do you long to write picture books for children or stories for young adults, but don’t know where to start? Join us in exploring the delicate art of writing compelling stories in few words. Activities and discussion will focus on techniques for building character, setting, plot and perspective, and crafting an exciting story for young audiences. We will practise writing techniques, examine successful children’s books and discover why it is important to be aware of the child as audience. You will also learn what editors look for in a cover letter, and how manuscripts should be formatted for submission to a publisher. Come with enthusiasm and bring your ideas. Instructor: Carol Ann Sokoloff, BA (English language and literature) Course Code: ASWL041 2010F C01 Date: Thursdays, September 23 to October 28: 6:30 pm to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $125 plus $15 HST

Writing for Children: Level II Designed for those who have completed Writing for Children, this course offers an opportunity for participants to continue working on children’s writing projects such as picture books, early readers, reluctant readers and chapter books. The program will offer in-class and at-home writing assignments to keep the creative juices flowing, as well as group discussion and critique of ongoing progress. Participants will be assisted in setting goals, editing texts, refining prospects and preparing submissions for publication. Instructor: Carol Ann Sokoloff, BA (English language and literature) Course Code: ASWL059 2010F C01 Date: Thursdays, November 4 to December 16 (no class November 11): 6:30 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $125 plus $15 HST

Writing, Revising and Publishing Young Adult Fiction This course is intended for adults who are interested in writing fiction for teen readers. The course will begin with a discussion of the genre, followed by writing exercises focused on developing character, plot, setting, point of view, dialogue and voice. We will talk about the importance of revision, discuss the editing process, and provide hands-on exercises to help you begin to revise your work. Finally, we will discuss how to research publishing markets and submit work for publication. Instructors: Robin Stevenson and Sarah Harvey Robin Stevenson is the author of seven books, including the teen novels Out of Order, Big Guy, A Thousand Shades of Blue, and Inferno. Sarah Harvey is the teen fiction editor at Orca Book Publishers, and the author of four books, including the teen novels Bull’s Eye and The Lit Report. Course Code: ASWL058 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 22 to October 27: 6:30 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $125 plus $15 HST

Read Like a Writer: Classic Ghost Stories What makes a great ghost story work? Why do some stories feel silly while others make us wonder what’s under the bed when we turn out the light? In this session, we will examine closely and assess, as a writer would, some of the most well-known ghost stories in literary history. We’ll also discuss literary techniques and the building of atmosphere, mystery and emotion to draw us into another world, paying special attention to how authors raise tension and use ambiguity to chilling effect. We will spend much of our time on The Haunting of Hill House, a 1959 novel by Shirley Jackson, considered by many to be one of the best ghost stories published in the 20th century. (Spoiler alert: we will discuss some endings as well.) Instructor: Sharleen Johnson, MFA Course Code: ASWL060 2010F C01 Date: Saturday, October 30: 1 to 4 pm, 1 session Fee: $30 plus $3.60 HST

Lucy Maud Montgomery’s Kindred Spirits Lucy Maud Montgomery achieved international fame in her lifetime, putting Prince Edward Island and Canada on the world literary map. Anne of Green Gables has sold more than 50 million copies and has been translated into 20 languages. Today, Montgomery’s novels, journals, letters, short stories and poems are read and studied by general readers and scholars from around the world. Her writing appeals to kindred spirits who hold friendship dear and whose imagination runs wild. This course will reveal L.M. Montgomery’s contributions as a writer within Canada’s cultural, regional and historical context. Books discussed will include two of her most popular works (Anne of Green Gables and Emily of New Moon), two of her notable novels (The Blue Castle and Rilla of Ingleside), as well as excerpts from her lesser-known works, poetry and the recently released The Blythes Are Quoted. Instructor: Pat Sarsfield, MA (English)

How to Read Like a Writer Do you love to read? Are you an experienced or aspiring writer? Do you want to enliven your book club discussions? This course is for anyone who has a passion for literature. We’ll discuss just what it is that makes writing come alive, that pulls us in and won’t let us go until the last page. We’ll talk about how to read and assess, as a writer would, both fiction and literary non-fiction. We’ll look at excerpts from novels, memoirs and travelogues from a wide range of notable authors, including Kate Atkinson, David Foster Wallace, Alain de Botton, Raymond Chandler and Charles Dickens. Please bring to class one page of a work of fiction or creative non-fiction you particularly admire. Instructor: Sharleen Johnson, MFA Course Code: ASWL056 2010F C01 Date: Saturdays, October 16 to 23: 1 to 4 pm, 2 sessions Fee: $50 plus $6 HST

Course Code: ASWL057 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, September 28 to November 2: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $85 plus $10.20 HST

Becoming a Published Author Your work of literary genius won’t get published if it’s stuck in your bottom drawer. If you’ve got stories, poems or even a novel you’ve been meaning to send out, it’s time to take the next step towards becoming a published author. This course takes the fear out of the submissions procedure. You’ll learn about queries, cover letters and manuscript format, and how to know if your work is ready for publication. Find the right markets for your poetry and fiction. Keep track and organize your submissions. Discover what editors want—and feel motivated to share your work with the world. Instructor: Alisa Gordaneer, MA

THE ARTS

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Course Code: ASWL052 2010F W01 Date: Saturdays, October 30 and November 6: 9 am to 1 pm, 2 sessions Fee: $125 plus $15 HST

Enjoying Jane Austen’s Juvenile Writing “Two Gentlemen most elegantly attired but weltering in their blood was what first struck our Eyes— Sophia shrieked & fainted on the ground—I screamed & instantly ran mad—.” Jane Austen, “Love & Friendship,” written at age 14 We are fortunate to have access to Jane Austen’s early stories, complete with their raucous humour and spelling mistakes. This course explores several stories that Austen writes between the ages of 12 and 16. We discuss conventions of behaviour for young people in Austen’s day, particularly young women, and we uncover characters who defy those conventions. We learn that Austen inflicts upon her earliest characters tumultuous experiences of love, courtship and marriage, years before she writes such classic novels as Pride and Prejudice, Sense and Sensibility, and Persuasion. Make connections between Austen’s juvenile and mature works while getting to know the amusing and talented teenage Jane Austen. Instructor: Bonnie Herron, PhD Course Code: ASWL061 2010F C01 Date: Saturdays, September 25 and October 2: 10 am to 12 pm, 2 sessions Fee: $35 plus $4.20 HST

> For more on JANE AUSTEN, please see: Humanities, History, Contemporary Issues • Getting to Know Jane Austen, page 27

National Novel Writing Month Boot Camp Have you always wanted to write a novel, but didn’t know where to start? Join thousands of other writers worldwide for National Novel Writing Month (NaNoWriMo), to produce a 50,000-word novel draft in just 30 days. Taught by a six-time participant of NaNoWriMo, this course will help you get your plot, characters, setting and ideas ready for a wild month of literary abandon—and will help motivate you to see your project through.

FINE ARTS DIPLOMA PROGRAM Discover the Europe of Michelangelo … trace the development of theatre and art … examine the visual, musical and dramatic arts that enrich Canadian culture. If the opportunity to explore the fascinating world of the fine arts appeals to you, consider the Fine Arts Diploma Program, offered by the Division of Continuing Studies in cooperation with the Faculty of Fine Arts. This innovative multidisciplinary credit program allows you to participate on a part- or full-time basis in a variety of regular day and evening lecture courses offered through the departments in the Faculty of Fine Arts. The program advisor will assist you as you design your individual program of study. There are many options to choose from, including: • a broad thematic area such as the idea of the fine arts; the history of the fine arts; the arts of Canada; modernism; contemporary arts; popular culture • a course of study that explores a particular period or geographic region, such as Japanese arts and culture; arts of the medieval period or the ancient world The program is designed for persons who wish to pursue an interest in the fine arts through university-level study. Its focus, structure, content and flexibility are suited to active people who may also be balancing jobs, families and community responsibilities. Applications are accepted year round. There is a one-time $150 admission fee. Diploma students pay regular tuition fees for program courses. The fee for one 1.5-unit course, for example, is $476.61 plus student fees and bus pass. If you are an international student, please refer to the University of Victoria calendar for international fees.

Joy Davis, Program Director Phone 250-721-8462 Fax 250-721-8774 Email fadp@uvcs.uvic.ca Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/arts/ programs/

Whether you are an employee or an employer, or whether you want to specialize or acquire a broader understanding of business practices and information technology, we can help you achieve your goals, anticipate problems and opportunities, and prepare for change.

Specific business and management courses are accredited by the Canadian Institute of Management (CIM). For more information, phone 250-721-8073/8072, email bmt@uvic.ca, or visit our website: www.bmt.uvic.ca

Course Code: ASWL062 2010F W01 Date: Saturdays, October 2 to November 27 (no classes October 9, November 6 or 13): 10 am to 12 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $100 plus $12 HST Note: October 30 class is 1 to 3 pm

BUSINESS, MANAGEMENT

The Business, Management and Technology programs have a proven track record for providing the essentials and credentials to make you and your organization an even greater success. (See also the “Computing, Technology” section on page 16.)

The following courses can be taken on an individual basis or as part of the Certificate or Diploma Program in Business Administration (CBA or DBA). There is a complete description of the format, program requirements, curriculum and admission requirements for the certificate program (page 14) and diploma program (page 15). Our Financial Planning courses (page 14) focus on the professional practice of financial advisors.

Please direct inquiries to:

Instructor: Alisa Gordaneer, MA

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Business, Management

NEW

Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


COURSES ON CAMPUS

have a good grasp of secondary school composition skills.

Business Administration

Instructor: Murray Cornish, BA

CBA/DBA/CBIS* Course This course introduces you to the nature and scope of decision making in business, and provides an overview of the functional areas of management, finance, marketing and organizational behaviour. Using a business case approach, you will develop a personal framework for defining and analyzing business problems and developing solutions and plans of action. Note: We strongly recommend you take this certificate course first in your program of studies. Instructor: Ken Bodnarchuk, MBA (ABD), CBA, DBA, PMP, CMC

Course Code: BMBA110 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, September 14 to December 7: 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $495

Management Consulting CBA/DBA Course This course serves as a foundation course for those of you intending to enter into the management consulting field on a full- or part-time basis. During this course you should expect to research and develop a business plan for a consulting practice in a field of your own choosing.

Management Practices

Topics include: professional management consulting in Canada, the management consulting process, organization and management of a consulting practice, legal issues, professional ethics, business planning, marketing, networking, client service, quality control, and personal career development and management.

CBA/DBA/CBIS* Course

Instructor: Eric Anderson, MBA, CMC

This course provides managers and students who aspire to management positions with an opportunity to assess and enhance their own use of contemporary management techniques and practices.

Course Code: BMBA310 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, September 14 to December 7: 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $495

Course Code: BMBA100 2010F C01 Date: Mondays, September 13 to December 13 (no class October 11): 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $495

Based on the extensive use of simulations in a workshop setting, the course focuses on strategic management, decision making, leadership and supervision, group process, conflict resolution, employee development and performance planning and review. Prerequisite: Business Administration and/or a minimum of three years’ supervisory experience. Instructor: Rhordon Wikkramatileke Course Code: BMBA250 2010F C01 Date: Mondays, September 13 to December 13 (no class October 11): 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $495

Business Writing and Presentation Skills CBA/DBA/CBIS* Course Those wishing to assess and add to their business writing skills will find this course a confidence builder. Developing the self-assurance to communicate effectively in the workplace will be the main objective, and students will benefit from the practical approach to building these skills. They will identify the characteristics of effective communication and learn how to successfully critique business documents. A repeatable writing process and strategic planning guides for specific applications will be introduced and practised through in-class learning activities. Peer support and feedback will be emphasized. Business communication formats covered will include letters, memos, business reports and email. Please note that this is not a remedial English language course and that students are expected to

Interpersonal Business Communications

Instructor: Terry Stewart, BA, MPA Course Code: BMBA240 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 15 to December 8: 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $495

Management Computing CBA/DBA Course This course enables managers, professionals and business people to become educated users of computers. During the course, you will have the opportunity to develop computer applications based on word processing, spreadsheet and presentation software that you may use both in your day-to-day business activities, and in other courses in the Certificate in Business Administration program. In hands-on lab sessions you will learn to use Word for Windows, Excel for Windows and PowerPoint. Instructor: Tim Smith Course Code: BMBA200 2010F C01 Date: Thursdays, September 16 to December 16 (no class November 11): 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $590

Economics CBA/DBA Course This course provides an overview of Canadian micro- and macroeconomics. Topics include: • the theory of supply and demand

CBA/DBA/CBIS* Course

• competitive markets

The primary objective of this course is to assist you to improve the effectiveness of your interpersonal business communication skills. Topics include the communication process, perception, selfassessment, conflict, relationships, language and needs, beliefs and values. Emphasis is placed on developing effective approaches to personal and professional relationships.

• cost curves

• investment, money, prices and inflation

Instructor: Pat Micek, BA, MEd

• goals of economic policy

Course Code: BMBA120 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 15 to December 8: 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $495

• international trade

Marketing

• production choices and costs • characteristics of monopolies and oligopolies • economic efficiency in the allocation of resources and markets, national output and determinants of gross national product

Instructor: Nav Bassi, MBA, PMP Course Code: BMBA230 2010F C01 Date: Thursdays, September 16 to December 16 (no class November 11): 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $495

CBA/DBA Course Marketing has two essential functions: to identify and to satisfy a buyer’s needs. In this introduction to marketing management, you will examine the concepts and techniques used by business to perform these functions. Topics include: target market definition; buyer behaviour; demand forecasting; product, pricing, communications, and distribution strategies; marketing research; and market planning and organization.

*Certificate in Computer Based Information Systems; see page 16

COURSES BY DISTANCE Business Administration CBA/DBA/CBIS* Course Please see course description under Business Administration (on campus), this page. Instructor: Ken Bodnarchuk, MBA (ABD), CBA, DBA, PMP, CMC Course Code: BMBA100 2010F D01 Date: September 13 to December 10: 13 weeks Fee: $595

BUSINESS, MANAGEMENT

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Financial Accounting CBA/DBA/CBIS Course* This course introduces you to the essential accounting principles and techniques used in reporting and analyzing the financial aspects of a business. Particular emphasis is placed on developing a practical understanding of the preparation and interpretation of financial statements. Instructor: Betty Weber, BA, BCom, MBA Course Code: BMBA140 2010F D01 Date: September 13 to December 10: 13 weeks Fee: $595

> For additional fall courses by distance in the CBA/ DBA program, please see: Computing, Technology • Computing Concepts (page 17) • Project Management (page 18)

FINANCIAL PLANNING COURSES Certified Financial Planner (CFP) Qualifying Program This program comprises a series of courses that qualify students to challenge the CFP exam offered by the Financial Planning Standards council. Note: CFP Curriculum Change. As of September 2009 the course content for the CFP Qualifying Program offered by the University of Victoria changed. Students who began the program prior to September 2009 will not be affected, however it is strongly advised that CFP courses be taken in the correct order and all students contact program administration at 250-721-8072/8073 for help with course selection.

Retirement Planning CFP Qualifying Program Course The Retirement Planning course begins with an overview of the retirement planning process, followed by a comprehensive look at the sources of income an individual can expect to have at retirement, including government-sponsored pension plans (e.g., Canada Pension Plan and Old Age Security) and employer-sponsored pension plans (e.g., defined benefit plans, defined contribution plans, deferred profit sharing plans, etc.). The course has a strong focus on individual retirement savings vehicles such as registered retirement savings plans (RRSPs), registered retirement income funds (RRIFs) and pension-related plans (e.g., LIFs, LRIFs and LIRAs). Regardless of one’s stage in life, tax issues must be considered as part of a sound financial plan.

The course looks at the unique tax issues that arise at retirement and explores strategies that ensure tax efficiency. Finally, the financial considerations an individual must make in preparation for retirement as well as after retirement are identified.

• guaranteed, interest-producing investments

Note: Students will need a Hewlett-Packard HP-10B financial calculator.

• fundamental and technical analysis

Instructor: Howard Dixon, BSc, CFP, RFP

• mutual funds

Course Code: BMFP201 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 15 to December 8: 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $680 (includes $185 materials fee)

• tax-driven investments

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• features of bonds and debentures • common and preferred shares • financial derivatives

• investment theory • financial economics Instructor: Mark Leslie, BA, CDFA, CFP

Income Tax Planning This course provides a detailed examination of various tax issues from both a technical and practical standpoint. It begins with an introduction to money management and basic tax concepts, and then looks at the different business structures, partnerships and corporations and how they can be used to generate wealth for the owner/manager, or the passive investor, and how they are viewed from a tax perspective. The course also reviews employment relationships and the tax implications of employment income and benefits. There will be in-depth discussion about how various types of investment income are taxed, as well as how capital gains and capital losses are treated. The course will cover how best to make use of tax advantages. Instructor: Joanne Pareigis, CFP, CLU Course Code: BMFP202 2010F C01 Date: Mondays, September 13 to December 13 (no class October 11): 7 to 10 pm, 13 sessions Fee: $680 (includes $185 materials fee)

Course Code: BMFP203 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 15 to December 8: 7 to 10, 13 sessions Fee: $680 (includes $185 materials fee)

CERTIFICATE IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The Certificate in Business Administration is designed for the mid-career adult learner, and is a convenient part-time program of study that focuses on the practical application of key business concepts and tools. Emphasis is placed on the development and refinement of: written, oral and interpersonal communications; team building and conflict resolution; decision making and creative problem solving; and client service. The certificate will be of value to you if: • you want to enhance your professional expertise

Strategic Investment Planning One of the primary functions of a financial planner is to provide guidance to clients on how best to accumulate and preserve wealth. The planner plays an invaluable role in helping clients choose the proper investments in which to invest their hard-earned savings not only to maximize returns but also to manage risk and address financial goals. This course offers a comprehensive look into the varied investment vehicles a financial planner may use as part of building a client’s portfolio.The course begins with an overview of the investment planning process and personal-use assets such as the family home. This is followed by a detailed look at specific investments including bonds and debentures, common and preferred shares, financial derivatives, mutual funds and tax-advantaged investments. Investment planning however, involves much more than simply selecting an investment. To address this, we will deal with the tools that a financial planner must possess to make a proper evaluation of an investment and its suitability to his or her clients such as fundamental and technical analysis, investment theory and financial economics. Topics covered include: • strategic investment planning

*Certificate in Computer Based Information Systems; see page 16

• structure of bonds and debentures

• personal use assets

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• a business credential would be useful in advancing your career • your previous education is of a specialized nature and you wish to acquire a broader understanding of management • as a business owner or manager, you wish to encourage your staff to enrol in a systematic program of professional development in business administration Program Format: Study at your own pace via convenient evening lectures, online or intensive courses to complete the program in two or three years. Courses are normally 13 weeks in duration. On-campus courses are usually one night per week from 7 to 10 pm. This schedule may vary. Program Requirements: To qualify for the University of Victoria’s Certificate in Business Administration, candidates are required to successfully complete eight courses. These are: the foundation course, Business Administration; and seven specialized courses on key aspects of business administration selected from the following: • Advertising Management • Applied Communication Concepts • Business Ethics • Business Law (formerly Commercial Law) • Business Writing • Economics

Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Employment Law and Labour Relations Finance (formerly Business Finance) Financial Accounting Human Resource Management (formerly Personnel Management) International Business International Marketing Interpersonal Business Communications Introduction to E-Commerce Management Accounting Management Communication Management Computing or Computing Concepts Management Consulting Management Practices Market Research Marketing Marketing Communications Marketing Management Negotiation Skills Operations Management Organizational Behaviour Professional Sales Skills Project Management Retail Management Sales Management Small Business Management Strategic Leadership Strategic Management (formerly Business Strategy)

Admission Requirements: Graduation from secondary school is normally required for admission to the Certificate in Business Administration. Mature applicants who do not meet this requirement may also be considered on the basis of a minimum of five years’ work experience. Registrants who want to enrol in individual courses, but do not wish to complete the requirements of the certificate program, are also welcome. If, at a later date, students decide to enter the certificate program, they may request advanced standing for any certificate courses they have successfully completed. There is a $150 administrative fee for admission to the program. To apply for admission, contact Business, Management and Technology Programs or complete the online application form. Please see the end of this calendar section for contact information.

CERTIFICATE IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION: FAST TRACK The Certificate in Business Administration can also be completed in just 12 weeks through our accelerated format “Fast Track” program. Applicants for this program are asked to contact the Business, Management and Technology Programs office to confirm course offerings, specific dates, tuition fees and to register.

DIPLOMA IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The Diploma in Business Administration is designed to enable graduates of the Certificate in Business Administration, and other mid-career learners with similar levels of academic preparation, to pursue further studies for career or professional development needs and/or bridging programs designed to satisfy block transfer arrangements with cooperating undergraduate or graduate programs. Program Requirements: To qualify for the Diploma in Business Administration, candidates are first required to complete the Certificate in Business Administration (eight courses) and then go on to complete an additional six courses from the selection available through Business, Management and Technology Programs. Out of the resulting total of 14 courses, candidates for the Diploma in Business Administration must ensure that they plan their program of studies so that they include the following courses: Required Courses: • Business Administration • Business Writing • Management Computing or Computing Concepts plus five courses selected from the following: • Business Law (formerly Commercial Law) • Economics • Finance (formerly Business Finance) • Financial Accounting • Management Accounting • Management Practices • Marketing • Organizational Behaviour • Operations Management • Strategic Management (formerly Business Strategy) plus six electives selected from other certificate and diploma courses offered by Business, Management and Technology Programs. (See full course list under Certificate in Business Administration, pages 14–15.) It is recommended that candidates for the Diploma in Business Administration consult with program staff prior to enrolling in courses to ensure that their selections satisfy program requirements. Admission Requirements: Graduation from the University of Victoria’s Certificate in Business Administration or an equivalent level of academic preparation. There is a $150 administrative fee for admission to the Diploma in Business Administration. Advanced Standing: Students may transfer up to three courses from UVic credit programs or other colleges or universities, provided that course content and requirements match certificate and diploma courses. To obtain advanced standing, send a written request along with course outlines (if available) to the program director, and arrange to have official transcripts sent direct from the issuing institution. Please see the end of this calendar section for contact information. There is a transfer credit fee of $150 per course.

Professional Accreditation: Many certificate and diploma courses may be used for credit toward designations awarded by professional organizations. Contact the relevant society or institute about course equivalencies. Organizations which recognize UVic courses include: Association of Administrative Assistants, Canadian Credit Union Institute, Institute of Canadian Bankers, Insurance Institute of Canada, Investment Dealers Association, Purchasing Management Association of Canada, Trust Companies Institute, Society of Management Accountants and Real Estate Institute of Canada. Grades and Student Evaluation: Student evaluations are based on management projects, assignments and exams. Refunds, Withdrawals and Cancellations: A full refund will be issued if you withdraw from a course prior to the start date of the course. A course refund, minus a CDN$40 administration fee, will only be provided within six calendar days after the course start date. Course Workload: Varies from course to course; students can expect to spend approximately six to eight hours per week per course, in addition to in-class time, to complete the required reading and assignments.

DIPLOMA IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION: AVIATION/ACCELERATED The Diploma in Business Administration can also be completed in less than nine months through our intensive “Aviation” or “Accelerated” format options. These programs combine a unique schedule of intensive academic courses with time set aside for flight training or part-time work. Applicants for these programs are asked to contact the Business, Management and Technology Programs office to confirm course offerings, specific dates, tuition fees and to apply.

For More Information Business, Management and Technology Programs Division of Continuing Studies University of Victoria PO Box 1700 STN CSC Victoria, BC V8W 2Y2 Phone 250-721-8072/8073 Fax 250-721-6495 Email bmt@uvic.ca Web www.bmt.uvic.ca

> Please see page 18 for information on our Business, Management and Technology Information Session.

BUSINESS, MANAGEMENT

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CBIS is designed for part-time students who are looking for a flexible training schedule—with CBIS you enrol in one course at a time, and study at your own pace through distance education. While you participate in online classes you will be supported by our experienced instructors. The program’s objectives are to help you to:

• Training and Development† †Offered through the Certificate in Adult and Continuing Education Program; see page 21

CBIS Program Requirements

• practise using computer systems to process information and as a tool in solving problems • consider computer systems from both the user and analyst point of view • understand the relationship between computer technology and the managerial role • have opportunities to learn about relational database management systems • understand computer networking and current IT security developments • learn about systems analysis and design methodologies and practices

To fulfill the CBIS program requirements you must complete five core courses and four electives. Additionally, some seminars offered by Business, Management and Technology Programs may qualify for up to one elective credit toward the CBIS certificate. Upon completion of the CBIS program you will receive a certificate in computer based information systems from the University of Victoria Senate. Based on your prior coursework and experience in information technology, you may also be eligible for advanced standing in the program through the prior learning assessment (PLA) process. Please contact our office at 250-721-8072 or visit our website at www.cbis.ca for more details about instructors, courses and prerequisites, textbooks, advanced standing and certificate requirements.

• be familiar with Internet developments • explore the key elements of project management

Computing, Technology

• Transformative Learning for Organizational Change†

The five core courses are:

Note: A full refund will be issued if you withdraw from a course prior to the start date of the course. A course refund, minus a $40 administration fee, will only be provided within six calendar days after the course start date.

• Computing Concepts • Human Side of Information Systems • Systems Analysis and Design I • Database Concepts

Up-to-date knowledge and specialized skills are vital for enhancing employment opportunities and improving professional effectiveness. Through its Business, Management and Technology Programs, the Division of Continuing Studies offers seminars and courses which provide you with the skills needed to be successful in the fields of information technology and business. (See also the “Business, Management” section on page 12.) You can take individual courses—delivered by distance—or you can work through the entire CBIS program toward a certificate in computer based information systems (CBIS).

• Networks and Network Management

CBIS Program Change In order to align CBIS with other courses and certificate programs offered across the Division of Continuing Studies, the Senate Committee on Continuing Studies has approved a change to the CBIS program requirements.

Electives You may choose electives from three areas of interest: Technology and Analysis Electives

As of January 1, 2010, the CBIS program comprises five core and four elective courses. Students who began the program prior to January 1, 2010, should visit www.cbis.ca/ change/.

• Database Application Development • Decision Support Applications • IT Security • More Programming with Java • Programming Concepts with Java • Relational Database Management Systems

COMPUTER BASED INFORMATION SYSTEMS CERTIFICATE PROGRAM Part-Time Study The CBIS certificate program has been offered since 1982. It has established a reputation as a program providing a well-rounded education in information technology for mid-career professionals. Courses are continually updated to reflect current trends in information technology, enforce analytical skills in evaluating the costs and benefits of information technology from a business perspective, and encourage critical thinking in reflecting about the impact of information technology on our workplace and society at large.

• Systems Analysis and Design II

COURSES BY DISTANCE

• Web Design and Management I • Web Design and Management II

Equipment: Most distance education courses require the student to own or have access to a personal computer (PC) running Windows 2000 or higher, a complete installation of Microsoft Office Professional 2002/2003 or higher, and Internet access with an email account that can be used to send and receive attachments. Some courses may have more detailed equipment or software requirements listed.

Business and Technology Electives • Project Management • Business Administration* • Financial Accounting* • Business Writing* • Interpersonal Business Communications*

Note: CBIS courses and seminars are open to nonCBIS students.

• Management Practices* *Offered through the Certificate in Business Administration Program; see page 14

Please purchase textbooks from the UVic bookstore. Course website address will be emailed prior to course start.

Education and Workplace Training Electives • Instructional Skills for Teaching Adults Online • Adult Learning and Development†

*Certificate/Diploma in Business Administration; see pages 14–15

• Facilitating Adult Learning†

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NEW

Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


Computing Concepts CBIS Core Course, CBA/DBA* Course This course provides you with the practical and theoretical fundamentals of computing. As the first course in the CBIS program, Computing Concepts lays the conceptual groundwork for you to build your understanding of information technology by introducing you to hardware, operating systems, productivity software, basic website design and networks. You will use word processing, spreadsheet, database, presentation and Internet software in the Microsoft Windows environment. Prerequisite: Ability to launch a program, save and load documents in Microsoft Office or OpenOffice. org, visit a website and send email. Course requires Microsoft Office Professional 2002/2003 or 2007 (including Access) or OpenOffice.org. OpenOffice. org is an open source application that can be downloaded from the Internet at no cost. For further information about OpenOffice.org, please visit www.openoffice.org. Text: Tomorrow’s Technology and You (9th intro. ed.) by Beekman and Beekman, plus Web-based readings Instructor: Tim Mitchell, BA, MFA, is an experienced online instructor with a background in publishing, teaching and computer game design. He has a master’s degree in creative writing and has won national awards for his writing, including the National Magazine Award. One of Tim’s interests lies in technology and how it, and new developments, affect teaching and learning. In addition to co-developing and teaching Instructional Skills for Teaching Adults Online, he is also a content specialist and instructor for the CBIS core courses Computing Concepts and Human Side of Information Systems. Course Code: TECJ100 2010F D01 Date: September 13 to December 10: 13 weeks Fee: $595

Database Concepts CBIS Core Course This course is designed to help you become a knowledgeable end user of database management systems and to help you understand the needs and roles of users, database designers, managers and administrators. Database Concepts, a key component of the CBIS program, provides you with an understanding of how databases fit into the information system of an organization. You will cover topics such as the major components and functions of a database, how information is modelled, stored and manipulated in databases, and the implications of databases on operations, control and planning for the organization. You will also gain hands-on experience creating and maintaining a relational database using Microsoft Access or OpenOffice, available from OpenOffice.org. Prerequisite: Computing Concepts or equivalent experience. Course requires Microsoft Office Professional 2002/2003 or 2007 (including Access) or *Certificate/Diploma in Business Administration; see pages 14–15

OpenOffice.org. OpenOffice.org is an open source application that can be downloaded from the Internet at no cost. For further information about OpenOffice.org, please visit www.openoffice.org.

organization. You will cover topics such as network technology, architecture, management, operating systems, security, reliability, maintenance, interconnectivity and user interface and support.

Text: Database Design for Mere Mortals (2nd ed.), by Hernandez

Prerequisite: Computing Concepts or equivalent experience.

Instructor: With over 20 years in computer consulting and the training business, Jeanette Aubry is committed to providing the highest level of consulting and training services in the areas of database design, development and implementation, as well as advanced applications training. Jeanette also has project management and business analyst experience. Her clients work for both the private and public sectors in organizations across North America.

Text: Network+ Guide to Networks (5th ed.), by Tamara Dean, plus Web-based readings

Course Code: TECJ432 2010F D01 Date: September 13 to December 10: 13 weeks Fee: $595

Instructor: Ron Kozsan obtained his BSc in computer science from UVic in 1987 and has been working in information systems and telecommunications in numerous sectors since then. Ron’s extensive experience includes industry, government, telecomm, health care, and since 2004, higher education at UVic. Course Code: TECJ420 2010F D01 Date: September 13 to December 10: 13 weeks Fee: $595

Web Design and Management I

Systems Analysis and Design I

CBIS Technology and Analysis Elective

CBIS Core Course

This course will provide you with the technical skills and conceptual understanding to create and manage professional websites. Web Design and Management I complements the core of the CBIS program by providing a rationale for the use of the web as an effective tool to meet business needs.

This course provides you with the basic understanding of systems analysis and design methodologies. You will understand the roles and elements involved in a system development project, the system design process, system implementation and support. You will also be able to recognize the importance of a structured and organized approach to systems development, define the activities comprising a systems development project and understand the strengths and weaknesses of the various techniques for systems development. Prerequisite: Computing Concepts or equivalent experience; recommended: Database Concepts Text: Systems Analysis and Design (8th ed., video enhanced; ISBN 0538474432), by Shelly and Rosenblatt; plus Web-based readings Instructor: Steve Benson, BSc (Hons), MSc, PhD, is currently senior lecturer in management and information systems at Edith Cowan University in Western Australia. He has worked as a programmer and systems analyst in real-time systems and in commerce, and has been involved in education for almost 20 years. His main teaching areas include systems development, network management, information systems management and databases. He maintains a small but active consultancy providing advice, specialist services and education to industry. Course Code: TECB401 2010F D01 Date: September 13 to December 10: 13 weeks Fee: $595

Networks and Network Management

You will learn the basics, such as hypertext markup language (HTML), including creating links, adding graphics and applying cascading style sheets to web pages. You will advance to learn more about navigational graphics and image maps, incorporating different graphic formats and video and/or sound into Web pages. You will also gain an understanding of complex issues such as site management and use of online forms. Many of these skills will be developed through hands-on exercises. Prerequisite: Computing Concepts or equivalent experience Text: HTML, XHTML and CSS (6th ed.), by Castro Instructor: Jeffrey McManus, BA, has spent more than a decade as a consultant, developer and writer. He has managed platform businesses and developer relations for two iconic Internet businesses, eBay and Yahoo!. Jeffrey has written or co-written six books on technology including the best-selling Database Access with Visual Basic series. He frequently speaks to corporate groups on both strategic and tactical issues pertaining to emerging technologies. In addition to consulting, speaking and writing, Jeffrey also developed and manages the consumer document-sharing site Approver.com and the open-source collaboration portal Tinypug. Course Code: TECJ230 2010F D01 Date: September 13 to December 10: 13 weeks Fee: $595

CBIS Core Course This course examines the fundamental concepts of computer networks, their implementation, operation and management. Networks and Network Management is integral to the core of the CBIS program, as it provides you with the knowledge of how networks fit into the information system of an

Web Design and Management II CBIS Technology and Analysis Elective This course introduces you to the creation of dynamic websites using server-side scripting and relational databases. Students will gain a good con-

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ceptual understanding of how dynamic websites, such as a shopping cart or a blog application, are created. This course is aimed at non-programmers who already have experience creating basic, static websites using HTML and CSS using a text editor. This course complements Web Design and Management I by exploring the technologies used to create data-driven websites. The programming language introduced in this course is PHP. Technical topics include variables, data types, error-handling, validation strategies, handling text and mathematical operations in web script, control structures and loops, and handling user sessions using a login form. The course also covers topics pertaining to the design and management of server-scripted, datadriven web applications, including information architecture and roles and responsibilities in a typical web development team. Prerequisite: Computing Concepts and Web Design and Management I or equivalent experience (the ability to read/write HTML and CSS without the use of web-editing software, and use FTP-software to transfer files to an external server) Text: PHP for the World Wide Web (3rd. ed.), by Ullmann, plus web-based readings Instructor: Jeffrey McManus, BA (see instructor biography under Web Design and Management I, page 17) Course Code: TECJ340 2010F D01 Date: September 13 to December 10: 13 weeks Fee: $595

Project Management CBIS Business and Technology Elective, CBA/DBA* Course This course covers all stages of projects, including feasibility, development, management, administration and completion. Standard project management tools such as Critical Path Method (CPM), Project Evaluation Review Technique (PERT) and network diagrams are also covered. The course presents the concepts and methodologies needed to plan, manage and track performance over a complete project lifecycle. These concepts include: cost–benefit analysis, change control management, quality control, performance tracking and corrective action. Further topics presented are time and cost estimating, resource levelling, critical path analysis and charting.You will use Microsoft Project software with a case study to practice applying these concepts. Prerequisite: Computing Concepts or equivalent experience Text: Project Management in Practice (3rd ed.), by Mantel, Meredith et al. Note: Required text includes a 60-day demonstration copy of Microsoft Project; do not install the software until prompted in the course notes or it will expire while the course is in progress. Alternatively, MS Project 2007 may also be purchased as an educational version through the UVic Computer store: http://cstore.uvic.ca

*Certificate/Diploma in Business Administration; see pages 14–15

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COMPUTING, TECHNOLOGY

Instructor: Terri Cheeseman, BSc, PEng, PMP, is a principal in JRC Associates Inc., a consulting company that specializes in program and project management, training, mentoring and facilitative management. She has managed a variety of projects including the design and implementation of automated systems and videoconferencing facilities and the development of new telecommunications products and services.

the course includes practical examples of application and Applet development in hands-on exercises and assignments.

Course Code: TECJ410 2010F D01 Date: September 13 to December 10: 13 weeks Fee: $595

Text: Java Programming: Comprehensive Concepts and Techniques (3rd ed.), by Shelly, Cashman, Starks and Mick, plus Web resources

Prerequisite: Computing Concepts or equivalent experience. Note: This course has specific software requirements. Visit www.uvcs.uvic.ca/aspnet/Course/ Detail/?code=TETS315 for details.

Instructor: Jeanette Aubry (see instructor biography under Database Concepts, p. 17)

Decision Support Applications CBIS Technology and Analysis Elective This course will introduce you to Decision Support Applications (DSA) by examining the DSA life cycle. This end-to-end approach presents key phases associated with developing successful DSAs. Topics covered include: aligning Decision Support (DS) with business strategy; planning and collecting business requirements; data warehousing; data modeling; and data administration for decision support. You will also examine and evaluate DS tools that support the DS architecture to make sound business decisions. Prerequisite: Computing Concepts and Database Concepts or equivalent experience, including data modeling, data normalization and the ability to work with Entity Relationship Diagrams (ERDs). Course requires Microsoft Office Professional 2003 or 2007 (including Access). Instructor: Steve Gidden, BA, is Manager of the HR Information Management Program with the BC Public Service Agency Government of British Columbia. Steve works with government stakeholders in the areas of data administration, meta data management, data warehousing and decision support/business intelligence (BI). His professional experience includes time as a senior information architect in the Office of the Chief Information Officer (OCIO) for the Province of BC and eight years with BC Ferries, where he performed many different roles, including Intranet content manager, decision support/data warehouse analyst and database administrator. Steve is a graduate of UVic’s Application and Management of Information Technology Program (AMIT) as well as the Certificate Program in Business Administration (CBA). Course Code: TECB431 2010F D01 Date: September 13 to December 10: 13 weeks Fee: $595

Programming Concepts with Java Eligible for 0.5 Technology and Analysis elective in CBIS This seminar examines the program development life cycle and object-oriented programming concepts. Students almost immediately get hands-on experience creating a simple Java application and Applet. The fundamentals of programming concepts are covered: manipulating data values, creating variables, arrays, expressions, methods and control structures, and more. Each of the six units in

NEW

Course Code: TETS315 2010F D01 Date: October 25 to December 10: 7 weeks Fee: $325

Other CBIS electives offered in fall 2010: • Business Administration (page 13) • Business Writing and Presentation Skills (page 13) • Financial Accounting (page 14) • Interpersonal Business Communications (page 13) • Management Practices (page 13) • Facilitating Adult Learning (page 21)

For More Information Business, Management and Technology Programs Division of Continuing Studies University of Victoria PO Box 1700 STN CSC, Victoria, BC V8W 2Y2 Phone 250-721-8072/8073 / Fax 250-721-6495 Email bmt@uvic.ca / Web bmt.uvic.ca

Business, Management and Technology INFO SESSION Please join us for a free information session which will introduce the • Certified in Management Professional Designation (CIM) • Certificate and Diploma Program in Business Administration (CBA/DBA) – Evening/Part-time – Distance Online – Full-time Fast Track Option – Aviation and Accelerated Options • Certificate in Computer Based Information Systems (CBIS) You will be able to meet Business, Management and Technology staff, as well as instructors and alumni who will be present to answer your questions. Refreshments will be served. Code: BMAD800 Date: Thursday, August 26: 6 to 8 pm Location: David Strong Building, Room C112, University of Victoria Registration for this free event is requested; please phone 250-721-8072/8073 or register online: http://bmt.uvic.ca

Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


ONCAMPUS COURSES

COURSES BY DISTANCE

Heritage Resource Management

Museum Principles and Practices I: Communities, Curatorship and Collections

HA 487A, 1.5 units Historic places—buildings, structures, landscapes, historic districts and other places of heritage value—are integral to our understanding of the unique character of our communities and to building our sense of place. By conserving and celebrating these places, we contribute to the vitality and sustainability of our communities. This course develops your understanding of heritage resources and their value, the challenges associated with their conservation, and approaches that support their preservation and presentation. Instructors: Richard Linzey, Acting Manager, Heritage Programs, British Columbia Heritage Branch; and Berdine Jonker, Acting Senior Heritage Planner, British Columbia Heritage Branch Date: Tuesdays, September 14 to November 30: 5 to 8 pm, 12 sessions

HA 486A, 1.5 units Strengthen your understanding of museums through a study of core functions, purposes and practices, and the ways in which museums share knowledge through preservation, collections, curatorship and research. Instructor: TBA Date: September 13 to December 19

Heritage Resource Management HA 487A, 1.5 units Explore the nature and value of heritage resources, management approaches, frameworks for conservation and preservation, and planning processes. Instructor: Victoria Angel is Manager, Federal Heritage Buildings Review Office (FHBRO)

Cultural Resources, Heritage CULTURAL RESOURCE MANAGEMENT PROGRAM This innovative program enables people who work as professionals, board members and volunteers in museums, heritage sites and other organizations within the heritage and cultural sectors to stay current with the significant changes that are reshaping their organizations and work. Whether courses are taken individually to address an interest or professional need, or as part of a credit program, they provide stimulating learning experiences that balance theory with practice. Courses taken for credit can lead to a Diploma in Cultural Resource Management or a Professional Specialization Certificate in Collections Management, Heritage Conservation Planning or Cultural Sector Leadership. They can also apply to a degree program in a related discipline. Some Cultural Resource Management Program courses are offered in an immersion format over an intensive six-day period. Others are offered in an interactive distance format, using a mix of print and online resources. Classes are small, and instructors are expert in their fields. The following courses can be taken as either credit or non-credit.

ONCAMPUS IMMERSION COURSES Financial Management in Cultural Organizations HA 488Q, 1.5 units Strengthen your understanding of the complex economic and legal contexts in which museums and other cultural organizations operate, and build your knowledge, skills and confidence in sustainable business and financial planning, management and performance assessment. Instructor: Pauline Thompson, chartered accountant and consultant to cultural heritage organizations Date: November 1 to 6, with preparatory assignment

Museums in a Troubled World: Stewards or Spectators? HA 488H, 1.5 units Embark on a facilitated, engaging exploration of the meaning and role of museums and galleries as key intellectual and civic resources at a time of profound social and environmental change. This course is explicitly designed to challenge and rethink mainstream museum practice: you are invited to be part of this active conversation. Instructor: Robert R. Janes, acclaimed museum director, author and editor Date: On campus November 29 to December 3, plus online component December 6 to 12

Date: September 13 to December 19

Public Programming HA 488G, 1.5 units Examine the critical roles of interpretation and public programming as museums and heritage organizations engage their communities in meaningful and long-term ways. Instructor: Dr. Candace Tangorra Matelic, PhD, is a consultant focusing on organizational development and museum interpretation Date: September 8 to December 19

Managing Archival Collections HA 488U, 1.5 units Many museums hold archival materials including documents and photographs that require specialized care and management. This course focuses on archives as an important component of museum collections, and develops your understanding of ways in which they should be organized, managed, preserved, and shared. Instructor: Laura Millar is an archival, editorial and educational consultant Date: September 13 to December 19 Note: This course is also offered on site in Whitehorse, Yukon, in an intensive format from October 18–23. For more information and to register, please contact: Cultural Resource Management Program Division of Continuing Studies University of Victoria PO Box 3030 STN CSC, Victoria, BC V8W 3N6 Phone 250-721-6119 / Fax 250-721-8774 Email crmp@uvcs.uvic.ca Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/cultural/

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CERTIFICATE IN ABORIGINAL LANGUAGE REVITALIZATION

PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT OFFERINGS

This award-winning and accessible program strengthens your understanding of language loss, maintenance and recovery and helps you develop appropriate strategies and approaches to language revitalization for communities. It is offered by the University of Victoria’s Department of Linguistics and Division of Continuing Studies, in partnership with the renowned En’owkin Centre in Penticton.

Check our website for a range of professional development offerings, starting September 2010.

You complete six courses (9.0 units) of required core courses that provide a foundation of knowledge and skills. Core course are offered in week-long intensive formats as part of language institutes at UVic and the En’owkin Centre each spring or summer. You select three elective courses (4.5 units) from available options based on personal interest. These courses are drawn from elective offerings at UVic, En’owkin Centre, or arranged for delivery in community settings. If you are not a fluent speaker in an indigenous language, your elective choices (1.5 units) must include one language course to build your language learning. Courses offered in the program can be towards the full certificate, individually for personal or professional interest, or towards another program at UVic or elsewhere with approval of your department. The program may also be developed for delivery in a community setting through partnership arrangement. Contact us for details.

CREDIT COURSES BY DISTANCE ONLINE Starting in September 2010 NEWLY REVISED—EDCI 446 Literacy Strategies for Supporting Struggling Learners Classroom diagnosis and treatment of reading difficulties; prevention of reading disabilities; and corrective classroom procedures.

EDCI 447 Principles of Teaching English to Second Language Learners Principles and theories of teaching ESL for K–12.

Education, Teaching, Training

EPHE 143 Multidisciplinary Foundations of Physical Activity This course discusses the relationship of physical activity to education, kinesiology, athletics, health, recreation and leisure. The contributions made by the sciences of physiology, motor learning and biomechanics are discussed. Students gain an understanding of the historical, philosophical and psycho-sociological foundations of physical education and discuss a wide range of contemporary issues as they affect physical activity and active living.

For more information, please contact: Aboriginal Language Revitalization Program Division of Continuing Studies University of Victoria PO Box 3030 STN CSC, Victoria, BC V8W 3N6 Phone 250-721-8457 / Fax 250-721-8774 Email calr@uvcs.uvic.ca Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/calr/

Core Courses The six 1.5-unit core courses are: • Human Effects of Aboriginal Language Shift and Loss, LING 180A • Issues, Principles and Best Practices in Language Revitalization, LING 180B • Introductory Linguistics for Language Revitalization, LING 181 • Language Learning and Teaching in Situations of Language Loss, LING 182 • Field Methods for Language Preservation and Revitalization: Documentation and Recording, LING 183A • Field Methods for Language Preservation and Revitalization: Project Development, LING 183B

CONTINUING STUDIES IN EDUCATION Overview Continuing Studies in Education (CSIE), in association with the Faculty of Education, works in partnership with schools and districts, teachers’ associations and communities, to bring a rich and diverse range of credit and non-credit offerings to educators, parents and community groups throughout BC. We offer: • professional development workshops, credit courses, professional specialization certificates and credential programs • flexible delivery: online and on site—evenings, weekends and on professional development days • year-round programs: summer, fall, winter and spring offerings

EPHE 243 Foundations of Recreation and Leisure An introduction to the nature and scope of recreation; a consideration of past influences and future trends; the role of the recreational professional.

CREDENTIAL PROGRAM FOR TEACHERS Teaching French as a Second Language in Middle School This credential is offered in collaboration with lower island school districts to certified teachers. Participants may apply for bursaries to partially cover tuition costs. Teachers will gain the methodology and fluency to be highly effective middle school FSL teachers.

Upcoming Elective Courses The following elective course will be offered this fall as part of UVic’s Aboriginal Language Conference (September 27 and 28): • From Idea to Project: Special Topics in Aboriginal Language Revitalization, LING 187 (1.5 units), September 27 to October 1 Instructors: Deanna Daniels and Suzanne Gessner

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EDUCATION, TEACHING, TRAINING

NEW

Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


NEWCERTIFICATE PROGRAM FOR TEACHERS Professional Specialization Certificate in Teaching French Immersion Teachers will gain the methodology and fluency to be highly effective in the French immersion environment. This new credit certificate consists of four courses—two offered online in fall and spring, and two offered face to face in the summer session. Participants may apply for bursaries to partially cover tuition costs. To register or for more information, contact: Continuing Studies in Education Phone 250-721-7874 Email lmcrae@uvic.ca Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/education

CERTIFICATE IN ADULT AND CONTINUING EDUCATION CACE CACE courses and workshops are open to those not enrolled in the CACE program. As someone who helps adults learn, you have the opportunity to encourage and model life-long learning. CACE is an exciting professional development program for people, like you, who want to enhance their effectiveness as adult educators and trainers in: • facilitation • instructional design and technologies • leadership • management

What does the CACE program offer you? Career Opportunity—Take advantage of the growing demand for highly qualified adult educators and training professionals. CACE students are people like you. Applicants work in a wide variety of public, private and non-profit organizations and they typically hold positions such as: • content experts • instructional designers • instructors • trainers • facilitators • human resource professionals • program coordinators • career practitioners Those with a high school diploma and three years’ experience working in adult education qualify to enrol in the CACE program. Appropriate and equivalent education and experience will be considered. Applicants may also consider CACE as they transition between careers.

Flexibility—Learn at your own pace. CACE offers an accommodating part-time program with courses offered through distance education, intensive five-day summer classes at UVic and weekend workshops at UVic and in Vancouver. Complete all of your coursework by distance education, in the classroom or both. The choice is yours! Which courses are offered? Required courses are Foundations of Adult Education, Adult Learning and Development, Facilitating Adult Learning and Program Planning in Adult Education. Students must also complete courses or workshops totaling 4.0 elective credits. CACE elective courses (1.0 elective credit) offered by distance education include: • Introduction to Coaching and Counselling Skills in the Workplace • Instructional Design in Adult Education • Training and Development • Organizational Change through Transformative Learning • Planning Program Evaluation As well, students may select from the following 0.5 electives (subject to change) offered by distance education: Appreciative Inquiry, The Transfer of Training, Performance-based Learning, Planning Program Evaluation and Strategic Marketing in Adult Education, and others. Workshops are also available for 0.5 or 1.0 elective credit, and may or may not be listed above. Are courses transferable? Yes, among participating CACE institutions. Advanced standing may be possible through course credit transfer. Advanced credit is given to CACE graduates who are interested in pursuing a BA (adult education) at the University College of the Fraser Valley, a BEd (adult education) at the University of New Brunswick or the Certificate in Career Development at Athabasca University. Additionally, CACE is a recognized program toward the Canadian Society for Training and Development (CSTD)’s professional designation, Canadian Training and Development Professional (CTDP). What is the time limit for completing CACE? Five years. Fees? Application for admission: $50; fee for 1.0 distance education courses: $435, plus course materials; 0.5 electives by distance: $330, plus course materials; workshop fees vary. Fees are subject to change. Whom do I contact for program and course/ workshop information? Alison Brophey, Program Coordinator Continuing Studies in Education University of Victoria PO Box 3010 STN CSC Victoria, BC V8W 3N4 MacLaurin Building, Room A343 Phone 250-721-7860 Fax 250-721-6603 Email cace@uvic.ca Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/cace

COURSES BY DISTANCE Registration Deadline: Friday, September 10, 2010 Fee: $435, plus course materials, for 1.0 courses; $330, plus course materials, for 0.5 electives.

Facilitating Adult Learning CACE 1.0 required course Explore the complexity of the teaching/learning process in the education of adults and identify and define the assumptions, values and beliefs which underlie your decisions as a facilitator. Analyze the application and implications of educational principles in the design, delivery and evaluation of adult learning. Instructor: Leslie Robinson, MA (adult education) Course Code: EDCA300 2010F D01 Date: September 20 to December 10: 12 weeks

Foundations of Adult Education CACE 1.0 required course Examine the history of adult education from both the international and local perspectives and analyze the underlying philosophical, sociological, historical and political foundations of adult education. Then, apply your insights to contemporary adult education issues. Instructor: Linda Perschonke, MA (distance education) Course Code: EDCA200 2010F D01 Date: September 20 to December 10: 12 weeks

International Dimensions of Adult Education and Lifelong Learning CACE 1.0 elective This course will provide exposure to theoretical and practice perspectives of the global field of adult education. Theory will draw from a rich base of international scholarship including references to the foundational works of Gandhi, Nyerere, Freire, Fals Borda, Walters, Duke, Belanger and others. It will introduce participants to the various international institutions and structures such as UNESCO and UNICEF, and to the world of the NGOs such as the International Council for Adult Education, Action Aid and the many national and local organizations in the field. The course will look at historical foundations, adult education and development, university-based adult education in international perspectives, and networks and networking in international adult education. Instructor: TBA Course Code: EDCA610 2010F D01 Date: September 20 to December 10: 12 weeks

EDUCATION, TEACHING, TRAINING

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Instructional Design in Adult Education CACE 1.0 elective Consider instructional design within the context of adult education. Examine primary models, the characteristics of instructional design, and the process of development. Apply the specific uses to adult education settings. Instructor: Mary Kennedy, EdD Course Code: EDCA401 2010F D01 Date: September 20 to December 10: 12 weeks

Power of Teams CACE 0.5 elective Explore ways to build, enhance and rescue teams that are in trouble. Explore strategies of effective teams, including creating an inclusive team environment, constructing meaningful roles and activities for team members and developing reflective team assessment skills. Instructor: Jeanie Cockell, EdD Course Code: EDCA048 2010F D01 Date: September 20 to October 29: 6 weeks

FALL WORKSHOPS Registration Deadline: One week before course start date, unless indicated (see Instructional Techniques Workshop)

Training that Works! Using Evaluation to Improve Effectiveness CACE 0.5 elective Maximize your organization’s training dollars by creating evaluation tools to measure the success of training courses. Determine when training is likely to improve employee performance or whether other interventions would be better. Training managers or specialists in companies or government agencies, as well as line managers and employees, will explore Kirkpatrick’s four levels of training evaluation and learn to identify effective and ineffective instructor behaviours through case studies, videotaped examples and role play. Participants will receive a handout package that includes a summary of the discussion topics, the models provided in the class, and sample evaluation instruments. Instructor: Teva Scheer, PhD Course Code: EDCW002 2010F W01 Date: Friday, October 15: 6:15 to 9:15 pm, and Saturday and Sunday, October 16 and 17: 8:30 am to 4:30 pm, 3 sessions Fee: $420

Instructional Techniques Workshop Formerly Instructional Skills Workshop; CACE 0.5 elective

experiential workshop or laboratory in which to refine your practice. ITW includes the design and delivery of mini-lessons in a creative, supportive and confidential learning environment. You confirm or adjust teaching practices with support from facilitators and fellow participants. ITW includes identifying and discussing instructional and classroom issues, learning how to use audiovisual media, and exploring learning and teaching styles. Participants regularly declare that ITW has been a pivotal experience in their careers. Instructor: Leslie Robinson, MA (adult education) Course Code: EDCA040 2010F W01 Date: Wednesday to Friday, November 10 to 12: 8:30 am to 5:30 pm, 3 sessions Fee: $595

Appreciative Inquiry CACE 0.5 elective Appreciative Inquiry (AI) is an exciting new organizational development tool that is ideal in adult education classrooms, communities, workplaces or virtual spaces. Unlike the traditional problembased tools and models that focus on what is not working well, AI focuses on what is working well (appreciative) by engaging you in asking questions and telling stories (inquiry). This shift in focus to the positive generates life within the organization/ group, allowing it to move more effectively towards its goals. You will examine the theory behind AI, engage in the “5D” model (Definition, Discovery, Dream, Design and Delivery), and explore ways to apply AI in your own organization/group.

Accessible Diversity in the Workplace: Theory to Practice CACE 0.5 elective This workshop will critically examine and help bridge the gap between diversity theories and practice. It will help breakdown common misconceptions and encourage students to develop practical ways to address diversity challenges. Participants will learn about theories of diversity and the challenges in applying these theories in the workplace and beyond, as they create strategies to achieve their diversity goals and develop practical plans for facilitating diversity. Instructor: Manjeet Birk, MA Course Code: EDCA102 2010F W01 Date: Tuesdays, October 19 to November 16: 6:15 to 9:15 pm, 5 sessions Fee: $420

SPRING AND SPRING PLUS 2011 WORKSHOPS (tentative schedule) • Coaching 101: Developing Your Basic Coaching Skills for Workplace Success (0.5 elective) • E-learning: Strategy and Planning (0.5 elective) • Instructional Techniques Workshop (0.5 elective) • The Art of Facilitating (1.0 elective) • Training Needs Analysis (0.5 elective) • Performance-Based Learning (0.5 elective)

Instructor: Leslie Robinson, MA (adult education) Course Code: EDCA053 2010F W01 Date: Friday, October 22: 6:15 to 9:15 pm and Saturday and Sunday, October 23 and 24: 8:30 am to 4:30 pm, 3 sessions Fee: $420

SPRING AND SPRING PLUS 2011 DISTANCE EDUCATION COURSES (tentative schedule)

Constructing Change through Creative Goal Setting

Spring Term • Adult Learning and Development (core)

CACE 0.5 elective

• Foundations of Adult Education (core)

Goal setting is both an art and a science. By learning more creative ways to assist learners and clients with their goals, you can provide inspiration and impetus for meaningful change. This course will appeal to career practitioners, teachers, trainers and human resource personnel who wish to become more effective as helpers. It is an opportunity to develop new skills in helping yourself and others set goals that are personal, sensible and dynamic. Learning will be achieved through practice sessions, videos and mapping techniques.

• Program Planning in Adult Education (core) • Introduction to Coaching and Counselling in the Workplace (1.0 elective) • Instructional Skills for Teaching Adults Online (0.5 elective)

Spring Plus Term • Instructional Design in Adult Education (1.0 elective)

Instructor: Maggi Feehan, MA (counselling psychology)

• Collective Learning in the Workplace (1.0 elective)

Course Code: EDCA015 2010F W01 Date: Friday, November 26: 6:15 to 9:15 pm and Saturday and Sunday, November 27 and 28: 8:30 am to 4:30 pm, 3 sessions Fee: $420

• Appreciative Inquiry (0.5 elective)

• Training and Development (1.0 elective) • Strategic Marketing in Adult Education (0.5 elective)

If you wish to be an instructor, then the Instructional Techniques Workshop (ITW) is the place to start! If you are experienced, ITW will be a powerful,

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NEW

Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


Electives • Health Protection Technology • Ergonomics • Environmental/Occupational Epidemiology

Instructor: Laurie Soloway, MEd, LLB Course Code: HPEO401 2010F D01 Date: September 27 to December 17: 12 weeks Fee: $395 until September 13; $435 after September 13; international students $450

• Hazardous Waste Management • Environmental Health Economics

Human Health Risk Assessment

• Final Project

This conceptual course provides an understanding of the concepts, principles and methods of analyzing the risk of disease or accidents that may be attributed to the environment and the workplace. We examine methods of assessing human exposure pathways to environmental agents (physical, chemical and biological); duration of exposure; and predicting the dose–response relationships. Methods of economic assessment assist you in determining the relative priority for remediation of health hazards.

Application: All new applicants to the certificate program are required to submit an application for admission before registering for their first course. There is a $40 applicaton fee. Refund Policy: A course refund, less a $60 administration fee, will only be provided up to six calendar days following the course start date. Transfer Credit: Athabasca University, Thompson Rivers University (formerly Open University) and the University of Phoenix accept the Certificate Program in Environmental and Occupational Health for transfer credit toward their degree programs.

Health, Wellness, Safety CERTIFICATE PROGRAM IN ENVIRONMENTAL AND OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH This certificate program, a recipient of the Project Minerva Canada Award from the Canadian Society of Safety Engineering, is for: • individuals working in the fields of environmental, health or related occupations who want to specialize in the field of environmental health; • those seeking employment in either the private or public sectors where there is an increasing concern for employee health and protection of the environment; • those looking for a change in career to a rapidly expanding field and wishing to obtain a professional certificate; • managers in environmental and occupational health who are seeking continuing professional education; and • those who would find the certificate program in environmental health personally rewarding. This distance education program consists of eight courses: four mandatory and four elective courses.

Mandatory Courses • Occupational and Environmental Health Law • Risk Management: Perception and Communication • Human Health Risk Assessment • Occupational Health Hazards

Prerequisite: Admission to the Certificate Program in Environmental and Occupational Health

For details about the program, please call 250-7216129, email eoh@uvcs.uvic.ca or visit the program website at www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/eoh/.

Text: Calculated Risks: The Toxicity and Human Health Risks of Chemicals in Our Environment by Rodricks, and required course package

COURSES BY DISTANCE

Instructor: Vince Gagner, MSc, BSc, CRSP, has more than 15 years of Environmental Health and Safety (EHS) project management experience. He has also taught at Dalhousie Faculty of Medicine, Ryerson OHS Program and DalTech Continuing Education.

Tools for Learning Online for Environmental and Occupational Health Are you considering an online course in Environmental and Occupational Health? This workshop will teach you how to set up your computer so you can access online components of a course. You’ll learn how to navigate and find course website resources and communicate effectively with the instructor and with other students using the online discussion and communication tools. This online workshop will provide key information to assist you with learning online, and is strongly recommended for anyone taking a course within the Certificate Program in Environmental and Occupational Health.

Course Code: HPEO404 2010F D01 Date: September 13 to December 3: 12 weeks Fee: $395 until August 30; $435 after August 30; international students $450

Hazardous Waste Management This course introduces you to hazardous waste management, including topics such as the technical aspects and methods of qualification; specific generator, transporter and contractor responsibilities; treatment and disposal processes; and hazardous waste minimization strategies. We also consider liability issues, corporate environmental philosophy and waste disposal contractor selection. All course material available online.

Instructor: Katy Chan

Text: online text

Course Code: HPEO436 2010F D01 Date: September 6 to 12: 1 week Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST

Instructor: Helmut Burke, BASc, PEng, MBA

Occupational and Environmental Health Law This course examines existing and proposed federal, provincial and municipal laws and regulations that pertain to workplace health and the environment. Instruction includes the structure of the legislation and accessing legal information, understanding and working with regulatory agencies and the consequences of non-compliance. Prerequisite: Admission to the Certificate Program in Environmental and Occupational Health. Tools for Learning Online workshop is strongly recommended for students who have not previously completed a course by distance education.

Course Code: HPEO407 2010F D01 Date: September 13 to December 3: 12 weeks Fee: $395 until August 30; $435 after August 30; international students $450

Final Project The final project is based on a topic of your choice (which can be from your work situation) and will apply and integrate the knowledge gained from the program. If you are nearing completion of the certificate program, you are eligible to do the final project. Call Health Sciences and Public Relations Programs at 250-721-6129.

Text: There is a required course package/manual.

HEALTH, WELLNESS, SAFETY

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EDUCATION FOR THE GENERAL PUBLIC Registration note: Registrants who wish to withdraw from courses in this section must do so at least 48 hours prior to the commencement of the course to receive a refund, less an administration fee of $25.

Alzheimer Society: Caregiving Café The Long Distance Caregiver What are the unique challenges of the longdistance caregiver, including strategies for staying in touch, arranging help, and exploring the feelings associated with long-distance caregiving? Learn to assess the needs of the family member with dementia and how to create an action plan. Alzheimer’s disease and other causes of dementia, the progression, and changes in communication and behaviour will be presented. Instructor: Christin Hillary, Support and Education Coordinator (Greater Victoria) of the Alzheimer Society of BC, provides education on dementia and facilitates support groups for family caregivers and those with early symptoms of dementia. Course Code: HPHE225 2010F C01 Date: Saturday, September 25: 10 am to 12 pm, 1 session Fee: $10 plus $1.20 HST (includes refreshments) Note: No refund is available for this course.

Living Consciously: The Practice of Mindfulness Are your body and mind constantly busy? Eastern philosophy teaches us when we pay attention to what is happening in the present moment, we develop an ability to make more conscious and healthy choices in our lives. This highly experiential course facilitates this innate capacity for living more mindfully and draws upon the work of Jon Kabat Zinn and his Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction program. Instructors: Lynne Mustard and David Greenshields, MA, CQSW, RSW Lynne Mustard trained at the University of Massachusetts Medical Centre. She has studied yoga and meditation for over 20 years. Lynne is a founding member of Victoria Vipassana Community. David Greenshields has completed the teacher training program in Mindfulness Based Stress Reduction at the University of Massachusetts Medical School. Course Code: HPCE181 2010F C01 Date: Thursdays, September 30 and October 7: 7 to 9:30 pm, 2 sessions Fee: $70 plus $8.40 HST

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ing new (and sometimes challenging) ideas—the focus here is very much on you!

Forward Thinking About Women’s Back Care Back pain will affect most people at least once at some point in their lives. Explore current, practical ways to cope with back pain and discomfort, including mechanical causes of back pain and strategies to avoid injuries during work and recreation. Learn helpful back strengthening and flexibility exercises to assist in keeping your back healthy. Participants should dress comfortably and bring a mat. Instructor: Shelley Dumais, BSc, Econ, BScPT, RCAMT, MCPA, is a registered physiotherapist with over 15 years’ experience in orthopedic and sports physiotherapy involving women’s health. Course Code: HPHE227 2010F C01 Date: Thursday, October 21: 6:30 to 9:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $54 plus $6.48 HST

Emotional Intelligence Level I Learn how to recognize, understand and handle emotions in an effective, responsible and powerful way. You will learn to “decode” and respond constructively to the emotionally driven comments and behaviours of family members, friends, colleagues and clients. Develop effective listening skills and learn to avoid the subtle “miscommunication traps” and obstacles to effective interactions. Lots of practical exercises, well-researched findings and applied techniques will be presented, dealing with: learning how to say no; initiating, establishing, maintaining and terminating interpersonal relationships; and cultural, gender and individual diversity in emotional intelligence. Instructor: Jason Cressey, PhD (psychology), Department of Psychology, UVic, is director of The POD: People, Oceans, Dolphins. He specializes in the areas of body language, interspecies communication, social skills, interpersonal relationships and cultural differences.

Instructor: Jason Cressey, PhD (see instructor biography under Emotional Intelligence Level I, above) Course Code: HPHE217 2010F C01 Date: Sunday, October 17: 10 am to 4 pm, 1 session Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST

Bioidentical Hormone Replacement As our hormones start to change, often in our 40s, our physical and mental function starts to decline and aging accelerates due to the essential role of hormones for normal cellular function. Most hormone levels, including estrogen, progesterone and testosterone (for men and women), among others, decrease, while a few, including insulin and cortisol, start to rise. These changes in hormone production influence not only our energy and vigour, but the body’s ability to repair and regulate itself. Review the latest scientific evidence for the safe replacement of hormones using bioidentical hormone replacement and relevant testing. Appropriate hormone replacement can impact the development of the degenerative diseases of aging and help to relieve symptoms and prevent disease. Instructor: Maureen Sweeney, MD, Board Certified in Anti-Aging Medicine, has advanced training and experience in cosmetic medicine. Dr. Sweeney founded Live Young Medical Clinic in 2003. Studying and practising anti-aging medicine, Dr. Sweeney draws from her 20 years of clinical experience in traditional medicine and current scientific evidence, as well as from complementary medical practices. Course Code: HPHE219 2010F C01 Date: Thursday, November 4: 6:30 to 9:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $54 plus $6.48 HST

Buteyko: Breathe Well, Be Well

Two sections:

Don’t Take Your Breath for Granted

Course Code: HPHE202 2010F C01 Date: Saturday, October 16: 11:30 am to 5:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST

Buteyko, a popular European and Australian method of breath re-training, is now gaining popularity in North America. This interactive workshop will demonstrate the Buteyko methods of breathing and its benefits through a series of specific breathing exercises aimed at improving health and providing safe possibilities for assisting with symptoms of chronic illness, stress and other health challenges.

Course Code: HPHE202 2010F C02 Date: Saturday, November 13: 11:30 am to 5:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST

Emotional Intelligence Level II— Advanced Principles This course complements the Level I course. Learn to focus on the stages of interpersonal relationships and how emotional intelligence is relevant in initiating, maintaining and terminating social, intimate and professional relationships. We will examine the nature of so-called “negative” emotions, including fear and guilt, and receive practical advice on overcoming destructive behaviours that can arise from the widespread difficulties we face in managing such emotions. Come with an open mind and heart—ready to grow as an individual by integrat-

NEW

Christine Bauman, BA (kinesiology), is a senior Buteyko breathing educator who travels coast to coast doing consultations and education on Buteyko breathing techniques. Course Code: HPHE226 2010F C01 Date: Wednesday, November 17: 6:30 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $45 plus $5.40 HST

Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


Symptoms Are Part of the Solution Transforming Chronic Fatigue, Fibromyalgia, Irritable Bowel Syndrome, Anxiety and Depression Fatigue is one of the most common symptoms reported to family physicians. Three percent of the population is diagnosed with either chronic fatigue syndrome or fibromyalgia, while many others struggle on without a formal diagnosis. Recently the field of mind–body medicine has offered some clues and hope for health professionals and patients. Learn a model which ties together the seemingly disparate symptoms of these conditions, and explore an innovative mindfulness-based treatment approach viewing symptoms not so much as a problem, but rather as the body’s attempt to communicate its needs to us. Increased ability to respond to our body’s messages decreases symptoms and facilitates restored balance. Instructor: David Greenshields, MA, CQSW, RSW, has completed the teacher training program in Mindfulness Based Stress Reduction at the University of Massachusetts Medical School. He specializes in innovative mind and body therapy for people with chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), fibromyalgia, irritable bowel syndrome, depression and anxiety. David lived with CFS for many years prior to embracing this process. Course Code: HPHE196 2010F C01 Date: Thursday, November 18: 7 to 9:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $45 plus $5.40 HST

EDUCATION FOR HEALTH AND HELPING PROFESSIONALS Registration note: Registrants who wish to withdraw from courses in this section must do so at least 48 hours prior to the commencement of the course to receive a refund, less an administration fee of $25. Education note: The courses in this section are intended for health and helping professionals.

From Ouch to Wow: Wound Care By understanding the physiology of wound healing, you can predict wound healing challenges. We will discuss form and function of different dressing materials so you will be able to select appropriately. This course will provide a snapshot of wound care through theory, illustrations, demonstrations and case studies. Skill inventory (wound assessment, wound healing evaluation, product selection and recognition of critical signs and symptoms) will be highlighted. Topics will include: wound healing, wound bed preparation, infection, diabetic wounds, arterial insufficiency, leg ulcer management and product selection. Please dress comfortably and bring a bag lunch. Instructor: Noreen Campbell, BScN, MA, IIWCC, is a clinical specialist in wound care in Victoria.

Course Code: HPPD100 2010F C01 Date: Saturday, October 16: 9 am to 4 pm, 1 session Fee: $100 plus $12 HST

Acquired Brain Injury 101 Meeting the Challenges in Care Provision Brain injury can affect many aspects of a person’s physical, cognitive, behavioural and communication abilities. This can present many challenges in care provision. Learn about the causes and effects of acquired brain injury on the brain and behaviour. Focus on creative strategies and skill development in the provision of care to persons with an acquired brain injury (many do not realize they have a brain injury). The instructor will be accompanied by a survivor of brain injury who will provide personal insight to living with a brain injury. Instructor: Leidi Fortner is the Member Services Coordinator, Victoria Acquired Brain Injury Society. Course Code: HPPD255 2010F C01 Date: Tuesday, October 19: 6:30 to 9:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $45 plus $5.40 HST

Techniques and Controversies of Swallowing: Assessment and Management Explore the challenges of swallowing assessment. Session one provides the anatomy and physiology of swallowing, focusing on the assessment, diagnosis and management of dysphagia (swallowing disorders). Demonstrations of clinical evaluation techniques, and video illustrations of instrumental diagnostic tools such as videofluoroscopy and fiberendosopic evaluation of swallowing are included. Session two discusses the debates within current scientific dysphagia literature, including challenges of dysphagia screening protocol development and implementation; arguments for and against provision of free water; difficulties in associating pneumonia with dysphagia, as well as complications associated with eosophageal disorders. Instructors: Genevieve Houdet-Côté and Simon McVaugh-Smock Genevieve Houdet-Côté, MSc (speech-language pathology), is with Victoria General Hospital acute neuroscience. Simon McVaugh-Smock, MHSc, (speech-language pathology), works at Victoria General Hospital focusing on dysphagia assessment and management with a mixed population. Course Code: HPPD251 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, November 2 and 9: 6:30 to 9:30 pm, 2 sessions Fee: $88 plus $10.56 HST

Is Botox the Answer? When Are Therapeutic Applications of Botox Appropriate? Botox usage is ever expanding in medical conditions, including migraine, cervical dystonia, spasticity, cerebral palsy, overactive bladder, muscle pain

and excessive sweating. Learn the pharmacology and mechanism of botulinum toxins and therapeutic applications of Botox, who the most appropriate patient candidates are, and recommended dosing and injection protocols and safety in the use of Botox therapy. Instructor: Goran Davidovic, MD, Manager, Regional Scientific Services with Allergan Medical Affairs department. He is responsible for providing complex medical and scientific information to medical and research leaders for a variety of therapeutic products, as well as educational programs and presentations to both clinical and academic professionals. Course Code: HPPD252 2010F C01 Date: Thursday, November 25: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $38 plus $4.56 HST

Persistent Pain When Good Pain Turns Bad Pain management is often a highly challenging part of patient care, in particular for people living with chronic pain. This informative and practical session describes the physiology of pain and how to integrate this information into clinical practice. Learn effective methods on educating patients about persistent/chronic pain, and how to assist in their own recovery through knowledge and self-management. The value of pain education in changing conscious pain-related beliefs and attitudes will be discussed. Instructor: Kari Styles, BSc PT, FCAMT, has 15 years of experience in orthopedics in both chronic and acute care settings with a strong focus on pain management. Course Code: HPPD253 2010F C01 Date: Wednesday, December 1: 6:30 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $45 plus $5.40 HST

Canadian Falls Prevention Curriculum© An E-Learning Course Those working with older adults in long-term care, acute care and home care will acquire the knowledge and skills needed to apply an evidence-based approach to the prevention of falls and fall-related injuries. Learn how to design, implement and evaluate a falls prevention program. Facilitated instruction leads you through a process to develop strategies and interventions; to apply current programs; and to understand the reliability and validity of existing resources and tools for screening and assessing fall risk. Upon course completion participants should be able to: define the scope and nature of the problem of falls; provide falls risk identification and assessment; provide a selection of prevention interventions reflecting evidence-based strategies; understand social and policy context; provide application of a program planning model; and evaluate the effectiveness of a falls prevention program. A project will be created throughout the course as you work through modules specific to a population of interest (i.e., well community, frail community, acute care or long-term care).

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This four-week distance course begins with an online workshop on how to access online course components, locate website resources, and communicate with the instructor and other students using online discussion tools to participate in interactive activities throughout the course. Instructor: TBA Course Code: HPCF215 2010F D01 Date: October 15 to November 12: 4 weeks Fee: $175 plus $21 HST

CONTINUING EDUCATION FOR SOCIAL WORKERS AND OTHER HEALTH PROFESSIONALS Anticipatory Grief and Dementia The diagnosis of dementia has broad-reaching implications for the individual, the family and the community. In the midst of gradual and often unpredictable cognitive change, patients and their families may experience grief, anger, denial and frustration when anticipating further cognitive decline. The types of dementia, characteristics and care approaches for individuals and families will be presented. Education resources including caregiver and community resources and others will be provided. Instructors: Patricia Clement and Vicky-Lynne Taylor Patricia Clement, MSW, RSW, is a social worker for the in-patient program for Older Adult Mental Health and Addiction Services at Royal Jubilee Hospital. Vicky-Lynne Taylor, BScN, GNC, is a geriatric evaluation and management team nurse, Seniors Specialty Services, Royal Jubilee Hospital. Course Code: HPPD248 2010F C01 Date: Wednesday, October 6: 7 to 9:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $45 plus $5.40 HST

Putting CBT into Practice Four Sessions Cognitive Behaviour Training (CBT) has become a popular therapy focusing on attitude and behavioural changes. These practical sessions provide participants with the opportunity to learn how to identify and modify dysfunctional cognitions and behaviours in a variety of common disorders. Session One: Introduction to CBT and Practice of Treatment Methods Session Two: CBT and Addictions Session Three: CBT and Depression Session Four: CBT and Panic Disorder Sessions comprise an overview of how CBT is used in the specific condition and then practice case examples will be worked through in small groups, utilizing CBT techniques. Participants are asked to bring client examples of behavioural challenges to sessions.

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Instructor: Alice Houston-Mais, BSW, MSW, was certified by Aaron Beck as a CBT practitioner, and is a member of the Academy of Cognitive Therapy. Her writing has appeared in the Nordic Journal of Psychiatry and a chapter in a Norwegian CBT textbook on treating addictions and co-occurring disorders with CBT.

CURRENT CONCEPTS IN DENTISTRY Continuing dental education that is relevant and topical

You may also register for individual sessions:

Seven hours of Category 1 continuing dental education credits are awarded for each day of attendance. The University of Victoria is an ADA CERP accepted program provider, and formal continuing education programs are accepted by AGD for Fellowship/Mastership credit. For full course and instructor descriptions, please visit our website at www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/health.

Introduction to CBT and practice of treatment methods

Full series registration: Course Code: HPDS005 2010F C00

Full series registration: Course Code: HPPD254 2010F C00 Date: Wednesdays, November 3 to 24: 6:30 to 9:30 pm, 4 sessions Fee: $216 plus $25.92 HST

Course Code: HPPD254 2010F C01 Date: Wednesday, November 3: 6:30 to 9:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $75 plus $9 HST

CBT and Addictions Course Code: HPPD254 2010F C02 Date: Wednesday, November 10: 6:30 to 9:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $75 plus $9 HST

CBT and Depression Course Code: HPPD254 2010F C03 Date: Wednesday, November 17: 6:30 to 9:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $75 plus $9 HST

You may also register for individual sessions: Thursday November 11 Review of Oral Pathology for the Dental Team Course Code: HPDS005 2010F C01 Friday November 12 Modern Endodontics Course Code: HPDS005 2010F C02 Saturday November 13 The Impact of Zirconia and CAD/CAM Technology on Contemporary Dental Practice Course Code: HPDS005 2010F C03 Sunday November 14 Management of Dental Patients with Medical Problems: How They Affect Your Treatment Course Code: HPDS005 2010F C04

CBT and Panic Disorder Course Code: HPPD254 2010F C04 Date: Wednesday, November 24: 6:30 to 9:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $75 plus $9 HST

Hope and Coping How to Use Hope Clinically with Patients Facing End of Life How do healthcare providers sustain hope in their work with terminal illness? Using a unique hope framework, explore ways to counter hopelessness in terminal situations and learn strategies and interventions in practice of working with the ambiguities of hope and medical reality. Develop an awareness of your own skill and personal hopes in working with palliative patients and how these hopes impact the lives of patients. Instructor: Helen Wong, MSW, RSW, oncology social worker at the BC Cancer Agency Patient and Family Counseling Services. Helen has been invited to speak about hope in professional in-services, palliative care conferences and community workshops and courses. Course Code: HPPD256 2010F C01 Date: Saturday, November 6: 9 am to 12 pm, 1 session Fee: $38 plus $4.56 HST

NEW

Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


with it. This course introduces Buddhist insight into death and dying, helping us to develop an awareness of our own mortality in a way that will totally enrich and transform our human life. In particular, we explore traditional meditative practices that inspire positive states of mind and enable us to meet our death with grace, clarity and fearlessness. Instructor: Gen Kelsang Zopa (see instructor biography unter Introduction to Tantra, above) Course Code: ASHI460 2010F C01 Date: Saturdays, November 20 to December 4: 10 am to 12 pm, 3 sessions Fee: $55 plus $6.60 HST

Getting to Know Jane Austen Meet the Genteel Country Girl Who Revolutionized the Novel Who is Jane Austen and why is she famous? This is a series of slide shows that begin in Steventon, Hampshire where she grew up, follow her through school days, the years in Bath and Southampton, to her final home in Chawton, Hampshire.

Humanities, History, Contemporary Issues Introduction to Tantra It is said that the teachings of Tantra, or Secret Mantra, are the rarest and most precious of Buddha’s teachings. Why? The highest human goal is the attainment of an ultimate state of peace in which all obstacles obscuring the mind have been removed and all good qualities such as wisdom, compassion and skillful means have been fully developed. Buddha’s teachings on Tantra enable us to progress swiftly along the spiritual path to enlightenment by protecting our mind against ordinary appearances and ordinary conceptions. This course explores how we can use our imagination as a powerful tool to gain a deep experience of inner peace and happiness. Instructor: Gen Kelsang Zopa is a Buddhist monk who has studied Kadampa Buddhism for more than 17 years, as well as teaching extensively throughout Canada. He is currently Resident Teacher at Bodhichitta Buddhist Centre in Victoria. Course Code: ASHI459 2010F C01 Date: Saturdays, September 18 to October 2: 10 am to 12 pm, 3 sessions Fee: $55 plus $6.60 HST

Living Meaningfully, Dying Joyfully We are all alive, therefore we will die. This is the simplest, most obvious truth of our existence, and yet very few of us have actually come to terms

Join her on visits to London, elegant stately homes, cathedrals, charming villages and pretty country towns as we explore Jane’s world with the help of her letters and writing. Find out how “Janeites” and her family keep Jane’s memory alive, and about her links to Victoria. No previous knowledge of her work is required. Instructor: Terri Hunter, MA, is a 2007 Jane Austen Society of North America scholarship winner who has worked in Jane Austen’s house in Chawton. Course Code: ASHI400 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, November 3 to December 8: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST

> For more on JANE AUSTEN, please see: The Arts • Enjoying Jane Austen’s Juvenile Writing, page 12

“Bones” and Bones: Forensic Science Fiction and Fact The recent surge in popularity of forensic sciences in literature and television (including profiling, DNA analysis, cold case reinvestigation, crime scene investigation and forensic anthropology) has had a significant effect on these disciplines. There is an increased number of people entering these fields, a rise in jury awareness of potential sources of evidence and their validity (the “CSI Effect”), and distortions in public perception of what these professionals are capable of doing and how they perform their forensic tasks. This presentation will attempt to dispel the growing myths about forensic anthropologists, what they do, and how they do it. We will discuss crime scene investigation and forensic archaeological excavation, laboratory operations, the effects of increasing DNA analytical capabilities within the field, biological profiles of human skeletal remains,

trauma analysis and the overall reliability of analytical conclusions. This course is offered in conjunction with UVic’s anthropology department. Instructor: James Pokines, PhD, D-ABFA, has excavated forensic recovery scenes in multiple countries in Asia, Papua New Guinea, Vanuatu, Greenland, Iraq and the United States. This research includes the forensic taphonomy of human remains, especially the effects of acidic soil upon skeletal recovery and bone destruction, dispersal, and re-concentration by large carnivores and other vertebrates. Course Code: ASHI471 2010F C01 Date: Monday, September 13: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $25 plus $3 HST

Forensic Anthropology in the Laboratory: Reading the Bone Language Participants in this workshop will receive an extensive survey of forensic anthropology, as a practical discipline, utilizing multiple case examples and other practical demonstrations. Other topics covered include forensic archaeological practices and forensic taphonomy (the study of the changes through which remains have passed in the interval between death and discovery). Participants will gain an understanding of the limitations in forensic anthropological analyses as they are contrasted with those propagated through the popular media, and understand how forensic anthropologists “read” bones to determine the biological characteristics of deceased persons, how they may have died and what happened to their remains since then. Note: This course is offered in conjunction with UVic’s anthropology department. Instructor: James Pokines (see instructor biography under “Bones” and Bones: Forensic Science Fiction and Fact, above) Course Code: ASHI472 2010F C01 Date: Saturday, September 18: 10 am to 4 pm, 1 session Fee: $60 plus $7.20 HST

The Archaeology of Southwest Asia The regions of southwestern Asia—from the Fertile Crescent of the ancient Near East to India—have been called the “cradle of civilization” for good reason: it’s here that many of the original civilizations, on which most of our own traditions are based, first began. The Sumerians, Babylonians, Assyrians and later the Persians all laid the groundwork for Western Civilization as we know it today. With the defeat of the Persians by Alexander the Great, a new era began in this region and it is the transition between the civilizations of the ancient, Hellenistic and Islamic Near East that will draw our attention in this course. Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA Course Code: ASHI462 2010F C01 Date: Mondays, September 20 to November 1 (no class October 11): 10 am to 12 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $105 plus $12.60 HST

HUMANITIES, HISTORY, CONTEMPORARY ISSUES

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Participation in Early Mediterranean Religions is not essential to understanding this course.

Iran: A Glimpse Behind the Peacock Curtain

Science and Technology in the Ancient World

Long before Marco Polo travelled through Persia on his way to China, visitors marvelled at the country’s bustling bazaars, ancient monuments, parched deserts, snow-capped mountains and legendary hospitality. In this course we’ll use photographs, artifacts and maps to explore Iran’s exciting history, its extraordinary rich ethnic and religious diversity, as well as the nature of its contemporary conflicts.

When did humans first start using tools and technology to enhance their lives? What impact did science and technology have on new civilizations? Did the ancient Romans perfect the central heating system 2,000 years ago? Did the ancient Greeks invent the steam engine 300 years before that?

Instructor: Dr. Paul G. Chamberlain is a historical geographer who has spent the past 10 years doing research in Israel and the Arab world. He recently returned from Iran. Course Code: ASHI432 2010F C01 Date: Thursday, October 7: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST

Some topics we will investigate include: • the origin of mystery and state religions in the Near East, Greece and Rome • organized religious beliefs, from mystery to mainstream • the place of Mithraism and Zoroastrianism in religious tradition

We’ll look at these and other issues as we investigate the bases for many of the technological “breakthroughs” we take for granted today—many of which were put to practical use long before most of us realize.

Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA

Join us on a journey through the times and minds of ancient peoples as we trace the progress of some of the most profound scientific and technological innovations the world has ever known.

Course Code: ASHI314 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 29 to November 3: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST

• the beginnings of Hellenistic, Roman and later Near Eastern religions.

Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA

Early Medieval Scotland: Picts and Scots Often considered a mysterious people, a clearer picture of the Picts is forming through the use of archaeological records, place name evidence, saints’ lives, king lists, and annals, etc. The Scots were a Gaelic-speaking people who came from Ireland during the late Roman Empire. The Gaelic kingdom of Dál Riata extended from the north of Ireland to the southwest of Scotland; the centre of kingship shifted about 500 CE from Ireland to Scotland. Christianity came to Scotland during this period and many clergy left Ireland to found churches in Scotland. In the ninth century the Picts and Scots merged to form the Kingdom of Alba, to meet the Norse threat. In this class students will learn about the society and culture of the various peoples of Scotland during the early medieval period (400–1000). Instructor: Sharron Gunn, MA (honours), University of Glasgow Course Code: ASHI457 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, September 21 to October 26: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST

The Department of Hispanic and Italian Studies presents its

26th Annual Colloquium Revolutions in the Hispanic and Italian World Guest speakers will include Rosa Beltran (Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México). The general public is invited to attend. Date: Thursday, October 21: 10 am to 3:45 pm and Friday, October 22: 9:30 am to 12 pm Location: University Centre, Room A180 Fee: Admission is free. For further information, call 250-721-7413.

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The Brideship

Course Code: ASHI463 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, September 21 to October 26: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST

Viking Age: Scotland, Ireland and England While “Viking” conjures images of fearsome invaders, the reality was far more complex. The peoples of Norway, Sweden and Denmark went on “expeditions”—for raiding and trading. Travelling as far as Constantinople, they occupied Normandy (which was named for them) and established the state of Russia. The course will explore Viking Age Britain: Scotland, Ireland and the north of England. We will examine the society and culture of the period: battling and feuding, farming and feasting, the role of women, societal laws and honour. Sagas such as the Orkneyinga will be used to illustrate the Viking Age. Historical accuracy was not the purpose of the sagas; they were great entertainment and contain wonderful information about Norse life a thousand years ago. Instructor: Sharron Gunn, MA (honours), University of Glasgow Course Code: ASHI458 2010F C01 Date: Thursdays, September 23 to October 28: 7 to 9 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST

Later Mediterranean Religions An Historical Approach No matter which major religion we look at today, all have their roots in antiquity. In this second of three courses on the origins of some of these religions in the Mediterranean region, we will investigate the mythology, mystery and state religions of Greek, Hellenistic and Roman times. We will try to understand how these earlier religions and belief systems, including those from the ancient Near East, became the antecedents of the major Western religions—Judaism, Christianity and Islam, all of which originated in this region.

HUMANITIES, HISTORY, CONTEMPORARY ISSUES

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In 1862, Victoria was a booming goldrush town. But “what ain’t they got … ? They ain’t got dames!” There were no fair damsels for the tens of thousands of gold miners thronging Victoria. Britain rose to the challenge! Queen Victoria, the Royal Navy, the Anglican Church and leading aristocrats came up with a solution: send them true-blue proper English girls to marry, of course! The tale of the brideship Tynemouth is ripe with tragedy and comedy. Hear their amazing story and meet some of the 60 women who braved all the perils of the high seas and wild west—girls with stars in their eyes and hopes of a rich husband in mind. Instructor: Terri Hunter, MA, is a sixth-generation Vancouver Islander. She writes and lectures in Victoria on a wide variety of topics, from a background in anthropology. Course Code: ASHI415 2010F C01 Date: Wednesday, October 27: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST

Victoria’s Colonial Homes and Families Amica at Somerset House Meet some of Victoria’s prominent families of the fur trade and gold rush eras, such as Sir James and Lady Douglas, Dr. and Mrs. Helmcken, the Finlaysons, Works, Tolmies, Pembertons, McKenzies and O’Reillys. In this profusely illustrated talk, John Adams will take an in-depth look at these people and their personalities. Where did they come from, where were they educated, how did they earn their living, what roles did the women play? Not surprisingly, even a few scandals will be included in the stories. The family homes, some still standing and some long ago demolished, will also be featured, with some rare pictures of the interior rooms. Find out more about houses with names such as Fernwood, Cloverdale, Point Ellice, Hillside, Craigflower, Duvals, Cary Castle and others, both prominent and forgotten. Instructor: John Adams is an historian, author and heritage consultant, well known for his historical walking tours around Victoria. His books include Old Square-toes and his Lady: the Life of James and Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


Amelia Douglas, Historic Guide to Ross Bay Cemetery, Ghosts and Legends of Bastion Square, Christmas in Old Victoria and The Ker Family of Victoria, 1859–1976: Pioneer Industrialists in Western Canada. More information about John’s heritage programs is available at www.discoverthepast.com. Course Code: ASHI465 2010F E01 Date: Thursday, October 7: 1 to 3 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST

Victorian Cities of the Dead Amica at Somerset House Some of British Columbia’s most impressive 19thcentury cemeteries are located in Victoria and John Adams knows them intimately. He will discuss the earliest burial grounds and follow the development of most of the city’s cemeteries right up until the First World War. Places such as Ross Bay Cemetery, undoubtedly the most famous Victorian-era cemetery in the province, was laid out according to popular ideals of the mid-1800s about how such places should be designed, what trees should be planted and what the tombstones should look like. Many other places will be included, such as the Jewish Cemetery, the Chinese Cemetery, the Old Burying Ground (Pioneer Square), the Veterans Cemetery and numerous country churchyards in Metchosin and on the Saanich Peninsula. History, symbolism, architecture and cultural trends will all be discussed. Instructor: John Adams (see instructor biography under Victoria’s Colonial Homes and Families, above) Course Code: ASHI466 2010F E01 Date: Thursday, October 21: 1 to 3 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST

An Afternoon or Evening in … the Peloponnese In this historical and archaeological journey through southern Greece we’ll investigate the monumental legacy left to us by the early Greeks of Olympia, Pylos, Sparta, Mycenae and many more storied sites of legendary fame. Join us on our march through time, history and archaeology as we navigate our way through the collective consciousness of the roots of our Western Civilization. Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA Evening session, UVic campus: Maximum enrolment: 40 Course Code: ASHI349 2010F C01 Date: Monday, September 20: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST Afternoon section, downtown location: Maximum enrolment: 30 Course Code: ASHI359 2010F E01 Date: Thursday, November 4: 1 to 3 pm, 1 session Fee: $22 plus $2.64 HST

Destination: Aegea On campus or at Berwick House Home to some of the most striking and amazing civilizations the world has ever known, the Aegean Sea boasts more than its share of idyllic islands,

postcard beaches, ancient to medieval archaeological sites and a modern Greek flair for life. We will travel from Santorini to Crete, then to Rhodes and along the Turkish coast and off-shore Greek Islands of Kos, Samos, Chios and Lesbos. Join us on this visual journey that will take us through ancient Minoan and Mycenaean cultures, remnants of cataclysmic volcanic eruptions, unique Greek and Turkish villages, and a meeting of peoples, food, music and traditions that span millennia. Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA On campus: Maximum enrolment: 40 Course Code: ASHI468 2010F C01 Date: Monday, November 1: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST At Berwick House: Maximum enrolment: 80 Course Code: ASHI468 2010F E01 Date: Thursday, October 21: 2 to 4 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST

Destination: Peloponnese At Berwick House Western Civilization as we know it would not exist if it were not for the historically and archaeologically rich area of southern Greece known as the Peloponnese. While we won’t be delving into the history of ancient Greece in this presentation, we will be feasting our eyes on the majesty, beauty and wonder of a part of Greece that gave us the first Olympic Games, unprecedented art, magnificent landscapes, one side of the Trojan War and more beaches than you can shake your sunglasses at. We’ll tour the Peloponnese through the major archaeological sites, the wayside Greek villages, the people, food, tourist hot spots and the one-of-akind Mediterranean shoreline. Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA Course Code: ASHI467 2010F E01 Date: Thursday, September 23: 2 to 4 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST

Destination Egypt: A Visual Journey Amica at Somerset House In this visual presentation we’ll hit the streets, markets and tourist attractions that make Egypt a must-see in many peoples’ minds, and the focus of some 10 million visitors a year. While the world-famous pyramids, temples, tombs and museums make up a huge part of anyone’s tour of Egypt, the “other” side of this ancient land is its people and their lifestyles—the farmers’ fields, the sleepy villages, the bustling shops, the chaotic markets, the sometimes-familiar homes and the everyday minor tourist attractions that usually don’t warrant much more than a footnote in a travel journal. Instructor: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA Course Code: ASHI428 2010F E01 Date: Thursday, October 14: 1 to 3 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST

Adventures in the Middle East Join this virtual trip to the Middle East as your presenter shares his impressions of a recent fourmonth backpacking trip. Following a brief introduction to the Middle East, we will visit the old cities of Aleppo and Damascus in Syria before moving on to Jordan and the magnificent Petra, the Dead Sea and Wadi Rum. Next, we will travel to Israel and the Palestinian Territories, where the presenter will share his thoughts about this troubled area and talk about how ordinary people are affected. The last leg of our journey will be Egypt, where you will see many wonders of the land where Pharaohs ruled for thousands of years. This visual presentation will appeal to you whether you are thinking of exploring the Middle East or just interested in finding out more about this region, its inhabitants, cultures and natural history. Instructor: Yves Parizeau is a former elementary school teacher and ageless adventurer. Course Code: ASHI454 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 29 and October 6: 7 to 9 pm, 2 sessions Fee: $36 plus $4.32 HST

MEDIEVAL STUDIES 24th Annual Medieval Workshop Saturday, February 5, 2011

Medieval Lives It has been estimated that the average life expectancy for men and women in Medieval Britain was only about 30 years. In the Middle East and North Africa the average lifespan may have been as long as 35. While such figures should be viewed with considerable scepticism, there seems little doubt that factors such as disease, war, economic inequality, and poor diet and hygiene combined to make life for most people (to borrow the words of Thomas Hobbes) “nasty, brutish, and short.” Perhaps because life was so precarious, Medieval readers in Europe and the Islamic world were avid consumers of the biographies of saints, political and religious leaders, poets, warriors, criminals and madmen. This workshop will explore the many ways in which the lives of medieval men and women were represented in words and images, and will ask what these representations can tell us about the societies for which they were made. Faculty Coordinator: Dr. Marcus Milwright, Director, Medieval Studies Program The full program of speakers will be available in late fall. Please call 250-721-8458 to receive information when it is available.

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DEANS’ LUNCHTIME LECTURE SERIES Join us for this popular noontime lecture series brought to you in partnership with the Greater Victoria Public Library and sponsored by the faculties of Education, Fine Arts, Graduate Studies, Humanities, Law, Science and Social Sciences, and the Division of Continuing Studies. This series features lectures by distinguished instructors from the faculties at UVic. Lectures in the Deans’ Lunchtime Lecture Series will be held at the Greater Victoria Public Library, Central Branch located at 735 Broughton Street. Parking is available underground. You are welcome to bring a bag lunch. Admission is free, but call 250-472-4747 to register so we can guarantee you a seat.

Family Stories: Lessons I Learned from Editing Essays about Childhood and Childlessness

their extinction. This lecture will present current research findings that are transforming our understanding of these ancient people and will focus, in particular, on the last surviving populations of Neandertals in Gibraltar.

Instructor: Lynne Van Luven, PhD, Associate Dean, Faculty of Fine Arts, UVic

Instructor: April Nowell, PhD, Department of Anthropology, UVic

Course Code: ASDS267 2010F E01 Date: Friday, October 22: 12:30 to 1:45 pm

Course Code: ASPT006 2010F C01 Date: Thursday, November 4: 9:30 to 11:30 am Fee: $23.50 plus $2.82 HST

What’s New in Fine Arts?

What’s New in Social Sciences? Looking into the Eye

Local Food: Can It Really Make a Difference? Instructor: Martha McMahon, PhD, Department of Sociology, UVic Course Code: ASDS240 2010F E01 Date: Friday, November 19: 12:30 to 1:45 pm

Autobiographical Memory

What’s New in Law? Imagining Justice Otherwise: Reflections on Law, Judges and Outsider Dissent Instructor: Rebecca Johnson, LLM, Faculty of Law, UVic Course Code: ASDS255 2010F E01 Date: Friday, September 17: 12:30 to 1:45 pm

What’s New in Grad Studies? Earthquake Ground Shaking in Victoria Instructor: Sheri Molnar, PhD candidate, Department of Geophysics, UVic Course Code: ASDS279 2010F E01 Date: Friday, September 24: 12:30 to 1:45 pm

What’s New in Education? Reasons for Including Indigenous World Views in School Science Education Instructor: David Blades, PhD, Curriculum and Instruction, UVic Course Code: ASDS280 2010F E01 Date: Friday, October 1: 12:30 to 1:45 pm

What’s New in Science? Cracking the Cosmos: How Astronomers Quantify the Cosmos from the Nearest Galaxies to the Big Bang Instructor: Sara Ellison, PhD, Department of Physics and Astronomy, UVic Course Code: ASDS268 2010F E01 Date: Friday, October 15: 12:30 to 1:45 pm

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Instructor: Stephen Lindsay, PhD, Department of Psychology, UVic Course Code: ASDS240 2010F E02 Date: Friday, December 3: 12:30 to 1:45 pm

The retina is a paper-thin neuronal tissue that converts the energy of light into a chemical signal that is transmitted to the brain. It is a highly complex structure with built-in mechanisms for processing visual information. Defects in the function of any part of the retina can lead to a variety of disorders that impair vision or lead to complete blindness. This lecture will examine the basic anatomical and functional properties of the retina. It will also explore some of the strategies that are being undertaken to treat retinal disease. Instructor: Robert Chow, PhD, Department of Biology, UVic

What’s New in Humanities? Conversational Interaction and Corrective Feedback in Second Language Acquisition: Insights from Research

Course Code: ASPT006 2010F C02 Date: Thursday, November 18: 9:30 to 11:30 am Fee: $23.50 plus $2.82 HST

Instructor: Hossein Nassaji, PhD, Department of Linguistics, UVic

Changing Perceptions of Islam and Muslims in the Art and Literature of Medieval and Renaissance Europe

Course Code: ASDS259 2010F E01 Date: Friday, November 26: 12:30 to 1:45 pm

IN PURSUIT OF KNOWLEDGE Designed to acquaint you with UVic faculty and their many areas of interest, this series introduces you to a variety of topics that will intrigue you even if they are outside your usual area of interest. We invite you to join us for the following sessions. Series registration: Course Code: ASPT006 2010F C00 Date: Thursdays, November 4 to December 2: 9:30 to 11:30 am, 3 sessions Fee: $59 plus $7.08 HST Detailed course information can be found in the individual sessions following.

The Last Neandertals Human evolution can be traced back 7,000,000 years. Modern humans evolved in Africa only 200,000 years ago and as recently as 26,000 years ago we shared parts of the world with at least one other species—the Neandertals. Since the discovery of the first Neandertal remains in 1856 in Germany, this species has generated controversy, whether it is questions concerning their genetic relationship to modern humans, their capacity for language and artistic expression, or the reasons for

HUMANITIES, HISTORY, CONTEMPORARY ISSUES

Perspectives on Retinal Function and Approaches to Treating Retinal Disease

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The Muslim conquests of the seventh and early eighth centuries profoundly changed the political map of the early Medieval world. Christians, Jews and the followers of other religions were confronted by an assertive new faith, about which they knew very little. Many regarded the success of Islam as a divine punishment for their own collective sins. Through the medieval period scholars in Europe gained a fuller understanding of Islam. Diplomatic contacts established between European rulers and Muslim polities also facilitated the knowledge about Islam. This talk will look at some aspects of this complex story. The first half of this talk will examine Christian and Jewish writing on Islam from the seventh to the sixteenth century, tracing the evolving understanding of the religion in Europe and elsewhere. The second half will concentrate upon visual representations of Muslim rulers produced by European artists in a diverse range of media including manuscript illustration, oil and fresco painting, medals and prints. Instructor: Marcus Milwright, PhD, Department of History in Art, UVic Course Code: ASPT006 2010F C03 Date: Thursday, December 2: 9:30 to 11:30 am Fee: $23.50 plus $2.82 HST

Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


CONTEMPORARY ISSUES Telling Your Left from Your Right: Lessons in Political Labelling Telling your political left from your political right has become a real challenge. Once upon a time, being a liberal meant you were anti-religion and pro-sex education, while being a conservative meant you were pro-religion and anti-sex education. These labels and others have “expired.” The left, historically labelled “labour,” today encompasses environmentalists and human rights advocates whose social values often clash. The right, historically labelled the wealthy libertarian elite, now labels much of the mainstream middleclass whose interests are often at odds with those of both the rich and the poor. We will also look at anarchists, who can be social ultraconservatives and economic ultraliberals. Now, you can be a left-wing liberal or a right-wing liberal, or a left-wing conservative or a right-wing conservative, without any practical, logical or other philosophical contradiction! This course will help you make sense of these and other confusing political creatures. Instructor: Susan Turner, PhD, has been teaching at UVic since 1996. Her areas of specialization include professional and business ethics. Course Code: ASHI335 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, October 12 to November 2: 2:30 to 4:30 pm, 4 sessions Fee: $65 plus $7.80 HST

Terrorism in the 21st Century: Change or Continuity? Are you a September 10 thinker or a September 12 thinker? Do you believe that terrorism has fundamentally changed since the attacks of September 11, 2001—or not? Is Al Qaeda a unique, global threat or something else? Are counterterrorism approaches that were in vogue before those attacks still valid today? Do we need new approaches that have not been tried before? These are some of the questions that will be addressed in this session, which reviews the history of terrorism and the efforts to deal with it from the 1960s to the present day. You will learn about the “new terrorism thesis” that emerged in the 1990s and examine the arguments for and against it. At the end, you will be in a position to decide for yourself whether we are faced with a completely new threat, or an old one in a different context. Instructor: Professor Ronald Crelinsten is Senior Research Associate at the Centre for Global Studies at the University of Victoria. His latest book is Counterterrorism, published by Polity Press in the UK and distributed by Wiley & Sons in North America. Course Code: ASHI469 2010F C01 Date: Tuesday, September 21: 6:30 to 8:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST

Terrorism and Counterterrorism in the Maritime Realm Do you suffer from “maritime blindness”? Living on an island in the Pacific Northwest, Victorians are surrounded by water. What are the particular vulnerabilities of the maritime realm to terrorist attack? What are the typical targets and threats? What are the implications of climate change for these targets, threats and vulnerabilities? Is counterterrorism in the maritime realm significantly different from counterterrorism in general? These are some of the questions that will be addressed in this course, which surveys the nature of terrorism and counterterrorism in the maritime realm. You will learn to appreciate the unique challenges of the maritime realm for both terrorists and counterterrorists. You will also learn how counterterrorism has adapted to the many different kinds of actors involved in dealing with maritime terrorism: navies, merchant ship owners, insurance companies, port authorities, cruise line operators, international maritime organizations, state, regional and local governments and tourists, sailors and merchants. Instructor: Ronald Crelinsten (see instructor biography under Terrorism in the 21st Century, above) Course Code: ASHI470 2010F C01 Date: Thursday, September 23: 6:30 to 8:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $20 plus $2.40 HST

HUMANITIES University 101 A desire to learn is all you need for University 101. This non-credit introductory course in the humanities is offered to people whose economic and social circumstances normally pose obstacles to university education (e.g., low income, mental health challenges, single parenthood, homelessness). Classes presented by UVic instructors include topics such as critical thinking, philosophy, creative writing, local and world history, classics of English literature and introduction to art history, along with additional topics. This program is sponsored by the Faculty of Humanities and the Division of Continuing Studies. There are no tuition fees for students; however, applicants must apply and be accepted into the program. Instructor: Various instructors Course Code: ASHU101 2010F C01 Date: September 7 to December 2: Tuesdays, 6:30 to 9 pm and Thursdays, 4:30 to 9 pm (no class November 11), 25 sessions For more information or to apply to the program, contact Becky Cory at uni101@uvic.ca, or leave a message at 250-361-7014.

HUMANITIES DIPLOMA PROGRAM

PUBLIC ISSUES SERIES

Winner of a National Award of Excellence

Corporatizing the University: Risks and Opportunities

The Humanities Diploma Program has received an Award of Excellence from the Canadian Association for University Continuing Education.

Fall 2010 Public Issues Community Forum In these times of globalization, increased competition and changing mandates, higher education is increasingly tasked with supporting the achievement of both quality of life and economic development goals. Can the university do both? Some people argue that the core business of universities is the creation, preservation and exchange of knowledge for the public good. Others suggest that decreased public funding along with interest from private organizations in gaining access to knowledge has created the conditions that support increasing commercialization of universities. What do you think? Should universities be involved in initiatives that have commercial value? Is academic freedom and instructional quality adversely affected in universities that have moved closer to the marketplace, or is increased commercialization an important strategy for survival in difficult economic times? What are some of the equity and diversity implications from increased commercialization of higher education? Moderator: Nilanjana Roy, PhD, Department of Economics, UVic Course Code: ASPI183 2010F C01 Date: Thursday, October 14: 7:30 to 9:30 pm, 1 session Fee: Admission is free, but please call 250-472-4747 to register so we can guarantee you a seat.

Why Study the Humanities? Humanities are those studies created by the human desire for knowledge and understanding of our history, classical traditions, literature, language and philosophy. These studies encompass disciplines that address a variety of needs: to examine the ethical values in our lives, to examine our social responsibilities and to develop intellectually sound ways of reflecting on what it means to be a human being. Studying the humanities increases our appreciation of ideas and of various modes of thinking. It leads to a greater understanding of values within cultural and historical contexts. It can sharpen our skill in formulating our own ideas, developing them coherently and expressing them clearly and effectively. It can help us read “difficult” texts with increased comprehension and powers of analysis. It helps us learn how to learn.

Who Should Apply? The Humanities Diploma Program is designed to meet the needs of those members of the community who wish to follow an integrated course of fullor part-time study in the humanities, and who may need an introduction to university study.

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Its flexibility will enable you to choose, in consultation with a faculty coordinator, a particular topic, theme or area of study and to arrange a selection of day or evening courses directed toward that topic. Emphasis will be placed on interdisciplinary approaches, in order to make full use of the resources of all humanities departments at the University. An orientation course is offered each fall to familiarize you with the library, essay writing and study skills. For details or to request a brochure, please call 250-721-8458, or see www.continuingstudies.uvic. ca/humanities/.

Text: Multiculturalism and Immigration in Canada, by E. Cameron (ed.); The House of Difference, by Eva Mackey; and Monkey Beach, by Eden Robinson Instructor: Andrew Murray, MA, Department of English, UVic

An Exciting Learning Alternative!

Course Code: ASCS100 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays and Thursdays, September 9 to December 2 (no class November 11): 4:30 to 6 pm, 24 sessions Fee: $550 (certificate and non-credit)

CANADIAN STUDIES Why Study Canada? A country as vast, diverse and ever-changing as Canada offers near-limitless opportunities for study and reflection. Multicultural and multilingual, with a unique political, economic and social history, Canada defies easy definitions and continues to fuel debate about its “identity” as a nation. The Canadian Studies Program is designed for fullor part-time local and international students who wish to broaden their knowledge and understanding of Canada. In addition to three core courses in Canadian culture and issues, students may choose from a range of other courses related to Canada offered by the faculties of Humanities, Social Sciences and Fine Arts. Options for study include:

This course offers an opportunity to explore how the physical environment of this country shapes the Canadian people. What are the connections between the environment and our sense of identity? What impact has the environment had on our culture, and how did received notions of wilderness affect our environment? How has Canada’s environment been interpreted and protected, despoiled and worshipped, and what can we learn from this story? In probing the idea of environment as shaper of national consciousness, CS 201 will examine the difference between European and non-western understandings of environment and land use, theories about how environment has determined our development and Canada’s position in the global environmental movement. The course will look at environmental activism and the meaning of sustainability and environmental justice. Through lectures, discussions, films and readings, you will be challenged to articulate your own worldview, and how it informs your appreciation of the environment.

• the diploma: a credit program that can be transferred toward an undergraduate degree

Instructor: Norm Fennema, PhD, Department of History, UVic

• the certificate: a shorter, non-credit program

Course Code: ASCS201 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, September 14 to November 30: 6 to 9 pm, 12 sessions Fee: $550 (certificate and non-credit)

• elective courses in Canadian studies Canadian Studies courses can be taken for credit (1.5 units) or for non-credit. Proficiency in English is required. A fee differential applies to international students. For more information about the Canadian Studies program, please contact the program secretary or visit the website:

Would you like to exchange ideas and pursue some of your favourite subjects with a small group of other interested people? If so, become involved in our SAGE program.

SAGE Study Groups

Issues and Ideas in Canadian Environmentalism CS 201

Diploma and Certificate Programs

SAGESTIMULATE, ADVANCE AND GUIDE EDUCATION

Note: If you would like more information or would like to take these courses for credit, please contact Maxine Reitsma, Division of Continuing Studies, UVic at 250-721-6477.

Phone 250-721-8458 Fax 250-721-8774 Email maxiner@uvic.ca Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/ humanities/programs/

The main component of SAGE is our study groups. Study groups are not taught by instructors; instead, a facilitator assists in coordinating the presentations of group members and in moderating the discussions. An important aspect of study groups is their small size (maximum 15 participants). Group members quickly get to know each other, and learning takes place in a relaxed, friendly atmosphere. There is a limited number of fee waivers available for all study groups. Study groups will also be held at the Mary Winspear Centre in Sidney. For more information about these groups, call 250-721-7797. Study groups happen through your initiative, so if there is a subject you would love to learn more about and you are willing to facilitate a group, please call Janet King at 250-721-8827. No experience necessary! We provide the training. We are offering the following study group this fall:

Painting in France, 1860 to 1914 At Berwick House In this study group we will concentrate on French painters who were active between 1860 and 1914. This was a period when Paris was truly the centre of the international art world—most influential new movements and developments originated there. We will look at movements from impressionism and plein air (a painting begun and finished in the open air) to post-impressionism, expressionism, fauvism, cubism, dadaism and surrealism. Some artists we may choose to explore include Manet, Renoir, Degas, Monet, Cezanne, Matisse and Picasso, to name a few. You should select an artist or movement to study in depth, and prepare a brief presentation to share with the rest of the group. This group takes place at Berwick House, 4062 Shelbourne Street, in the library. Instructor: Mike Doyle Course Code: ASSG161 2010F E01 Date: Fridays, October 1 to November 19: 10 am to 12 pm, 8 sessions Fee: $75 plus $9 HST

FALL 2010 OFFERINGS Introduction to Canadian Culture CS 101 An introduction to the multidisciplinary study of cultural structures and expression in Canada, including such forms as literature, the fine arts, mass media and communications.

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Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


SCIENCE, NATURE Experiencing Science in Early Childhood Booklet One of the primary tasks of children during their early years is learning about the world around them. Science can help children to do that, for science is much more than just a body of knowledge—it provides a way to investigate, explain, understand and make predictions about the world. This 24-page booklet has been designed especially for parents, early childhood educators, primary teachers and other individuals who care for young children. Course Code: ASIS043 BOOKLT N01 Fee: $6 plus $.30 HST To order, please call 250-721-8458.

Demystifying Math A Self-Instructional Workbook for Adults

Independent Study Resources PODCASTS! Downloadable podcasts of selected Continuing Studies lectures and public presentations are available on our website: continuingstudies.uvic.ca/podcasts

The following resource guides and videos are available for purchase by individuals or agencies.

LANGUAGES Sounds of Gaelic: A Beginner’s Guide to the Pronunciation of Scottish Gaelic Online Course Learn to understand written and spoken Gaelic with an online independent resource that will help you by guiding your pronunciation and letting you become attuned to the correct sounds of the language.

This math refresher gives you the opportunity to update your math skills, providing you with the necessary math base for courses in economics, business and management and other fields of study that have mathematical applications. Working through Demystifying Math will allow you to refresh or learn anew these important concepts. In addition to completing a self-diagnosis, ample opportunity is given to practise these skills and test your progress. Course Code: ADPA100 BOOKLT N01 Fee: $20 (includes HST); discount available for larger quantities To order: See “How to Register” on page 1, or visit our website, www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca, and use a credit card to order online.

READERS’ CORNER The following publications are available for purchase by individuals or agencies. To order: See “How to Register,” page 1, or visit our website at www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca and use a credit card to order online. For more information, call 250-721-8458.

Responses to Terrorism: An Analysis, A Reader • What is terrorism and what forms does it take?

This is an online course. If you would prefer a CD version for use on your computer, please call 250-721-8458.

• What factors give rise to terrorism?

Author: Joan Noble, MA

• What are effective and appropriate strategies for reducing terrorism?

Course Code: ASIS100 Fee: $30 plus $1.50 HST

Caucus, the Centre for Global Studies and the Centre for Asia–Pacific Initiatives, UVic. This is a public education project of Arts and Science Programs, Division of Continuing Studies, and was co-sponsored by the Faculties of Humanities, Law, Social Sciences and Science, and the Leon and Thea Koerner Foundation. Course Code: ASIS230 BOOKLT N01 Fee: $18 plus $.90 HST

A Poverty Reader The Poverty Reader contains the edited proceedings of a community forum on poverty held at the University of Victoria on February 2, 1999. Over 450 people heard the two keynote speakers, Bishop Remi De Roo and Dr. Marge Reitsma-Street, discuss the subject of both global and local poverty. The Poverty Reader also contains a summary of the audience’s ideas on what can be done about poverty in Victoria. It was prepared by the reader’s editor, Josie Schofield. This is a public education project of Arts and Science Programs, Division of Continuing Studies, and was co-sponsored by the Faculties of Humanities, Law, Social Sciences and Science, the Leon and Thea Koerner Foundation and the Community Social Planning Council of Greater Victoria. Course Code: ASIS228 BOOKLT N01 Fee: $6 plus $.30 HST

An Ethics Reader An Ethics Reader contains edited versions of presentations made at a community forum on ethical integrity and political leadership held at UVic in March 2001. The presenters offered reflections on this topic from the perspectives of philosophy, political science and law. Dr. Colin M. Macleod, Department of Philosophy, UVic, spoke about the general nature of ethical integrity and its relevance to politics in a democracy. Dr. Avigail Eisenberg, Department of Political Science, UVic, turned her attention to the role of integrity in the actual practice of Canadian politics. Finally, Professor Maureen A. Maloney, Faculty of Law and director of the Institute for Dispute Resolution, UVic, explored the complexities that surround the interpretation of ethical integrity in politics and offered some recommendations for achieving greater integrity in politics. This is a public education project of Arts and Science Programs, Division of Continuing Studies, and was co-sponsored by the Faculties of Humanities, Law, Social Sciences and Science, and the Leon and Thea Koerner Foundation. Course Code: ASIS229 BOOKLT N01 Fee: $9 plus $.45 HST

• How great are the risks posed by terrorism?

This volume contains materials presented in a series of lectures and discussions as part of the spring 2002 community forum, which was held in co-operation with members of the World History

INDEPENDENT STUDY RESOURCES

33


The diploma program attracts:

Social Justice, Progressive Politics and Taxes: A Reader

• community workers, social workers, counsellors, police officers and health care providers

Alistair Macleod, Professor Emeritus, Department of Philosophy, Queen’s University, gave a keynote lecture in February 2003 as the Division of Continuing Studies’ distinguished guest. This event was part of the year-long UVic Celebration of 100 Years of Education.

• teachers, instructors and administrators • people working with diverse employee or client groups • employee equity and diversity officers • people interested in working abroad

In this reader, which is based on the lecture, Professor Macleod explores the role of ideals of liberty, equality, efficiency and justice in political decision making. He sketches and evaluates several objections to a justice-based political agenda, takes note of the implications of tax-cut promises for public programs in health and education and identifies strategies for protecting citizens from the lure of such promises.

• undergraduate students seeking to combine the IET diploma with degree studies You can expect to: • develop knowledge and skills in intercultural relationships and cross-cultural communication in the workplace, local community and international settings • strengthen your understanding of social justice and intercultural issues

This publication was co-sponsored by the Faculties of Humanities, Law, Social Sciences and Science, the Division of Continuing Studies, UVic, and the Leon and Thea Koerner Foundation.

• enhance your awareness of cultural conflict, racism, power and ethnocentrism, and learn approaches to their resolution

Course Code: ASIS231 BOOKLT N01 Fee: $9 plus $.45 HST

Learning to Teach: Teacher Preparation in Victoria, BC 1903–1963 Authored by Dr. Vernon Storey, Learning to Teach offers a glimpse into the early years of BC schooling and the province’s first systematic approach to preparing teachers for elementary schools. Through the official record, the stories told by Normal School students and more than 30 archival photographs, Learning to Teach has enlivened the historical record of an important era in public education in Canada’s westernmost province. Learning to Teach will appeal to teachers who were certified during the Normal School years, to teachers and other readers interested in the legacy of those who were, and to general readers and scholars. The book traces the history of teacher preparation from the Normal School years and the transition from a college to university program. Course Code: EDBP100 BOOK N01 Fee: $17.95 plus $.90 HST and $3 shipping

> For more on INDEPENDENT STUDY, please see: Languages: English Language Centre, page 39 • Online Courses

• apply strategies that foster respect and promote inclusion

Intercultural Education and Social Justice Studies

Diploma Program Structure This interdisciplinary program consists of 18.0 units of coursework, made up of: • 5 of 7 core courses (7.5 units) • 5 elective courses (7.5 units) • and a practicum or final project (3.0 units)

INTERCULTURAL EDUCATION AND TRAINING PROGRAM This innovative and accessible program offers an interdisciplinary diploma as well as non-credit participation options designed to engage you in a range of current issues including intercultural relationships, social justice and cross-cultural communication. The program strengthens your understanding of intercultural dynamics and challenges, along with your ability to work effectively among diverse communities.

Diploma in Intercultural Education and Training This 18.0-unit program enables community members, working professionals and senior students to participate in courses from across the university as you explore topics of personal and professional interest. To apply or for more information, contact: Joy Davis, Program Director Phone 250-721-8462 / Fax 250-721-8774 Email iet@uvcs.uvic.ca Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/ intercultural/

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INTERCULTURAL EDUCATION AND SOCIAL JUSTICE STUDIES

Credit obtained within this diploma program may also be applied to a regular degree program, subject to the specific requirements of the degree program. There is a one-time program admission fee of $150. Diploma students pay regular tuition fees for program courses. The fee for one 1.5 unit course, for example, is $476.61 plus student fees and bus pass. If you are an international student, please refer to the university calendar for international fees.

Core Courses The seven interdisciplinary core courses include: Approaches to Cross-Cultural Education ED-D 423 (1.5) either Race and Ethnicity in Canada to 1900 HIST 358D (1.5) or Race and Ethnicity in Canada since 1900 HIST 358G (1.5) either Ethnicity in Global Perspective ANTH 335 (1.5) or Racialization and Ethnicity SOCI 335 (1.5) either Issues in Cross-Cultural Communication LING 397 (1.5) or Sociolinguistics, LING 395 (1.5) Facilitating Intercultural Relationships; see below

NEW

Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


Facilitating Intercultural Relationships IET 430 (1.5) offered in spring 2011 This course builds your capacity to facilitate intercultural relationships within the context of deconstructing systemic structures and ideologies which impact every aspect of society as well as our personal world-views. Participants and instructors engage critically, deeply and honestly to develop a holistic awareness of intercultural synergies. Together we aim to facilitate and create a respectful community of learners using a dialogical (dialogue) model and an action–reflection process throughout classes and assignments. Topics for critical analysis include: equality, equity, knowledge, leadership, privilege, race, class, orientation, oppression, social justice and injustice. We work toward developing strategies and action plans for advocacy, facilitation, social change and transformation in our respective spheres of influence. Instructor: Nirmala Lall Non-credit Course Code: IET430 C01 2011S Date: Mondays, January 10 to March 28: 6 to 9 pm, 12 sessions Course descriptions and timetabling for other courses from the Departments of Curriculum and Instruction, History, Anthropology, Sociology and Linguistics are provided on the UVic website.

Elective Courses The interdisciplinary elective courses may be selected in consultation with the program director from a wide range of credit courses dealing with intercultural dynamics and issues, selected from departments across campus. A specially developed IET elective that is open to diploma candidates as well as community members and undergraduate students is described below:

Immigrant and Refugee Studies— The Canadian Context IET 420 (1.5) offered in fall 2010 The world we live in today is characterized by diversity, intercultural and multicultural interactive communities, technological connectivity and unprecedented global movement of people and goods across oceans and continents. This course focuses on issues of migration—voluntary and forced—of immigrants and refugees. Through this course you will: • gain an understanding of the field of immigration studies • develop analytic skills with respect to international and national legal definitions and categorizations of the different populations, with particular focus on the Canadian context • develop a solid awareness of the settlement, integration and adaptation experiences of immigrant and refugee populations in Canada • increase your critical analysis skills with respect to the current international and national security policies and laws relating to immigration

• expand awareness of local programs and resources, and develop a personal competence framework for working with immigrants and refugees Instructor: Moussa Magassa Non-credit Course Code: IET420 C01 2010F Date: Tuesdays, September 14 to November 30: 6 to 9 pm, 12 sessions

Non-credit participation in IET courses If you are a community member and would like to participate in just the IET 420 or IET 430 courses, you can register on a non-credit basis through Continuing Studies by following the registration instructions and using the non-credit course code noted with the course description. The fee for each course is $476.61. Alternatively, you can participate for credit as a non-diploma student by using UVic’s Exploratory Studies admission category. Further information can be obtained from the program director (see page 34).

DIPLOMA IN SOCIAL JUSTICE STUDIES

SJS 100 and SJS 200 are interdisciplinary teamtaught courses. • Optional practicum: SJS 400B Practising Social Justice in the Field (1.5) or 1.5 units from the list of elective courses available at the program website: www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/ socialjustice • Electives: 12 units selected from a list of elective courses provided on the program website: • a minimum of 3 units must be selected from each of the two designated areas of Social Justice Studies: theory and method; substantive analysis. • no more than 3 units from any one department or school may be counted for credit towards the diploma. To apply for the diploma program follow the directions on the program website, or for more information, please contact: Joy Davis, Program Director Phone 250-721-8462 Fax 250-721-8774 Email socialjustice@uvcs.uvic.ca Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/ socialjustice/

We live in a world in crisis, a world facing enormous socio-political and ecological challenges. The Diploma in Social Justice Studies provides critical perspectives on these challenges and on the possibilities for moving beyond unjust and unsustainable ways of life. This interdisciplinary program draws on a wide range of undergraduate courses from the Faculties of Humanities, Social Sciences, Human and Social Development and Education. It can be taken as a stand-alone credential or concurrently with an undergraduate degree. Depending on the time you can devote to your studies, the program may be completed on a full-time (1–2 years) or part-time (2–4 years) basis. Normally, admission to the diploma program requires a bachelor’s degree or the completion of at least two years of post-secondary education at a university or college and experience related to social justice. However, if you do not meet this requirement but meet the university’s admission requirements for special access, as specified in the university calendar, you may be considered for admission to the diploma program at the discretion of the program director. There is a one-time program admission fee of $150. Diploma students pay regular tuition fees for program courses. The fee for one 1.5 unit course, for example, is $476.61 plus student fees and bus pass. If you are an international student, please refer to the university calendar for international fees. This diploma program requires 18 units of coursework: • Core courses: SJS 100 Introduction to Theories of Social Justice, SJS 200 Introduction to the Practice of Social Justice, and SJS 400A Seminar in Social Justice Studies (4.5 units). Normally, students complete SJS 100 first, but SJS 100 and SJS 200 may be taken in either order, or concurrently.

INTERCULTURAL EDUCATION AND SOCIAL JUSTICE STUDIES

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Course Code: ASLA098 2010F C01 Date: Mondays, September 27 to December 6 (no class October 11): 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST

Two sections; morning section: Course Code: ASLA049 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, September 28 to November 30: 9:15 to 11:15 am, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual)

The Structures of Arabic

Evening section: Course Code: ASLA049 2010F C02 Date: Tuesdays, September 28 to November 30: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual)

This course can be taken after Introduction to Arabic or concurrently. It can even be taken as an introductory course by those of you who would prefer a more formal and structural approach to the Arabic language. Text: Elementary Standard Modern Arabic 1, by Ernest N. McCarus (required) Instructor: Nooshafarin Saberi Course Code: ASLA298 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, September 28 to November 30: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST

Italian for Beginners—Part 2 Videos and cultural discussions will enhance your enjoyment of this class, which is intended for those of you who have completed Italian for Beginners— Part 1 or who have previous basic knowledge of Italian. Text: Course manual provided at the first class Instructor: Rossana Vincenti

Conversational Arabic

Languages WORLD LANGUAGES Our portofolio of world language courses is constantly evolving to meet a growing demand for more languages and more levels. Below are the courses we are planning to offer from September to December. Please note that we have three sessions of courses per academic year, thus you can take three different courses (including, in many cases, three successive levels in one language) between September and June. For those courses where more than one level is offered, please register at the level suggested. If you are not sure about your level, please leave your name and telephone number with the registration staff (250-472-4747) and an instructor will call you to assess your level. The University of Victoria’s language labs provide students with the latest technology in the art of learning a language. They are available to students who register for language courses in this section.

Introduction to Arabic This course is a very basic introduction to the Arabic language. You will learn “survival” words and phrases, and learn to read and write the Arabic alphabet. Participants are required to bring a recording device to class. For a more structured, grammatical approach, please register for The Structures of Arabic. Both courses can be taken concurrently or consecutively.

This course is intended for students who have completed Introduction to Arabic (or who can already read and write the Arabic alphabet) and wish to learn more words and phrases in a practical, communicative way, with little emphasis on grammar. Text: Arabic Phrase Book and Dictionary, by Berlitz (required) Instructor: Nooshafarin Saberi Course Code: ASLA398 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 29 to December 1: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST

German: Intermediate Conversation This German conversation class is designed for students who feel confident talking about such general topics as friends, family, shopping, clothes and the seasons. All participants should be familiar with basic German grammar as we will watch and discuss short German TV episodes. Past tenses will also be covered. Instructor: Gisela Dumka, MA Course Code: ASLA316 2010F C01 Date: Thursdays, September 30 to December 9 (no class November 11): 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST

Italian for Beginners—Part 1 This course is designed for those of you who have no previous knowledge of Italian and who wish to acquire basic conversation, reading and writing skills. The instructor will acquaint you with Italy through short readings and videos. Oral participation is encouraged.

Are you hosting Japanese visitors? Travelling to Japan? Are you going to Japan on business? Perhaps you are planning to teach English in Japan. Or, you find acquiring a new language a challenge. Whatever your motivation, let’s learn to speak Japanese! This course is designed for those who have no previous knowledge of Japanese and will introduce the basics of Japanese grammar with an emphasis on developing practical conversational skills. Some cultural aspects of life in Japan will also be discussed. Text: Genki I: An Integrated Course in Elementary Japanese I, by The Japan Times (optional) Instructor: Akiko Hayashi, MA (education) Course Code: ASLA008 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 29 to December 1: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST

This course is designed for those of you who have completed Japanese for Beginners—Part 1 or who have some prior knowledge of the language. You will gain proficiency in the understanding, speaking, reading and writing of Japanese in practical situations. You will also learn more about Japan’s culture and people. Text: Genki I: An Integrated Course in Elementary Japanese I, by The Japan Times (optional)

Text: Course manual provided at the first class

Instructor: Keiko Tachibana, BA (linguistics)

Instructor: Rossana Vincenti

Course Code: ASLA208 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, September 28 to November 30: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST

Instructor: Nooshafarin Saberi

LANGUAGES

Japanese for Beginners—Part 1

Japanese for Beginners—Part 2

Text: Easy Arabic Script, McGraw-Hill (required)

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Course Code: ASLA249 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 29 to December 1: 9:15 to 11:15 am, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual)

NEW

Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


Mandarin for Beginners—Part 1 Mandarin, the official language in China, Taiwan, Singapore and Hong Kong, will enhance your travel experience and your discovery of one of the world’s oldest civilizations. Join us and learn the Mandarin language in a fun and encouraging atmosphere. This course is designed for those who have no previous knowledge of Mandarin Chinese. You will learn the tones of the language and Pinyin of the characters, and will have ample opportunity to practise your listening and speaking skills so that you will be able to carry on basic conversations. This course will offer you a tool to gain an in-depth understanding of Chinese culture, to connect with your roots and cultural heritage, to communicate with business partners, or to take up an academic challenge by learning a language quite different from English. Text: Beginner’s Chinese, by Yong Ho (required) Instructor: Kai Zhang, MA Course Code: ASLA013 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 29 to December 1: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST

Mandarin for Beginners—Part 2 This fun and interactive course is a continuation of Mandarin for Beginners—Part 1; some prior knowledge of Mandarin is necessary. You will gain proficiency in the understanding, speaking and reading of Mandarin in practical situations. You will also learn more about China’s culture and people. Text: Beginner’s Chinese, by Yong Ho (required) Instructor: Ya Li, MA (linguistics) Course Code: ASLA213 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, September 28 to November 30: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST

Mandarin: Intermediate—Part 1 This fun and interactive low-intermediate course is for those of you who have completed the first two levels or who already have good communication skills in the Mandarin language. You will further improve your proficiency in the understanding, speaking and reading of Mandarin, be exposed to the fascinating writing system of Mandarin characters, and broaden your knowledge of China’s culture and people. Text: Intermediate Chinese, by Yong Ho (optional) Instructor: Ya Li, MA (linguistics) Course Code: ASLA313 2010F C01 Date: Mondays, September 27 to December 6 (no class October 11): 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST

Mandarin: Advanced—Part 1 This course is designed for those of you who have learned basic Chinese grammar, are able to converse in simple Mandarin, and wish to increase your exposure to Chinese social culture. We will work in pairs in each class and have group discussions on

various conversational topics, including Chinese families, food, lifestyles, and doing business and travelling in China. We will mainly speak Mandarin in class, and by the end of this course, you will have confidence speaking Mandarin both outside the classroom and with native speakers. Instructor: Ya Li, MA (linguistics) Course Code: ASLA513 2010F C01 Date: Thursdays, September 30 to December 9 (no class November 11): 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST

Brazilian Portuguese for Beginners—Part 1 This course is intended for real beginners. The program aims to develop the four linguistic skills (reading, writing, listening and speaking), focusing on the development of learners’ ability to understand spoken Portuguese and also to speak the language as it is spoken in Brazil. To facilitate learning, the course features different types of activities, including games, music and videos. The program also provides learners with an overview of important sociocultural aspects and traditions of Brazilian society. Brazil is a multiethnic society, with a population of more than 190 million. The instructor is a Brazilian native speaker and a PhD student in linguistics, with solid experience in teaching. Text: Course manual provided at the first class Instructor: Claudio Lucarevschi, MA (linguistics) Course Code: ASLA100 2010F C01 Date: Mondays, September 27 to December 6 (no class October 11): 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual)

Brazilian Portuguese: Intermediate—Part 1 This intermediate course is intended for learners who have a basic knowledge of the Portuguese language, and intend to continue developing their knowledge of Brazil’s language and culture. The program aims to develop the four linguistic skills (reading, writing, listening and speaking), focusing on speaking and listening comprehension. In order to facilitate learning, the program provides learners with authentic video activities, radio programs, newspaper/magazine articles, games, music, etc. Brazil is a multiethnic society, with a population of more than 190 million people. The instructor of the program is a Brazilian native speaker from Rio de Janeiro, and a PhD student in linguistics, with solid experience in teaching. Text: Course manual provided at the first class

Russian for Beginners—Part 1 This course is intended for students with no prior knowledge of Russian. It will provide the basics of grammar and impart rudimentary conversational skills. Online resources will be used. Text: The New Penguin Russian Course and Oxford Russian Grammar and Verbs, both required Instructor: John Dingley, PhD Course Code: ASLA004 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 29 to December 1: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST

Spanish for Beginners—Part 1 This course is designed for those of you who have no previous knowledge of Spanish and who wish to acquire basic pronunciation, vocabulary, grammar and conversation skills. Oral participation is encouraged with student partners and in small groups. Music, videos and audiovisual materials are used to enhance each class. Text: TBA (required) Two sections; morning section: Instructor: Maria Elena Cuervo-Lorens is the author of Maria Elena’s Mexican Cuisine and Mexican Culinary Treasures. Course Code: ASLA025 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, September 28 to November 30: 9:15 to 11:15 am, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST Evening section: Instructor: Alicia Brown, BA Course Code: ASLA025 2010F C02 Date: Wednesdays, September 29 to December 1: 5 to 7 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST

Spanish for Beginners—Part 2 This course is for those of you who have completed Spanish for Beginners—Part 1 or have a basic knowledge of the language and wish to improve your writing and speaking skills. There will also be increased emphasis on grammar. Text: TBA (required) Two sections; morning section: Instructor: Maria Elena Cuervo-Lorens is the author of Maria Elena’s Mexican Cuisine and Mexican Culinary Treasures. Course Code: ASLA225 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 29 to December 1: 9:15 to 11:15 am, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST

Instructor: Claudio Lucarevschi, MA (linguistics)

Evening section: Instructor: Alicia Brown, BA

Course Code: ASLA300 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, September 28 to November 30: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual)

Course Code: ASLA225 2010F C02 Date: Wednesdays, September 29 to December 1: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST

LANGUAGES

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Spanish: Intermediate—Part 1 This course is for those of you who have completed Spanish for Beginners—Part 2 or have basic knowledge of the language and wish to improve your writing and speaking skills. There will also be increased emphasis on grammar.

Course Code: ASLA019 2010F C01 Date: Thursdays, September 30 to December 9 (no class November 11): 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST

or, Continue to practise your French conversation skills at your level with the French Language Conversation Classes. We offer levels for those of you who are intermediate, high intermediate or advanced (FLCC300, FLCC400 and FLCC500). Classes meet once weekly for two hours. Fee: $309 per term

Text: TBA (required)

FRENCH PROGRAMS

Instructor: Maria Elena Cuervo-Lorens is the author of Maria Elena’s Mexican Cuisine and Mexican Culinary Treasures.

Have fun learning French at all levels in our flexible programs

Course Code: ASLA325 2010F C01 Date: Thursdays, September 30 to December 9 (no class November 11): 9:15 to 11:15 am, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST

Do you plan to travel to a French-speaking destination? Are you perplexed by your children’s French assignments? Are you a school teacher wanting a refresher course in French? Or, do you simply wish to be able to communicate in Canada’s other official language?

Spanish: Advanced Conversation This is a conversation class at the advanced level, for students who have already reached at least a high intermediate to advanced level and wish to maintain their fluency and enrich their vocabulary. Typical activities will include oral presentations, discussion of current events, etc. Instructor: Alicia Brown, BA Course Code: ASLA425 2010F C01 Date: Mondays, September 27 to December 6 (no class October 11): 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $179 plus $21.48 HST

Swedish for Beginners—Part 1 From the Nobel Prize to IKEA to Skype, Sweden influences today’s activities. In this course we will explore Sweden and the Swedish language through a variety of expressions and actions. Depictions of Swedish pictograms, cultural developments, and Sweden’s history are used to enhance basic conversation. Direct valuable comparisons of Swedish to English and other languages will be discussed. Singing Swedish melodies will be encouraged.

We have a choice of programs for you. We have structured our programs to meet your specific needs. You will: • learn in a relaxed, enjoyable atmosphere; • join the program of your choice at your own level; • have access to the many resources available at UVic, including the digital language labs and the library; and • use the available Moodle support to enhance your learning experience and to communicate online with your instructor and with each other (selected FLDP courses).

Getting Started: Reach an intermediate level in one, two or three years For beginners and near beginners there are two options: French Language Diploma Program, levels 1 and 2 (FLDP100 and FLDP200): Two 2-hour classes per week Textbook required One exam per session Emphasis on oral and written communication Fee: $450 per term

Text: Course manual provided at the first class Instructor: Dillon Chrimes, PhD Course Code: ASLA035 2010F C01 Date: Thursdays, September 30 to December 9 (no class November 11): 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $203 plus $22.68 HST (includes course manual)

Ukrainian for Beginners— Part 1 Are you of Ukrainian background or planning a trip to Ukraine? This course, designed for people with no previous knowledge of Ukrainian, will provide you with the basic conversation, reading and writing skills you need. In addition to dialogues and short texts, you will also get acquainted with contemporary Ukraine through short videos and slide shows. Text: Teach Yourself Ukrainian by O. Bekh and J. Dingley (required) Instructor: Olga Pressitch, MA

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LANGUAGES

or,

NEW IN 2010: Optional second class each week in FLDP300 In response to wishes expressed by a number of students in FLDP200, we are introducing a new format for FLDP300; the core 3-hour class once a week is unchanged, but we will also add an elective conversation class (FLDP301) for 1.5 hours each week, on a different day than the core class. This conversation class will be strictly limited to students enrolled in FLDP300, for whom it will provide an additional opportunity to practise the structures introduced in the regular class. Students will thus have the option to register for either the FLDP300 core class only ($370, for three hours a week) or the package including both classes ($524, for a total of 4.5 hours a week). This formula may be introduced in FLDP400 and FLDP500 as well at a later date.

Which level is right for me? Please call 250-721-8630 to arrange for a free assessment to ensure that you are placed at a level consistent with your current ability in French. Assessments may be arranged for the period of August 30 to September 16. If you are a true beginner, you do not need a level assessment: call us to register for the FLDP100 or FLCC100. If you are a returning student, please call us to register at the level that was indicated to you.

Schedule Fall classes will take place from the week of September 20 to December 13. In all programs we will offer a choice of daytime and evening sections at most levels, enrolment permitting. Any section may be cancelled due to insufficient enrolment. Please note: The French Language Diploma Program qualifies for a special tax break. More details are listed in the program brochure.

French Language Conversation Classes, levels 1, 2 and 3 (FLCC100, 200 and 300) One 2-hour class per week No mandatory textbook No exams Emphasis on oral communication Fee: $309 per term

How do I get more information? For more details, or to obtain a brochure or a detailed schedule, please contact us:

In both programs you join at the level that is appropriate for you. (Free, no-obligation level assessment.)

Intermediate and Beyond: Two Options Work your way to the French Language Diploma, with the advanced levels of the French Language Diploma Program (FLDP300, FLDP400 and FLDP500). Classes meet once weekly for three hours. Fee: $370 per term

NEW

Didier Bergeret Division of Continuing Studies University of Victoria PO Box 3030 STN CSC Victoria, BC V8W 3N6 Phone 250-721-8630 or 250-721-8511 Fax 250-721-8774 Email french@uvcs.uvic.ca Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/french/

Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


ENGLISH LANGUAGE CENTRE

Business English: July 4 to 29, 2011

Will you have relatives visiting you who are interested in an enjoyable English immersion experience in Victoria? Do you have friends in other countries who wish to travel abroad to further their English language studies? Wouldn’t it be wonderful to have them join you in Victoria? Did you know that you have an internationally renowned English Language Centre right in your own backyard?

UAPC: Advanced English and Canadian Studies Program: July 4 to 29, 2011

The English Language Centre has achieved international recognition since its inception in 1970. We offer a variety of short- and long-term programs year round to respond to the needs of international and Canadian students wishing to improve their English language and cross-cultural skills. Students from all over the world have attended the English Language Centre, from such countries as China, Japan, Taiwan, Korea, Turkey, Mexico, Brazil, Colombia, Germany, Spain, Italy and France. Approximately 2,300 students participate annually in the following programs:

The 12-Week Intensive Program Students at the advanced beginner to advanced level are accepted into January, April and September sessions each year. Classes are held Monday to Friday for 20 to 22 hours per week. Optional pronunciation clinics and tutorials offer an additional 8 hours per week. Program dates for 2010/2011: September 13 to December 8, 2010 January 10 to April 6, 2011 April 11 to July 6, 2011 September 12 to December 7, 2011

University Admission Preparation Course This course represents the highest level of the 12-Week Intensive Program. Successful graduates may bypass TOEFL requirements for admission into undergraduate programs at the University of Victoria.

Short-Term Programs Three- to six-week programs are offered to those wishing to spend vacation time in Victoria perfecting their English in beautiful surroundings and making many international friends. Activities and excursions are offered to take full advantage of Victoria’s many attractions. September 7 to October 1, 2010 October 4 to 29, 2010 November 1 to 26, 2010 November 29 to December 17, 2010 January 4 to 28, 2011 January 31 to February 25, 2011 February 28 to March 25, 2011 March 28 to April 21, 2011 April 26 to May 20, 2011 May 24 to June 24, 2011 July 4 to 29, 2011 July 11 to August 19, 2011 August 2 to 26, 2011

English for Teachers: June 27 to July 22, 2011

TOEFL preparation courses and work experience programs are also available. Please email the English Language Centre for details at elc@uvcs.uvic.ca, or phone 250-721-8469.

Homestay Service This service is available for all sessions of the 12-week intensive program, and most of the short-term programs. Students are matched with Canadian hosts carefully selected for their ability to provide a safe, comfortable and friendly home. For more information about hosting a student, please contact UVic Homestay by email at homestay@uvcs.uvic.ca or phone 250-472-4268.

ONLINE COURSES The English Language Centre offers six English courses available entirely online. Beginners’ Writing, Intermediate Writing, Advanced Writing, Beginners’ Listening, Intermediate Listening and Advanced Listening are English language courses that you can study from your home or office. The writing courses provide comprehensive lessons in general and academic writing skills. The courses include information and practice exercises on grammar and sentence structure, tips on the writing process, models for different types of writing and a glossary for vocabulary development. The listening courses provide students with the opportunity to listen to a variety of audio and video clips to improve their listening ability. The courses have theme-based units with lessons and practice exercises on vocabulary, grammar and listening strategies. All lessons, exercises and assignments are accessed through the Internet. An instructor reviews and marks your assignments and guides you through the course.

STUDY TOOLS Jason’s World/Judy’s World This specially developed audio soap opera series, Jason’s World (for intermediate ESL students), and Judy’s World (for upper intermediate/low advanced ESL students), was created for classroom use to provide students with the opportunity to practise their listening skills, increase their vocabulary, and discuss important and controversial social issues. Jason’s World tells the story of Jason, a university student. Jason faces various problems, pressures, challenges and successes. Issues raised in this soap opera include relationship difficulties, plagiarism, depression, parental pressures, drugs, homesickness, honesty, trust, renting an apartment, work and school issues and more. Judy’s World relates the story of Judy, a young woman who is living with her boyfriend. Issues raised in this story include relationship difficulties, unmarried couples living together, drinking and driving, sexuality, male/female roles, child raising, life priorities and more. Teachers will find this series an invaluable aid for language lab listening practice and classroom vocabulary development and discussion. The series components include a teacher’s manual with answer key and audio CD, and a student workbook, also with answer key and audio CD.

For Information To receive program brochures and for details, call 250-721-8469, email elc@uvcs.uvic.ca, or visit our website at www.uvcs.uvic.ca/elc/.

> For more on LANGUAGES, please see: Certificate in Aboriginal Language Revitalization, page 20

Introduction to IT English covers elementary computer technology concepts in everyday life situations. The course introduces technology-related terminology, helping students to increase their fluency in listening comprehension and writing skills. The course presents the concepts and the language needed to understand, analyze and summarize conversations in an environment where IT terminology is used. Students must have a TOEFL score of 490 or higher. For more information, please see our website at www.uvcs.uvic.ca/englishworld/study/online.

LANGUAGES

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Mandatory courses are: Public Relations Theory and Practice, Effective Communication Tools, Communication Planning, Research and Evaluation, Writing for Public Relations, Evolution of Public Relations and Case Studies in Public Relations. Elective courses are: Managing the Public Relations Function, Public Relations in Different Sectors, Media Relations and Ethics in Public Relations.

Today’s public relations professionals are required to serve the needs of their own organizations and those of its public. They must be able to design both external and internal communications plans and integrate the new theoretical and practical models of public relations practice that have emerged in recent years. The diploma in public relations meets these needs in addition to preparing graduates to think critically, develop the skills of teamwork, value a strong work ethic and manage time effectively while working under the pressure of deadlines and multiple projects.

NEW! DIPLOMA PROGRAM IN PUBLIC RELATIONS The Certificate in Public Relations is now the Diploma in Public Relations! This recent and exciting change reflects the academic analysis of courses within our program and the credential change brings the program in alignment with other programs across Canada. This strategic program change ensures graduates of our program are academically prepared and recognized for the current public relations and communication management job market.

Who is taking the program? This program is for those working in the public and private sectors, employed in the public relations and communications field who wish to continue their professional development. The program also provides necessary qualifications for those working in the field who do not have formal education in public relations.

What is the program format? All courses are offered exclusively by distance education. The diploma program consists of 10 courses; seven mandatory and three elective courses. Each course is 12 weeks long and learners are expected to interact with instructors and classmates. Learners are required to complete designated assignments by specific due dates, participate in online discussions and work in partners or groups to complete seminar presentations online. Students can take courses on a part-time basis or choose the fast-track option and progress through the program at a faster rate of completion.

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PUBLIC RELATIONS

Prerequisite: Admission to the Public Relations Program required prior to registration. Text: Public Relations: Strategies and Tactics (9th study ed.), by Wilcox and Cameron

What are the program outcomes?

Public Relations

course begins with a one-week workshop to assist you with the online learning environment. You will learn how to navigate and find course website resources and how to effectively communicate with the instructor and other students using the online discussion and communication tools.

Graduates learn valuable writing skills and have a better understanding and application of research. They increase their awareness of current events, the impact of global issues and how these affect their organizations. Application: All new applicants must submit a completed application form accompanied by a $60 application fee. Refund Policy: A course refund, minus a $60 administrative fee, will only be provided within six calendar days after the course start date. Elective Transfer Request: On an exceptional basis we will consider individual requests and accept one equivalent course that students have previously completed at another institution for elective transfer credit. There is a $150 fee associated with this request. Accreditation: Athabasca University, Thompson Rivers University and the University of Phoenix accept this program toward their degree programs. For more information, please contact: Public Relations Program Phone 1-250-721-6129 Email publicrelations@uvcs.uvic.ca Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/ publicrelations

Instructor: Amelia Kennedy, BAAC, PR Dip, IABC member, is a public relations and event planning specialist with Crosspoint Communications, where she develops strategic communication plans, events and media relations for a variety of clients. Course Code: HPPR401 2010F D01 Date: September 20 to December 17: 13 weeks Fee: $465 until September 6; $495 after September 6; international students $500

Effective Communication Tools Knowing how to get the message out to your stakeholders is the key to a successful communication plan. This course examines various communication tools such as print, electronic, advertising and video, and determines how to obtain the right mix and when to use these tools. We also look at some of the latest methods of reaching and hearing from stakeholders with such vehicles as the Internet and direct mail. At the completion of this course, you will have an understanding of the different roles covered by communication media and the most effective methods to deliver the message using a specified budget. Prerequisite: Public Relations Theory and Practice Textbooks: The IABC Handbook of Organizational Communication and The New Rules of Marketing and PR by David Meerman Scott Instructor: Anna Marie White, MA, BA, Diploma in Public Administration, is a consultant in corporate communications and project management. Course Code: HPPR402 2010F D01 Date: September 20 to December 10: 12 weeks Fee: $465 until September 6; $495 after September 6; international students $500

Case Studies in Public Relations

COURSES BY DISTANCE Public Relations Theory and Practice The need for effective public relations in both the private and public sectors is growing rapidly. Individuals who can apply the principles of public relations in a strategic way are becoming increasingly valuable to organizations. This introductory course reviews public relations and its use in agencies and organizations today, and provides you with a theoretical background which you can apply to your work as a public relations practitioner. Included is a preliminary review of communication planning, crisis communication and issues management. This NEW

Using cases from public and private sector organizations, this course examines the effectiveness of public relations and communications initiatives. You will use personal experience, external sources and information from other courses to develop and present opinions, arguments and perspectives on each case. Prerequisites: Public Relations Theory and Practice; Communication Planning; and Research and Evaluation Instructor: Sandra Thornton, BGS, APR, is a communications and marketing professional with experience in the public and private sectors. Course Code: HPPR408 2010F D01 Date: September 20 to December 10: 12 weeks Fee: $465 until September 6; $495 after September 6; international students $500 Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


Managing the Public Relations Function

Instructor: Roswitha Marx, PhD, Department of Biology, UVic

This course focuses on the management of the public relations function, based on research findings of excellence in public relations and communication management. It explores the differences and similarities when applying the knowledge gained from the research in organizational and agency settings. Topics include characteristics of excellent organizations, excellence factors, communications models, the circle of influence, characteristics of manager and technician roles, budgeting, preparing cost estimates, responding to requests for proposals and making client presentations.

Between the Tides

Course Code: ASSC221 2010F C01 Date: Thursdays, September 23 to December 2 (no class November 11): 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions Fee: $140 plus $16.80 HST

The intertidal area in and around Victoria is an ideal place to study marine life due to the easy access to different habitats, the tidal regime and the abundance of plants and animals. In this course we will attempt to discover the different forms of invertebrate life that occur between the tides, and try to understand how this diverse group of animals can survive under such harsh conditions. We will examine their habits of protection, movement, feeding and reproduction. Lectures, laboratory demonstrations and field trips provide an excellent opportunity for experiential learning.

Text: Manager’s Guide to Excellence in Public Relations and Communication Management, by David Dozier with LA Grunig and JE Grunig; and PR Client Service Manual, by Tom Gable. Instructor: Karen Lee, ABC, MC, is a communications and public affairs consultant specializing in strategic communications planning. Course Code: HPPR406 2010F D01 Date: September 20 to December 10: 12 weeks Fee: $465 until September 6; $495 after September 6; international students $500

Science, Nature Marine Birds This series of lectures, illustrated with slides and dramatic video presentations, is ideal for birders and naturalists interested in learning more about local marine birds and bird behaviour. Discover fascinating secrets about how marine birds live and feed. We will focus on unique and interesting biological and behavioural information that will capture the imagination of both amateurs and professionals. Two shoreline field trips are included. Instructor: James Clowater, BSc, MSc, is a biologist who specializes in the behavioural ecology of birds. Course Code: ASSC201 2010F C01 Date: Thursdays, September 30 to October 28: 7 to 9 pm (lectures), and Sundays, October 17 and 24: 9 to 10:30 am (field trips); 7 sessions Fee: $95 plus $11.40 HST

How Animals Function Did you know that a flatworm’s excretory system deals with nitrogenous waste in a manner that is very similar to how a human kidney functions—just at a different level of complexity? Or that cephalopods such as the octopus and squid have adaptations that make them record breakers?—they’re smarter, faster, and larger than other invertebrates. In this course we will explore the principles of animal physiology by comparing how the major animal groups function: how they are similar, and how they are unique. We will discuss how they capture food, digest it, carry out gas exchange, get rid of waste, maintain their water and salt balance, and deal with fluctuating temperatures. We will also compare these bodily functions at all levels of complexity, from sponges to molluscs and vertebrates, pointing out recurring themes as well as unique adaptations.

The seven indoor sessions will be held in the marine biology lab equipped with flow-through tanks and housing for an assortment of marine invertebrates ranging from sponges and anemones to crabs and sea stars. Three field trips will provide opportunities for observing more of the local marine life in its natural habitat. Because of the nature of the spring tides, all field trips will be on wet west coast beaches in the evening. Instructor: Dawna Brand is a senior lab instructor in the Department of Biology at UVic. Course Code: ASSC105 2011S C01 Date: Tuesdays, January 11 to March 15, 2011: 7 to 9 pm, 10 sessions (includes three field trips) Fee: $140 plus $16.80 HST

Horticultural Science in the Garden and Greenhouse This course is designed for amateur and professional gardeners and members of the horticultural industry who wish to gain an understanding of horticultural science, and how this is related to many horticultural practices in the garden, nursery and greenhouse. Topics include: • plant propagation by seeds and by cuttings • light, temperature, soil, water and mineral nutrition (including fertilizers) and plant growth and development • genetics and plant breeding • plant susceptibility and resistance to pests and diseases Text: Science in the Garden, by Ingram, Vince-Prue and Gregory, eds. (recommended) Instructor: David Ballantyne, PhD Course Code: ASSC198 2010F C01 Date: Saturdays, October 16 to November 20: 10 am to 12 pm, 6 sessions Fee: $85 plus $10.20 HST

SCIENCE, NATURE

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NATURE EXPLORATIONS ON VANCOUVER ISLAND Winter Storm Watching at the Wickaninnish Inn On the magnificent west coast of Vancouver Island, where the rainforest meets the Pacific, join Anne Fraser and Marc Bell for winter storm watching. Experience 20-foot waves crashing on rocky shores, the quiet of the rainforest, the intertidal zones and biologist/artist Mark Hobson’s stories and slides of his Pacific and Clayoquot Sound adventures. A team of Long Beach and Tofino naturalists who know and love the area will guide our leisurely explorations. The Wickaninnish Inn is home base for three nights; each of the spacious rooms has a fireplace, view of the Pacific, and one king or two queen beds. The fee includes accommodation, breakfasts and luncheons, taxes and tuition. Transportation is not included; Tofino Bus (www.tofinobus.com) leaves Victoria daily. Dinners are your individual responsibility; one at the Wickanninish is optional and others will be fine dining in Tofino. Make plans early, as a gift to yourself or to someone special! Visit the inn’s website at www.wickinn.com. Cancellation deadline for refund of fees is December 21, 2010. Purchase of trip cancellation insurance is strongly recommended. Coordinator: Anne Fraser Course Code: ASRP013 2011S E01 Date: Monday to Thursday, January 24 to 27, 2011 Fee: $875 plus $105 HST Single Room Supplement: $325 plus $39 HST

Bamfield Marine Sciences Centre An Experiential Learning Opportunity This extended field trip provides you with a wonderful opportunity for hands-on, experiential learning at the Bamfield Marine Sciences Centre (BMSC), a modern teaching and research facility operated by the five western Canada universities. Located on the rugged west coast of Vancouver Island, BMSC offers spectacular scenery and easy access to a large variety of environments, making it an ideal location for marine and temperate rain forest studies. Please visit www.bms.bc.ca.

Registration is limited, so register early. An orientation session will be held on Wednesday, April 27 from 7 to 9 pm. Deadline for refund of fees is April 15, 2011. Purchase of trip cancellation insurance is strongly recommended Instructor: Dawna Brand is a senior lab instructor in the Department of Biology at UVic. Course Code: ASRP014 2011K E01 Date: Wednesday to Sunday, May 4 to 8, 2011 Fee: $875 plus $105 HST

Spring Explorations at Yellow Point Lodge—Our 26th Year! “The leaders, the laughter, the environment— this has been the most enriching week of my life.” Spring is a meadow of sea blush and camas; mink, otter, hummingbirds, eagles and blue herons pursuing their springtime agendas; the forests fresh and green; the sea alive with birds and sea life— leisurely days of learning, explorations and pleasure. Presenters may include biologists Marc Bell, David Denning, Darren and Claudia Copely; and pianist Bruce Vogt. A visit to Merve Wilkinson’s selective forestry acreage, “Wildwood,” will inspire you. There will be some early morning birding and in the evenings, we’ll call owls, stargaze, enjoy a sing-along, and see computer and microscope videos of the day’s samplings of nature. Tune into the wonder of spring! This is a unique opportunity to recharge and relish the spring concert of nature. Come on your own, plan a reunion or bring your hiking group. Double accommodation in the lodge or in rustic or modern cabins with fireplaces or electric heat is available. Purchase of trip cancellation insurance is strongly recommended. Please visit www.yellowpointlodge. com. Cancellation deadline for refund of fees is March 25, 2011. Coordinator: Anne Fraser Course Code: ASRP012 2011K E01 Date: Monday to Friday, April 25 to 29, 2011 Fee: $825 plus $99 HST (fees include meals, snacks, accommodation, room tax, gratuities and tuition; transportation is not included) Note: A limited number of single rooms is available at an extra cost of $50 plus $6 HST.

The itinerary of the field trip is sufficiently varied to satisfy a range of interests. Activities for this program include: intertidal observations; forest walks; oceanographic studies; a boat trip on the MV Alta to view migratory marine mammals and birds; a visit to the abalone hatchery, and a historic First Nations village and Pachena Bay, gateway to the West Coast Trail.

SUSTAINABILITY, ENVIRONMENT

Indigenous Peoples’ Food Systems: Creating Local and Global Sustainability Through preserving, protecting and reinstating indigenous food systems, indigenous people can actively participate in reviving and restoring community and ecological health. This course will provide information about two communities—in the highlands of Guatemala and the Lekwungen ancestral land (Victoria)—where indigenous people are practising and reinstating indigenous food practices to address issues of food security and indigenous ecosystems and to invigorate community and economic well-being. The classroom sessions will be complemented by a field trip to some key sites in Victoria where indigenous people historically managed foods such as kwetlal (camas). Some of these sites are being maintained and reinstated by the Lekwungen with the knowledge and practices of indigenous peoples’ food systems. Instructors: Cheryl Bryce and Lorenzo Magzul Cheryl Bryce is Songhees of the Lekwungen ancestral land. Part of her family role includes managing Indigenous ecosystems and foods including kwetlal (camas). Her life teacher is her grandmother, Late Edna George. Lorenzo Magzul is a PhD candidate in the Faculty of Land and Food Systems at the University of British Columbia. He is a Mayan from the highlands of Guatemala and has done extensive research on food security and sustainable food systems in his community.

Participants should be in good physical condition, as this field trip includes a significant amount of walking on wet and uneven ground. The fee includes tuition, return transportation by comfortable van, four nights’ accommodation and all meals at the centre. Accommodation is in comfortable, but rustic cabins with shared bathroom facilities.

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Sustainability, Environment

NEW

Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


Course Code: ASSF020 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 29 and October 6: 7 to 9 pm; and Saturday, October 2: 9 am to 12 pm (field trip); 3 sessions Fee: $60 plus $7.20 HST

Pick and Choose: Navigating Your Way to the Greenest Food Choices While many people are now choosing to purchase organic vegetables or sustainably caught fish, what do those words actually mean? Instructor Don Genova, a long-time food journalist, helps you discover the true meaning of the words that are used to market a meal in a restaurant or advertise food in the grocery store. Genova will delve into the mysterious world of labeling, advertising and carbon footprints. Instructor: Don Genova is a journalist who has specialized in food and travel since 1997. He recently completed a masters degree in food culture at the University of Gastronomic Sciences in Italy. Course Code: ASSF017 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, November 10 to December 8: 7 to 9 pm, 5 sessions Fee: $85 plus $10.20 HST

Zesty, Joyful Leadership: Overcoming Obstacles to Effective Leadership Are you a community leader, social change agent or in a leadership position in helping and healing professions (health, education, sustainability, social justice)? Do you find yourself blocked from being the effective leader that you know you could be? This course will unravel some of the blocks to effective, joyful leadership and provide techniques to move through these obstacles. Drawing from the theories of re-evaluation counselling, this exploration is rooted in a new model of leadership which is responsive, supportive and self-aware. This course will combine lecture, personal reflection and face-to-face sharing, in pairs and small groups, to provide you with the opportunity to integrate and practise these new leadership approaches. Instructor: Beth Cruise founded, and is executive director of, the Canadian Earth Institute. Her interest in personal development, group dynamics and leadership led to her master’s thesis on decision making in recreational organizations. For the past 15 years, she has led groups of people to reclaim flexible intelligence. Course Code: ASET005 2010F C01 Date: Saturdays, October 16 and 23: 9 am to 4:30 pm, 2 sessions Fee: $120 plus $14.40 HST

Designing and Building Your Own Living Home Imagine your own crafted homes or outbuildings made from non-toxic, local, salvaged and/or natural materials. This course will take you on a journey of exploration and creativity which will show you the path to having a real-life connection with your built

space. Along with learning about and seeing firsthand many breathtaking building examples, you will receive practical tips for planning and working with regulatory authorities such as building inspectors and approval authorities. This unique and inspiring course will also provide information about practical resources that can be of assistance in the living building development process. Note: This course will take place off campus at O.U.R. Ecovillage in the Cowichan Valley. Instructor: Elke Cole was born into a family that has been focused on natural home design and construction for many generations. She draws upon this European traditional knowledge, including old clay plaster recipes and other time-honoured practical applications, bringing a unique blend of creativity and understanding to her approach to structural design. Elke continues to be at the forefront of the natural building movement in Canada. Course Code: ASSD007 2010F E01 Date: Saturday, October 16: 9:30 am to 4:30 pm, 1 session Fee: $85 plus $10.20 HST

Introduction to Urban Homesteading As public concern over peak oil, climate change and food security grows, so does the movement to “re-localize” our resources. Much more food, water and energy can be harvested and cycled in the city than most people realize, and where better to start than our own home habitats? Through a combination of multimedia presentations, group discussion and individual design projects, this course will explore key topics including: small-scale intensive food production; composting and soil building in the city; harvesting, conserving and cycling water. A materials list will be sent to you before the beginning of class and will consist of inexpensive, easyto-obtain items such as sketchbook and pencils. Note: The second session will take place on Saturday, September 18, from 2:30 to 4:30 pm, and will consist of a homestead tour and hands-on learning. Instructor: Geoff Johnson graduated from Linnaea Farm’s permaculture design program in 1995, and has focused on studying, practising and teaching urban permaculture ever since. He has worked and volunteered with local organizations to develop urban agriculture demonstration sites and has developed and taught workshops on urban homesteading for environmental NGOs including the Compost Education Centre. Geoff is developing a demonstration urban homestead in Fernwood where he practises the methods on which his workshops are based. Course Code: ASSD002 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, September 15 to October 27: 7 to 9 pm; and Saturday, September 18: 2:30 to 4:30 pm; 9 sessions Fee: $150 plus $18 HST

Exploring Local Foods In the latest edition of this popular course, local food journalist Don Genova introduces you to more classic Vancouver Island products with the help of the people who grow it, raise it or fish for it. You’ll learn about sustainable production of artisan foods and have a chance to taste these foods and talk to the producers. Course fee includes food samples. Instructor: Don Genova is a journalist who has specialized in food and travel since 1997. He recently completed a masters degree in food culture at the University of Gastronomic Sciences in Italy. Course Code: ASSF008 2010F E01 Date: Wednesdays, October 6 to November 3: 7 to 9 pm, 5 sessions Fee: $160 plus $19.20 HST Note: Due to the preparation required for this course, refunds will only be issued up to 48 hours prior to the course start.

Chocolate—Food of the Gods War, sex, slavery and madness are all associated with the history, manufacture and distribution of chocolate over the past two thousand years. How did the fruit of the noble cacao tree become one of the world’s most important cash crops? How have we evolved into a society of “chocaholics” when most of us have never tasted the real thing? Educate your mind, spirit and palate in this seminar about this popular food. Each session concludes with a comprehensive chocolate tasting. Instructor: David Mincey is passionate about local food. He is the chef and owner of Camille’s Restaurant and three years ago started the Bastion Square Local Farmer’s Market. David is a past president and co-founder of the Island Chef’s Collaborative (ICC), a non-profit group which comprises progressive chefs dedicated to promoting locally grown, highquality ingredients. Course Code: ASSF002 2010F C01 Date: Wednesdays, October 6 and 13: 1 to 3 pm, 2 sessions Fee: $55 plus $6.60 HST

Food Matters! The Future of Food on Vancouver Island The shelves of our grocery stores seem abundantly full but what does the underbelly of our food supply look like? Is food abundant? Is it healthy? Is it safe? This course will engage your brain, taste buds, and imagination in looking at global and regional food and food systems. You will get a taste of our local bounty and learn what local individuals, organizations and authorities are doing to influence the food on your plate. This interactive course will include two classroom sessions and one field trip to local farms and food distributors. Lunch included for field trip session. Instructors: Linda Geggie and Lorenzo Magzul Linda Geggie is the founder of LifeCycles, a local organization that works on food and sustainability issues and is coordinator of Capital Region Food

SUSTAINABILITY, ENVIRONMENT

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and Agriculture Initiatives Roundtable. She is a board member of the BC Food Systems Network and a part-time farmer in Saanich. Lorenzo Magzul is a PhD candidate in the Faculty of Land and Food Systems at the University of British Columbia. He is a Mayan from the highlands of Guatemala and has done extensive research on food security and sustainable food systems in his community. Course Code: ASSF014 2010F C01 Date: Tuesdays, October 12 and 19: 7 to 9 pm; and Saturday, October 16: 9 am to 1 pm; 3 sessions Fee: $90 plus $10.80 HST (includes lunch)

Drinking Locally: Hidden Wineries of BC This course will take you through a history of British Columbia wine production and explain what makes BC wines so unique. You will have an opportunity to learn about wine tasting and grape varieties, and discuss the future of the BC wine industry. Taste the best that the province has to offer—rare and fine wines that you would not typically find elsewhere—and hear about the small, local producers who are making some of the world’s finest wines. Note: This course will be held off campus at a local restaurant. Class fee includes wine samples and accompanying snacks. Instructor: David Mincey (see instructor biography under Chocolate—Food of the Gods, this page)

Rithet’s Bog Rithet’s Bog, part of the watershed of Gabo Creek, was donated to Saanich in 1994 and is protected as a Saanich park. In addition to the bog, the site has wet meadows, marshes and a bog forest, and its ecosystem is home to several rare plant species, including the purple sanicle. Stewardship of the bog is led by the Rithet’s Bog Conservation Society. Instructor: TBA Course Code: ASER900 2010F C01 Date: Thursday, October 7: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session

• environmental conservation and restoration

Viaduct Flats Almost 20 years ago, a beaver constructed a dam just downstream of Viaduct Flats, transforming agricultural land into a unique wildlife habitat. Located on Glendale Gardens, this wetland is protected by a covenant agreement that includes the Horticulture Centre of the Pacific, the Victoria Natural History Society and the Municipality of Saanich. Glendale Gardens has been restoring the wetland over the years to improve the marsh. Instructor: Hoke Holcomb works implementing the Horticulture Centre of the Pacific Land Use Plan and the Horticulture Centre of the Pacific Agroforestry Plan. His restoration efforts aim to make Glendale Gardens more self sustaining, and his vision includes a wilderness corridor to buffer the transition from the Glendale Gardens and Woodland to the Vancouver Island Technology Park. Course Code: ASER900 2010F C02 Date: Thursday, October 14: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session

Note: Due to the preparation required for this course, refunds will only be issued up to 48 hours prior to the course start.

Witty’s Lagoon Regional Park is part of the Bilston Creek watershed in Metchosin. A brackish water marsh has formed where the creek spills into the ocean, creating a warm, shallow habitat that supports a unique community of marine life.

RESTORATION OF NATURAL SYSTEMS SPEAKER SERIES

Instructor: TBA

Chair: Dr. Val Schaefer, PhD, RPBio, Academic Administrator, Restoration of Natural Systems Program, UVic Admission to the following sessions is free, but please call 250-472-4747 to register so we can guarantee you a seat.

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SUSTAINABILITY, ENVIRONMENT

This interdisciplinary program has been designed for professionals and others interested in the emerging field of environmental restoration. The program provides the knowledge needed to approach restoration activities in a holistic way that includes communities as well as the biophysical sciences. The program will appeal to professionals who are working in the areas of:

Course Code: ASSF012 2010F E01 Date: Saturdays, October 23 and 30: 12 to 2 pm, 2 sessions Fee: $100 plus $12 HST

In the past, wetlands and cities didn’t mix. Urbanization began with draining the wetlands to make room for buildings and roads. Today we know better. Instead of erasing wetlands from the city, they are welcomed as an integral part of a storm water management system and we even create new ones to assist in removing toxins from urban runoff. Wetlands, including bogs, fens, swamps and marshes (both freshwater and saltwater), are high in biodiversity and are integral to maintaining healthy ecosystems in the region. Victoria is fortunate to have conserved many of its wetlands and has had new ones created through ecological restoration.

RESTORATION OF NATURAL SYSTEMS PROGRAM

Witty’s Lagoon

Course Code: ASER900 2010F C03 Date: Thursday, October 21: 7 to 9 pm, 1 session

• policy formation or planning As well, the courses will be of interest to those who: • need retraining for a career change • want specific information relevant to their work The courses have been designed to meet the needs of professionals and to suit the busy schedules of people who work full time. They are offered in two formats: on-campus immersion courses and distance education.

Options for Study Diploma The diploma option is open to students who have been admitted for credit study at the University of Victoria, and have met the admission requirements of the program. Please call 250-721-8481 for information about applying for credit study. This option requires a minimum of 12 courses equivalent to 18.0 credit units (approximately 470 hours of course work). Courses taken under the diploma option may be transferred toward degree completion. Students may take up to six years to complete the diploma requirements.

Certificate Certificate students must meet admission requirements of the program, but do not have to be accepted for credit study at the University of Victoria. The certificate requires eight courses (312 hours of course work). Participants in this option will be expected to complete assignments which will be graded just as in courses taken for credit in the diploma option. Students may take up to six years to complete the certificate requirements.

RESTORATION OF NATURAL SYSTEMS PROGRAM

Individual Courses Space permitting, professionals can register in specific courses without being enrolled in the diploma or certificate programs.

EcoStar Award Winner! The Restoration of Natural Systems Program received the 2005 EcoStar Award (Environmental Education category). The awards were developed by the Capital Regional District and community sponsors in 2000 to recognize the commitment and contributions of individuals, organizations, groups and businesses to our environment. (EcoStar Awards: visit www.crd.bc.ca/ecostar/)

Course Offerings Required Courses (offered every year) • Principles and Concepts of Ecological Restoration • Field Study and Practicum in Environmental Restoration (I and II) • Biodiversity and Conservation Biology • Ethical, Legal and Policy Aspects of Environmental Restoration NEW

Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


• Selected project in an area of specialization • Final Seminar (non-credit) Electives (offered every 2–3 years) The rest of your program will be made up of a combination of some of the following electives: • Ecosystems of British Columbia, Canada and the World • Traditional Systems of Land and Resource Management • Ecorestoration Strategies: Case Studies • Forest Restoration and Sustainable Forestry • Mining Reclamation • Role of Engineering and Geoscience in Environmental Restoration • Urban Restoration and Sustainable Agricultural Systems • Selection and Propagation of Native Plants • Soil Conservation and Restoration • Restoration of Aquatic Systems (freshwater) • Restoration of Aquatic Systems (marine) • Education, Communication and Dispute Resolution in Environmental Restoration • Special Topics in Environmental Restoration (various topics of particular interest, e.g., grassland restoration: identification of grasses, sedges and rushes) • Non-Timber Forest Management and Sustainable Use by Major Forest Zones in BC • Advanced Principles and Concepts of Ecological Restoration Diploma students may also select existing courses offered through the University of Victoria and other academic institutions as electives, in consultation with the academic administrator. For current course offerings, please visit the program website. For more information about the RNS program, please contact: Janet Pivnick, Program Coordinator Phone 250-721-8463 Fax 250-721-8774 Email jpivnick@uvic.ca Web www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/ sustainability/programs/

NATIVE SPECIES AND NATURAL PROCESSES PROFESSIONAL SPECIALIZATION CERTIFICATE This non-credit certificate has been designed for professionals working in the field of landscape architecture, landscape design and management, forestry, agrology, biology, ecological restoration and environmental practice. The new certificate builds on the successful Restoration of Natural Systems program to provide more advanced training for working professionals. The program focuses on: • incorporation of native species into design; • an ecosystems approach in planning and design of restoration activities; • restoration prescriptions which are patterned on natural processes; • urban ecosystems and the urban/rural interface; • invasive species control and management; and • plant propagation techniques. The program will initially feature four courses, which will be phased in over several years:

Design Principles for Natural Processes By Distance Ecosystem restoration attempts to create selfrenewing plant and animal associations which need to work with and expand on existing natural processes. This course identifies natural processes involved in maintaining ecosystems and how they are recreated in restoration projects. It also addresses the element of design where a particular restoration project accommodates special requirements, such as wildlife crossings. In an urban context, design considerations include low impact development and aesthetic appeal. Instructor: David Polster is a plant ecologist with over 30 years of experience in vegetation studies, reclamation and invasive species management. He holds a masters of science from the University of Victoria, is past-president of the Canadian Land Reclamation Association, a founding member of and treasurer for the BC Chapter of the Society for Ecological Restoration and serves on the board of the Invasive Plant Council of BC. Course Code: ASNP501 2010F D01 Date: September 13 to December 3 Fee: $750

• Design Principles for Natural Processes • Selection and Propagation of Native Plants for Ecosystem Restoration • Natural Processes • Invasive Species Management Students will be required to successfully complete four courses totalling 144 instructional hours. Courses in the certificate will typically be offered in a distance format appealing to professionals from across North America as a means to meet their annual professional development requirements.

Admission to the Program The program content is equivalent to advanced undergraduate or graduate level work. We recommend that students applying to the program or taking individual courses have obtained: • an undergraduate degree in environmental studies, biology, forestry, geography, landscape architecture, or • an undergraduate degree in any other discipline plus a minimum of two years’ work in the field of environmental studies, landscape architecture, landscape design or restoration, or • permission of the academic administrator. Advanced registration in courses will be given to those accepted into the program. Registration will then be opened to those interested in taking the courses on an individual basis. Students admitted into the program do not need to be accepted for credit study at UVic. For more information, contact the program coordinator: Janet Pivnick, PhD Email jpivnick@uvic.ca Phone 250-721-8463

SUSTAINABILITY, ENVIRONMENT

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Eastern Turkey and the Black Sea Coast Beginning and ending in Istanbul, this tour combines a two-week land-based excursion to the less-travelled regions of Turkey—South-Eastern and Eastern Anatolia—with a seven-day cruise on the Black Sea, stopping in Bulgaria, Romania and Ukraine. After a three-night stay in Istanbul we fly south to Gaziantep, where we tour the main sites before heading by coach to Urfa, considered to be the birth place of Abraham. From here we will visit the ancient city of Harran, with its mud beehive houses. We then travel to Kahta for an overnight stop, allowing us an early morning ascent of Mt. Nemrut, with its colossal statues and spectacular views. On our way to Van we stop in the walled city of Diyarbakir, built on the banks of the Tigris River. While in Van we enjoy a cruise on the lake to Akhtamar Island to visit the 10th-century Church of the Holy Cross. From Van we travel to Erzurum, the “capital” and largest city in Eastern Turkey and then to the Black Sea coastal town of Trabzon, by way of the Kackar Mountains.

Travel Study 2011 TRAVEL STUDY PROGRAMS: DISCOVER THE WORLD WITH UVIC

On our return to Istanbul we board our home for the next week, the small MV La Levant, for a leisurely cruise along the Black Sea coast. Date: May 2011

Provence to Paris: A journey of discovery through France The Rhône River has played a key role in French history, trade and culture for millennia. On this tour we will explore some of the venerable cities, charming towns and idyllic countryside in the valley of the Rhône, and trace its path through time from ancient Rome to the present day.

Each trip is normally preceded by an orientation course, and is accompanied by an academic resource person as well as an experienced coordinator.

We begin with four days in Lyon, which was founded by Julius Caesar, and has long maintained its pivotal place as a centre of artistic creativity and innovation. We will explore spectacular vestiges of the Roman city, Lyon’s fascinating medieval and Renaissance history, and its vibrant cultural life— not forgetting the food and wine for which the area is justly famous! The city’s historical centre was designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1998, and offers fascinating strolls through a history which seems just below the surface of the present.

Free Preview: 2011 Travel Study Program Whether you’re curious about travel study or are a seasoned participant in our programs, you will enjoy this preview of our tours for 2011. Educational travel extends your imagination, life experience and appreciation of different cultures. During the evening, visual presentations and discussions with our academic specialists will introduce you to the unique itineraries planned for the 2011 destinations (see the complete tour descriptions below). Course Code: ASTS100 2010F C01 Date: Sunday, October 24: 1:30 to 3:30 pm Admission is free, but you must pre-register, as seating is limited.

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TRAVEL STUDY

Academic Resource: Dr. Jamie Syer, recently named to the position of Dean, Victoria Conservatory of Music, after five years there as Head of the keyboard department Date: May 16 to June 1, 2011

New York, New York “Start Spreadin’ the News …” Like Liza Minnelli, how would you like to “wake up in the city that never sleeps”? There is no other city like New York. In many ways, it is the quintessential city; its name is an international byword for sophistication, excitement, and intensity—everything that a city should be. If you’ve never experienced the thrills and allures of Manhattan, now is your chance. Join our tour for an in-depth introduction to the culture of the Big Apple. Our nine-day stay in New York features guided tours of historical sites; visits to the city’s leading museums; and tickets to Broadway shows and a musical performance. The tour also allows plenty of free time for you to explore for yourself the most provocative city on earth.

Academic Resource: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA

These educational travel programs are offered through the Division of Continuing Studies in cooperation with various academic departments. They are open to anyone who would like to experience unique and unusual learning opportunities in destinations around the world.

To receive a copy of our brochure, please call 250-721-7797.

A few hours by train brings us back to Paris where we will spend five days sampling the incomparable City of Lights. Music, museums, monuments, markets, memorable meals and a day trip to the forest and palace of Fontainebleau will be just a few of our Parisian experiences. You will have free time to plan your own excursions, or perhaps just to become a Parisian “flaneur,” for whom unexpected discoveries are the best.

A leisurely trip down the scenic Rhône valley leads us past medieval chateaux and slopes lined with vineyards. We will have opportunities for sampling some of the region’s distinguished vintages on our way south. Our base for discovering the sights, history and people of Provence will be the charming city of Avignon, our home for the next four days. As well as exploring Avignon itself, including the spectacular “Palais des Papes” we’ll visit such memorable locations as the market town of St-Remy-de-Provence, the monumental Pont du Gard, and the landscapes which inspired such artists as Cezanne and van Gogh.

NEW

Our hotel is situated within easy walking distance of the Theatre District, Times Square and Central Park. The tour also includes two dinners, three lunches and a seven-day metro pass. Academic Resource: Robert Holliston, accompanist and chamber player, is Head of Collaborative Piano Studies, Victoria Conservatory of Music and Principal Coach, Pacific Opera Victoria. New York is Robert’s all-time favourite city and he looks forward to exploring its myriad attractions with you. Date: May 16 to 24, 2011

Art History of Our Northwest Coast Leave the big cities behind and join this exciting 12-day exploration of Northwest Coast art and culture and the life and works of Emily Carr. Tracing Carr’s 1912 and 1928 journeys to vibrant communities of contemporary carvers and ancient village sites, we experience the rich history and warm hospitality of various First Nations communities. Beginning with a visit to Campbell River and Cape Mudge on Quadra Island, we continue to Alert Bay on Cormorant Island to witness the legacy of internationally renowned Kwakwaka’wakw carvers Willie Seaweed and Mungo Martin, and visit the U’Mista Cultural Centre, with its impressive collection of masks, baskets, coppers and canoes. After we cruise the splendid inside passage from Port Hardy to Prince Rupert and the ancestral home of the Tsimshian people, we travel inland by coach along the Skeena River to the home of the Gitxan. Near Hazelton we will be welcomed at the highly Certificate/diploma options

Distance/online


acclaimed interpretive centre in the First Nations carving school at Kitanmax.

DO THESE TRIPS INTEREST YOU?

We then follow the Skeena River back to Prince Rupert and transfer by ferry to Haida Gwaii (Queen Charlotte Islands), to visit some remote Haida villages, as well as carving studios and museums, including the new cultural centres in Qay’llnagaay (Skidegate) and Masset. We also have time to relax and marvel at the natural beauty of Haida Gwaii, with its diversity of flora and fauna and miles of unbroken pristine beaches.

The following trips are being considered for 2012. Please call Janet King at 250-721-8827 to express your interest.

Northern Italy, including Rome, Florence, Milan, Vicenza and Bologna, May 2012 Academic Resource: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA

From Haida Gwaii we fly home by way of Vancouver. Academic Resource: Kerry Mason, MA

Spain and Portugal, May/June 2012

Date: August 2011

Academic Resource: Rosa Stewart, Department of Hispanic and Italian Studies, University of Victoria

Theatre in England This eighth theatre tour to England, led by Dr. Michael Booth, combines theatre-going with sightseeing in an unhurried, relaxed way as we travel on our private coach. The tour includes nine performances in Stratfordupon-Avon, Derby, Leicester, Cambridge and London, with plenty of time for private sightseeing, shopping, and visits to museums and art galleries. The plays will be a mixture of modern drama and the classics, including Shakespeare. A complete selection of plays can only be determined near the start of the orientation course, since most English theatres do not announce their repertory much in advance. However, play titles will be circulated as early as possible. Group discussions of every play seen will be held at appropriate times throughout the tour.

Oregon Shakespeare Festival, June 2012 Academic Resource: Dr. Anthony Jenkins, professor emeritus, Department of English, University of Victoria

Shaw and Stratford Theatre Festivals, September 2012 Academic Resource: Michael Booth, PhD, professor emeritus, Department of Theatre, UVic

Timeless Egypt, including Cairo, Luxor, Aswan, the Sinai Peninsula and the Red Sea, October 2012 Academic Resource: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA

Accommodation is in three-star hotels or better, and a full breakfast is included daily. A bus and tube pass will be provided for the three days in London. Please note that the tour does include some walking, as well as climbing stairs in theatres. Academic Resource: Dr. Michael Booth, Professor Emeritus, Department of Theatre, UVic Date: September 19 to October 9, 2011

Jordan and Syria Jordan and Syria contain some of the finest archaeological sites, natural wonders and vibrant cultures in the world. As a bridge between the Mediterranean Sea on one side and the deserts of the Middle East on the other, this region is a unique blend of many different phases of human history— Mesopotamian, Biblical, Christian, Islamic, Crusader, Medieval and modern—all converging to form an open-air museum like none other. From the Dead Sea to Petra, Lawrence of Arabia’s Wadi Rum to the bazaars of Damascus, the desert splendour of Palmyra to magnificent medieval castles: Jordan and Syria have it all and so much more—with people who are warm and friendly and hospitality that will draw you into their lives and their amazing history. Academic Resource: Chris Mundigler, ACA, BA Date: October 2011

TRAVEL STUDY

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Index A Accessible Diversity in the Workplace: Theory to Practice, 22 Acquired Brain Injury 101, 25 Adventures in the Middle East, 29 Alumni Association, 52 Alzheimer Society: Caregiving Café, 24 Amica at Somerset House, 28, 29 An Afternoon or Evening in … The Peloponnese, 29 An Ethics Reader, 33 Animals in the Medieval World, 29 Anticipatory Grief and Dementia, 26 Anxiety, 25 Anyone Can Draw: Level I, 10 A Poverty Reader, 33 Applying to a Program, 2 Appreciative Inquiry, 22 Arabic, Conversational, 36 Arabic, Introduction to, 36 Arabic, Structures of, 36 Archaeology of Southwest Asia, 27 Art Appreciation: Part 1, 7 Art History of Our Northwest Coast, 46 Art of Mixed Media II, 9 Art, Architecture and Design of Ancient Rome, 7 Arts, The, 7 Autobiographical Memory, 30 Aviation/Accelerated Diploma in Business Administration, 15

B Bamfield Marine Sciences Centre, 42 BC Transit, 51 Becoming a Published Author, 11 Berwick House, 29, 32 Between the Tides, 41 Bioidentical Hormone Replacement, 24 Birthday Boys: Robert Schumann, Frédéric Chopin, Franz Liszt, 9 Bob Dylan, 9 “Bones” and Bones: Forensic Science Fiction and Fact, 27 Brazilian Portuguese for Beginners—Part 1, 37 Brazilian Portuguese: Intermediate—Part 1, 37 Brideship, 28 British Columbia Art History: Emily Carr and First Nations, 7 Bursary Program, 1 Buses, 51 Business, Management, 12 Business Administration, 13 Business, Management and Technology Info Session, 18 Business Writing and Presentation Skills, 13 Buteyko: Breathe Well, Be Well, 24

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INDEX

C CACE Certificate, 21 Campus Safety, 52 Campus Security, 51 Campus Services, 52 Canadian Culture, Introduction to, 32 Canadian Falls Prevention Curriculum©, 25 Cancellations, 1 Case Studies in Public Relations, 40 CBIS Program Change, 16 CBT and Addictions, 26 CBT and Depression, 26 CBT and Panic Disorder, 26 CBT and practice of treatment methods, Introduction to, 26 CD-ROM Series, English, 39 Certificate and Diploma Programs, 2 Certificate in Aboriginal Language Revitalization, 20 Certificate in Adult and Continuing Education, 21 Certificate in Business Administration, 14 Certificate in Business Administration: Fast Track, 15 Certificate Program in Environmental and Occupational Health, 23 Certified Financial Planner (CFP) Qualifying Program, 14 Changing Perceptions of Islam and Muslims in the Art and Literature of Medieval and Renaissance Europe, 30 Chem 091, 3 Chocolate—Food of the Gods, 43 Chopin, Frédéric, 9 Chronic Fatigue, 25 Classroom Locations, 1 Coming to the UVic Campus, 51 Communities, 19 Computer Based Information Systems Certificate Program, 16 Computing, Technology, 16 Computing Concepts, 17 Constructing Change through Creative Goal Setting, 22 Contemporary Chinese Brush Painting, 11 Contemporary Issues, 27, 31 Continuing Dental Education, 26 Continuing Education for Social Workers and Other Health Professionals, 26 Continuing Studies in Education, 20 Conversational Arabic, 36 Conversational Interaction and Corrective Feedback in Second Language Acquisition: Insights from Research, 30 Corporatizing the University: Risks and Opportunities, 31 Course Registration, 4 Courses by Distance, 13, 16, 19, 20, 21, 23, 40 Courses starting by month, 5 Courses to Upgrade Academic Skills, 3 Cracking the Cosmos: How Astronomers Quantify the Cosmos from the Nearest Galaxies to the Big Bang, 30 Credential Program for Teachers, 20 Cultural Resource Management Program, 19

Cultural Resources, 19 Curatorship and Collections, 19 Current Concepts in Dentistry, 26

D Database Concepts, 17 Deans’ Lunchtime Lecture Series, 30 Decision Support Applications, 18 Demystifying Math, 33 Dental education, 26 Department of Hispanic and Italian Studies, 28 Department of Theatre, 9 Depression, 25 Designing and Building Your Own Living Home, 43 Design Principles for Natural Processes, 45 Destination: Aegea, 29 Destination Egypt: A Visual Journey, 29 Destination: Peloponnese, 29 Diploma and Certificate Programs, 2 Diploma in Business Administration, 15 Diploma in Intercultural Education and Training, 34 Diploma in Social Justice Studies, 35 Diploma Program in Public Relations, 40 Distance Learning and Immersion Course Guide, 3 Distance Learning Online, 3 Drawing with Pen and Ink, 9 Drinking Locally: Hidden Wineries of BC, 44 Dying Joyfully, Living Meaningfully, 27

E Early Medieval Scotland: Picts and Scots, 28 Early Music Society of the Islands Season 2010/11, 8 Earthquake Ground Shaking in Victoria, 30 Ear Training: Level 1, 8 Eastern Turkey and the Black Sea Coast, 46 Ecological Restoration, 44 Economics, 13 EcoStar Award Winner, 44 Education, 20 Education for Health and Helping Professionals, 25 Education for the General Public, Health, 24 Education, What’s New in, 30 Effective Communication Tools, 40 Emotional Intelligence Level I, 24 Emotional Intelligence Level II—Advanced Principles, 24 Enchanted Evenings at the Opera, 8 Enchanted Evenings ‘Encore’, 8 English Language Centre, 39 English Program, Twelve-Week Intensive, 39 Enhancing Your Life: Self-Discovery and Action, 3 Enjoying Jane Austen’s Juvenile Writing, 12 Environment, 42 Environmental Restoration, 44 Ethics Reader, 33 Experiencing Science in Early Childhood, 33 Exploring Local Foods, 43


F Facilitating Adult Learning, 21 Facilitating Intercultural Relationships, 34 Faculties of Humanities, 2 Faculty of Education, 2 Family Stories: Lessons I Learned from Editing Essays about Childhood and Childlessness, 30 Farquhar Auditorium, 52 Fibromyalgia, 25 Financial Accounting, 14 Financial Management in Cultural Organizations, 19 Financial Planning Courses, 14 Fine Arts Diploma Program, 12 Fine Arts, What’s New in, 30 Finnerty Express, 52 Food Matters! The Future of Food on Vancouver Island, 43 Food Services, 52 Forensic Anthropology in the Laboratory: Reading the Bone Language, 27 Forward Thinking About Women’s Back Care, 24 Foundations of Adult Education, 21 Free Preview: 2011 Travel Study Program, 46 French immersion, 21 French Language Conversation Classes, 38 French Language Diploma, 38 French Language Diploma Program, 38 French Programs, 38 From Ouch to Wow: Wound Care, 25

G General Enquiries, 1 General Information, 52 German: Intermediate Conversation, 36 Get Some Perspective!, 10 Getting to Know Jane Austen, 27 Gift Certificates, 1 Grad Studies, What’s New in, 30 Great Poets of Classic Rock, 9

H Harmonized Sales Tax, 1 Hazardous Waste Management, 23 Health, 23 Heritage, 19 Heritage Resource Management, 19 History, 27 History in Art, 7 Holiday Closure, 1 Home Placement Service, 39 Homestay Service, 39 Hope and Coping, 26 Horticultural Science in the Garden and Greenhouse, 41 How Animals Function, 41 How to Read Like a Writer, 11 How to Register in a Course, 1 HST, 1 Human Health Risk Assessment, 23

Humanities, 27, 31 Humanities Diploma Program, 31 Humanities, What’s New in, 30

I Imagining Justice Otherwise: Reflections on Law, 30 Immigrant and Refugee Studies—The Canadian Context, 35 Impact of Zirconia and CAD/CAM Technology on Contemporary Dental Practice, 26 Improvisational Comedy, 9 Income Tax Planning, 14 Independent Study Resources, 33 Indigenous Peoples’ Food Systems: Creating Local and Global Sustainability, 42 In Pursuit of Knowledge, 30 Instructional Design in Adult Education, 22 Instructional Techniques Workshop, 22 Intercultural Education and Social Justice Studies, 34 Intercultural Education and Training Program, 34 International Dimensions of Adult Education and Lifelong Learning, 21 Interpersonal Business Communications, 13 Introduction to Arabic, 36 Introduction to Canadian Culture, 32 Introduction to CBT and practice of treatment methods, 26 Introduction to Tantra, 27 Introduction to Two-Dimensional Design and Composition, 9 Introduction to Urban Homesteading, 43 Iran: A Glimpse Behind the Peacock Curtain, 28 Irritable Bowel Syndrome, 25 Is Botox the Answer?: When Are Therapeutic Applications of Botox Appropriate?, 25 Issues and Ideas in Canadian Environmentalism, 32 Italian for Beginners—Part 1, 36 Italian for Beginners—Part 2, 36

Living Consciously: The Practice of Mindfulness, 24 Living Meaningfully, Dying Joyfully, 27 Local Food: Can It Really Make a Difference?, 30 Looking into the Eye, 30 Lucy Maud Montgomery’s Kindred Spirits, 11

M Mail Registration, 1 Maltwood Art Museum and Gallery, 52 Management Computing, 13 Management Consulting, 13 Management of Dental Patients with Medical Problems: How They Affect Your Treatment, 26 Management Practices, 13 Managing Archival Collections, 19 Managing the Public Relations Function, 41 Mandarin: Advanced—Part 1, 37 Mandarin for Beginners—Part 1, 37 Mandarin for Beginners—Part 2, 37 Mandarin: Intermediate—Part 1, 37 Marine Birds, 41 Marketing, 13 Mark Making and Monotype, 10 Masterworks of Symphonic Literature, 8 Mathematical Skills, 3 McPherson Library, 52 McPherson Library Gallery, 52 Mearns Centre for Learning, 52 Medieval Studies, 29 Medieval Workshop, 29 Modern Endodontics, 26 Museum Principles and Practices I, 19 Museums in a Troubled World: Stewards or Spectators?, 19 Music, 7 Music in the Time of War, 8

N J Jane Austen, 12, 27 Japanese for Beginners—Part 1, 36 Japanese for Beginners—Part 2, 36 Jason’s World/Judy’s World, 39 Jim Morrison, 9 Jordan and Syria, 47 Judges and Outsider Dissent, 30

L Languages, 33, 36 Last Neandertals, 30 Later Mediterranean Religions, 28 Law, What’s New in, 30 Learning to Teach: Teacher Preparation in Victoria, BC 1903–1963, 34 Lecture Series, Deans’ Lunchtime, 30 Legacy Art Gallery and Café, 52 Leonard Cohen, 9 Let There Be Music, 7 Liszt, Franz, 9

National Novel Writing Month Boot Camp, 12 Native Species and Natural Processes Professional Specialization Certificate, 45 Nature, 41 Nature Explorations on Vancouver Island, 42 Networks and Network Management, 17 New York, 46 Next Step in Watercolour Painting, 10 Northern Italy, 47

O Occupational and Environmental Health Law, 23 Online Courses, 39 Online Courses for English Language Learners, 3 Online Registration, 1 Oregon Shakespeare Festival, 47

P Pacific Baroque Festival, 9 Pacific Opera, 8 Painting in France, 32

INDEX

49


Painting Today: Part 1, 7 Parking, 51 Parking on Campus, 1 Part-Time Credit Study, 2 Peloponnese, 29 Persistent Pain, 25 Personal Safety on Campus, 51 Persons with a Disability, 52 Phoenix Box Office, 9 Phone Registration, 1 Pick and Choose: Navigating Your Way to the Greenest Food Choices, 43 Planning or Enriching Your Career, 3 Podcasts, 33 Power of Teams, 22 Professional Development, 2 Professional Specialization Certificates, 2 Professional Specialization Certificate in Teaching French Immersion, 21 Programming Concepts with Java, 18 Project Management, 18 Provence to Paris: A journey of discovery through France, 46 Public Issues Community Forum, 31 Public Issues Series, 31 Public Programming, 19 Public Relations, 40 Public Relations Theory and Practice, 40 Putting CBT into Practice, 26

R Readers’ Corner, 33 Read Like a Writer: Classic Ghost Stories, 11 Reasons for Including Indigenous World Views in School Science Education, 30 Refunds, 1 Registration, 1 Registration Form, 4 Responses to Terrorism: An Analysis, A Reader, 33 Restoration of Natural Systems Program, 44 Restoration of Natural Systems Speaker Series, 44 Retirement Planning, 14 Review of Oral Pathology for the Dental Team, 26 Revising and Publishing Young Adult Fiction, 11 Revolutions in the Hispanic and Italian World, 28 Rithet’s Bog, 44 Rolling Art: Automobile Design of the 20th Century, 7 Romantic music, 9 Russian for Beginners—Part 1, 37

S Safety, 23 Safewalk, 51 SAGE—Stimulate, Advance and Guide Education, 32 SAGE Study Groups, 32 School of Music, 7 Science and Technology in the Ancient World, 28 Science, Nature, 33, 41 Science, What’s New in, 30 Shaw and Stratford Theatre Festivals, 47

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INDEX

Short-Term Programs, 39 Sight Singing, 8 Sing! Level I, 7 Social Justice, Progressive Politics and Taxes: A Reader, 34 Social Justice Studies, 35 Social Sciences and Science, 2 Social Sciences, What’s New in, 30 Sounds of Gaelic: A Beginner’s Guide to the Pronunciation of Scottish Gaelic, 33 Spain and Portugal, 47 Spanish: Advanced Conversation, 38 Spanish for Beginners—Part 1, 37 Spanish for Beginners—Part 2, 37 Spanish: Intermediate—Part 1, 38 Spring Explorations at Yellow Point Lodge, 42 Stimulate, Advance and Guide Education, 32 Strategic Investment Planning, 14 Structures of Arabic, 36 Study Tools, 39 Stylus Fantasticus, 9 Sublimity of Language: Handel and Messiah, 9 Sustainability, Environment, 42 Swedish for Beginners—Part 1, 38 Symptoms Are Part of the Solution, 25 Systems Analysis and Design I, 17

T Tantra, Introduction to, 27 Tax Receipt, 1 Teaching, 20 Teaching French as a Second Language in Middle School, 20 Techniques and Controversies of Swallowing: Assessment and Management, 25 Technology, 16 Telling Your Left from Your Right: Lessons in Political Labelling, 31 Terrorism and Counterterrorism in the Maritime Realm, 31 Terrorism in the 21st Century: Change or Continuity?, 31 The Archaeology of Southwest Asia, 27 The Art, Architecture and Design of Ancient Rome, 7 The Art of Mixed Media II, 9 The Arts, 7 The Birthday Boys: Robert Schumann, Frédéric Chopin, Franz Liszt, 9 The Brideship, 28 The Impact of Zirconia and CAD/CAM Technology on Contemporary Dental Practice, 26 The Last Neandertals, 30 The Next Step in Watercolour Painting, 10 The Structures of Arabic, 36 Theatre, 9 Theatre in England, 47 This Is Not an Art Course II, 10 Timeless Egypt, 47 Tools for Learning Online for Environmental and Occupational Health, 23 Training, 20

Training that Works! Using Evaluation to Improve Effectiveness, 22 Travel Photography: Composition and Techniques, 10 Travel Photography: Equipment on the Run, 10 Travel Study, 46 Travel Study Programs: Discover the World with UVic, 46 Tuition Fee Tax Deductions, 1 Two-Dimensional Design and Composition, Introduction to, 9

U Ukrainian for Beginners—Part 1, 38 University 101, 31 University Admission Preparation Course, 39 University of Victoria Art Collections, 52 Urban Homesteading, Introduction to, 43 UVic Bookstore, 52 UVic Centre, 52

V Viaduct Flats, 44 Victorian Cities of the Dead, 29 Victoria’s Colonial Homes and Families, 28 Viking Age: Scotland, Ireland and England, 28 Visual Arts, 9 Visual Storytelling, 10 Voci Belle: Singing with a Choir, 7

W Watercolour for Beginners, 10 Watercolour Painting, Next Step in, 10 Web Design and Management I, 17 Web Design and Management II, 17 Wellness, 23 What’s New in Education, 30 What’s New in Fine Arts?, 30 What’s New in Grad Studies?, 30 What’s New in Humanities?, 30 What’s New in Law?, 30 What’s New in Science?, 30 What’s New in Social Sciences?, 30 Winter Storm Watching at the Wickaninnish Inn, 42 Withdrawals, 1 Witty’s Lagoon, 44 World Languages, 36 World Vocal Music, 8 Writing, 11 Writing and Literature, 11 Writing for Children: Level II, 11 Writing for Children: Releasing the Child Within, 11

Z Zesty, Joyful Leadership: Overcoming Obstacles to Effective Leadership, 43 Zirconia and CAD/CAM Technology, Impact of, on Contemporary Dental Practice, 26


Coming to the UVic Campus The University of Victoria encourages visitors to use sustainable transportation to get to campus: transit, walking, cycling and carpooling. For detailed information on travel choices available to you, please visit www.transportation.uvic.ca.

Parking

15 UVic/Downtown via Foul Bay, Yates/Fort and Douglas 17 Cedar Hill School Special—one a.m. trip only, Mon. to Fri. (NOT DURING AUGUST) 18 Cedar Hill School Special—one a.m. trip only, Mon. to Fri. (NOT DURING AUGUST) 26 UVic/Dockyard via McKenzie, Saanich Road, Burnside, Tillicum, Lampson and Esquimalt Road—some Mon. to Fri. trips to Town & Country Shopping Centre only 29 UVic via Gordon Head—Mon. to Fri., a.m. only, when UVic is in full session

Pay parking is in effect Monday to Saturday, 24 hours, except at University Centre Parkade and the Ian H. Stewart Complex, where pay parking is in effect 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Parking permits may be purchased at any of the parking permit dispensers located in the numbered lots outside Ring Road, including the Ian Stewart Complex. These permits are valid only in the General Parking areas (coded blue on sign posts) in numbered lots only, not at parking meters or Reserved parking areas (coded red on sign posts). The lettered lots (inside Ring Road) are for Reserved permit holders until after 4:30 pm weekdays, at which time general permit holders may park. The “after 4:30” rule for General Parking permits does not apply to the areas marked “24-hour Reserved.” Dispensers accept both coin and credit cards. The University Centre Parkade has limited parking and due to the rate structure, only permits purchased in the parkade are valid in the parkade.

33 UVic from James Bay via Fort, Richmond and Cedar Hill X Road—Mon. to Fri., a.m. only, when UVic is in full session

Permits must be displayed in clear view on the vehicle dashboard so that both the expiry date and time can be easily inspected.

Personal Safety on Campus

There are a number of short-term, coin-operated parking meters provided for visitor use. For further parking information and special requests, please call Campus Security Services at 250-721-6683. For current information on parking at UVic, visit http://web.uvic.ca/security/parking/.

Buses The campus bus terminal is located beside the Campus Services Building, Finnerty Road. The campus is served by the following bus routes: Dogwood Line via Douglas, Fort, Yates, Foul Bay and Henderson

39 UVic/Royal Roads via McKenzie, Shelbourne, Mt. Doug Park, Royal Oak, Wilkinson, Old Island Highway and Western Exchange—Mon. to Fri., daytime only. Evening and weekend trips to Royal Oak Exchange only 51 UVic/Langford Exchange via McKenzie, Trans Canada Hwy, Old Island Hwy and Kelly Road— Mon. to Fri., daytime only 80 UVic/Swartz Bay Ferry Terminal via McKenzie and Pat Bay Highway—early Fri. afternoon from UVic, and late Sun. afternoon and evening from Swartz Bay only. Operates only when UVic is in full session For more details visit www.bctransit.com or call BC Transit at 382-6161.

Campus Security Services is committed to promoting a safe and welcoming environment to enhance the well-being of students, staff, faculty and visitors, and protect all University property. Crime prevention/personal safety information and workshops are available through Campus Security. For information, contact the Personal Safety Coordinator, 250-721-8981. For more information on Campus Security please visit our website: web.uvic.ca/security/ Campus Security officers are available 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Campus Security offers a Safewalk service (24 hours) to anyone within the campus boundaries. Call 250-721-7599. • Be alert and aware of your surroundings

4 UVic/Downtown via Douglas, Hillside and Henderson

• Trust your instincts

7 UVic/Downtown via Fairfield, Foul Bay and Henderson

• Park in well-lighted areas

11 UVic/Tillicum Mall via Arbutus, Uplands, Cadboro Bay, Fort, Douglas and Gorge 12 UVic/University Heights via Cedar Hill, Kenmore, Tyndall, San Juan, Arbutus and Finnerty 13 Cadboro Bay via Finnerty, Sinclair, Cadboro Bay, Arbutus, Cadboro Bay, Sinclair and Finnerty 14 UVic/Vic. General Hospital via Cedar Hill X-Road, Richmond, Fort, Douglas, Bay, Craigflower and Helmcken—some Mon. to Fri. trips to Downtown only

• Plan your route and vary it, if possible • Keep your vehicle locked • Have your keys ready before you get to your vehicle • Check interior of vehicle before entering • In the event of an emergency or to report any suspicious activity, contact Campus Security Emergency at 250-721-7599 or 911 (Emergency) for Police, Ambulance, or Fire A Reminder: Wallets and purses are attractive targets to thieves. Don’t leave them unattended or in unlocked rooms.

COMING TO THE UVIC CAMPUS

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General Information CAMPUS SERVICES UVic Bookstore/Finnerty Express The UVic Bookstore is owned and operated by the University and operates on a break-even basis. Course materials and much more are on hand in the store. Textbook lists are available on the store’s website and when you’ve completed your course, you can sell your textbook back to the Bookstore for up to 50 per cent of the new book’s retail price. Besides course materials, the Bookstore carries computers and software in its Computer Store and a large selection of general books. The Bookstore can special order any title in print. UVic clothing, school supplies and giftware are only a few of the other items available. Finnerty’s sells organic, fairly traded coffee, local baked goods and many convenience items. Everything you need to know about the Bookstore’s products, services, events and sales is at www.uvicbookstore.ca. The Bookstore (250-721-8311) hours are: Mon.–Tues., Thurs.–Fri., 8:30 am–5:30 pm Wed., 8:30 am–7 pm (Sept.–Apr.) Sat., 11am–5 pm Finnerty’s (250-721-4594) hours are: Mon.–Fri., 7:30 am–8 pm Sat.–Sun., 11 am–5 pm

W.C. Mearns Centre for Learning, McPherson Library Borrowing Students taking undergraduate courses may receive UVic (undergraduate) borrowing privileges. UVic picture ID must be obtained from the Photo ID Centre, University Centre, 250-472-4554. Students residing outside Victoria, contact Continuing Studies Library Service, 250-721-6488. Students taking a non-credit community education course may receive non-UVic (Associate) borrowing privileges for the duration of the course. Material in the general collection may be borrowed for four weeks. To obtain a library card, take your course receipt to the McPherson Library loan desk. Students taking other Continuing Studies courses may pay for non-UVic (community) borrowing privileges. Material in the general collection may be borrowed for four weeks. Library cards may be purchased at the McPherson Library loan desk. For more information, contact the loan desk, 250721-8230. Information about using the libraries can be found under “About the Libraries” at the Libraries website: http://library.uvic.ca

UVic Alumni Association

Campus Safety

The UVic Alumni Association represents all graduates of the University of Victoria, including graduates of diploma and certificate programs. We encourage active, lifelong involvement in the university’s teaching, research and community outreach efforts.

Campus Security Services is open 24 hours a day, seven days a week. A “safe haven” is located just inside their front doors should you need help at any time. SafeWalk services are available any time to anyone wanting an escort within campus boundaries. Campus Alone is available 24 hours a day for individuals who work/study in isolated areas on campus and are concerned about their personal safety.

The association offers a host of benefits and services that link alumni with their university. Visit us at www.alumni.uvic.ca and learn about our Online Community Network, Alumni and Friends Travel Program, UVic Alumni Card and our affinity programs (including insurance and investment services). The award-winning UVic Torch Alumni Magazine is mailed free to graduates two times each year and we distribute a monthly electronic newsletter, @UVic, to all alumni who provide us with their email address. Web alumni.uvic.ca Email alumni@uvic.ca Phone 250-721-6000

University Food Services Food Services operates the following facilities: • the Dining Room, Cap’s Bistro, Village Greens and the Village Market in the Cadboro Commons • the Caf’ and Sweet Greens Deli in the University Centre • Mac’s Bistro in the MacLaurin Building • Nibbles & Bytes Café in the Engineering Lab Wing • the Fraser Snack Bar in the Fraser Building • the BiblioCafé located by the main entrance of the W.C. Mearns Centre for Learning (McPherson Library) • the SciCafé in the Ocean, Earth and Atmospheric Science Building A Bonus Card program is available to the UVic community. $20 and $50 Bonus Cards can be purchased at any food outlet and work like a debit card. Users receive a 10 per cent bonus.

Resource Centre for Students with a Disability (RCSD) The Resource Centre for Students with a Disability (RCSD) is a student service that assists you in arranging for academic accommodations. These may include accommodated exams, alternate text format, assistive technology, a limited course load or other accommodations within the classroom. The RCSD also offers a Learning Strategist program for eligible students and Visual Language interpreting. As soon as you have been admitted to UVic (or before if you require advice or information), you need to: • make an appointment to see an advisor to register; and • bring appropriate documentation attesting to your disability if you require accommodations, a reduced course load, or wish to apply for grants. Campus Services Building, Room 150 Phone 250-472-4947 Web www.rcsd.uvic.ca Email inforcsd@uvic.ca

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GENERAL INFORMATION

For SafeWalk services or in the event of an emergency, call 250-721-7599. For more information on Campus Security Services, programs and safety tips, call 250-721-8981, or visit their website, web.uvic.ca/security/.

The University of Victoria Art Collections Maltwood Art Museum and Gallery University Centre B115, University of Victoria Phone 250-721-6562 www.uvac.uvic.ca Hours: 10 am to 4 pm, Monday through Friday Showcases the University’s extensive permanent art collection, which ranges from Chinese artifacts, Arts and Crafts works, First Nations carving and prints to works by modern and contemporary west coast Canadian artists. McPherson Library Gallery Call 250-721-6673 for hours Note: The gallery is temporarily closed to March 2011 due to construction. Reopens October 2010 as a storage and exhibition gallery for works of art on paper from the permanent collection. Legacy Art Gallery and Café 630 Yates Street, Victoria Phone 250-381-7670 www.legacygallery.ca Hours: 10 am to 5 pm, Wednesday through Sunday Presents contemporary art of the Pacific Northwest, focusing on works from the bequest of Michael Williams. For information on events at the Legacy or Maltwood Galleries, check www.events.uvic.ca.

UVic Centre Farquhar Auditorium UVic Centre Farquhar Auditorium is the largest performing arts venue located on campus at the University of Victoria, hosting a range of events from Randy Bachman, the Victoria Symphony and the Palm Court Orchestra, to University convocation ceremonies. For information or tickets, please call 250-721-8480, or visit auditorium.uvic.ca. For information on getting to campus, please see page 51.


REGISTER NOW: Continuing education courses for the whole community September – December 2010

CONTACTING US General Inquiries, Course Registration

Restoration of Natural Systems ......................................... 250-721-8481

Main Reception/Phone Registration................................ 250-472-4747

SAGE groups .......................................................................... 250-721-7797

Fax Line/Registration ........................................................... 250-721-8774

Travel Study and Nature Field Trips .................................. 250-721-7797

Website ................................................. www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca

Business, Management and Technology ........................ 250-721-8072 Computer Based Information Systems ........................... 250-721-8072

Specific Program Inquiries

Cultural Resource Management ....................................... 250-721-8457

For specific questions about a particular program or one of its courses, please call the relevant number below:

Indigenous Fine Arts............................................................ 250-721-8457

Arts and Science .................................................................. 250-721-7797 Canadian Studies ................................................................. 250-721-8458 Environment and Science .................................................. 250-721-7797 Fine Arts .................................................................................. 250-721-7797 French Programs (Community) ......................................... 250-721-8630 French Programs (for Teachers)......................................... 250-721-7874 History ..................................................................................... 250-721-8458 Humanities Diploma ........................................................... 250-721-8458 Languages ............................................................................. 250-721-8630 Native Species and Natural Processes ............................. 250-721-8481 Public Issues .......................................................................... 250-721-8458

Intercultural Education and Training (IET)...................... 250-721-8457 Aboriginal Language Revitalization................................. 250-721-8457 Continuing Studies in Education (and CACE) ................ 250-721-7874 Distance Education Services .............................................. 250-721-8454 English Language Centre.................................................... 250-721-8469 Health Sciences .................................................................... 250-721-8558 Public Relations .................................................................... 250-721-6129 Environmental and Occupational Health ....................... 250-721-8558 Health and Wellness ............................................................ 250-721-8558 Independent Study Materials ............................................ 250-721-8458 Conference Registration Services ..................................... 250-721-8473


[ This is a continuation of the “wrap-around” section that forms the first and last four pages of this PDF.]

Above, left to right: Didier Bergeret, Elizabeth Saint and Claudio Lucarevschi check their global perspective in UVic’s Bibliocafé.

Talking to the world Didier Bergeret is a linguist by trade, but that doesn’t stop him from using a bit of math humour to get his point across. “I like to say I’m pi-lingual,” Bergeret says, waiting a beat as his claim sinks in. “I speak 3.14 languages.” As the world languages program coordinator for Continuing Studies, Bergeret speaks French and English fluently. He jokes that the other 1.14 languages come from bits and pieces that he has learned over the years. His point is that languages can provide an entry point into a culture. “The way to discuss reality in one language may not exist in another language. I think it really opens your mind and it goes with culture,” he says.

Interested in different languages? Pick one at www.continuingstudies.uvic.ca/languages/

See also “Language moves online” on page 7…

Those who study Languages at UVic have many reasons to do so: business, travel, family, love of languages and even family heritage. In recent years, Finnish has been offered at three different levels. This fall, Ukrainian will be on the menu for the first time. In the case of these somewhat obscure European languages, Bergeret points out that those who take these courses often want to get more in touch with their family’s heritage. Mandarin took a big upswing before the Beijing Olympic Games and Arabic is surging in popularity because of increasing interest in the Middle East. Since taking on the coordinator role five years ago, Bergeret estimates the world languages program has roughly doubled in size, both in

languages offered and levels of fluency. Claudio Lucarevschi, for instance, teaches Brazilian Portuguese. “There are many Canadians engaged to Brazilians. Most who are studying Brazilian Portuguese are frustrated by not being able to talk to their partner in their language. Or they want to travel,” Lucarevschi says. “For some people, it’s just learning the language, the linguistic side. But there’s a cultural side: it’s how to behave, how to greet people.” Bergeret insists that language is language and that English is English, whether it’s from Glasgow, Houston or Port Alberni. And he doesn’t distinguish between so-called “Parisian French” and French from Quebec, or even New Brunswick Acadian French. “It’s all French,” he says. – GK

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“I was really inspired by it and it definitely changed my life.”

Going places?

Right: Shawn Ridout, on his way to work in Victoria with renewed purpose.

If you’re Shawn Ridout, you screw up your courage and go back to

What’s a young man to do when he’s looking for more career opportunities just as the economy hits the skids?

school. As assistant operations manager at the Victoria Clipper ferry service with nearly a decade of experience in tourism, he wasn’t looking

Interested? Find out more and apply at bmt.uvic.ca

for a traditional university degree. “I didn’t want the experience of just getting a piece of paper. Sitting in a classroom with 150 other people wasn’t really what I was looking for,” Ridout says. So, Ridout, 31, enrolled in the intensive 12-week Certificate in Business Administration (CBA) Fast Track Program. By the second week, Ridout’s

What is it? An intensive 12-week program spread over eight courses: Business Administration; Interpersonal Business Communications; Business Writing; Financial Accounting; Marketing; Finance; International Business; Strategic Management. When? Start dates are three times a year: January, May, September.

perspective grew beyond his native Victoria. “Last year I was pretty focused on having my life in Victoria and having a government job, or something of that nature. Now I understand the opportunities that are out there. There are opportunities all over the world.” Ridout had taken an initial crack at UVic over a decade ago as a history student. But before he finished that degree, he took a hiatus and never went back. “I wasn’t confident of where I was going.” The CBA Fast Track, however, has given him skills and precious confidence. “I had a lot of nerves going into the program because I had not been in a classroom environment for many years and not knowing exactly what the demand of completing so much material in such a short period of time was going to be,” Ridout says via email. In an earlier conversation over coffee, Ridout gave specifics. “I give the instructors credit for teaching the core subjects in an intense period of time. In accounting, in seven days, I went from knowing nothing to doing balance sheets and statements of earnings. In fact, finance and financial accounting were my two top marks,” Ridout says. For his efforts he was rewarded with the Gary Holtom Award for top grades in his program. There were other benefits beyond the academic too. “I got up every morning and I was happy going to school. I was really inspired by it and it definitely changed my life. I really didn’t think I would have fun doing

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this and I did.” – GK


Going the distance Chances are if you make a call for help as a distance education student, Manesh Bhathella will hear your plea and swing into action. Not your typical action hero, Bhathella favours office casual over a cape and tights. But he and fellow onlinehelp desk consultant Trevar Pearce have saved the day innumerable times for time-strapped, technologically challenged students and staff. “There is a huge folder of ‘mash’ notes from grateful students that the two techno-wizards have helped,” says Kate Seaborne, manager of Distance Education Services. With some 250 distance education courses on offer and students well out of visiting range of the UVic campus, Bhathella and Pearce are plugged-in problem solvers. “I think it’s fair to say that without the help support desk, some students wouldn’t be able to continue their studies,” Seaborne says. Katy Chan, an online course developer, came up with the help desk concept in 1996 as a way to enable instructors to fully concentrate on their work, while providing tech support for the teachers and students. Manesh Bhathella and Trevar Pearce keeping the learning flowing on the Onlinehelp Desk in the Continuing Studies building at UVic.

For its exemplary customer service, the Onlinehelp Desk

As Chan recalls, “Back then, some of our instructors hadn’t even turned on a computer.” Adds Seaborne, “For us, at the end of the day, the instructor’s focus has to be on the subject matter.”

team has been recognized nationally and institutionally. That

Busy year-round, the action really picks up in September and January when the new semesters

includes a 2007 Award for Excellence and Innovation in Student

start. While an average day might encompass 10 phone calls or emails, the peak calendar times

Services from the Canadian Network for Innovation and

could mean more than 50 calls in a single shift. Problems can range from a student having trouble

Education and the 2006 UVic President’s Distinguished Service

with a new computer to problems registering for a course, trouble accessing or understanding

Award for Team Innovation. The help desk is set up to handle

Elluminate—the online classroom setting—or a teacher trying to find an electronic class list.

any technical or connectivity problems relating to online

If things go really sideways, the tech consultants can take over a remote computer, moving

course technology, as well as questions about the technology’s

a cursor, opening a program and doing a demonstration. “The best thing would be to put

functions throughout the course.

Manesh next to them,” Seaborne says. That, of course, is impossible. “But we can put another

Interested in online distance study? Check out your options

set of eyes right there.”

at http://distance.uvic.ca/

Bhathella, like Pearce, clearly loves his job and relishes coming into work each day to tackle new



challenges by email and toll free-number. “It’s 1-888 and away we go.” – GK

Language moves online

Continued from page 5… Recent advances in online educational forums and learning environments have allowed instructor Françoise Keating to deliver a number of course components in the French Language Diploma Program via Moodle. Instructor Elizabeth Saint also wants to bring her classroom into the virtual world. This blended format, as the French instructor calls it, would allow busy working people to get the same level of instruction and exposure to language, while saving them the weekly commute to campus. Everything would be put online. “People have other things to do in life. Missing a class can be a big thing where their progress is concerned,” Saint says. She wants to introduce the blended course by the Fall of 2011, cutting classroom visits down from about 52 to around six. Although Saint experienced some initial resistance from students when she introduced Moodle last January, those initial misgivings quickly evaporated. “The response was overwhelmingly positive,” Saint says.

Be inspired by our students, grads, instructors and staff, August 2010. Stories by Grant Kerr. Photos by UVic Photo Services.

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UVic’s extended family International students who sign up for the English Language Centre’s Homestay Program generally do so for three reasons: to practise English; to have a safe, caring environment to live in; and to learn about Canada. Homestay students are “treated as part of the family. They learn a lot about Canadian culture,” says Paula Leahy, one of the Homestay Program’s coordinators. That might mean an Asian student going camping for the first time, or a Mexican student attending her first hockey game. Retired couples often host international students because they find it brings their household an energy it might otherwise not have. “It’s part of their lifestyle,” Leahy says. On the younger end of the scale, Peter Rosenberg and Jennifer Psyliakis have been a host family for more than two years and have sheltered 12 students in that time. Initially, they took in students to help ease the financial strain of holding a mortgage and raising a young family, including an eight-month-old. But they soon realized the relationships were just as important, particularly to their older child, a fouryear-old daughter. “It gives her exposure to different cultures and Thea loves it. Pretty much all the students we have had are very family and child oriented. Thea just latches onto them,” says Rosenberg, a school teacher. Unsurprisingly, the immersion in family life improves the visitors’ English considerably. Their current student, Carlos from Brazil, got off the plane knowing about 10 words of English. Eight months later, Rosenberg finds the Brazilian’s English skills markedly improved: “They go off the charts.” Rosenberg and Psyliakis also love to cook and explore international fare with their students, as well as introducing them to Canadian fare. There are other benefits too, such as getting the family out to do things they might not otherwise do. “It’s great to be a tourist in Victoria,” Psyliakis says. These homestays can last anywhere from a few weeks to several years. The ensuing bonds can last much longer. “The relationships are wonderful and lots of hosts are invited to weddings or vacations outside of Canada,” Leahy says. She recalls one Korean student forming a close bond with a host family as well as its dog. When the student returned home to Korea, he made good on his promise to send the family a Samoyed puppy —worth more than $1,000—to keep the other dog company.

Begun in 1989, the UVic English Language Centre’s Homestay program places about 800 students a year with some 400 host families. About 80 per cent of Homestay students come from the ELC, while the other 20 per cent are enrolled in degree programs. Homestay is available throughout the year for the ELC’s programs, and new host families are always welcome. Homestay application fee: $250 Homestay accommodation and meals fee: $800/ month paid to host family Interested in joining the family? Find out more at www.uvcs.uvic.ca/elc/homestay/hosts/

Although the family’s original canine died, “they still have the other dog,” Leahy says. – GK

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Above: Peter Rosenberg, Jennifer Psyliakis and family. Photo supplied.

Division of Continuing Studies University of Victoria PO Box 3030 STN CSC Victoria BC V8W 3N6


UVic Continuing Studies Fall Calendar