Spring 2019 Course Descriptions for
Hamilton Holt School

ANT 306 Medicine and Culture
Examines how different cultures view disease and illness, how they explain illnesses, what they do about them, and how they use disease and illness as social controls. Discusses these issues in general and then as they apply to several specific cultures -- including our own.

BIO 112 Biological Aspects of Nutrition
Examines foods, nutrients, and biological processes by which humans ingest, digest, metabolize, transport, utilize, and excrete wastes. Covers current concepts in scientific nutrition and how they apply to personal health. Lab course for nonmajors.

BUS 230 Financial and Managerial Accounting
This course introduces domestic and international theories and methods of using accounting systems information technology to solve problems and evaluate performance throughout the business lifecycle. The course explores financial and managerial accounting topics emphasizing the analysis of financial statements and managerial decision techniques. Prerequisite: MGT 101.

BUS 233 Micro & Macro Economics
This course Introduces economic theory and analysis as they apply to personal and organizational decision-making. Examines economic concepts used to describe, explain, evaluate, predict, and address key social, political, economic problems of domestic and international businesses.

BUS 236 Statistics for Business
This course introduces the uses of information technology (MIS, Big Data) for data gathering, organization, and analysis. Covers descriptive statistics, probability, and inferential statistics. Includes measures of central tendency, dispersion, skew, probability distributions, interval estimation, hypothesis testing, correlation, regression, and multiple regressions. Prerequisite: MGT 101.

BUS 245 International Organizational Behavior
International Organizational Behavior (IOB) focuses on the attitudes, behavior, and performance of people cross-cultural and multinational work arrangements. We focus on understanding and managing individual, group, organizational, and cultural factors. We will explore applications of IOB concepts to performance, conflict, and change management. Prerequisite: MGT 101.

BUS 339 Marketing Analytics

BUS 390 Tp: Export-Import Management
Need Description

BUS 450 Global Business Strategy
Taking a strategic approach to the challenges of managing the organization as a whole, this course examines the process, problems, and consequences of creating, implementing, and evaluating business strategy on a global scale. Prerequisite: MGT 320, MGT 330, MGT 350.

COM 100 Intro Communication Studies
This course provides an overview of the history, practices, and key areas of research that inform the discipline of communication studies. Students will be introduced to the applied concentrations within the major and will develop an understanding of various research methods and theories relevant to the discipline.

COM 203 Communication Ethics

COM 210 Public Speaking
This course explains research, organization, writing, delivery, and critical analysis of oral presentations with attention to individual needs. (Formerly COM 110.)

COM 212 Persuasion

COM 230 Listening
The study of the art of listening and its importance in our personal and professional lives. Students learn to analyze, assess, and improve their own listening abilities. (Formerly COM 305.)

COM 240 Intercultural Communication
Examines concepts/constructs, theories, and empirical research pertinent to communication within and between cultures, with primary foci on contexts and relationships. (Formerly COM 306.)

COM 295 Research Methods in Communication Research
Introduces the fundamentals of communication research. Topics include the scientific method, quantitative and qualitative approaches, research ethics, hypothesis testing, measurement issues, survey design, data analysis, and more.

COM 318 Contemporary Public Relations
The course explores the study of public relations principles applied to organizations. This course examines the ways in which public relations theories and principles are applied to specific business situations.

COM 321 Organizational Communication

COM 324 Self-Leadership & Commuication
This course explores the many ways that self-leadership skills may be enhanced through effective communication principles, strategies and techniques. Topics to be discussed include rebuilding personal infrastructures, establishing high standards and wide boundaries, eliminating tolerations in life, competing with the past, developing reserves, making the present perfect, becoming a problem-free zone, and much more. Offered on a credit/no credit basis only.

COM 330 Health Communication
Introduces theory and research on communication in health and illness contexts, focusing on how messages from interpersonal, organizational, and media sources affect health belief and behavior.

COM 400 Advanced Projects in Communication Studies
This course will give students an opportunity to develop advanced research skills necessary to design, execute, write, and present communication research in a particular area of interest identified by individual students. Prerequisite: COM 295 or 395 or instructor concent.

COM 480 Senior Seminar in Communication
This capstone course, taken in the senior year by students majoring in Organizational Communication or Communication Studies, provides an end-of-the-program opportunity for the advanced study of communication in multiple everyday contexts. Prerequisite: Senior status and major in Communication Studies.

DAN 170 Ballet I
Introduces fundamental concepts and historical background. Presents positions and barre exercises to build correct alignment, flexibility, strength, coordination, and ballet vocabulary.

DAN 177 Jazz I
Introduces fundamental concepts and historical background. Works in studio on body placement and alignment through highly-structured classical jazz warm-up (LUIGI). Values clarity and quality of movement, rhythm, style, and use of dynamics.

DAN 270 Ballet II
Drills pirouettes and longer and more complex "adages" and "allegros." Completes ballet theory and essentials of technique. Prerequisite: DAN 170 or consent.

DAN 420 Dance Production I

ECO 202 Econ in Historical Perspective
Any analysis of contemporary societies requires some degree of familiarity with the history, concepts, tools, assumptions, policies, and philosophical positions that together describe the economy and it's evolution over time. In the words of one of my favorite economists: "The purpose of studying economics is not to acquire a set of ready-made answers to economic questions, but to learn how to avoid being deceived by economists." (Joan Robinson, 1955) Suitable for non-majors.

ECO 242 Economics, Media, Propaganda
Examines how economic rhetoric in the media is shaping popular understanding of political-economic issues and public policy. Consider the following quote: "The purpose of studying economics is not to acquire a set of ready-made answers to economic questions, but to learn how to avoid being deceived by economists."

ECO 306 Monetary Economics
Examines financial markets and institutions, monetary theory, and macroeconomic implications. Charts the relationship between Federal Reserve and depository institutions, as well as the effects of monetary and fiscal policies on economic performance. Prerequisite: ECO 108, 202 and 203.

ECO 323 Political Economy of Chinese Development
Examines contemporary Chinese economic development in historical and global contexts, with an emphasis on the role of class relations and state policies in shaping economic changes. Prerequisite: ECO 108, 202 and 203.

ECO 355 Environmental Economics
The course will examine the economics and scientific basis of environmental issues and the policies that are used in addressing them. The advantages and disadvantages of different regulatory responses will be discussed. We will also discuss methods for valuing the benefits of environmental amenities that do not have an observable value in the marketplace, including the approach used more recently in “ecological economics”. The use of economics in regulating a natural resource (commercial marine fisheries) will be evaluated. Prerequisite: ECO 108, 202 and 203.

EDU 271 School & Society
Chronicles the social, political, economic, and historical background of the contemporary American school system. Demonstrates how social forces have shaped the curriculum, organization, and purposes of formal education. ESOL infused course.

EDU 324 Curriculum and Educational Assessment with Diverse Learners
Addresses organization and curriculum development in elementary and secondary schools including instructional goals and basic teaching strategies. ESOL stand alone course.

EDU 335 Content Area Reading in Secondary Schools
This course is designed to prepare teachers in content areas with the tools needed to help students with reading skills. Pre-service teachers will learn strategies to improve vocabulary, comprehension, and writing skills so students can better learn content materials. ESOL infused course. Prerequisite: Secondary certification only; two courses from among EDU 271, 272, 280 and 324.

EDU 385 Teaching Students with Exceptionalities
Emphasizes useful strategies for teaching special populations, including students with learning disabilities, mental disabilities, emotional disabilities, physical disabilities, sensory disabilities, communication disabilities, and giftedness. Includes field component.

EDU 406 Strategies for Instruction, Learning & Classroom Management in Diverse Elementary Schools
Emphasizes planning, implementing, and evaluating instruction based on current research. Includes teaching field experience. Prerequisite: Elementary Education major and completion of EDU 271 and 272. Corequisites: EDU 409 and 409L.

EDU 407 Strategies for Instruction, Learning & Classroom Management in Diverse Secondary Schools
Emphasizes planning, implementing, and evaluating instruction in an increasingly diverse school environment based on current research. Includes teaching field experience. ESOL infused course. Prerequisite: Secondary certification only; two courses from among EDU 271, 272, 280 and 324.

EDU 470 Classroom Management
The survey course, taken during the student teaching semester, helps to prepare future teachers in the planning of instruction, organization of classrooms, and the management of student learning. Not only are day-to-day items facing the teachers explored, but also the course examines topics pertaining to teaching such as child abuse, assessments, and job-hunting skills. The ETEP portfolio based on the Florida Competencies must be completed at the performance beginning teacher level. Corequisite: EDU 491.

EED 319 Integrated Arts Elem School
Provides the student with knowledge, skills, and the disposition to integrate arts into the education of elementary school children in ways that will enrich and enliven the educational experience for all. Prerequisite: Elementary Ed major or Secondary Music minor.

EED 363 Social Studies for Elem School
Delves into foundations for social studies, exploring human experience, environmental studies (including conservation), teaching strategies for inquiry learning, problem solving, and concept development. Prerequisite: two courses from among EDU 271, 272, 280 and 324.

ENG 140 Writing About: Travel

ENG 140 Writing About: Tars Nation

ENG 167 Intro to Creative Writing
Requires writing in a variety of genres including fiction, creative nonfiction, and poetry. Emphasizes peer evaluation, thus requiring that students learn to evaluate the writing of others, as well as their own writing. Prerequisite: ENG 140 or equivalent.

ENG 190 Bl Collar Blues: Work.Class Li

ENG 206 Grammar Bootcamp
Covers basic English grammar as well as more advanced grammar to prepare students for advanced writing courses. Topics include parts of speech, sentence structure, punctuation, diction, and cohesion. Prerequisite: ENG 140 or equivalent.

ENG 210 Language and Power
A survey of rhetorical tools leaders have used throughout history to change their societies. Students will analyze how these tools function within speeches, letters, essays, and other literary texts that have persuaded audiences to think, feel, and act in new ways. By modeling such writing in their own essays, students will practice using these tools to address contemporary social issues while discussing the ethical concerns that responsible citizens must consider whenever they use rhetoric. Prerequisite: ENG 140 or equivalent.

ENG 211 Visual and Verbal Text Design
Investigates how visuals (pictures, graphics, color, and layout) interact with words to add or disrupt meaning in texts. Studies cutting-edge research on visual perception. Practices document design using InDesign software. Prerequisite: ENG 140 or equivalent.

ENG 221 Tpcs Wld Lit: World Drama
Introduces major writers and theoretical approaches in one or more literary traditions other than - or in combination with - British and/or American. Specific topics vary. Prerequisite: ENG 140.

ENG 229 StdsAmLit:Latino/a Lit in US
Studies forms, traditions, themes, and genres, varying from year to year.

ENG 300B Expos Writ: Informal Essay
This course offers students writing practice in the informal essay, a form of writing characterized by self-reflection, individual tastes and experiences, open form, and conversational manner. Early practitioners include E.B. White, Joan Didion, and John McPhee. Students will study the primary qualities demonstrated by these and other masters of the informal essay:narrative techniques, flexible structure and design, unity and order, rhetorical intent, and tone. Prerequisite: ENG 140 or equivalent.

ENG 300H Expos Writ:Persuasive Writing
This is a course in writing formal and informal arguments. In addition to reading, analyzing, and writing various types of arguments, students discuss theories of argumentation and argumentative strategies, study logical structure and effective use of evidence in arguments; consider the role of audience and rhetorical appeals to persuade an audience. Essay assignments ask students to practice using definition, casual, resemblance, proposal, and evaluation arguments. Prerequisite: ENG 140 or equivalent.

ENG 315 19th C British Lit: Poetry
Examines major writers and writings of the Romantic and/or Victorian periods. Specific writers, works, and/or genres vary. Prerequisite: ENG 140 or equivalent.

ENG 350 Great Books of English Lit

ENG 367 CreativeWrtWkshp:Exp Pers Essy

ENG 367C Creative Writing Wksh: Fiction
Focuses on the writing of short fiction through writing workshops run by the student participants and supervised by the professor in a conventional creative writing format. Includes some reading and discussion of contemporary short story writers. Prerequisite: ENG 167.

ENG 467 AdvCreatvWrt: Writ for Pub

ENV 201 Intro Historic Preservation
This course provides an introduction to issues of historic preservation. Topics include the history and language of the movement, governmental agencies and their activities, adaptive reuse, and architectural history. Research involving historical written sources, maps, photos, and oral history will be used in class assignments.

ENV 270 Environmental Literature
Features poets, novelists, and essayists who have spoken out strongly for preservation of the environment:Whitman, Thoreau, Emerson, Burroughs, Muir, Austin, Carson, and Abbey.

ENV 302 Traditional Town Planning
Explores the historical basis, principles and practice of Traditional Town Planning as an alternative to conventional, auto-oriented development and suburban sprawl. Examines the importance of neighborhood structure, transportation alternatives and community identity as essential components of sustainable development. Includes field trip to model communities. Prerequisite: Two ENV or GMS courses.

HIS 141 African-American History II
Reconstruction to Present Day: Surveys the political, social, and economic issues shaping African-American experiences from the Reconstruction Era to present day.

HSL 300 Health Informatics and Quality Control
This course introduces (1) the uses of information technology (MIS, Big Data) for data gathering in the health care context and (2) tools such as statistics, algorithms, and analytics for interpreting data and drawing conclusions. Areas covered include advanced research design, data mining, probability, statistics, information processing, decision support, self-directed systems, and an introduction to health informatics. Prerequisite: HSL 200.

HSL 315 Health Services Management, Organizational Behavior, Leadership
Healthcare Governance and Organizational Structure deals with the development and analysis of the organizational structure and with delineating responsibility, authority, and accountability at all levels of the organization. Functions include the development and implementation of policies and procedures for the governance process. General management deals with processes such as planning, organizing, directing, and controlling in addressing overall organizational objectives. Prerequisite: HSL 200.

HSL 400 Healthcare Strategic Management and Leadership
This course is the capstone course for the healthcare management undergraduate major. Based on learning outcomes of the major courses, this capstone course will discuss strategic management in the health care industry. Senior status.

HUM 304 Humanities: Medieval and Renaissance
The close of ancient Roman civilization corresponds to the rise of Christian culture in Western Europe. This time, which we call the beginning of the Middle Ages, saw the Christian Church, with its changing theological positions, become the sole arbiter of style, techniques, and subject in the arts and literature. This aesthetic dynasty began to diminish in the late Middle Ages until classicism and humanism re-emerged in the Western civilization during the Italian Renaissance. In this course students will investigate the development of Medieval theology and Renaissance humanism to determine how this changing relationship between mankind and its god influenced Western creativity.

HUM 315 Topic: Lost in the Cosmos: Encountering Alienation and Mystery in Philosophy, Literature and Film
The 20th century Southern novelist Walker Percy once wrote, “Modern man's fondest assumption is that he has made the world over for his happiness, and therefore he must be happy.” Percy believed this assumption to be false - despite our scientific and technological knowledge and sophistication, we are still at a loss to understand what it means to be human beings living in the world who must die. This course will explore narratives with protagonists that in one way or another become aware of their detachment or “alienation” from the happiness offered in a prosperous and technologically sophisticated, but increasingly regimented, bureaucratically managed and trivial world. These characters are on a kind of quest to discover the source of their alienation, and in the process they encounter some of the mysteries of what it means to be a human being.

IFT 107 Using PowerPoint/Graphics
Students will learn to use Microsoft PowerPoint and graphics techniques for creating effective classroom presentation. Final project:classroom presentation. Assumes knowledge of basic Windows functions including use of scroll bars, mouse and menus. (1 semester hour. CR/NC)

IFT 110 Using Excel Spreadsheets
Students will learn how to use Microsoft Excel to solve problems that might be expected in liberal arts courses. Basic math skills required. Final project. Student cannot receive credit for both IFT 110 and Spreadsheets for Accounting. Assumes knowledge of basic Windows functions including use of scroll bars, mouse and menus. (1 semester hour. CR/NC)

IFT 120 Design with Photoshop
Students will learn to use the features of Adobe PhotoShop image-editing software to create and manipulate graphics for print and the Web. Format will be class meetings and online assignments. Students will be expected to work independently. Final project. (1 semester hour. CR/NC)

IFT 132 Desktop Publishing: InDesign
Hands-on course teaching basic aspects and features of desktop publishing software (InDesign CC) to create print items for personal and professional projects. InDesign is used across businesses and non-profit organizations to design all forms of printed materials: newsletters, brochures, posters and signage. (1 semester hour. CR/NC)

IFT 300 Digital Video I
Explores video capturing, editing and exporting through hands-on integrated use of digital cameras, VHS, CDs and DVDs. Video editing software will be used to create transitions and effects.

JPN 102 Elem Japanese II
An introduction to the Japanese language, stressing speaking, listening and writing systems. Prerequisite: JPN 101.

MAT 108H Essential Math with Lab
Basic mathematical competency course required for Rollins Plan students. Covers displaying and describing data; functions including linear, exponential and multivariable; linear regression and correlation; and basic probability. Prerequisite: high school Algebra II.

MAT 310 Applied Discrete Mathematics
Builds on the foundation established in Introduction to Discrete Mathematics. Topics include, but are not restricted to, combinatorics and graph theory, Boolean algebra, digital logic circuits, functional programming, models of computation, and computational complexity. Prerequisite: MAT 140.

MGT 101 Intro to Resp Business Mgmt
Introduces students to the complex business world. Students will develop thought leadership through exposition to complex issues facing global business leaders. Themes covered include sustainability, managing complexity, ethical decision making, critical thinking, teamwork, and cross-boundary leadership skills. The course also introduces personal and professional development opportunities that enhance career preparedness.

MGT 312 Responsible Business Leadership
Focuses on understanding the mindsets of responsible leaders (commitments, vision, values, ethics, and philosophy); developing leadership skills, styles, strengths, and relationships; and using leadership to promote social responsibility, resolve conflicts, and overcome obstacles. Prerequisite: BUS 245 and Junior status.

MGT 320 Entrepreneurial and Corporate Finance
Finance is the process of using funds to achieve business objectives. Entrepreneurial Finance focuses on the needs of new and growing organizations. Corporate Finance focuses on mature, on-going organizations. This course introduces theories, concepts and tools for financial planning, analysis, evaluation, and decision-making in for-profit, non-profit, and social enterprises. Prerequisite: BUS 230, 233, and 236.

MGT 330 Entrepreneurial Marketing
This course introduces strategic marketing management, including contemporary marketing theory and practices. The following key concepts and skills are covered: marketing strategy and planning; segmentation, target marketing and positioning; product development and pricing; advertising, promotion and distribution; metrics for measuring marketing performance; brand equity; and writing a marketing plan. Prerequisite: BUS 230, 233, and 236.

MGT 342 Human Resource Management
Human Resource Management (HRM) is the process of creating value (increased competitiveness, standards of living, and quality of life) through effective people management. This includes appropriate attitudes, competencies, roles and responsibilities, recruitment, selection, retention, training, compensation motivation, communication, employee relations, performance improvement, and evaluation. Prerequisite: BUS 245 and Junior status.

MGT 350 Supply Chain Management
Informs the student on the fundamental role supply chain management plays in the global economy, while stimulating critical thinking in the areas of supply chain strategy, planning, and operation. Prerequisite: BUS 230, 233, 236, and 245.

MGT 354 High Performance Organizations
High Performance Organizations (HPO) are identified with consistently high levels of profitability, productivity, quality, ROI, customer loyalty (retention), and employee loyalty (retention). Using case studies students examine the corporate philosophies, enlightened policies, core competencies, and best practices which characterize HPOs. Prerequisite: BUS 245 and Junior status.

MLS 515 Etruscan Cult & Orig. of Rome

MLS 516 MW: Don Quixote

MLS 516 MW: de Beauvoir: Second Sex

MLS 581 Designer as Social Critic

MLS 603 Religion and Western Culture

MLS 605 Milestones of Modern Science

MUS 152 Theory II: Harmony
Continues study of perceiving and writing music through exercises in diatonic harmony and voice leading expanded to include seventh chords, secondary harmony and modulation in the context of historical examples; includes sight-singing and ear-training. Keyboard Harmony/Secondary Piano laboratory required. Prerequisite: MUS 151 or consent.

MUS 154 Keyboard Harmony II
A continuation of MUS 153 Keyboard Harmony I. Emphasis on harmonization, transposition, modulation, improvisation, music dictation, and figured bass leading to four-part writing. Augmented and diminished triads, as well as major and minor seventh chords, also introduced. Other skills, such as reading tenor and alto clefs and score reading, taught in the latter part of the course. Students must take this course concurrently with MUS 152. Prerequisite: MUS 153.

MUS 165 History of Rock & Roll
Probes sociological, cultural, political, and musical impact of rock and roll. Samples the diverse style of "pop" music and discusses technology of electronic music. Materials Fee.

MUS 252 Theory IV: Intro to Analysis
Extends the harmonic vocabulary to embrace the full complement of chromatic harmonic functions. Investigates the extension and gradual breakdown of the major-minor system and the emergence of Twentieth Century compositional techniques. Prerequisite: MUS 251 or consent.

PHI 312 Feminist Theory
Feminist theory foregrounds women and gender issues, both by taking the experiences of women seriously and by using gender as a tool for critical analysis. In this class we will examine a variety of issues and approaches significant to contemporary feminist theory including theories of oppression and resistance, sex and gender, race and racism, and postcolonial and transnational feminism. We will look at the ways that gender inequality impacts on women’s lives in multiple ways. We will discuss the significance of feminism as a theoretical tool and as a movement for social and political change.

PSY 101 Intro to Psychology
Provides students with a broad introduction to the field of psychology including: the biological basis of behavior, sensation and perception, learning, memory, cognition, human development, intelligence, personality, psychological disorders as well as the psychology of the world of work.

PSY 211 Social Psychology
Presents a broad account of how the actual or imagined presence of others influences thoughts, feelings, and behaviors. Touches upon conformity, attraction, prejudice, aggression, group decisions, and attitude change, as well as advertising, law, and indoctrination. Prerequisite: PSY 101 and previous or concurrent PSY 301 & 304.

PSY 301 Research Methods
Examines the major research methods used to explore important issues in psychology and organizational behavior. The process of identifying and addressing research questions will be investigated by reviewing key research strategies including field and laboratory experiments, correlational studies, and observational techniques. The course will also examine specific techniques for collecting and analyzing data and summarizing research findings. Prerequisite: PSY 101.

PSY 303 Lifespan Development
An introduction to the study of human growth and change over the lifespan. Topics include prenatal development, cognitive development, attachment, personality, social development, and gerontology. These topics form a basis for a discussion of the major theories of human development including cognitive development, social learning, and psychoanalytic models. Prerequisite: PSY 101 and previous or concurrent PSY 301 & 304.

PSY 304 Statistics & Decision Making
This course introduces descriptive and inferential statistical procedures for the social sciences. Topics covered include scales of measurement, probability, measures of central tendency and variability, null hypothesis testing using single or multiple samples, correlation and regression, and both inferential and procedural errors individuals can make when calculating and interpreting statistics. Course must be completed as student declares psychology as a major. Individuals with insufficient mathematical preparation are encouraged to complete remedial work prior to enrolling in the course. Prerequisite: PSY 101 and high school algebra or equivalent.

PSY 306 Tests & Measurements
The theory of test construction and validation. Topics covered include intelligence testing, personality assessment, performance appraisal, skills tests, structured interviews, surveys, and other data gathering instruments. Prerequisite: PSY 101 and previous or concurrent PSY 301 & 304.

PSY 315 Intermed Topic in Psych
Explores varied topics, such as neuropsychology or industrial psychology. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: PSY 101 and previous or concurrent PSY 301 & 304.

PSY 330 Organizational Behavior
Surveys the field of industrial and organizational psychology as it applies to the world of work and business. The research and development methods of the field are examined. Operational applications of these methods are analyzed in terms of their use in organizations. The use of industrial-organizational psychology to aid individuals who work with others to solve human performance problems in the work environment are studied. Prerequisite: PSY 101 and previous or concurrent PSY 301 & 304.

PSY 407 Organization Development
The purpose of this course is to provide the student with opportunities to learn the history, theories, models, research and strategies for change in the development of organizations. Prerequisite: PSY 101 and previous or concurrent PSY 301 & 304.

RED 371 Diagnosis of Reading Difficulties
Covers giving and interpreting reading tests, as well as determining programs of remediation. Lab required.
 EDU Major and RED 309.

RED 409 Differentiated Literacy and Content Area Instruction
This course is designed to prepare teacher candidates with the skills and strategies needed to differentiate instruction in inclusive classrooms with students in diverse elementary school settings. Focuses on the literacy education of students in grades K-6, with particular attention given to helping children construct meaning through reading, writing, listening, and speaking throughout all content areas. ESOL infused course. Prerequisites: EDU Major, junior standing

RED 409L Reading Field Experience
Both RED 406 Teaching and Learning in Diverse Elementary Schools and RED 409 Literacy and Content Area Instruction require an extensive field component. Students will spend approximately 100 hours teaching reading and content area reading in an assigned elementary school. ESOL infused course. RED 406 and 409

SPN 102 Elementary Spanish II
Grammar, readings, cultural material, intensive oral practice, optional language laboratory. Prerequisite: SPN 101 or equivalent.

SWAG 230 Chastity,Veils & Hook-Up Cult

THE 344 Intro to Theatre Admin
The business of theatre exists in many forms, from for-profit producing entities to the lone arts entrepreneur. Explores administrative careers available within theatre organizations, practical skills necessary to succeed, and current trends affecting arts administrators. Throughout, the course deploys the tools of theatre to develop leadership and communication competencies.