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classes throughout the summer to fit your schedule. Register today to earn course credit, explore or get ahead.

Xavier offers


SUMMER REGISTRATION BEGINS MARCH 22, 8A.M. - 7P.M. Starting March 23, registration will continue during regular office hours and via the web on MyXU. The last date to register for any summer class is before the second  class meeting. MAY 10 - MAY 21 INTERSESSION MAY 10 - JUNE 10 EDUCATION SESSION I MAY 17 - JUNE 24 SIX -WEEK SESSION I May 18 Tues Last day in 1st six-week session to elect audit to credit Last day to withdraw from Intersession May 31 Mon Memorial Day - University closed June 1 Tues Last day to withdraw from 1st Education session June 4 Fri Make up day for M,W & M,W,R classes in 1st six-week session Deadline to apply for August graduation JUNE 14 - JULY 8 EDUCATION SESSION II JUNE 14 - JULY 15 EDUCATION SESSION III June 14 Mon Last day to withdraw from 1st six-week session June 16 Wed Last day in 2nd Education session to elect audit to credit June 17 Thurs Last day in 3rd Education session to elect audit to credit July 1 Thurs Last day to withdraw from 2nd Education session July 2 Fri Deadline to apply for MEd Comp Exam July 5 Mon Independence Day observed - University closed JULY 6 - AUGUST 12 SIX -WEEK SESSION II July 6 Tues Last day to withdraw from 3rd Education session July 7 Wed Last day in 2nd six-week session to elect audit to credit July 9 Fri Make up day for M,W & M,W,R classes in 2nd six-week session July 10 Sat M.Ed. Comprehensive Exam 8:00am-Kelley Aud M.Ed. Comp-Spec Educ 9:00am-Elet Hall JULY 19 - AUGUST 12 EDUCATION SESSION IV July 21 Wed Last day in 4th Education session to elect audit to credit Aug 2 Mon Last day to withdraw from 2nd six-week session Aug 5 Thurs Last day to withdraw from 4th Education session Aug 13 Fri August graduation date - No ceremony


SUMMER SESSIONS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 745-3601 Admission: Undergraduate/Degree Seeking 21 years and younger. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22 years and older. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Weekend Degree Program. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Non-degree. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Admission: Graduate/Degree Seeking MBA Program. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Psychology. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Health Services Administration. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . All Other Degree Programs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Non-degree. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . All Card Center . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Bookstore. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Bursar’s Office. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Campus Police. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Center for Adult & Part-Time Students (CAPS). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Consortium Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Dining Service. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Education Department . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Financial Aid Office . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Graduate Services. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Information Desk. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Library . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Registrar’s Office. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Residence Life. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

745-3301 745-3355 745-3030 745-3355 745-3525 745-1053 745-3392 745-3360 745-3360 745-3374 745-3311 745-3435 745-1000 745-3355 745-3941 745-4874 745-3521 745-3142 745-3360 745-3201 745-3881 745-3941 745-3203

SUMMER OFFICE HOURS All Card Center Monday-Friday

2nd Floor Gallagher Center 8:30am-5:00pm

Bookstore 1st Floor Gallagher Center Monday & Tuesday 8:30am-6:00pm Wednesday & Thursday 8:30am-5:00pm Friday 8:30am-4:00pm *check store web site for Saturdays hours at Extended Hours: May 10 & 11 8:30am-7:00pm May 17 & 18 8:30am-6:30pm June 14 & 15 8:30am-6:30pm June 19 & 20 8:30am-6:30pm

Office of the Bursar Monday-Friday

135 Alter Hall 8:30am-5:00pm

Center for Adult & Part-Time Students (CAPS) 102 Alter Hall Monday-Thursday 8:00am-7:00pm Friday 8:00am-4:00pm Saturday (thru 7/24) 8:00am-2:00pm

Financial Aid Monday-Friday

1st Floor Schott Hall 8:30am-5:00pm

Graduate Services Monday-Thursday Friday

312 Elet Hall 8:30am-7:00pm 8:30am-5:00pm

Office of Instructional Technology Services (ITS) Alter and HAI Labs ALT B-2, HAI 21 Monday-Thursday 8:00am-10:00pm Friday 8:00am-4:00pm Saturday 10:00am-4:00pm Sunday CLOSED Cohen Lab Cohen 108 Monday-Thursday 8:00am-8:00pm Friday 8:00am-2:00pm Saturday, Sunday CLOSED Elet Lab Elet 101 Monday-Thursday 8:00am-8:00pm Friday 9:00am-3:00pm Saturday, Sunday CLOSED Gallagher Monday-Thursday 8:00am-10:00pm Friday, Saturday 8:00am-4:00pm Sunday 12:00pm-8:00pm Student Help Desk Alter B-1 Monday-Thursday 8:00am-10:00pm Friday 8:00am-4:00pm Saturday 10:00am-4:00pm Sunday CLOSED

MBA Office Monday-Thursday Friday

1st Floor Hailstones 8:30am-6:00pm 8:30am-5:00pm

McDonald Library* Monday-Thursday 8:00am-10:00pm Friday 8:00am-7:00pm Saturday 10:00am-6:00pm Sunday CLOSED *Some exception due to holidays & class schedules, call x4811.

Office of the Registrar 129 Alter Hall Monday-Friday 8:00am-5:00pm* *Some extended evenings hours at the start of each session. Contact office for more information.

Office of Residence Life Monday-Friday

3735 Ledgewood Drive 8:30am-5:00pm

*While every effort is made to provide accurate and current information, Xavier University reserves the right to change, without notice, statements in the bulletin concerning rules, policies, fees, curricula, courses or other matters.


APPLICATION FORM. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16

ALL CARD (Student ID card). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4

Addiction: An Epidemic. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Alfred Hitchcock in Hollywood. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 America Through the Lens. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Awakening Young Adult Learners . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Classroom Mgmt: Understand/Work. . . . . . . . . . . 8 Counseling Challenging Youth . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Creative Nonfiction. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Designing on Silk. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Developing the Student Leader. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Drawing I. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Eco Trip to Costa Rica (OFF CAMPUS). . . . . . . . . 9 Ecological Ethics for Educators. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Education through the Senses . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 Eighteenth Century Britian: Then & Now. . . . . . 10 Franciscan Spirituality (OFF CAMPUS). . . . . . . . 10 Hard Times in America. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 Healing & Spirituality (OFF CAMPUS). . . . . . . . 10 Hollywood Soc & Cult Hist Am Mov . . . . . . . . . 11 Holocaust Studies/Educ (OFF CAMPUS). . . . . . 11 Institute for School Administrators. . . . . . . . . . 11 Intervention with Abused Children. . . . . . . . . . 11 Intro to College Counseling . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 Introduction to REBT. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 Movie Knights . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 Our Sacred Earth:Yellowstone (OFF CAMPUS). . 12 Presence Practice: Deep Therapy. . . . . . . . . . . . 12 Roots of Rhythm – Level I. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 Sexism and Racism in Society. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 Supporting Recovery from Trauma. . . . . . . . . . . 13 Space Science for Educators (OFF CAMPUS). . . . 13 The Body In Mind-Body Therapy. . . . . . . . . . . . 13 The Figure in Clay. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 The Cooperating Teacher: A Role Model. . . . . . . . 13 Trauma, PTSD and Dissociation. . . . . . . . . . . . . 14 Working with “Tough” Children . . . . . . . . . . . . 14

WORKSHOPS Schedule . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Descriptions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-14

CALENDAR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Inside Front Cover CONSORTIUM. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 DINING SERVICE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 FINAL EXAM/GRADES. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 FINANCIAL AID. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 GENERAL CAMPUS INFORMATION . . . . . . . . . . . 4 GRADUATE PROGRAMS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 GUEST/VISITING STUDENTS. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 HOUSING. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Inside Back Cover INSTRUCTIONAL TECH SERVICES (ITS) . . . . . . . . 5 OFFICE HOURS. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Inside Front Cover PARKING. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 PARKING PERMIT. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 PAYMENT INSTRUCTIONS. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 REFUND SCHEDULE. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 REGISTRATION FORM . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 REGISTRATION. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 SPORTS CENTER. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 SUMMER SESSIONS INFORMATION. . . . . . . . . . . 2 TUITION & FEES. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 KEY FOR DAYS/TIMES M T W R

= = = =

Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday

F = Friday S = Saturday Su, U or L = Sunday


JOS Joseph Building


LND Lindner Hall

Alter Hall

ARM Armory

LOG Logan Hall

COH Cohen Center

SMF Schmidt Fieldhouse

EDC Edgecliff Hall ELT

Elet Hall


Schott Hall

HAI Hailstones Hall

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FOR MORE INFORMATION • I f you are currently attending Xavier or have attended in the last year, To learn more about Workshops at do not submit an application unless you want to change your status Xavier University, please contact: (i.e., undergraduate to graduate). • If you are a non-degree graduate student who has previously Krista Warner attended Xavier University, but not within the last calendar year, you Coordinator, Summer Sessions must complete a non-degree application and submit it to graduate services prior to registration. But you do not have to pay the Phone 513-745-3601 $35 application fee. Fax 513-745-3055 • If you are a degree-seeking graduate student who has previously E-mail attended Xavier University, but not within the last calendar year, you Web must complete a reactivation form (with proper signatures and submit prior to registration), which is available from the Office of the Registrar. • If you have never attended Xavier University and wish to take a course as a non-degree student, complete the application form on page 32. • If you wish to be a degree-seeking student, you must be accepted for admission prior to registration. TO OBTAIN AN APPLICATION FOR ADMISSION: • For undergradates under the age of 22, call the Office of Admission at 513-745-3301. • For undergraduates 22 years and older, call the Center for Adult and Part-time Students (CAPS) at 513 745-3355. • For all graduate programs except MBA and MHSA, call the Office of Graduate Services at 513-745-3360. • For the MBA program, call 513-745-3525 or visit • For the Master of Health Services Administration (MHSA), call 513-745-3392. FOR PAYMENT INSTRUCTIONS, SEE PAGE 3 CHECKLIST Before mailing in or faxing your application materials, please make sure you have included all the necessary forms: c Application (if required) c Registration form c Payment (if required. See page 3.) MAIL OR FAX APPLICATION MATERIALS: If you are a current CAPS student, mail your forms to: CAPS | Xavier University | 3800 Victory Parkway | Cincinnati, Ohio 45207-3120 or fax to: 513 745-3055 I f you are a current Xavier student, graduate or undergraduate, mail your forms to: Office of the Registrar | Xavier University | 3800 Victory Parkway | Cincinnati, Ohio 45207-3131; or fax to: 513 745-2969 If you are a guest or graduate release student, mail your forms to: CAPS | Xavier University | 3800 Victory Parkway | Cincinnati, Ohio 45207-3120 or fax to: 513-745-3055

FINANCIAL AID The following are the financial aid resources available to summer students: • Pell, Ohio Instructional Grant (OIG), Part-time Student Instructional Grant (PTSIG) for qualified Ohio students and Stafford loans may be available to qualified summer students. Call the Office of Financial Aid at 513-745-3142. • Summer Retention Grant: Contact the Office of Student Success and Retention at 513-745-3036. • Adult and part-time degree-seeking students may apply for summer scholarships through the Center for Adult and Part-time Students (CAPS) office: Call 513-745-3355. • Graduate study grants are available in some graduate programs. Contact the office of graduate services at 513 745-3360. MBA, MHSA and psychology students should contact these offices directly.

GUEST/VISITING STUDENTS • S ubmit an application online. Go to and follow the procedures for visiting students Or complete the application on page 32 and submit with a registration form (page 31). • Register for classes at Xavier either in person, by fax, e-mail or mail-in (see Registration section on page 3). • Obtain permission from your home institution verifying that the credit will transfer before registering at Xavier. You must also fill out a Request for Transcript form and submit it along with the appropriate fee to the Office of the Registrar at the end of the session. The Office of the Registrar will forward an official copy of your transcripts to your home institution after your final grade has been posted. Call the transcript information line at 513-745-2007 for more details.


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PAYMENT INSTRUCTIONS • Calculate tuition based on credit hours, tuition rate and fees. • Go to Students must have obtained their All card (ID) to set up a MyXU account. • Log-in with your user name and password. • Click on the Student Services tab. • Click on the “Payment Agreement” link under the Student Services box. • Verify and change if necessary, the bio/demographic information. Enter contact telephone number(s). • Choose a payment plan from options listed. Read the terms and conditions, then check the box to accept. • Click submit. Print a copy of the Payment Agreement for your records. • Send in your payment according to the following Payment Schedule provided below. Or, pay online at, selecting “Make a Payment.”


DATES FOR BALANCE PAYMENTS 25%-June 25 25%-July 23 25%-August 25

June 1-June 30

50% of tuition Plus all fees

25%-July 23 25%-August 25

July 1-July 31

75% of tuition Plus all fees

25%-August 25


Dates and Times: Web registration for graduate and undergraduate students is available at, beginning at 8:00 a.m. on Monday, March 22. In-person registration also begins Monday, March 22. Registration will continue during regular office hours starting March 23 (see inside front cover for summer office hours). Fax and mail-in registration processing begins on Monday, March 22, at 8:00 a.m. and is an option for all students. Faxes or U.S. mail received prior to 8:00 a.m. on March 22 will not be accepted. See fax/mail-in instruction section under Application Process on page 2. Course Load: • Undergraduate students: Maximum of seven hours per session, not to exceed 14 hours for the entire summer. • Graduate students: Maximum of seven hours per session, not to exceed 14 hours for the entire summer. • Permission to exceed maximum course load limits, even if additional hours are to be taken for audit, must be obtained from the dean of the academic college in which the student is majoring. Registration Forms: • Registration forms are available to download at • Complete the biographic information on registration form. Note: All undergraduate, non-degree students are in the CAPS division. • List course(s) with course reference number (CRN) for classes you wish to register for with alternates listed in case of closed courses. • Sign the registration form. Undergraduate In-Person Registration: Go to the Office of the Registrar 129 Alter Hall. This applies to undergraduate students currently enrolled at Xavier who are not serviced by the Center for Adult and Part-time Students (CAPS). Center for Adult and Part-Time Students: Go to CAPS,102 Alter Hall. This applies to: • Consortium students • Non-credit undergraduate students • High school juniors • Non-degree undergraduate students • Guest/visiting students • Undergraduates currently enrolled in CAPS Graduate In-Person Registration: Go to the Office of the Registrar, 129 Alter Hall. This applies to all degree and non-degree seeking graduate students. Registration Rules and Special Conditions: Registration for summer session is final.  Students who register for courses and fail to appear, unless officially withdrawn in accordance with the catalog regulations regarding withdrawals, will receive a vanished failing (VF) grade for their courses and will be charged the regular summer session fees. Withdrawals must be made in writing and submitted to the office through which the registration was processed.  The last day to register for any class is before the second class meeting. Grades of “W” will be recorded for all classes dropped after the 100% refund date.

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TUITION AND FEES Undergraduate: • Tuition for on-campus workshop or class/per credit hour: $575 • WDP program per credit hour: $575 • Tuition for off-campus workshop or class/per credit hour: $390 • Senior citizen rate per credit hour (except NURS and OT): $60 Graduate: • • • • • • • •

 pplication payable once by all students: $35 A MBA on-campus workshop or class/per credit hour: $718 MA, MS, MHA on-campus workshop or class/per credit hour: $566 MEd/Non-degree Cert/MA counseling, per credit hour: $515 MEd Executive HRD per credit hour: $585 Occupational therapy per credit hour: $663 PsyD program per credit hour: $720 Tuition off-campus workshop or class/per credit hour: $403

Course Fees: Students in psychology and the sciences have the usual laboratory fees. Rates are listed with courses in the course offerings section of the bulletin. Tuition Payment Plan: Students may choose from one of the following payment options for summer tuition and fees: 1. Payment of 100 percent of tuition and fees at time of registration. 2. Employer reimbursement option: Balance due in full by September 24, 2010. 3. The Four payment plan. Billing statements will be sent showing current amount due. A standard 1.0% interest charge will be assessed monthly on all outstanding balances.

TUITION REFUND SCHEDULE A refund of tuition may be claimed in the case of official withdrawal or dismissal. Refunds are authorized only if an official withdrawal form is submitted to the office through which the student registered. Lab and course fees are not refundable after classes begin. The following schedule applies to all colleges and schools of the University for Summer Sessions. Note: Attendance in class is not a factor in computing refunds. EVENING CLASSES: Before 2nd class meeting............................................ 100% refund Before 3rd class meeting...............................................80% refund Before 4th class meeting...............................................60% refund Before 5th class meeting...............................................40% refund Before 6th class meeting...............................................20% refund After 6th class meeting................................................... No refund DAY CLASSES: Before 2nd class meeting............................................ 100% refund Before 3rd class meeting...............................................80% refund Before 5th class meeting...............................................60% refund Before 7th class meeting...............................................40% refund Before 9th class meeting...............................................20% refund After 9th class meeting................................................... No refund

WORKSHOPS: One-Week Sessions Before workshop begins................................... 100% refund On first day of workshop....................................50% refund After first day of workshop................................... No refund Weekend Workshops Before workshop begins................................... 100% refund On first day of workshop....................................50% refund After first day of workshop .................................. No refund SHORT-TERM CLASSES: Before 1st class meeting............................................. 100% refund Before 2nd class meeting..............................................60% refund Before 3rd class meeting...............................................20% refund After 3rd class meeting................................................... No refund


ACADEMIC AND FINANCIAL POLICIES Academic and general financial policies are explained and published in the University catalog and in the schedule of tuition and fees, produced by the Office of the Bursar. Go to www.xavier/edu/registrar/catalogs. ALL CARD (STUDENT ID) The student identification card, ALL Card, is required for all full-time and part-time students.  The card is the official University identification and must be in your possession while on campus.  Your ID provides access to the library and recreational sports center, and login access to the MYXU Campus Portal system. In addition to serving as your identification card for easy access to campus facilities and programs, the ALL Card’s X Cash program is used as a prepaid debit account to pay for on-campus services such as bookstore purchases, food services, copying and vending. The ALL Card technology even includes the student’s ability to integrate US Bank’s complete banking and Internet banking services with Xavier’s financial services program. For more information, call the All Card Center at 513-745-3374 or visit The All Card can be obtained at the ALL Card Center, Room 270, Gallagher Student Center.


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CONSORTIUM OPPORTUNITIES Through the Greater Cincinnati Consortium of Colleges and Universities, any student registered at least half-time may register at other schools in the area for courses not available at Xavier, subject to the approval of their college dean. For schedules and details about cross-registration, check with the Office of the Registrar. There will be no cross-registration of non-Xavier students before April 21, 2010. Workshops are not eligible for cross-registration. Consortium member institutions are: • The Art Academy of Cincinnati • The Athenaeum of Ohio • Chatfield College • Cincinnati Bible College & Seminary • Cincinnati State Technical & Community College

• • • • •

College of Mount St. Joseph Good Samaritan College of Nursing & Health Service Hebrew Union College - Jewish Institute of Religion Miami University Northern Kentucky University

• • • • •

Thomas More College Union Institute University of Cincinnati Wilmington College Xavier University

DINING SERVICE During the summer, Xavier’s main dining facility is the retail food court operation located in the Gallagher Student Center. This includes: Blue Gibbon, Coffee Emporium, Ryan’s Eatery & Pub, Ryan’s Xpress, and Subway. In addition, the James Hoff Dining Hall, located in the Cintas Center, is used primarily for conference groups and summer camps. However, anyone may purchase the cafeteria-style meals on a pay-as-you-go basis when this facility is in operation. Food prices are designed for a student’s budget. For more information about dining service or hours of operation, call 513-745-4874 or visit FINAL EXAM SCHEDULE Final exams will be taken during the last scheduled class meeting. GRADES Grades are available via the web through the MyXU campus portal. Grades can also be printed in the Center for Adult and Part-time Students (CAPS) or the Office of the Registrar. Grades will be available one week after the end of each session and will be updated daily. Questions regarding grades should be directed to the Office of the Registrar. GRADUATE PROGRAMS Xavier offers graduate degrees in the following areas: • Business administration  • Nursing • Community counseling • Occupational therapy • Criminal justice • Psychology • Education • School counseling • English • Theology • Health services administration Students must be admitted to the University before registering for graduate courses. Prospective students should contact the Office of Graduate Admission of their area of interest for specific admission requirements: business-MBA office: 513-745-3525; health services administrationMHSA office: 513-745-3392; psychology office: 513-745-1053; all other programs-graduate services: 513-745-3360. The non-degree category applies to students who already hold a bachelor’s degree and who wish to begin graduate study before being admitted into a degree program, as well as those who wish to take classes for initial teacher certification, certificate renewal, enrichment or personal interest. The procedure for application to non-degree status requires the completion of the application on page 32 and payment of the current application fee. Please note that graduate-level business, psychology, human resource development and health services administration courses are not open to non-degree students. Only students admitted into the respective graduate programs may register for these classes. INSTRUCTIONAL TECHNOLOGY SERVICES (ITS) The Office of Instructional Technology Services (ITS) supports Xavier’s teaching and learning activities by facilitating the integration of innovative learning technologies into Xavier’s learning environments. In collaboration with Xavier’s administrative offices and academic departments, ITS offers strategic direction and leadership to help faculty integrate new and traditional information tools into academic programs and courses. The primary objective is to create student-centered learning opportunities that engage the students as active participants in the learning process. Technology resources and services provided by ITS include distributed classroom support, open labs and interactive classrooms, instructional design and courseware development, technology integration assistance, the development of online and distance-learning environments, customized training resources for faculty and tutorial assistance for students. ITS is located in the basement of Alter Hall. For more information, visit

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SUMMER 2010 PARKING PERMIT DIRECTIONS: Place this pass on the passenger side of the dashboard of your car in plain view. Parking is free in the summer. In order to park in the Xavier student lots, you must have either a regular Xavier student permit for 2009-2010 on your windshield OR this completed form on your dashboard. Cars parked in the student lots without a permit or this form will be ticketed. This permit is valid in the following locations ONLY: C1, C2 and C3 lots in Cohen Center, Elet and South Campus lots. NAME___________________________________________________________________________________ DATES OF ATTENDANCE from____________________________ to________________________________ Please check in the office where you registered: c Office of the Registrar c Center for Adult and Part-Time Students [CAPS]

LIBRARY SERVICES The University library provides facilities, resources and services to support the teaching and learning mission of Xavier University. Located on the academic mall, the library contains reference, audiovisual, music, browsing, microform and special collections, as well as periodicals, archives and the Lodge curriculum resource center. In addition to the various collections, this facility provides study, lounge, conference and instruction space, and houses photocopy and multimedia equipment and computer workstations. For current members of the Xavier community, the library provides on-site and off-campus access to XPLORE, the library’s online catalog, more than 250 research databases, more than 25,000 electronic journals and access to the World Wide Web. The library’s resources and services are further enhanced by participation in three consortia: the Association of Jesuit Colleges and Universities (AJCU), the Greater Cincinnati Library Consortium (GCLC) and the Ohio Library Information Network (OhioLINK). For more information, visit PARKING Parking is free during the summer. In order to park in the Xavier student lots, you must have either a valid Xavier student permit for the 20092010 year OR a completed summer parking permit on your dashboard. The permit is available above or in the Summer Sessions office, Office of the Registrar or at the Campus Police Office in Flynn Hall, 1648 Herald Avenue. Students may park in the following lots designated for students: C1, C2, C3, C4 and C5 lots in Cohen Center, North, Elet and South Campus lots. Tickets will be issued for cars parked in student lots without a valid permit. SCHEDULE CHANGES Courses listed are the best estimate of the semester offerings. The University reserves the right to change these courses as deemed necessary. For the most up-to-date offerings, visit SPORTS CENTER The O’Connor Sports Center is open throughout the summer. Facility hours are Monday-Thursday 5:45a.m.-8:00p.m.; Friday, 5:45a.m.-7:00p.m.; Saturday, 10:00a.m.-7:00p.m. and closed on Sunday. For those students who are enrolled full-time for summer session, no fee is required; however, students must present their ALL Card to enter. Students enrolled part-time for summer also enrolled for the fall need to purchase a summer membership at the cost of $50. The regular summer membership rate is $100. To apply for membership, stop by the sports center or call 513-745-3208 for more information. Water/land aerobic passes can also be purchased for a minimal fee. Visit for more information. Recreational sports also run summer softball, basketball and sand volleyball leagues for faculty, staff, alumni and the community. For more information, call 513-745-2856. UNDERGRADUATE PROGRAMS Xavier offers baccalaureate degrees in more than 78 majors and associate degrees in more than 10 concentrations. Students must first be admitted to the University before they can register for undergraduate courses. Two categories of undergraduate student admission are recognized: degreeseeking and non-degree students. Prospective degree-seeking students who are younger than 22 years of age should consult the Office of Admission at 513-745-3301 for specific admission requirements. Prospective degree-seeking students who are 22 years and older should consult the Center for Adult and Part-time Students (CAPS) at 513-7453355 for specific admission requirements. The procedure for application to non-degree status requires the completion of the application on page 32. All non-degree undergraduate students need to apply through the CAPS office. WORKSHOP INFORMATION Registrations are accepted on a first come, first serve basis. Only two semester hours of credit may be obtained in a one-week workshop. Credit hours may be increased with the approval of workshop director and by doing additional work. No more than six semester hours of workshops may be applied toward a graduate degree program. One credit hour workshops are graded on a Pass/Fail basis only. Students have the option of requesting a letter grade for a two credit hour workshop with the approval of the workshop director. Three credit hour workshops are graded using letter grades.


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WORKSHOP SCHEDULE DATE 5/10-14 5/18-6/6 6/4-5 & 6/11-12 6/7-11 6/7-11 6/7-11 6/10-12 6/11-13 6/12-19 6/13-21 6/14-18 6/14-18 6/14-25 6/14-25 6/16-18 6/18 & 25 6/18-19 & 6/25-26 6/18-19 & 6/25-26 6/18-7/30 6/21-25 6/21-7/1 6/26-7/4 7/6-15 7/9-11 7/9-10 & 7/16 & 23 7/16-17 7/16-18 7/19-24 7/19-30 7/19-30 7/23 & 30 7/23-25 7/26-30 7/26-30 7/30-31 & 8/6-7 8/6-7 & 8/13-14


TITLE Hollywood Soc & Cult Hist Am Mov Healing & Spirituality Off Campus

COURSE # HIST 285/COMM 197-W1 THEO 366/THEO 566-W1

CREDIT 2 CHrs 3 CHrs

F-Sat M-F M-F M-F Th-Sat F-Sun Sa-Sat Su-F M-F M-F M-F M-F W-F F

The Body In Mind-Body Therapy Alfred Hitchcock in Hollywood Creative Nonfiction Eighteenth Century Britian: Then & Now Working with “Tough” Children Trauma, PTSD and Dissociation Our Sacred Earth:Yellowstone OC Franciscan Spirituality Off Campus Intro to College Counseling Space Science for Educators Off Campus Hard Times in America Movie Knights Classroom Mgmt: Understand/Work Counseling Challenging Youth

EDWS 508-W1 COMM 280-W1 ENGL 318-W1 ENGL 442-W1 PSYC 716/EDWS 719/SOCW 483-W1 EDWS 534-W1 THEO 388/THEO 575-W1A THEO 337/THEO 537-W1A EDCO 502-W1 EDXC 532-W1A HIST/EDWS 240/ HIST 540-W1 HIST 366-W1 PSYC 717/EDWS 717/SOCW 485-W1 EDWS 563/PSYC 380/CJUS/SOCW 463-W1

2 CHrs 2 CHrs 2 CHrs 2 CHrs 1 CHr 1 CHr 3 CHrs 3 CHrs 2 CHrs 1-3 CHrs 3 CHrs 3 CHrs 1 CHr 1 CHr


Introduction to REBT

CJUS 430/EDCO 434-W1

2 CHrs

F-Sat Fri M-F M-Th M-F M-Th F-Sun

Presence Practice: Deep Therapy Institute for School Administrators Holocaust Studies/Educ Off Campus The Figure in Clay Eco Trip to Costa Rica Off Campus Drawing I Addiction: An Epidemic

EDWS 504-W1 EDWS 700-W1 THEO 650/EDWS 650-W1A ARTS 205-W1 THEO 439/THEO 649-W1A ARTS 102-W1 SOCW/PSYC 407/EDWS 310-W1

2 CHrs 3 CHrs 2 CHrs 3 CHrs 3 CHrs 3 CHrs 1 CHr

F F-Sat F-Sun M-F M-F M-F Fri F-Sun M-F M-F

Ecological Ethics for Educators Education through the Senses Intervention with Abused Children Developing the Student Leader Designing on Silk The Cooperating Teacher: A Role Mod Awakening Young Adult Learners Sexism and Racism in Society America Through the Lens Roots of Rhythm – Level I

THEO 440/THEO 640/EDWS 340-W1 EDWS 510-W1 SOCW 348/EDWS 370-W1 EDWS 375/EDWS 575-W1 ARTS 116-W1 EDWS 536-W1 EDWS 533-W1 SOCW 340/PSYC 340/EDWS 339-W1 HIST 286/EDWS 286/COMM 297-W1 MUSC 220/EDWS 230-W1

1 CHr 2 CHrs 1 CHr 2 CHrs 3 CHrs 2 CHrs 1 CHr 1 CHr 2 CHrs 2 CHrs

F- Sat Introduction to REBT

CJUS 430/EDCO 434-W2

2 CHrs


EDWS 505-W1

2 CHrs

Supporting Recovery from Trauma

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SOCW 407 (57479)/ PSYC 407 (57482)/ EDWS 310-W1 (57481) One Credit Hour JULY 9-11 FRI 6:00P.M.-9:30P.M., SAT-SUN 8:30A.M.-5:00P.M. COH 35 DIRECTOR: Dr. Carolyn Jenkins, LISW

Various forms of addiction are becoming the leading social problems of this century. An overview of addiction will be imparted as well as specific manifestations such as sex, gambling, eating disorders, and drugs. This impact of addiction on the individual, family, and society will be discussed. Addiction runs countless lives, drains money from the economy, and causes violence and dysfunctions at all levels of society. Various professionals will present these issues. This workshop has been approved for 15 clock hours toward Ohio social work relicensing. *NOTE: Pass/Fail grades given only to students who register for credit. ATTENDANCE IS MANDATORY. Limit: 30 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 SOCW 407-N1R (57480) | Suggested registration deadline: June 26.


COMM 280-W1 (57483) Two Credit Hours JUNE 7-11 MON-FRI 4:00P.M.-9:30P.M. ALT B11

DIRECTOR: Mr. Robert Cotter

This workshop will use the distinctive film career of Alfred Hitchcock to examine the relationship between a creative (and controlling) artist and the prevailing social and political preoccupations of American culture between 1939 and 1975. Several feature films and numerous film excerpts will be screened in class to develop a familiarity with the aesthetic principles as well as the personal fears and obsessions that informed Hitchcock’s style, the so-called “Hitchcockian Universe.” This understanding of Hitchcock’s technique and psychology will facilitate an analysis of his major films as reflections of the American psyche for the decades in which they were produced. The interplay between the Hollywood studio system and Hitchcock’s career will also be explored. Above all, the course will emphasize the brilliance of Hitchcock’s films as both entertainment vehicles and as cultural documents. Limit: 30 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 COMM 280-N1R (57484) | Suggested registration deadline: May 24


COMM 297-W1 (57485) Two Credit Hours JULY 26-30 Mon-Fri 4:00p.m.-9:30p.m. ALT B11

DIRECTOR: Mr. Robert Cotter

This course is built on the premise that every Hollywood film and television narrative, though created for reasons of entertainment and profit (and sometimes art), is in fact a cultural artifact; a representation of the values, myths, ideologies and assumptions of the culture that produced it. Delivered to us by powerful mass communication technologies, these narratives shape our collective consciousness, affirming accepted ideological and cultural beliefs/myths and, sometimes, modifying them. Hollywood films and television programs will be analyzed in order to both identify the cultural and historical messages they contain and to determine how and why they carry these messages. To facilitate this effort, the formulas and conventions of Hollywood genres (westerns, musicals, family melodramas, film noire, horror, etc.) will be examined. This understanding of genre will serve as a primary analytical tool as we deconstruct the films and television programs studied in class. Limit: 30 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 HIST 286-N1R (57486) | Suggested registration deadline: July 12


EDWS 533-W1 (5) One Credit Hour JULY 23 & 30 Fri 8:30a.m.-4:45p.m. ALT 322 DIRECTOR: Mr. Ed Gutfreund, M.Ed., P.C.C., L.M.T. M.Div.

Working with challenged students or with students who are returning to formal education, or those trying to work out their learning difficulties amidst varied learning styles often reveals their frustration and sense of helplessness. Students who may seem unmotivated may well be suffering because of lack of will, purpose, meaning as much as from diminished skills and experience. This course will provide examples of learning profiles and extend the work of Education through the Senses (EDWS 510) to empower young adult learners (1625) whose transition to adulthood is stressed because they are frustrated with their learning. It will help with stamina, pacing and engagement for effective learning. Ed Gutfreund and guest master teacher, Eileen Frechette will help teachers, advisors and tutors practice self-study exercises, movement and artistic exercises and other practical activities that have been successfully used to benefit adolescent and young adult students. Limit: 15 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 EDWS 533-N1R (5) | Suggested registration deadline: July 9.


PSYC 717 (57535)/ EDWS 717 (57578)/ SOCW 485-W1 (57536) One Credit Hour JUNE 16-18 Wed-Thurs 9:00a.m.-4:00p.m., Fri 9:00a.m.-12:00p.m. ELT 318 DIRECTORS: Michael Nelson, Ph.D., ABPP, Kathleen Hart, Ph.D., ABPP, Thomas Knestrict, Ed.D.

This workshop focuses on providing practical help, grounded in reliable research, to assist all types of educators working with difficult students, including teachers, administrators, psychologists, counselors, school psychologists, social workers, graduate students in the mental health field, and other related professionals who work with children and adolescents both inside and outside the classroom. This workshop is designed as a collaborative effort to bring the theoretical and clinical expertise of child and adolescent psychologists together with the practical experiences of classroom teachers who have actually dealt with challenging youth in the educational system. These experts will help workshop participants not only better understand the causal factors of various emotional/behavioral problems and how they look when emerging, but also how to effectively intervene to keep such problems from evolving into bigger ones. We will explore cognitive-behavioral conceptualizations of problematic behavior, assessment techniques, and intervention tactics for use with children and youth who have difficulties with internalizing (anxiety, depression, learning disabilities) and externalizing (anger, bullying, delinquency, hyperactivity) problems. This workshop has been approved for 15 clock hours toward Ohio psychology, counseling and social work relicensing. Limit: 30 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 PSYC 717-N1R (57537) | Suggested registration deadline: June 2


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EDWS 563 (57488)/ CJUS 463 (57490)/ PSYC 380 (57492)/ SOCW 463-W1 (57491) One Credit Hour JUNE 18 & 25 Fri 9:00a.m.-5:00p.m. JOS 212 DIRECTOR: Dr. Brent Richardson

Have you ever noticed that some professionals just seem to have a knack for connecting with really challenging youth? Drawing extensively from his own experiences and observations in the field, a variety of research and theoretical perspectives, as well as interviews with effective counselors and administrators, the instructor will identify those traits, characteristics, attitudes and behaviors, which distinguish the really effective professionals from the rest. Emphasis will be given to practical ways counselors and other mental health professionals can build and maintain therapeutic relationships with tough kids. Limit: 32 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 EDWS 563-N1R (5489)


| Suggested registration deadline: June 4.

ENGL 318-W1 (57493) Two Credit Hours JUNE 7-11 Mon-Fri 9:00a.m.-1:00p.m. ALT 222

DIRECTOR: Dr. Alison Russell

This workshop offers a critical study of creative nonfiction and instruction in writing in the genre. Our analysis of forms such as the personal essay and memoir will include discussion of the ethical issues raised by this blend of factual and creative writing, but we will devote much of our time to writing practice with the building g blocks of the genre: detail, description, characterization, dialogue, scene and voice. In addition to completing reading assignments and multiple daily writing exercises, students will compose and revise one developed paper during the course. All workshop participants must be willing to share their work with others. While the course will appeal to anyone who likes to write, it should be useful as well to secondary teachers interested in enriching their use of writing in the curriculum. One textbook is required: The Truth of the Matter: Art and Craft in Creative Nonfiction (2007), by Dinty W. Moore. Students should read the first two chapters before the first meeting. *NOTE: The workshop is graded on pass/fail basis. Students desiring a letter grade will be required to do more work than pass/fail students. Attendance is mandatory. The workshop may not be taken for three credit hours. Limit: 15 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 ENGL 318-N1R (57494) | Suggested registration deadline: May 24.


ARTS 116-W1 (57495) Three Credit Hours JULY 19-30 Mon-Fri 10:00a.m.-4:00p.m. COH 168C & F DIRECTORS: Ms. M. Katherine Uetz & Ms. Phyllis Sadler

This workshop offers artists, educators and interested individuals an opportunity to learn different methods of dyeing silk to create exciting designs or wearable art. Surface design techniques will be utilized including Batik, low water immersion dyeing, Shibori, direct dye painting, stamping, quilting, and discharge dyeing. Students will be encouraged to explore individual interests. Join this workshop to create exciting designs and dye happy! Limit: 13 participants | Materials fee: $80 | Noncredit fee: $195 ARTS 116-N1R (57496) | Suggested registration deadline: July 6


EDWS 375 (57542)/ EDWS 575-W1 (57543) Two Credit Hours JULY 19-24 Mon-Fri 9:00a.m.-5:00p.m. ALT 214 DIRECTOR: Ms. Laura Saylor

In this workshop, we will learn strategies for developing students as leaders, resulting in a well-managed classroom. Most teachers want more for their students than to just merely comply with the rules. They want to develop characteristics in their students that will lead to strong classroom citizenship and ethical leadership. This workshop will examine, explore and assist participants in setting a strategy for their learning environments to achieve citizenship and leadership in their students. Participants will learn how to go beyond the surface of positive discipline, as well as, how to develop strong executive functioning skills in their students. Participants will use knowledge, information and resources to develop strategies for their specific learning environment (public or private). The result will be teachers who have more than mere compliance from their students, but also have a strong classroom learning community full of students who exhibit the first seeds of ethical leadership. Limit: 25 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 EDWS 375-N1R (57544) | Suggested registration deadline: July 6


ARTS 102-W1 (57497) Three Credit Hours JULY 6-15 Mon-Thurs 8:00a.m.-4:00p.m. COH 168C & F

DIRECTOR: Mr. Kelly Phelps

Anatomy. Primary focus is on compositional structures, real or invented, of the human skeleton, the figure (model is provided), and other natural images to establish an integrated personal vision at the level qualitatively beyond previous involvement in the field of drawing. Limit: 10 participants | Material fee: $75 | Suggested registration deadline: July 6

THEO 439 (57545)/ THEO 649-W1A (57546) Three Credit Hours JUNE 26-JULY 4 All day travel program DIRECTOR: Dr. Brennan Hill

This is an eco-trip to Costa Rica. Tour the Onosi Valley, the Poas Volcano, Sarapiqui River, the Arenal and Rincon National Parks, the Guanacaste Beaches and the jungle-lined canals of Torteguero. The rainforests and coastal jungles will be our focus. Approximate price is $3,700 plus non-credit/credit fees. *Deposit is due by March 1, 2010. Contact Dr. Hill at Limit: 25 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 THEO 439-N1R (57547) | Suggested registration deadline: March 1.


THEO 440 (57548)/ THEO 640 (5)/ EDWS 340-W1 (5) One Credit Hour JULY 16 & 23 Fri 8:30a.m.-4:30p.m. ALT 313 DIRECTOR: Dr. Leon Chartrand

At a time when environmental issues pervade political debates, economic concerns, and the media, this workshop surveys various theories and their responses to the ecological crisis. The purpose of this survey is to provide educators with comprehensive tools for facilitating classroom discussions about environmental issues and for fostering ecological literacy among students. By integrating a historical and experiential context to problem-based environmental education, this workshop challenges educators to creatively engage students in the on-going effort to understand and participate in resolving the ecological crisis, beyond recycling, reusing and reducing. Limit: 30 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 THEO 440-N1R (57549) | Suggested registration deadline: July 2

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EDWS 510-W1 (57498) Two Credit Hours JULY 9-10 & 16-17 Fri-Sat 8:30a.m.-4:45p.m. ALT 322 DIRECTOR: Ms. Eileen Frechette

Experience is knowledge. Learning is only partially about information; it is also about experience. Experience comes through the senses. This course is designed for teachers and school counselors to expand their abilities to use their own senses, and to support the healthy sensory development of students. This leads to more effective educational relationships and more effective learning. The course will educate your five senses and several others you may not have known about. Goals include developing a broader frame of reference about learning and child development, supporting learning for freedom and responsibility, and recognizing the physical/bodily expressions of who the child is. Topics will include Rudolf Steiner’s twelve senses, Sensory Integration, creating safety and acceptance – essentials for learning; a less pathologizing approach to children’s DSM-IV diagnoses, spectrum disorders, attachment issues and important under-noticed effects of trauma as learning difficulty. Master teacher Eileen Frechette will guide participants using observation exercises, case study and discussion, self-study of professional relationship, artistic activities and practical processes for everyday use at school. Guest counselor and educator Ed Gutfreund will join in the processes as in recent years. Further information on content, previous student comments, etc. is available at or from Eileen Frechette at 513-542-2055. Texts: Smart Moves: Why Learning is Not All in Your Head, by Carla Hannaford, Handouts. Limit: 15 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 EDWS 510-N1R (57499) | Suggested registration deadline: June 25.


ENGL 442-W1 (57550) Two Credit Hours JUNE 7-11 Mon-Fri 9:00a.m.-1:00p.m. ALT 313 DIRECTORS: Dr. Jody Wyett

This workshop explores the historical context of a diverse range of literature (poetry, plays, novels, shorter prose) from the “long” eighteenth century in conjunction with some current films (The Libertine, The Duchess, the Madness of King George, Mansfield Park). Registered students will have access to the syllabus via Blackboard and should begin reading prior to June 7. Students seeking three credit hours will be required to complete a substantial independent research project in addition to the other course requirements. Limit: 12 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 ENGL 442-N1R (57551) | Suggested registration deadline: May 24



THEO 337 (5)/ THEO 537-W1A (5) Three Credit Hours JUNE 13-21 All Day Travel program DIRECTORS: Dr. Gillian Ahlgren & Ann Boltz

Enter into the lives of Christianity’s most beloved mystics, Francis and Clare, by traveling to their world of Assisi, Italy. This week-long pilgrimage includes lecture, discussion and reflection time at places of significance to Francis and Clare, including the town of Perugia where Francis was a prisoner of war and Clare lived as a refugee; the church of San Damians; and an ascent to La Verna where Francis’ imitation of Christ culminated in the experience of the stigmata. Students will gain appreciation of the theological, spiritual and ethical challenges of medieval life, including poverty and violence. Solidarity with the suffering Christ, the complementarity of male and female in the embodiment of God in the world. Other Franciscan insights come alive as we translate the Franciscan legacy into today’s world. Approximate cost is $2,700 plus non-credit/credit fees. Limited Financial Aid available; application due January 15, 2010. Deposit required by February 15, 2010. Space is limited; secure your reservation early. For more information, contact Dr. Ahlgren at Limit: 24 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 THEO 337-N1A (5) | Suggested registration deadline: February 15


HIST 240 (57552)/ HIST 540 (57553)/ EDWS 240-W1 (57554) Three Credit Hours JUNE 14-25 Mon-Fri 10:30a.m.-5:00p.m. ALT 323 DIRECTOR: Dr. Paul Simon

We have as a nation and as a people just come through what some historians and economists have described as, “the worst economic downturn since the Great Depression of 1929.” It should be interesting and enlightening to all of us to look back on some of the other frightening ones from the past, for example, 1818, 1837, 1857, 1873, 1896, 1907 and finally the BIG one of 1929. It should be even more interesting to try to determine and compare – what caused them? How did people survive and endure them while they were going on, and finally, how and why did they eventually come to an end? Lectures by Dr. Simon will be supplemented by appropriate videos and field trips to various sites in the tri-state area. NOTE: There will be some additional out-of-pocket expenses because of admission costs, travel expenses, food, etc.


Limit: 30 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 HIST 240-N1R (57555) | Suggested registration deadline: May 31


THEO 366 (57556)/ THEO 566-W1 (57557) Three Credit Hours MAY 18-27 & JUNE 3 Tues-Thurs 6:30-p.m.-9:00p.m. ALT 222 MAY 22 & JUNE 5 Sat 8:30a.m.-5:30pm. & June 6 Sun 12:00-4:00p.m. Off Campus DIRECTOR: Sr. Rosie Miller & Theresa Kajs

Spirituality can access us to our purpose in life by strengthening our connection to the Divine and our relationships with others and the world. Integral parts of our journey in life are healing and wholeness including the physical, emotional, mental and spiritual. This course explores the healing processes and examines its roots in spiritual beliefs and practices, especially in the Judeo-Christian tradition with emphasis on healing (laying on of hands). In the giving and receiving of healing, participants are invited into transformative experiences. One half of classroom time will be devoted to a practicum of learning healing techniques with ethical guidelines; developing your skills of sacred presence to another and exploring ministry of healing. Upon request you can receive accreditation certificate for Level I from Healing Touch Program with an additional tentative fee of $75, payable to class instructors. This certificate can be used for CEU’s for nurses, therapeutic massage and body work; CCE’s for chaplains. Limit: 15 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 THEO 366-N1R (57558) | Suggested registration deadline: May 4

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HIST 285 (57501)/ COMM 197-W1 (57503) Two Credit Hours MAY 10-14 Mon-Fri 4:30p.m.-9:30p.m. ALT B11 DIRECTORS: Dr. John Fairfield & Mr. Robert Cotter

Hollywood has always taken historical themes for some of its most ambitious projects, a trend that has become even more pronounced in the past decade. What has not always been understood is that Hollywood and the development of the American movie industry has been a central element in the social and cultural history of 20th century America. Thus this workshop has two purposes: to critically examine various film images of American history and, equally important, to place Hollywood and its products in the larger context of 20th century American history. The workshop includes the screening of five major films and clips from many others. Robert Sklar’s “Movie Made America” serves as the primary historical text. Guest speakers focus on specific cinematographic and historical aspects of American filmmaking. The workshop should be particularly useful for secondary teachers interested in enriching and broadening their use of film in the curriculum. Limit: 30 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 HIST 285-N1R (57502) | Suggested registration deadline: April 26


THEO 650 (57504)/ EDWS 650-W1A (57505) Two Credit Hours JUNE 21-25 Mon-Fri 8:30a.m.-4:30p.m. DIRECTORS: Dr. Sarah Melcher & Barbara Christensen

*NOTE: Students must pre-register for the workshop through The Center for Holocaust & Humanity (513 487-3051) by May 14th to receive approval to participate. Limit: 25 participants | Suggested registration deadline: May 14


EDWS 700-W1 (57569) Three Credit Hours JUNE 18-JULY 30 Fri 8:00a.m.-4:00p.m. Schiff Family Conference Center, Cintas DIRECTORS: Dr. Leo Bradley

Xavier University’s Institute for School Administrators is an intensive experience for individuals who lead and manage schools. Designed to challenge participants intellectually and to sharpen skills sets, the institute draws from the breadth of Xavier’s faculty and is informed by research literature and knowledge arrayed around issues faced by modern education leaders. The institute faculty will present on topical areas unique to their expertise. Topical areas that participants will explore are: assessment, politics, evidencebased best practice, data based decision making, communication strategies, NeuroLeadership, change strategies, principal evaluation, leadership beyond boiler plate standards & legal update. Limit: 30 participants | Suggested registration deadline: June 4


SOCW 348 (57506)/ EDWS 370-W1 (57508) One Credit Hour JULY 16-18 Fri 6:00p.m.-9:30p.m., Sat-Sun 8:30a.m.-5:00p.m. COH 35 DIRECTOR: Dr. Carolyn Jenkins, LISW

This course is designed to acquaint the student with the different types of child abuse, family dynamics, and profiles of victims and offenders. Knowledge of various intervention strategies will be imparted. This workshop has been approved for 15 clock hours toward Ohio social work relicensing. *Note: Pass/Fail grades given only to students who register for credit. ATTENDANCE IS MANDATORY. Limit: 30 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 SOCW 348-N1R (57507) | Suggested registration deadline: July 9


EDCO 502-W1 (57509) Two Credit Hours JUNE 14-18 MON-FRI 8:00A.M.-4:00P.M. COH 190 DIRECTORS: Sandra Farris & John Beischel

To increase students’ knowledge of the college search and application process with emphasis on current issues faced by secondary school counselors. This course explores the college admissions process with particular attention to the application criteria for a variety of colleges, as well as college counseling for special student populations. Students will gain an understanding of the resources available to counselors in the form of print materials, software, web sites and professional organizations. Limit: 15 participants | Suggested registration deadline: June 1

INTRODUCTION TO RATIONAL- (1) CJUS 430 (57588) / EDCO 434-W1 (57589) Two Credit Hours EMOTIVE BEHAVIOR THERAPY JUNE 18-19 & JUNE 25-26 Fri 5:00p.m.-10:00p.m., Sat 8:00a.m.- 6:00p.m. COH 35 TWO OFFERINGS (2) CJUS 430 (57591) / EDCO 434-W2 (57592) Two Credit Hours JULY 30-31 & AUGUST 6-7 Fri 5:00p.m.-10:00p.m., Sat 8:00a.m.- 6:00p.m. COH 35 DIRECTOR: Dr. Jack Richardson Rational emotive behavioral therapy is a self-help form of counseling which teaches people how to increase their skill in reasoning so that they will be better able to deal with problems and stresses of daily living. It can enable normal people to improve their lives and disturbed people to regain emotional and mental health. ‘Participants will receive individual training from Dr. Richardson and the University of Kentucky, College of Medicine RBT staff. Limit: 22 participants per workshop | Noncredit fee: $195 (CJUS 430-N1R 57590) (CJUS 430-N2R 57593) | Suggested registration deadline: (1)June 4 (2)July 16

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Designed for educators who already possess an undergraduate degree, Holocaust Studies for Educators will teach participates to personalize and humanize the Holocaust, making it relevant for all students in their classrooms. At the workshop, participants will learn about the Holocaust by exposure to the stories of individual with real names, faces and experiences. They will hear first-hand testimony from survivors, refugees, and liberators whose homes are in the Cincinnati and Ohio area. Personalizing the Holocaust’s survivors, victims, liberators and rescuers is an effective way for teachers to engage and challenge the youth of today. This workshop is offered in collaboration with the Center for Holocaust and Humanity Education.


HIST 366-W1 (57526) Three Credit Hours JUNE 14-25 Mon.-Fri 4:30p.m.-9:30p.m. ALT B11 DIRECTOR: Dr. David Mengel

The Middle Ages seem to us at once terribly romantic (think of chivalrous knights) and horribly uncivilized (think of “medieval” table manners). These images come to us from films, the primary means by which most of us encounter medieval history. This class will explore modern popular imaginings of the Middle Ages through film. We will view several feature-length films and numerous clips, interspersed with readings from and about the Middle Ages. Our goal is to develop a more critical perspective on historical films and other historical genres without sacrificing our enjoyment of them. Films will range from Monte Phython’s “Holy Grail” to “The Seventh Seal” and “The Kingdom of Heaven.” Themes will include King Arthur, the Crusades and Joan of Arc. Some reading will need to be completed before the course begins.


Limit: 30 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 HIST 366-N1R (57527) | Suggested registration deadline: June 1

OUR SACRED EARTH: YELLOWSTONE THEO 388 (57538)/ THEO 575-W1A (57539) Three Credit Hours OFF CAMPUS-YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK JUNE 12-19 Sat-Sat 9:00a.m.-5:00p.m. DIRECTOR: Dr. Leon Chartrand Awaken to our sacred Earth by entering into the regulatory power of the Yellowstone landscape. Let your imagination “run wild” on the shores of a quiet alpine lake. This 8 day, 3 credit hour course includes lecture, discussion and reflection in some of the world’s most awe-inspiring places. Throughout this course, we will examine the fundamental role that religious imagination has in resolving the ecological crisis. We will also examine how religious imagination can foster an intimate, viable relation between the human and the more-than-human world. We will ask the following: What can religion contribute to conservation? How does religion inspire humans to live viably on the earth? By offering up the wondrous flora and fauna of the Yellowstone landscape, this course aims to challenge and inspire students to think how our ecological relation to the world is a manifestation of our theological relation to divine mystery. Limit: 30 participants | Suggested registration deadline: May 29


EDWS 504-W1 (57510) Two Credit Hours JUNE 18-19 & 25-26 Fri-Sat 8:30a.m.-4:45p.m. ALT 322 DIRECTOR: Mr. Ed Gutfreund, M.Ed., P.C.C., L.M.T. M.Div.

When working in therapeutic alliance do you notice your shifts—here to somewhere else, engaged to distracted, present…absent and back? Presence is a key component of fulfilling, alive and vital relationship with self, others and the world. Presence is a capacity for being awake and aware within one’s experience, and is essential in all effective service activities. It delivers and activates the power of all approaches to counseling and education. This course will deeply examine styles of presence, styles of therapeutic relationship, especially the classic and demanding notions of empathy and congruence as ways of attaining more powerful connection with oneself and clients or students. The work of Martha Stark that examines three therapeutic models: offering insight, providing corrective experience, being an authentic subject will also be explored. Guest therapist Mark Davis will provide resources from his years of working to understand meditative practice and its application to life work. Participants will be invited into exercises in stillness, in action, and in relationship that are immediately applicable to clinical work. Diverse learning processes will support personal and professional learning. More information on content and students’ responses are available at or at 513-319-4432. Limit: 30 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 EDWS 504-N1R (57511) | Suggested registration deadline: June 4


MUSC 220 (57570)/ EDWS 230-W1 (57571) Two Credit Hours JULY 26-30 Mon-Fri 9:00a.m.-4:00p.m. COH 35 DIRECTOR: Dr. Craig Woodson

For all teachers with or without musical training, the Roots of Rhythm, a world drumming curriculum is a cross-disciplinary approach that joins music with history, geography, sciences, art, and social studies in creative hands-on activities for the K-12 classroom. Based on Dr. Craig Woodson’s groundbreaking teacher’s guide, available for free to download at, this workshop enables teachers to learn how global percussion and rhythms can be used to teach a variety of subjects and how building simple instruments can be used to facilitate this process. Now used in hundreds of schools around the U.S., some overseas, and at the International House of Blues Foundation, the Roots of Rhythm, sponsored by the music industry, provides connections to academic content standards and literature, with practical applications for immediate use in the music and general classroom. Dr. Craig Woodson, a world music education consultant and president of Ethnomusic, Inc., is an internationally recognized music educator and instrument maker. He has been a consultant to Walt Disney, NASA, U.S. State Department, Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, and Remo drum company. As a percussionist, he has performed in movies, on stage, TV, recordings and radio, and has presented educational concerts with major performing groups including The National Symphony Orchestra, Los Angeles Philharmonic, Cleveland Orchestra and in 2008 at Carnegie Hall with the Kronos Quartet. He has twelve patents on musical instrument technology including products on the market. In 2009 he travel to Iraq and Indonesia combining music with humanitarian work. Note: all tools and materials are provided, except students need to bring three large (#10) tin cans, two shoeboxes, and a large storage box for the classmade instruments. Limit: 30 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 MUSC 220-N1R (57572) | Suggested registration deadline: July 12


SOCW 340 (57512)/ PSYC 340 (57514)/ EDWS 339-W1 (57515) One Credit Hour JULY 23-25 Fri 6:00p.m.-9:30p.m., Sat-Sun 8:30a.m.-5:00p.m. COH 35 DIRECTOR: Dr. Carolyn Jenkins, LISW

This course will explore the causes and effects of racial and gender stereotyping, prejudice, and discrimination on the individual, institutional and cultural level. Emphasis will be on education, the workplace, interpersonal relations and communication. This workshop has been approved for 15 clock hours toward Ohio social work relicensing. *NOTE: Pass/Fail grades given only to students who register for credit. ATTENDANCE IS MANDATORY. Limit: 30 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 SOCW 340-N1R (57513) | Suggested registration deadline: July 2

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EDWS 505-W1 (57516) Two Credit Hours AUGUST 6-7 & 13-14 Fri-Sat 8:30a.m.-4:30p.m. ALT 322 DIRECTOR: Director: Mr. Ed Gutfreund, M.Ed., P.C.C., L.M.T. M.Div.

Is everyone overwhelmed? The impact of trauma on individuals has increased and is frequently noticed. Accidents, surgeries, torture, witnessing violence, as well as neglect and abuse are all traumas. Besides PTSD therapists find relationships between trauma and DSM-IV diagnoses including ADD/ADHD, Bipolar Disorder, Mood Disorders, some personality disorders as well as learning disabilities and career problems. This course will provide information and experience to help counselors and educators recognize signs of trauma, and pursue their understanding of trauma. Dialogue with professionals working in the field of trauma will provide different ways of supporting the healing of trauma and its aftermath, and caring for one’s self in the process. Specific emphasis is given to the body because of the nervous system damage which occurs in trauma and which needs to be attended to if a thorough treatment is to be designed. These will include Sensorimotor Psychotherapy, Hakomi, and movement therapy. Presentations, readings, video, art, movement, and reflective writing will support the learning process. A primary process will be experience and reflection. Further information bout content and students’ reactions is available at or 513-319-4432. Limit: 12 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 EDWS 505-N1R (57517) | Suggested registration deadline: July 23


EDXC 532-W1A (57540) One-Three Credit Hours JUNE 14-18 Mon-Fri 6:00p.m.-11:00p.m.

DIRECTOR: Dr. Mike Flick

Students registering for three credit hours are required to complete research and outside projects. Limit: 20 participants | Noncredit fee: $100 EDXC 532-N1D (57541) | Suggested registration deadline: May 24


EDWS 508-W1 (57519) Two Credit Hours JUNE 4-5 & 11-12 Fri-Sat 8:30a.m.-5:00p.m. ALT 322 DIRECTOR: Mr. Ed Gutfreund, M.Ed., P.C.C,, L.M.T. M.Div.

The non-verbal expression of the body provides essential and often overlooked information. In order to gain a comprehensive understanding and assessment of a person’s experience the body’s role in perception and expression deserves attention as does cognition and emotion. This course will introduce students to theory, principles and practices of body psychology, and teach techniques to understand the language of the body to enhance cognitive-behavioral or other theoretical approaches in counseling as well as in education. Neuroscience is making it clearer that physical sensory information is a basis for consciousness. If you want to think well, or help your therapy clients think more clearly consider helping them to be more connected to their body awareness. The course will encourage increased observation skills, practical therapy techniques, and self-awareness by using movement, artistic activity, discussion and reflective writing in an enjoyable atmosphere of exploration and discovery. Local guest practitioners will provide examples of their body-oriented work to familiarize students with available resources. Further information on content and previous student responses are available at or 513-319-4432. Limit: 15 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 EDWS 508-N1R (57519) | Suggested registration deadline: May 21


ARTS 205-W1 (57520) Three Credit Hours JUNE 21-JULY 1 Mon-Thurs 8:00a.m.-4:00p.m. COH 168C & F DIRECTOR:Mr. Kelly Phelps

In this introductory sculpture course, students will be modeling in wet clay from a live model as a daily hands on process and perceptual experience. Proportion, basic anatomy, texture, scale, basic casting and firing processes will be addressed. Gestural sketches and analytical studies are produced in relief form and in the round. The final project will be cast in resin or fired in a kiln. Limit: 20 participants | Materials fee: $100 | Noncredit fee: $195 ARTS 205-N1R (57521) | Suggested registration deadline: June 1


EDWS 536-W1 (57573) Two Credit Hours JULY 19-30 Mon-Fri 4:00p.m.-8:00p.m. COH 190 DIRECTORS: Dr. Sally Barnhart

This workshop is designed to develop mentor teachers that are eager to assist the Xavier student teacher in the process of reflection, effective strategies and the shaping of their own “teacher voice” within the classroom setting. The workshop will include research-based studies that support the mentor’s relationship with the student teacher from a holistic framework. The mentor teacher will participate in brainstorming activities that will provide support to their novice teacher. Guest speakers will provide their personal experiences, shared success activities and the challenges of being a Mentor teacher. Limit: 20 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 EDWS 536-N1R (57574) | Suggested registration deadline: July 6

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This workshop provides an introduction to the important topics covered in Astronomy and Earth Science units in grades 5 through 12. Participants will practice hands-on, inquiry based activities and plan units on Astronomy. Cross-curricular activities will be emphasized as well as connections to local and national resources.


EDWS 534-W1 (57575) One Credit Hour JUNE 11-13 Fri 6:00p.m.-10:00p.m., Sat-Sun 8:00a.m.-5:00p.m. COH 35 DIRECTOR: Ms. Dawn Hinton, M.A., M.Ed., LPCA

The prevalence of sexual abuse and other traumas in young children creates the potential for PTSD and dissociative disorders. This early coping strategy becomes maladaptive later and creates interpersonal and personal problems. Clients with dissociative disorders have significant trust issues, often impeding the therapeutic alliance. Recognizing and screening for these complicated, trauma-based disorders can establish proper diagnosis, hopefully reducing the 7 years most clients are in ineffective treatment or misdiagnosed. Preliminary studies show with proper diagnosis and treatment, most dissociative clients achieve resolution leading to more satisfying relationships, new coping strategies and more productive lives. Differential and comorbid diagnoses will be discussed. Emphasis will be placed on understanding dissociative disorders and treatment. A variety of successful treatment regimes and techniques will be highlighted. Limit: 25 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 EDWS 534-N1R (57576) | Suggested registration deadline: May 26


PSYC 716 (57522)/ EDWS 719 (57487)/ SOCW 483-W1 (57524) One Credit Hour JUNE 10-12 Thurs-Fri 9:00a.m.-4:00p.m., Sat 9:00a.m.-12:00p.m. ELT 318 DIRECTORS: Michael Nelson, Ph.D., ABPP, A.J. Finch, Ph.D., ABPP

Many advances have occurred within the area of child and adolescent psychopathology in the past few years. This workshop is designed for professionals and graduate students in psychiatry, psychology, counseling, education, social work, corrections and other related fields who work with children and adolescents in a classroom or therapeutic capacity. Although this workshop is developed to present the theoretical basis and recent research in child/adolescent psychology, the primary focus will be on developing practical clinical and management skills. We will explore: cognitive-behavioral conceptualization of various acting out and difficulty youngsters, assessment techniques, and treatment/intervention/management procedures within the counselor’s office, in the classroom, and at home. Videotapes of therapy sessions, role-playing, films, small group discussions and lectures are utilized to develop understanding and clinical expertise of the participants. Clinical procedures including self-instructional techniques, stress-inoculation, self-control, and contingency management strategies are presented as methods in dealing with disorders such as anger, bullying, severe depression, delinquency, hyperactivity and learning disabilities. This workshop has been approved for 15 clock hours toward Ohio psychology (OPA), counseling and social work relicensing. *NOTE: Pass/Fail grades given only to students who register for credit. ATTENDANCE IS MANDATORY. Limit: 20 participants | Noncredit fee: $195 PSYC 716-N1R (57523) | Suggested registration deadline: June 2

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Office of the Registrar, 3800 Victory Parkway, Cincinnati, OH 45207-3131 | Phone 513-745-3941 | Fax 513-745-2969

___________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Student I.D. Number Last Name [PRINT CLEARLY] First Middle ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Local Address c [check if this is a new address] City State Zip + 4 (_______________________________ ) THIS REGISTRATION IS FOR: Local Phone Year: __________________ (_______________________________ ) c Fall [09] Business Phone SELECT ONE: c Spring [01] DATE OF BIRTH c Summer [05] GENDER c Male c Female REQUIRED CRN

CITIZENSHIP/COUNTRY c USA_________________________________________ c Permanent Resident [country]_ ___________________ c Non-Resident [country]__________________________ c Refugee [country]______________________________ SUBJECT AREA





c Undergraduate c Graduate c CAPS

/ ______________ Year Term


1 - Black Non-Hispanic 2 - Amer. Indian/Alaskan Native 3 - Asian/Pacific Islander 4 - Hispanic 5 - Caucasian, Non-Hispanic 6 - Other




ORIGIN [CIRCLE ONE] Baptist Buddhist Church of Christ Congregational Disciples of Christ Episcopalian/Anglican Hindu Islam Jewish Lutheran Methodist No Religion Other Christian Other Non-Christian Other Protestant Orthodox Catholic Presbyterian Roman Catholic Unitarian



1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11


NOTE: F ailure to attend class is not sufficient notice to the University in order to qualify for a refund and may result in a punitive grade of “VF” (failure to officially withdraw) REQUIRED CRN







1 2 3 4

OFFICE USE ONLY ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Student’s Signature Date ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Advisor’s Signature [for undergraduate students only] Date ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Dean’s Signature [if undergraduate taking more than 18 hrs. or graduate more than 15 hrs.] Date Rev. 1/2010 White-Registrar, Pink-Student, Gold-Advisor



DIRECTIONS: This application is for students who are NOT applying for degree status at Xavier University but who wish to take courses. NOTE: Acceptance into a non-degree program does not guarantee automatic acceptance into the University. Non-degree students who decide to pursue a degree at Xavier must complete a degree application and be accepted into a college. Please CHECK ONE of the following categories that applies to you and complete the appropriate application sections. c G  uest Students: Are students who regularly attend or plan to attend another university and who wish to take a course(s) at Xavier for transfer credit. It is recommended that guest students have written permission from their university to authorize that the Xavier credi t will transfer to their program of study. c G  raduate Release Students: Are students who hold baccalaureate degrees and who wish to take additional course(s) for undergraduate credit. c N  on-Degree Undergraduate Students: Are students who have never attended Xavier and who do not have a baccalaureate degree or are not currently attending or planning to attend another university. c N  on-Degree Graduate Students: Are students who hold a baccalaureate or graduate degree and who wish to take additional course(s) for graduate credit or be licensed in education. ALL STUDENTS COMPLETE THE FOLLOWING: Term:_______________________________

Social Security Number ___________ - ________ - ___________






ADDRESS_ _______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________




HOME PHONE ( ______ ) ___________________ WORK PHONE ( ______ ) ____________________ E-MAIL ______________________________________ The information in the following questions will not be used in making an admission decision. Your disclosure of this information is voluntary, but it will be valuable to the University for statistical, planning and administrative purposes. CITIZENSHIP _________________________________________

RELIGION __________________________________________

DATE OF BIRTH _______________________________________

MARITAL STATUS ___________________GENDER __________


c African American

c Asian, Pacific Islander

c White

c American Indian

c Hispanic

c Other

Have you previously attended Xavier?

c No

c Yes, semester/year _____________________________________________

GUEST STUDENTS complete the following: College or university you regularly attend or are planning to attend: ___________________________________________________________________ CONDITIONS: Written authorization from home institution verifying the credit will transfer is required. Send this authorization along with your nondegree application and registration form to the CAPS office. GRADUATE RELEASE STUDENTS complete the following: I hereby apply for undergraduate credit courses as a non-degree undergraduate student at Xavier. I understand graduate credit cannot be given for courses taken. I hold a baccalaureate degree from: ______________________________________________________________________________________________ NON-DEGREE UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS complete the following: Have you applied to Xavier University within the last year? c No c Yes, semester/year ______________________________________________ List all schools (high school/colleges/universities) you have previously attended: ____________________________________________________________________________






NON-DEGREE GRADUATE STUDENTS* complete the following: Non-degree student for (check one): Area of interest: ________ English ________ History ________ Humanities ________ Theology ________ Criminal Justice ______ Education: License area: ____________________________________ APPLICANT’S SIGNATURE ___________________________________________________________________________________ DATE ___________________ Send applications to: CAPS, fax 513-745-3055.

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To learn more about Summer Sessions at Xavier University, please contact: Krista Warner Coordinator, Summer Sessions Phone Fax E-mail Web

regi s

tion star tra

M A R2C01H0


Printed on recycled paper

513-745-3601 513-745-3055



20M CLERSUN 1/10

Summer Workshop Catalog 2010