May & Summer 2020 Courses

This course list is tentative & subject to change.  This page is updated on a weekly basis.  The official list of courses is posted in my.SMU.  If you note any discrepancies, please defer to what is posted there. 

UPDATE:Check my.SMU for your course location. Courses listed as REMOTE will only be available remotely.  If you have an assigned classroom, your course is being offered IN-PERSON or REMOTE. 

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Course Title Time(s) University Curriculum Dates Session Description
ACCT 2301Introduction to Financial AccountingM-F 8:00 am - 9:50 amJune 1 - June 30JuneDevelops an understanding of how the fundamental activities of a business enterprise are reflected in its financial statements, and how financial accounting information can be used effectively for external decision-making purposes (decisions such as investment, credit, risk management, and financing). Prerequisites: ECO 1311, 1312 and MATH 1309 or 1337.

Faculty: Seema Bhushan
ACCT 2301Introduction to Financial AccountingM-F 11:00 am - 12:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneDevelops an understanding of how the fundamental activities of a business enterprise are reflected in its financial statements, and how financial accounting information can be used effectively for external decision-making purposes (decisions such as investment, credit, risk management, and financing). Prerequisites: ECO 1311, 1312 and MATH 1309 or 1337.

Faculty: Seema Bhushan
ACCT 2301Introduction to Financial AccountingM-F 8:00 am - 9:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyDevelops an understanding of how the fundamental activities of a business enterprise are reflected in its financial statements, and how financial accounting information can be used effectively for external decision-making purposes (decisions such as investment, credit, risk management, and financing). Prerequisites: ECO 1311, 1312 and MATH 1309 or 1337.

Faculty: Seema Bhushan
ACCT 2301Introduction to Financial AccountingM-F 11:00 am - 12:50 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyDevelops an understanding of how the fundamental activities of a business enterprise are reflected in its financial statements, and how financial accounting information can be used effectively for external decision-making purposes (decisions such as investment, credit, risk management, and financing). Prerequisites: ECO 1311, 1312 and MATH 1309 or 1337.

Faculty: Seema Bhushan
ACCT 2302Introduction to Managerial AccountingM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneIntroduces the use of accounting information for management purposes, including decision-making, planning, and control of operations. Students learn to integrate topics in cost determination, economic analysis, budgeting, and management and financial control. Prerequisite: ACCT 2301.

Faculty: James Brimson
ACCT 2310Accounting ConceptsM-F 8:00 am - 11:50 pmJuly 6 - July 20July AA broad introduction to financial, cost, and managerial accounting concepts and practices. Stresses the understanding of financial statements as contrasted to the preparation of these documents. Covers product cost, including estimating overhead and the underlying assumptions. Discusses using managerial accounting techniques for decision-making, including break-even analysis, relevant costing, and budgeting. Students who already have credit for ACCT 2301 will not receive credit for this course. Cox majors and minors in business administration will not receive credit for this course and may not enroll in it.

Faculty: Liliana Hickman-Riggs
ACCT 3311Intermediate Accounting IM-F 1:00 pm - 3:15 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneAn overview of financial statements and revenue recognition that focuses on the left-hand side (assets) of the balance sheet. Provides the necessary foundation for comprehension by users and preparers of the information in financial statements. Prerequisite: ACCT 2302. Reserved for Cox majors.

Faculty: Gregory Sommers
ACCT 3312Intermediate Accounting IIM-F 1:00 pm - 3:15 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyContinuation of ACCT 3311. Focuses on items on the right-hand side (liabilities and stockholders' equity) of the balance sheet. Prerequisite: ACCT 3311. Reserved for Cox majors.

Faculty: Emily Davis
ACCT 4315Federal Income Tax IM-F 9:00 am - 10:50 amJune 1 - June 30JuneCovers the conceptual basis and structure for the determination of income taxes, including the tax research methods used in preparing tax returns, solving problems, and planning business decisions. Prerequisite: ACCT 2302. Reserved for Cox majors.

Faculty: Wendy Wilson
ADV 1321Introduction to CreativityMTWR 9:00 am - 11:20 amUC 2016: CAJune 1 - June 30JuneA survey of the theoretical, practical, and ethical issues associated with creative thinking. Examines individual and organizational strategies for promoting creativity and the creative thinker’s role in shaping the culture. Also, highlights the intellectual connections between the scholarship in creativity and advertising industry practice. Students who complete this course may apply for admission to the Temerlin Advertising Institute’s creative program. Students must earn a B or better in ADV 1321 to be eligible for admission to the creative program. Prerequisite or corequisite: ADV 1300.

Faculty: John Hall
ADV 1331Digital Media LandscapesM-R 12:00 pm - 2:20 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneIntroduces the technologies and processes associated with mobile, Web, and other interactive experiences. Topics include how the Internet works, interaction design, information architecture, visual design, and the development process. Students must earn a B or better in ADV 1331 to be eligible for admission to the interactive media strategy program. Prerequisite or corequisite: ADV 1300.

Faculty: Amber Benson
ADV 1341Marketing Principles of AdvertisingM-F 2:00 pm - 5:50 pmJuly 21 - August 4July BSurvey of concepts, practices, and problems surrounding financial markets, securities, and decision-making. Includes time value of money, market efficiency, evaluation of securities, and capital budgeting. Required for the minor in business. Students may not receive credit for this course and FINA 3320. Cox majors and minors in business administration will not receive credit for this course and may not enroll in it.

Faculty: Charles Besio
ADV 1360Creative ProductionM-F 10:00 am - 2:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayStudents learn the basic principles of advertising design and production in tandem with the use of industry-standard hardware and software programs, including the Adobe Creative Suite.

Faculty: Mark Allen
ADV 1360Creative ProductionM-F 10:00 am - 1:50 pmJune 1 - June 15June AStudents learn the basic principles of advertising design and production in tandem with the use of industry-standard hardware and software programs, including the Adobe Creative Suite.

Faculty: Mark Allen
ADV 1360Creative ProductionM-F 1:00 pm - 4:50 pmJuly 6 - July 20July AStudents learn the basic principles of advertising design and production in tandem with the use of industry-standard hardware and software programs, including the Adobe Creative Suite.

Faculty: Cheryl Mendenhall
ADV 2301Consumer BehaviorM-F 1:00 pm - 4:00 pmJune 1 - June 15June ABroad overview of the interaction of advertising with society. Examines economic, social, and ethical issues as well as legal and regulatory constraints.

Faculty: Quan Xie
ADV 2302Advertising, Society, and EthicsM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayBroad overview of the interaction of advertising with society. Examines economic, social, and ethical issues as well as legal and regulatory constraints. Prerequisites: ADV 1300 and ADV 1321, ADV 1331, or ADV 1341. Restricted to advertising majors and minors.

Faculty: Sidharth Muralidharan
ADV 2302Advertising, Society, and EthicsM-F 9:00 am -12:50 pmUC 2016: HFAJune 1 - June 15June AContemporary designers and artists create meaningful, persuasive, and expressive works through a combination of images and text. These works of graphic design and art shape the visual culture of every aspect of life, from the look of media and information networks to people’s experience of the cities in which they live. This course surveys the modern and contemporary history of works of art and design that demand to be read as much as seen, from the industrial age to the knowledge economy.

Faculty: Sidharth Muralidharan
ADV 2323Word and ImageM-F 9:30 am - 1:30 pmMay 14 - May 29MayContemporary designers and artists create meaningful, persuasive, and expressive works through a combination of images and text. These works of graphic design and art shape the visual culture of every aspect of life, from the look of media and information networks to people’s experience of the cities in which they live. This course surveys the modern and contemporary history of works of art and design that demand to be read as much as seen, from the industrial age to the knowledge economy.

Faculty: Michael Corris
ADV 2323Word and ImageM-F 9:00 am - 10:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyContemporary designers and artists create meaningful, persuasive, and expressive works through a combination of images and text. These works of graphic design and art shape the visual culture of every aspect of life, from the look of media and information networks to people’s experience of the cities in which they live. This course surveys the modern and contemporary history of works of art and design that demand to be read as much as seen, from the industrial age to the knowledge economy.

Faculty: Alan Lidji
ADV 5301Topics in AdvertisingM-F 10:00 am - 2:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayForthcoming

Faculty: Amber Benson
ADV 6301Special TopicsM-F 10:00 am - 2:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayForthcoming

Faculty: Amber Benson
ANTH 2302People of the EarthM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: KNW, HC; HDMay 14 - May 29MayHuman biological and cultural evolution, from the appearance of ancestral humans in Africa, to agricultural origins and the rise of the world’s great civilizations.

Faculty: Mark McCoy
ANTH 2382Human Nature: Who are we? And how did we get this way?M-F 10:00 am - 2:00 pmUC 2016: NASMay 14 - May 29MayIs there such a thing as human nature? And if there is, how would we recognize it when we see it? Human nature takes an interdisciplinary approach to understanding why humans are the way we are.

Faculty: Katherine Horsburgh
ANTH 2382Human NatureM-F 10:00 am - 1:50 pmJune 1 - June 15June AIs there such a thing as human nature? And if there is, how would we recognize it when we see it? Human nature takes an interdisciplinary approach to understanding why humans are the way we are.

Faculty: Katherine Horsburgh
ANTH 2382Human NatureM-F 10:00 am - 1:50 pmJune 16 - June 30June BIs there such a thing as human nature? And if there is, how would we recognize it when we see it? Human nature takes an interdisciplinary approach to understanding why humans are the way we are.

Faculty: Katherine Horsburgh
ANTH 2382Human NatureM-F 10:00 am - 1:50 pmJuly 6 - July 20July AIs there such a thing as human nature? And if there is, how would we recognize it when we see it? Human nature takes an interdisciplinary approach to understanding why humans are the way we are.

Faculty: Katherine Horsburgh
ANTH 2382Human NatureM-F 10:00 am - 1:50 pmJuly 21 - August 4July BIs there such a thing as human nature? And if there is, how would we recognize it when we see it? Human nature takes an interdisciplinary approach to understanding why humans are the way we are.

Faculty: Katherine Horsburgh
ANTH 3301Health, Healing & EthicsM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: HSBS, HFA; HD, GEMay 14 - May 29MayA cross-cultural exploration of cultures and organization of medical systems, economic development and the global exportation of biomedicine, and ethical dilemmas associated with medical technologies and global disparities in health.

Faculty: Carolyn Smith-Morris
ANTH 3306Introduction to Medical AnthropologyM-F 10:00 am - 1:50 pmUC 2016: HSBS; HD, IL, OCJuly 21 - August 4July BProvides an overview of methods and topics in medical anthropology, an interdisciplinary field that explores health, illness, and systems of healing through holistic and cross–cultural study. Case studies from a diversity of human societies and cultures around the globe are used to challenge assumptions of student understanding. Offers several University Curriculum components, gives students a robust introduction to this specialized sub–field within Anthropology, and addresses many of the foundational concepts on the MCAT.

Faculty: Nia Parson
ANTH 3310Gender, Sex, & Sexuality: Global PerspectivesM-F 10:00 am - 2:00 pmUC 2016: HSBS, KNW; HD, GEMay 14 - May 29MayCross-cultural and historical comparison of the life experiences of women and men in the areas of family, marriage and kinship, economic and political participation, sexuality, reproduction, ritual, and religion.

Faculty: Nia Parson
ANTH 3312Mesoamerican ArchaeologyM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: HSBS; IL, HDMay 14 - May 29MayExamines development of civilizations from village life to the great empires of Mexico. How civilizations begin, grow, change, and collapse.

Faculty: Alejandro Figueroa
ANTH 3323East Asia in MotionM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyAnthropological examination of East Asia, focusing on China, Korea, and Japan. Topics include the family, economics, popular culture, and the body. Focus on processes of cultural transformation and the ways globalization, economic transformations, and political events affected change. Prerequisite: ANTH 2301 or instructor permission.

Faculty: Nicolas Sternsdorff Cisterna
ANTH 3333The Immigrant ExperienceM-F 12:00 pm - 3:50 pmUC 2016: KNW, HC; WJuly 6 - July 20July AExplores the historical, social, cultural, and political dimensions of the U.S. immigrant experience and Americans’ attitudes toward immigrants. Examines issues such as bilingual education and illegal immigration.

Faculty: Mosher Sarah
ANTH 3350Good Eats, Forbidden FleshM-F 9:00 am - 12:50 pmUC 2016: IIC; CE, GE, HD, ILJune 1 - June 15June AOffers bio–cultural perspective on food that blends biological and medical information about human nutrition and development with an exploration of the global markets and cultures of eating. Prerequisites: Advanced standing and ANTH 2301, or permission of instructor for non–anthropology majors.

Faculty: Carolyn Smith-Morris
APSM 2310Contemporary IssuesM-F 1:00 pm - 4:50 pmJune 16 - June 30June BExplores the functional areas of business, management principles, contemporary issues, and future considerations for organizations within the fitness and sports industries. Gateway course for sport management concentration majors; successful completion is mandatory to be invited into the program. Recommended corequisite: APSM 3322, APSM 3332, or APSM 3340. Reserved for students with fewer than 90 credit hours.

Faculty: Sarah Brown
APSM 2340Coaching and LeadershipM-F 9:30 am - 1:30 pmMay 14 - May 29MayExamines what coaches do, the qualities of expert coaches, strategies for effective and cohesive programs, a sound coaching philosophy, and the art and science of coaching. Serves as the gateway course to the major. Students must complete this course with a C– or better in order to qualify for the sport performance leadership major. Recommended corequisite: APSM 3300, APSM 3315, APSM 3322, APSM 3332, or APSM 3351. Reserved for students with fewer than 90 credit hours.

Faculty: David Bertrand
APSM 2340Coaching and LeadershipM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune 1 - June 30JuneExamines what coaches do, the qualities of expert coaches, strategies for effective and cohesive programs, a sound coaching philosophy, and the art and science of coaching. Serves as the gateway course to the major. Students must complete this course with a C– or better in order to qualify for the sport performance leadership major. Prerequisites: waived. For help with any enrollment issues contact mayterm@smu.edu.

Faculty: David Bertrand
APSM 2441Anatomy & Physiology IM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
MTWR 1:30 pm - 3:50 pm
UC 2016: SEJuly 6 - August 4JulyA systemic approach to the study of the human body, with a focus on the anatomical structure and function of the human neuromusculoskeletal systems. Gateway course for applied physiology and enterprise concentration majors; successful completion is mandatory for admission to the program. Lab fee: $30. Prerequisite: WAIVED. For help with any enrollment issues contact mayterm@smu.edu.

Faculty: Jennifer Nollkamper
APSM 3311Applied Exercise PhysiologyM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
12:30 pm - 2:30 pm
UC 2016: NASMay 14 - May 29MayUses an organ system approach to examine the body’s responses and adaptations to exercise and movement.

Faculty: Megan Murphy
APSM 3322Functional BiomechanicsM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyExamines the role of public relations specific to the industry of sport, focusing on the conceptual, strategic, and technical understanding of the operation and business of public relations in sport communication. Prerequisite: APSM 2310.

Faculty: Laura Robinson-Doyle
APSM 3332Legal & Ethical Aspects of APSMM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyExplores legal and ethical implications related to careers within the fitness and sport industries as well as ethical practices and legalities related to safety, risk management, personnel, and contracts.

Faculty: Leslie Gleiser
APSM 3333Coaching Team SportsM-F 6:30 pm - 8:20 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneDevelops fundamental instructional techniques utilized for coaching various team sports. Emphasis is placed on the analysis of skills, discussion of developmental appropriateness, organization, key terms, and other teaching/coaching strategies. Sports likely to be covered include (but are not limited to) football, volleyball, basketball, and soccer.

Faculty: MIchael Weinar
APSM 3340Applied ManagementM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune 1 - June 30JuneAn extensive study of organizational functions, methods of operation, and types of ownership. Also, the role of organizations in contemporary society as they relate to fitness and sport enterprises today.

Faculty: Sarah Brown
APSM 3372Advanced PR in SportM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneExamines the role of public relations specific to the industry of sport, focusing on the conceptual, strategic, and technical understanding of the operation and business of public relations in sport communication. Prerequisite: APSM 2310.

Faculty: Robert Egros
APSM 4380Technology and SportM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyAn overview of the role technology plays in modern coaching, specifically in student-athlete development, monitoring, and recruitment. Emphasizes organization of team and individual video analysis, tactics of competition, and administration of an athletic program. Also covers scouting opponents, determining playing time, and making annual training plans. Junior and senior standing only.

Faculty: Nicole Nelson
APSM 5300Senior ProjectM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyTeaches the process of formal inquiry to plan, execute, and report results regarding a scientific question of interest. Prerequisite: STAT 2301 or STAT 2331. Reserved for APSM majors. Senior standing only (at least 90 credit hours required).

Faculty: Sarah Brown
APSM 5371Sport Management PracticumM-F 10:00 am - 2:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayPrepares students for a career in the sport industry, including sport management. Students assess and clarify their personal skills and competencies to better align with their career goals within the sport marketplace. (Students are required to provide their own transportation to and from their assigned off-campus sports-related events.) Prerequisite: Junior standing. Recommended: APSM 3372, APSM 4345, APSM 4371, APSM 4372.

Faculty: Peter Carton
ARHS 1300From Mummies to GladiatorsM-F 2:00 pm - 5:50 pmUC 2016: HC, CA; GEJune 1 - June 15June AIntroduces the arts and societies of the major ancient world cultures (Egypt, Mesopotamia, Bronze Age Aegean, Greece, Etruscan, and Roman), primarily c. 4,000 B.C.-350 A.D., and the pyramids of the pharaohs to the official Roman adoption of Christianity. Focuses on art and architecture as a part of human life, from everyday activities to fabulous spectacles and the afterlife.

Faculty: Stephanie Langin-Hooper
ARHS 1300From Mummies to GladiatorsM-F 2:00 pm - 5:50 pmUC 2016: HC, CA; GEJune 16 - June 30June B

Faculty: Stephanie Langin-Hooper
ARHS 1306Introduction to ArchitectureM-F 10:00 am - 1:50 pmUC 2016: HC, CA; GEJuly 21 - August 4July BA contextual history of European and North American architecture from classical antiquity to the present century, with particular emphasis on 1400 to the present. Students will be introduced to basic principles and terminology, but the course will focus on the social and cultural meanings of the built environment in its urban context.

Faculty: Adam Herring
ARHS 3310War, Looting, and Collecting of Art in/of the Ancient WorldM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: HSBS, HFA; GEMay 14 - May 29MayExamines the effects of war, looting, and collecting practices on the visual culture of the ancient world. Looks at the ways ancient wars and looting caused art objects to be destroyed or relocated, but also inspired the creative repurposed, collecting, and even creation of other arts. Investigates the devastating effects of modern wars and looting on archaeological sites, and analyzes how contemporary collecting practices both contribute to and raise awareness against cultural heritage destruction.

Faculty: Stephanie Langin-Hooper
ARHS 3382Art and Experience in Inca PeruM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: HSBS, HFA; HD, GEMay 14 - May 29MayThe ritual and everyday objects of the native inhabitants of North America, and the architecture of the Mound Builders and the Southwestern Indians.

Faculty: Adam Herring
ARHS 3383Ancient Maya: Art and HistoryM-F 10:00 am - 1:50 pmUC 2016: HFA, HC; HD, GEJune 1 - June 15June AIntroduces the art and history of the Maya of Central America. Also, addresses the principal sites and monuments of the ancient Maya civilization, imparts a working understanding of the Maya hieroglyphic writing system, and surveys the political history of the fractious ancient Maya cities. (Temporalities pre-1500; global perspectives)

Faculty: Adam Herring
ASAG 1310Word and Image, Art and DesignM-F 9:30 am - 1:30 pmMay 14 - May 29MayContemporary designers and artists create meaningful, persuasive, and expressive works through a combination of images and text. These works of graphic design and art shape the visual culture of every aspect of life, from the look of media and information networks to people’s experience of the cities in which they live. This course surveys the modern and contemporary history of works of art and design that demand to be read as much as seen, from the industrial age to the knowledge economy.

Faculty: Michael Corris
ASDR 1300Introduction to DrawingM-F 1:00 pm - 5:00 pmUC 2016: CAMay 14 - May 29MayDrawing from life objects and concepts. Work in class is supplemented by outside assignments and readings. Emphasis placed on space, materials, analysis of form, and critical judgment.

Faculty: Brian Molanphy
ASL 1401American Sign Language IM-F 1:00 pm - 3:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneAn introductory study of grammar and language, with an emphasis on developing question-and-answer skills. The student learns conversational strategies to help maintain a conversation.

Faculty: Stephanie McKnight
ASL 1401American Sign Language IM-F 9:00 am - 11:50 amJune 1 - June 30JuneAn introductory study of grammar and language, with an emphasis on developing question-and-answer skills. The student learns conversational strategies to help maintain a conversation.

Faculty: Tiffany McCray
ASL 1401American Sign Language IM-F 1:00 pm - 3:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneAn introductory study of grammar and language, with an emphasis on developing question-and-answer skills. The student learns conversational strategies to help maintain a conversation.

Faculty: Tiffany McCray
ASL 1402American Sign Language IIM-F 9:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: SLJuly 6 - August 4JulyAn introductory study of grammar and language, with an emphasis on developing question-and-answer skills. The student learns conversational strategies to help maintain a conversation.

Faculty: Stephanie McKnight
ASL 1402American Sign Language IIM-F 10:00 am - 12:50 pmUC 2016: SLJuly 6 - August 4JulyExamines the development of receptive and expressive language skills. The student learns to express, negotiate, and interpret meaning in American Sign Language.

Faculty: Shannon Fitzgerald
ASL 1402American Sign Language IIM-F 2:00 pm - 4:50 pmUC 2016: SLJuly 6 - August 4JulyExamines the development of receptive and expressive language skills. The student learns to express, negotiate, and interpret meaning in American Sign Language.

Faculty: Shannon Fitzgerald
ASPT 1300Introduction to PaintingM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayA first course in painting from life, objects, and concepts. Emphasis is placed on space, materials, color, analysis of form, and critical judgment.

Faculty: Philip Van Keuren
ASPT 1300Introduction to PaintingM-F 9:00 am -12:50 pmUC 2016: CAJuly 21 - August 4July BA first course in painting from life, objects, and concepts. Emphasis is placed on space, materials, color, analysis of form, and critical judgment.

Faculty: Philip Van Keuren
BIOL 1101Introductory Biology LabTR 1:00 pm - 5:20 pmUC 2016: SE w/complete lectureJune 1 - June 30JuneLaboratory to complement lecture of BIOL 1301.

Faculty: Carolyn Harrod
BIOL 1102Introductory Biology LabTR 1:00 pm - 5:20 pmUC 2016: SE w/complete lectureJuly 6 - August 4JulyLaboratory to complement lecture of BIOL 1302.

Faculty: Carolyn Harrod
BIOL 1301Introductory BiologyM-F 8:00 am - 9:50 amUC 2016: SE w/complete labJune 1 - June 30JuneIntroduction to the study of living organisms: ecology, evolution, diversity, and physiology. BIOL 1301, 1302 are prerequisites for all advanced courses in biological sciences.

Faculty: Teresa Strecker
BIOL 1302Introductory BiologyM-F 8:00 am - 9:50 amUC 2016: SE w/complete labJuly 6 - August 4JulyIntroduction to the study of living organisms: ecology, evolution, diversity, and physiology. BIOL 1301, 1302 are prerequisites for all advanced courses in biological sciences.

Faculty: Alejandro D'Brot
BIOL 2441Anatomy & Physiology Lab IM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
MTWR 1:30 pm - 3:50 pm
July 6 - August 4JulyForthcoming.

Faculty: Jennifer Nollkamper
BIOL 3304GeneticsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune 1 - June 30JuneAn introduction to the structure, function, and transmission of the hereditary material. Prerequisites: BIOL 1401 and CHEM 1304.

Faculty: William Orr
BIOL 3350Cell BiologyM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyThe structure and function of cells. Prerequisites: BIOL 1401, 1402. Prerequisite or corequisite: CHEM 1304.

Faculty: Bianca Batista
BIOL 5110Biochemistry LaboratoryM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmJuly 21 - August 4July BPrerequisites: BIOL 1301/BIOL 1101 (or BIOL 1401), BIOL 1302/BIOL 1102 (or BIOL 1402). Prerequisite or corequisite: BIOL 5310/CHEM 5310. If CHEM 5110 is counted toward a chemistry major or minor, it cannot be counted toward a biological sciences major or minor.

Faculty: Alejandro D'Brot
BL 3335Business LawMTW 9:00 am - 12:00 pmUC 2016: HFAJune 1 - June 30JuneEmphasizes the nature, formation, and application of law with a macro view; also public law and regulation of business. Prerequisites: ACCT 2301; ECO 1311 and 1312; MATH 1309 or 1337; and STAT 2301 or one from the following: CSE 4340; EMIS 3340; ITOM 2305; STAT 2331, 4340. Reserved for Cox majors.

Faculty: Catherine Weber
BL 3335Business LawMTW 9:00 am - 12:00 pmUC 2016: HFAJuly 6 - August 4JulyEmphasizes the nature, formation, and application of law with a macro view; also public law and regulation of business. Prerequisites: ACCT 2301; ECO 1311 and 1312; MATH 1309 or 1337; and STAT 2301 or one from the following: CSE 4340; EMIS 3340; ITOM 2305; STAT 2331, 4340. Reserved for Cox majors.

Faculty: Catherine Weber
BLI 3302Business Communications & Leadership DevelopmentMTWR 10:00 am - 12:15 pmJune 1 - June 30JunePromotes students' professional success as effective communicators and leaders. Covers interpersonal skills and the vital role that ethics, integrity, and trust play in leading a successful business. Students develop skills for effective career management, business presentations, business writing, and teamwork; enhance their ability to plan and manage projects individually and in a team setting; and increase their understanding of contemporary business topics. Reserved for Cox majors and BBA Scholars.

Faculty: Meg Graves
BUSE 2301Life Cycle EconomicsTWR 1:00 pm - 4:00 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneStudents focus on personal life cycle economics as the foundation for personal financial planning in a “hands-on” classroom environment. Typical topics include maximizing one’s living standard, human capital estimation, credit scoring, investments, taxes, personal insurance, retirement tools, and benefits within the Social Security system. Analysis undertaken with spreadsheets and life cycle software. Students must bring a laptop that runs Microsoft Excel to each class. Open to all SMU students. Prerequisite: sophomore standing. For Cox majors/minors in business administration, this course counts as free elective credit only. For minors in business, this course will substitute for FINA 3312. Students may not receive credit for BUSE 2301 and FINA 3312.

Faculty: Robert Puelz
BUSE 3310Markets & FreedomM-F 2:00 pm - 5:50 pmJuly 6 - July 20July ADiscusses the indicators of economic freedom and the benefits of globalization. Explores how markets raise living standards, including the roles that technology, globalization, public policy, and economic growth play in a functioning market economy. This course can count as free elective credit for Cox majors; however, students cannot receive credit for both BUSE 3310 and STRA/FINA 4355.

Faculty: William Cox
CCPA 2300Public Speaking in ContextM-F 11:00 am - 3:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayIntroduces the theory and practice of public speaking, including rhetorical principles, evidence, nonverbal communication, and visual aids. Prerequisites: WAIVED. Contact mayterm@smu.edu for help enrolling.

Faculty: Elizabeth Navarro
CCPA 2327Communication TheoryM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune 1 - June 30JuneIntroduces the foundational concepts, theories, and approaches to the study and practice of human communication. Includes a historical overview and discussions of contemporary ethical questions. Prerequisite: Sophomore standing and above, or departmental permission.

Faculty: Owen Lynch
CCPA 2327Communication TheoryM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune 1 - June 30JuneIntroduces the foundational concepts, theories, and approaches to the study and practice of human communication. Includes a historical overview and discussions of contemporary ethical questions. Prerequisite: Sophomore standing and above, or departmental permission.

Faculty: Owen Lynch
CCPA 2375Comm Research and AnalyticsM-F 9:30 am - 1:20 pmJune 1 - June 15June AStudents learn how to conduct professional research utilizing primary and secondary data, statistics, and analytic software. Prerequisites: C or better in CCPA 2310 (or CCPA 3300) and CCPA 2327; enrollment in the B.A. in corporate communication and public affairs, B.A. in public relations and strategic communication, or minor in corporate communication and public affairs.

Faculty: Eaddy LaShonda
CCPA 3321Communication in Global ContextM-F 1:30 pm - 5:30 pmUC 2016: HSBS; GEJune 1 - June 15June AProvides an international perspective to the study and practice of corporate communication and public affairs, including the challenges and influence of social/cultural, economic, and political forces. Prerequisites: C or better in CCPA 2308 (or CCPA 3360 or DISC 1313 topic: introduction to newswriting), CCPA 2310 (or CCPA 3300), CCPA 2327, and CCPA 2375; enrollment in the B.A. in corporate communication and public affairs, or B.A. in public relations and strategic communication, or minor in corporate communication and public affairs program.

Faculty: Sandy Duhe
CCPA 4310History and Philosophy of Free SpeechM-F 1:00 pm - 5:00 pmUC 2016: HFA, HSBSJune 16 - June 30June BExamines the philosophical debates on the existence, extent, and effect of free speech on society, including the rights of the individual versus the rights of the collective body politic.

Faculty: Rita Kirk
CCPA 4340Corporate Communication StrategyM-F 10:00 am - 2:45 pm with a lunch breakMay 14 - May 29MayProvides business literacy, financial and accounting basics, and case study analysis that enables professionals to implement communication strategies that advance business objectives. Prerequisites: C or better in  CCPA 2327, CCPA 2375, CCPA 3300, CCPA 3355; enrollment in the B.A. in public relations and strategic communication program.

Faculty: Kim Commerato Millea
CCPA 4390Globalization, Economics & CommunicationM-F 1:30 pm - 5:20 pmUC 2016: HSBS; GEJune 1 - June 15June AThe globalization of economic and communicative activity entails a new type of organizing structure as well as an understanding of self and one’s connection (interdependence) to the global marketplace. Examines the rise of globalization and the social, political, and economic activity that has significance for every individual and community across the globe.

Faculty: Owen Lynch
CCPA 5302Topics in CommunicationsM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneFocuses on the role of communication in contemporary study or practice. Topics vary by instructor. Prerequisite: Enrollment in the B.A. in corporate communication and public affairs, B.A. in public relations and strategic communication, or minor in corporate communication and public affairs program.

Faculty: Maria Dixon
CCPA 5306Topics in Public RelationsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyFocuses on the role of communication in the contemporary study or practice of public relations. Topics vary by instructor. Prerequisite: Enrollment in the B.A. in public relations and strategic communication program.

Faculty: Rosanne Hart
CEE 2310StaticsM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneEquilibrium of force systems, computations of reactions and internal forces, and determinations of centroids and moments of inertia. Also, introduction to vector mechanics. Prerequisite: MATH 1337. Prerequisite or corequisite: PHYS 1303.

Faculty: Yildirim Hurmuzlu
CEE 2320DynamicsM-F 3:00 pm - 4:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneIntroduction to kinematics and dynamics of particles and rigid bodies. Also, Newton’s laws, kinetic and potential energy, linear and angular momentum, work, impulse, and inertia properties. Prerequisite: C or better in CEE 2310/ME 2310.

Faculty: Yildirim Hurmuzlu
CEE 2361Construction MaterialsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyIntroduces the materials used in civil engineering construction including steel, reinforced concrete, asphalt, masonry, and timber. Course content is focused on the fundamental properties and behavior of materials for civil engineering applications. Topics include characteristics and mechanical behavior of materials, concrete and asphalt mix design, and materials testing. Prerequisite: MATH 1337 or equivalent. Prerequisite or corequisite: CEE 2310.

Faculty: Mehrdad Aghagholizadeh
CEE 3350Structural AnalysisM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayEmphasis on the classical methods of analysis of statically determinate and indeterminate structural systems. Also, computation of reactions, shears, moments, and deflections of beams, trusses, and frames. Students use computers as an analytical tool. Prerequisites: ME 2140/CEE 2140, C or better in ME 2340/CEE 2340.

Faculty: Brett Story
CEE 5323Project ManagementM 5:00 pm - 9:30 pmJune 1 - August 4CombinedCovers the role of the project officer, and the systems and techniques for planning, scheduling, monitoring, reporting, and completing environmental projects. Also, total quality management, project team management and development of winning proposals, and contract management and logistics. Includes case study application of project management to all environmental media and programs, community relations, risk communication, crisis management, consensus building, media, and public policy.

Faculty: Patricia Taylor
CEE 5362Engineering Analysis with Numerical MethodsM-F 1:00 pm - 5:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayApplications of numerical and approximate methods in solving a variety of engineering problems. Examples include equilibrium, buckling, vibration, fluid mechanics, thermal science, and other engineering applications. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.

Faculty: Usama El Shamy
CEE 5362Engineering Analysis with Numerical MethodsM-F 3:00 pm - 4:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneApplications of numerical and approximate methods in solving a variety of engineering problems. Examples include equilibrium, buckling, vibration, fluid mechanics, thermal science, and other engineering applications. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.

Faculty: Usama El Shamy
CEE 7323Project ManagementM 5:00 pm - 9:30 pmJune 1 - August 4CombinedCovers the role of the project officer, and the systems and techniques for planning, scheduling, monitoring, reporting, and completing environmental projects. Also, total quality management, project team management and development of winning proposals, and contract management and logistics. Includes case study application of project management to all environmental media and programs, community relations, risk communication, crisis management, consensus building, media, and public policy.

Faculty: Patricia Taylor
CEE 7362Engineering Analysis with Numerical MethodsM-F 1:00 pm - 5:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayApplications of numerical and approximate methods in solving a variety of engineering problems. Examples include equilibrium, buckling, vibration, fluid mechanics, thermal science, and other engineering applications. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.

Faculty: Usama El Shamy
CEE 7362Engineering Analysis with Numerical MethodsM-F 3:00 pm - 4:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneForthcoming.

Faculty: Usama El Shamy
CHEM 1113General Chemistry I LabMWF 9:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: SE w/complete lecture; QR, WJune 1 - June 30JunePrerequisite or corequisite: CHEM 1303.

Faculty: Jennifer O’Brien
CHEM 1114General Chemistry LaboratoryMWF 12:30 pm - 3:20 pmUC 2016: SE w/complete lectureJuly 6 - August 4JulyPrerequisites or corequisites: CHEM 1304 and CHEM 1113.

Faculty: Andrea Adams
CHEM 1301Chemistry for the Liberal ArtsM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: SEMay 14 - May 29MayDesigned for students with weak backgrounds in chemistry and for liberal arts students.

Faculty: Marissa Tyro Ottenson
CHEM 1301CHemistry for the Liberal ArtsM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayDesigned for students with weak backgrounds in chemistry and for liberal arts students.

Faculty: Helen Babbili
CHEM 1301Chemistry for the Liberal ArtsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am;UC 2016: SEJune 1 - June 30JuneDesigned for students with weak backgrounds in chemistry and for liberal arts students.

Faculty: Helen Babbili
CHEM 1301Chemistry for the Liberal ArtsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: SEJune 1 - June 30JuneDesigned for students with weak backgrounds in chemistry and for liberal arts students.

Faculty: Marissa Tyro Ottenson
CHEM 1301Chemistry for the Liberal ArtsM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmUC 2016: SEJuly 6 - August 4JulyDesigned for students with weak backgrounds in chemistry and for liberal arts students.

Faculty: Mark Schell
CHEM 1303General Chemistry IM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
UC 2016: SE w/ complete labMay 14 - May 29MayPrimarily for science majors, premed students, and engineering students. Introduces the fundamental principles and theories of chemistry, including stoichiometry, the structure of matter, energy relationships involved in the transformation of matter, the dynamics of such transformations, and some descriptive chemistry of the important elements. Prerequisite to all advanced courses in the department. Withdrawal from CHEM 1303, 1304 requires withdrawal from corresponding labs.

Faculty: Brian Zoltowski, Nicolay Tsarevsky
CHEM 1303General Chemistry IM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmUC 2016: SE w/complete labJune 1 - June 30JunePrimarily for science majors, premed students, and engineering students. Introduces the fundamental principles and theories of chemistry, including stoichiometry, the structure of matter, energy relationships involved in the transformation of matter, the dynamics of such transformations, and some descriptive chemistry of the important elements. Prerequisite to all advanced courses in the department. Withdrawal from CHEM 1303, 1304 requires withdrawal from corresponding labs.

Faculty: Werner Horsthemke
CHEM 1304General Chemistry IIM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: SE w/ complete labMay 14 - May 29MayPrimarily for science majors, premed students, and engineering students. Introduces the fundamental principles and theories of chemistry, including stoichiometry, the structure of matter, energy relationships involved in the transformation of matter, the dynamics of such transformations, and some descriptive chemistry of the important elements. Prerequisite to all advanced courses in the department. Withdrawal from CHEM 1303, 1304 requires withdrawal from corresponding labs. Prerequisites: CHEM 1303, 1113.

Faculty: David Son
CHEM 1304General Chemistry IIM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 2:50 pm
UC 2016: SE w/ complete labJune 1 - June 15June APrimarily for science majors, premed students, and engineering students. Introduces the fundamental principles and theories of chemistry, including stoichiometry, the structure of matter, energy relationships involved in the transformation of matter, the dynamics of such transformations, and some descriptive chemistry of the important elements. Prerequisite to all advanced courses in the department. Withdrawal from CHEM 1303, 1304 requires withdrawal from corresponding labs. Prerequisites: CHEM 1303, 1113.

Faculty: Brian Zoltowski
CHEM 1304General Chemistry IIM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: SE w/complete labJuly 6 - August 4JulyPrimarily for science majors, premed students, and engineering students. Introduces the fundamental principles and theories of chemistry, including stoichiometry, the structure of matter, energy relationships involved in the transformation of matter, the dynamics of such transformations, and some descriptive chemistry of the important elements. Prerequisite to all advanced courses in the department. Withdrawal from CHEM 1303, 1304 requires withdrawal from corresponding labs. Prerequisites: CHEM 1303, 1113.

Faculty: Peng Tao
CHEM 3117Organic Chemistry I LabMWF 12:30 pm - 3:20 pmJune 1 - June 30JunePrerequisite or corequisite: CHEM 3371.

Faculty: Alan Humanson Chinwon Rim
CHEM 3118Organic Chemistry II LabMWF 12:30 pm - 3:20 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyPrerequisite or corequisite: CHEM 3372. Prerequisite: CHEM 3117.

Faculty: Chinwon Rim
CHEM 3371Organic ChemistryM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune 1 - June 30JuneDesigned to satisfy the requirements of the chemistry major and health-related professions student. The first term deals primarily with aliphatic chemistry, with special emphasis on stereochemistry. The second term emphasizes aromatic substances and the chemistry of biologically relevant molecules. Prerequisites: CHEM 1303, CHEM 1304, CHEM 1113, CHEM 1114.

Faculty: David Son
CHEM 3372Organic Chemistry IIM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyFor chemistry majors and students interested in health-related professions. Emphasizes spectroscopy and the chemistry of functional groups. Prerequisites: C- or higher in CHEM 3371, 3117. Corequisite: CHEM 3118.

Faculty: Alan Humason
CHEM 5110Biochemistry LaboratoryM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmJuly 21 - August 4July BPrerequisites: BIOL 1301/BIOL 1101 (or BIOL 1401), BIOL 1302/BIOL 1102 (or BIOL 1402). Prerequisite or corequisite: BIOL 5310/CHEM 5310. If CHEM 5110 is counted toward a chemistry major or minor, it cannot be counted toward a biological sciences major or minor.

Faculty: Alejandro D'Brot
CHEM 5383Physical Chemistry IM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 2:50 pm
July 6 - July 20July AGas laws; kinetic molecular theory; introduction to thermodynamics, with applications to phase transitions and chemical equilibrium; chemical kinetics. Prerequisites: CHEM 1114 and CHEM 1304 with a grade of C or better, PHYS 1105 and PHYS 1304 or PHYS 1308, and MATH 1337, or permission of instructor.

Faculty: Tom Runcevski
CHIN 2401Intermediate Chinese IM-F 9:00 am - 11:30 amUC 2016: LLJune 1 - June 30JunePrerequisite: C- or better in CHIN 1402 or the appropriate placement exam score. Students meeting these requirements will be able to enroll. Otherwise, approval from the WLL adviser is required for enrollment.

Faculty: Wei Qu
CHIN 2402Intermediate Chinese IIM-F 12:00 pm - 2:30 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyEnhances basic language skills learned in beginning Chinese but focuses on language proficiency, particularly in the areas of description, narration, correspondence, and comparisons based on situational context. Video and audio materials are used. Prerequisite: C- or better in CHIN 2401 or the appropriate placement exam score. Students meeting these requirements will be able to enroll. Otherwise, approval from the WLL adviser is required for enrollment.

Faculty: Wei Qu
CISB 2388Entrepreneurship ConceptsM-F 12:00 pm - 3:50 pmJune 1 - June 15June AStudents are introduced to concepts at each stage of the entrepreneurial process, including opportunity identification, opportunity evaluation, acquiring resources, launching and managing the new venture, and exit strategies. Students also play the role of investors and learn to pitch to investors. Cox majors and minors in business administration will not receive credit for this course and may not enroll in it. Reserved for non-Cox majors and business minors only.

Faculty: Pat Kriska
CISB 5397EntrepreneurshipM-F 10:00 am - 2:30 pm with a lunch breakMay 14 - May 29MayCovers planning for a new business. Topics include the personal characteristics of entrepreneurs, profit and cash flow forecasts, sources of information, sales forecasts and the importance of relevant experience, entrepreneurial marketing, financing, and the business plan. Prerequisites: FINA 3320, MKTG 3340, and/or ADV 1341, MNO 3370, ITOM 2308. Reserved for Cox majors.

Faculty: Pat Kriska
CS 1342Programming ConceptsMTWR 5:30 pm - 7:20 pm + lab either R or W 7:30 pm - 8:20 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyIntroduces the constructs provided in the C/C++ programming language for procedural and object-oriented programming. Computation, input and output, flow of control, functions, arrays and pointers, linked structures, use of dynamic storage, and implementation of abstract data types. Prerequisite: C- or better in CS 1341 or equivalent, a grade of at least 4 on the AP Computer Science A Exam, or departmental consent.

Faculty: Erik Gabrielsen
CS 4340Probability and Statistics for Engineers and Applied ScientistsM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayBasic concepts of probability and statistics useful in the solution of engineering and applied science problems. Covers probability, probability distributions, data analysis, sampling distributions, estimation, and simple tests of hypothesis. Prerequisites: MATH 1337, MATH 1338.

Faculty: Ian Harris
CS 4340Stat Methods for EngineersM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayBasic concepts of probability and statistics useful in the solution of engineering and applied science problems. Topics include probability, probability distributions, data analysis, sampling distributions, estimation, and simple tests of hypothesis. Prerequisites: C- or better in MATH 1337, MATH 1338.

Faculty: Angelika Leskovskaya
CS 5331Data MiningMWF 2:00 pm - 3:20 pmJune 1 - August 4CombinedIntroduces data mining techniques (classification, association analysis, and cluster analysis) used in analytics. All material covered is reinforced through hands-on experience using state-of-the art tools to design and execute data mining processes. Prerequisites: CS 1342, CS 4340/EMIS 3340/STAT 4340, EMIS 3309. Reserved for Lyle majors.

Faculty: Hahsler Michael
CS 5343Operating Systems and Systems SoftwareW 5:00 pm - 9:30 pmJune 1 - August 4CombinedTheoretical and practical aspects of operating systems: overview of system software, timesharing and multiprogramming operating systems, network operating systems and the Internet, virtual memory management, interprocess communication and synchronization, file organization, and case studies. Prerequisites: C- or better in CS 2240, CS 3353.

Faculty: Cankaya Hakki


Faculty:
DANC 1303Beginning Modern DanceM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: CAJune 1 - June 30JuneIntroduction to basic movement skills, experiences, and concepts of modern dance. Not for credit in the dance major.

Faculty: Christopher Dolder
DANC 1303Beginning Modern DanceM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: CAJuly 6 - August 4JulyIntroduction to basic movement skills, experiences, and concepts of modern dance. Not for credit in the dance major.

Faculty: Christopher Dolder
DANC 1303Beginning Modern DanceM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: CAJuly 6 - August 4JulyIntroduction to basic movement skills, experiences, and concepts of modern dance. Not for credit in the dance major.

Faculty: Anne Westwick
DANC 2170Yoga for DancersM-F 10: 00 am - 11:50 amJune 1 - June 30JuneAn introduction to the fundamentals of hatha yoga taught through vinyasa, a fluid series of physical poses initiated by focused breathing. Designed to cultivate mental clarity, to improve strength and flexibility, and to reduce muscular and metal tension.

Faculty: Anne Westwick
DANC 3374Evolution American Musical TheaterM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: KNW, CAJuly 6 - August 4JulyExamines the evolution of American musical theatre, from its roots in minstrelsy, burlesque, and vaudeville, to its adolescence in comic opera, operetta, and musical comedy, to its codification as musical theatre. Includes the early forms of popular entertainment, the integration of dance, music, and drama into the form known as musical theatre, and the figures of the 20th century who refined this integration on Broadway and in Hollywood.

Faculty: Patricia Delaney
DANC 3376Dance in Contemporary SocietyStudent SpecificUC 2016: CA; W, OC, ILJune 1 - August 4CombinedExploration of dance as a significant element of the socio-cultural structures that form modern society. An examination of the historical context of seminal periods in the development of contemporary theatrical and social dance as a framework for developing an understanding of dance aesthetics. Students discover aesthetics by exploring the intersection of historical context and personal sensori-emotional values. They develop skills for critical analysis based in observation and research, and demonstrate their understanding of dance aesthetics through writing and discussion.

Faculty: Christie Nelson
DISC 1312Intro to Academic DiscourseM-F 11:00 am - 12:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneThis course introduces students to a variety of discipline-based modes of inquiry and expression. The texts students read and create employ and exemplify the principles of academic discernment and discourse. Students must earn a C- or better. Prerequisite: DISC 1311 or one of the following test scores: 500 on the SAT Critical Reading or 21 on the ACT English section.

Faculty: Susan Norman
DISC 1312Intro to Academic DiscourseM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyThis course introduces students to a variety of discipline-based modes of inquiry and expression. The texts students read and create employ and exemplify the principles of academic discernment and discourse. Students must earn a C- or better. Prerequisite: DISC 1311 or one of the following test scores: 500 on the SAT Critical Reading or 21 on the ACT English section.

Faculty: Kristen Polster
DISC 1312Intro to Academic DiscourseMTWR 12:00 pm - 1:30 pmJune 1 - August 4CombinedThis course introduces students to a variety of discipline-based modes of inquiry and expression. The texts students read and create employ and exemplify the principles of academic discernment and discourse. Students must earn a C- or better. Prerequisite: DISC 1311 or one of the following test scores: 500 on the SAT Critical Reading or 21 on the ACT English section.

Faculty: Dudley Gibson
DISC 1313Discernment and Discourse: Crisis NarrativesM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: DISCMay 14 - May 29MayThis course is a topic-based seminar through which students continue to develop their critical reading and writing skills, employing analysis, evaluation, synthesis, and/or integration, while learning to employ research protocols for the various discipline or disciplines represented in the course. Students must earn a C- or better. Prerequisite: C- or better in DISC 1312 or ENGL 1301.

Faculty: Lori Stephens
DISC 1313Inquiry SeminarM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: DISCJune 1 - June 30JuneThis course is a topic-based seminar through which students continue to develop their critical reading and writing skills, employing analysis, evaluation, synthesis, and/or integration, while learning to employ research protocols for the various discipline or disciplines represented in the course. Students must earn a C- or better. Prerequisite: C- or better in DISC 1312 or ENGL 1301.

Faculty: Mary Mueller
DISC 1313Inquiry SeminarM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: DISCJune 1 - June 30JuneThis course is a topic-based seminar through which students continue to develop their critical reading and writing skills, employing analysis, evaluation, synthesis, and/or integration, while learning to employ research protocols for the various discipline or disciplines represented in the course. Students must earn a C- or better. Prerequisite: C- or better in DISC 1312 or ENGL 1301.

Faculty: Misty Lawrence
DISC 1313Inquiry SeminarM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: DISCJune 1 - June 30JuneThis course is a topic-based seminar through which students continue to develop their critical reading and writing skills, employing analysis, evaluation, synthesis, and/or integration, while learning to employ research protocols for the various discipline or disciplines represented in the course. Students must earn a C- or better. Prerequisite: C- or better in DISC 1312 or ENGL 1301.

Faculty: Richard Treat
DISC 1313Inquiry SeminarM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: DISCJuly 6 - August 4JulyThis course is a topic-based seminar through which students continue to develop their critical reading and writing skills, employing analysis, evaluation, synthesis, and/or integration, while learning to employ research protocols for the various discipline or disciplines represented in the course. Students must earn a C- or better. Prerequisite: C- or better in DISC 1312 or ENGL 1301.

Faculty: Pauline Newton
DISC 2306Honors Humanities Seminar IIM-F 10: 00 am - 11:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyA study of ethical questions derived from history, literature, psychology, and philosophy that focuses on what constitutes a meaningful life. The course also explores historical challenges to the bases of ethics. Prerequisite: DISC 2305.

Faculty: David Doyle
DSIN 5390Special TopicsM-F 4:00 pm - 5:50 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyIndividual or group study of selected topics in engineering. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.

Faculty: Seth Orsborn
ECE 2350Circuit Analysis IM-F 9:00 am - 10:50 amJune 1 - June 30JuneAnalysis of resistive electrical circuits, basic theorems governing electrical circuits, power consideration, analysis of circuits with energy storage elements, and transient and sinusoidal steady–state analysis of circuits with inductors and capacitors. Corequisites: MATH 3313, PHYS 1304.

Faculty: Behrouz Peikari
ECO 1311Principles of MicroeconomicsM-F 8:00 am - 9:50 amJune 1 - June 30JuneExplains tools of economic analysis and focuses on the individual participants in the economy: producers, workers, employers, and consumers.

Faculty: Rajat Deb
ECO 1312Principles of MacroeconomicsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyCovers inflation, unemployment, and growth from both national and global perspectives. Tools of economic analysis include models of open economies. Prerequisite: C- or better in ECO 1311.

Faculty: Nathan Balke
ECO 1312Principles of MacroeconomicsM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyCovers inflation, unemployment, and growth from both national and global perspectives. Tools of economic analysis include models of open economies. Prerequisite: C- or better in ECO 1311.

Faculty: Nathan Balke
ECO 3301Price TheoryM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: HSBS, TMJune 1 - June 30JuneBuilding on topics covered in ECO 1311, this course considers problems of microeconomics that are more advanced, with a focus on understanding how consumers behave, firms make pricing and output decisions, and market structure impacts the behavior of firms and consumers. Prerequisites: C- or better in the following: ECO 1311, 1312 and MATH 1309 or 1337.

Faculty: Rajat Deb
ECO 3302Intermediate MacroeconomicsM-F 4:00 pm - 5:50 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyInvestigates the factors that influence the level of aggregate income in an economy and the decision-making that ultimately results in the determination of levels of consumption, investment, or employment. Students analyze the impact of various government fiscal policies (using general equilibrium models) and the behavior of business cycles and patterns across various countries. Prerequisites: ECO 1311, 1312, 3301 and MATH 1309 or 1337.

Faculty: Samuel Fleming
ECO 3355Money and BankingM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyAnalyzes central and commercial banking. A student may not receive credit for both ECO 3355 and FINA 3330. Prerequisites: C- or better in ECO 1311, 1312. Reserved for economics majors and markets and cultures majors only.

Faculty: Saltuk Ozerturk
ECO 4340Cultural EconomicsTR 6:00 pm - 7:20 pm
S 1:30 pm - 5:00 pm
June 1 - June 30JuneIntroduces the field of cultural economics, with a focus on welfare valuations, valuation of nonmarket goods, and intellectual property. Prerequisites: C- or better in ECO 3301; STAT 2301, STAT 2331, or STAT 4340.

Faculty: Helen Reynolds
ECO 4351Labor EconomicsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune 1 - June 30JuneAn overview of labor supply and labor demand models, with extensions to models of taxes and tax credits, welfare, and Social Security. Also, models of wage determination and extensions such as the effects of minimum wage, performance-based pay, unions, and discrimination. Prerequisites: C- or better in the following: ECO 3301 and STAT 2301, 2331, or 4340.

Faculty: Daniel Millimet
ECO 4351Labor EconomicsM-F 8:00 am - 9:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyThe purpose of this course is to provide an understanding of international trade in goods and services among countries and to develop a framework for analyzing trade policy issues. Major topics covered include the determinants of trade; the gains from trade; the relation between trade and foreign direct investment; trade and labor migration; the effects of trade restrictions such as import tariffs or export subsidies; and the analysis of regional economic integration such as the European Union or NAFTA. The course covers only the real effects of trade; international financial issues will not be treated.

Faculty: Daniel Millimet
ECO 4357International TradeM-F 4:00 pm - 5:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneThe purpose of this course is to provide an understanding of international trade in goods and services among countries and to develop a framework for analyzing trade policy issues. Major topics covered include the determinants of trade; the gains from trade; the relation between trade and foreign direct investment; trade and labor migration; the effects of trade restrictions such as import tariffs or export subsidies; and the analysis of regional economic integration such as the European Union or NAFTA. The course covers only the real effects of trade; international financial issues will not be treated.

Faculty: James Lake
ECO 4378Financial EconomicsM-F 4:00 pm - 5:50 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyGives a theoretical basis for financial analysis within the context of the total process of investment decision-making, and develops the theoretical foundations for analysis of equities, bonds, and portfolio performance. Prerequisites: Permission of instructor, or ECO 4368 or FINA 3320 and C- or better in ECO 3301 and in ITOM 2305 or STAT 2301, 2331, or 4340. Reserved for economics majors and minors. (ECO 4378 cannot be taken if the student has taken FINA 4320 or 4326).

Faculty: Saltuk Ozerturk
ECO 5350Introductory EconometricsMW 6:00 pm - 9:30 pm
S 9:00 am - 12:30 pm
June 1 - June 30JuneThe basic concepts of econometrics and, in particular, regression analysis, with topics geared to first-time regression users. Prerequisites: Graduate standing or C- or better in the following: MATH 1309 or MATH 1337; ECO 3301; and ITOM 2305 or STAT 2301, STAT 2331, or STAT 4340.

Faculty: Indro Dasgupta
ECO 5353Law and EconomicsMW 6:00 pm - 9:30 pm
S 1:30 pm - 5:00 pm
July 6 - August 4JulyExamines economic theories that explain the development of common law and constitutional law and the economic implications of contracts, antitrust laws, and liability rules. Prerequisites: Graduate standing or C- or better in the follow-ing: ECO 3301 and STAT 2301, 2331, or 4340.

Faculty: Helen Reynolds
ECO 5365Federal Government ExpendituresM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyFocuses on theoretical principles useful for analyzing the role of government intervention. Topics may vary from year to year. Prerequisites: C– or better in ECO 3301, MATH 1309, or MATH 1337, and one of the following: STAT 2301, 2331, or 4340.

Faculty: Kathy Hayes
EMIS 2375Cultural and Ethical Implications of TechnologyM-F 9:00 am -12:50 pmUC 2016: HFA; TM, OC, ILJune 1 - June 15June AExplores the pervasive use of technology in today’s society, the impact of technology on daily life, and the tie between technology and ethical responsibility. Students learn how their lives are being shaped by technology and how they in turn help shape technology.

Faculty: Gretchen Coleman
EMIS 3340Probability and Statistics for Engineers and Applied ScientistsM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayBasic concepts of probability and statistics useful in the solution of engineering and applied science problems. Covers probability, probability distributions, data analysis, sampling distributions, estimation, and simple tests of hypothesis. Prerequisites: MATH 1337, MATH 1338.

Faculty: Ian Harris
EMIS 3340Stat Methods for Engineers and Applied ScientistsM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayBasic concepts of probability and statistics useful in the solution of engineering and applied science problems. Topics include probability, probability distributions, data analysis, sampling distributions, estimations, and simple tests of hypothesis. Credit is not allowed for both EMIS 3340/STAT 4340/CS 4340 and EMIS 5370. Prerequisite: C- or better in MATH 1338 or equivalent.

Faculty: Angelika Leskovskaya
EMIS 5311Systems Engineering DesignT 5:00 pm - 9:30 pmJune 1 - August 4CombinedAn introduction to system design of complex hardware and software systems. Includes design concept, design characterization, design elements, reviews, verification and validation, threads and incremental design, unknowns, performance, management of design, design metrics, and teams. Centers on the development of real-world examples. Prerequisite: EMIS 5301.

Faculty: Long Dong
EMIS 5331Data MiningMWF 2:00 pm - 3:20 pmJune 1 - August 4CombinedIntroduces data mining techniques (classification, association analysis, and cluster analysis) used in analytics. All material covered is reinforced through hands–on experience using state–of–the art tools to design and execute data mining processes. Prerequisites: CS 1342, CS 4340/EMIS 3340/STAT 4340, EMIS 3309. Reserved for Lyle majors.

Faculty: Michael Hahsler
ENGL 1300Foundations for RhetoricM-F 10: 00 am - 11:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyWriting paragraphs and short, analytic, thesis-directed essays in response to texts. Work on reading comprehension, principles of effective sentence construction, and punctuation.

Faculty: Vanessa Hopper
ENGL 1300Foundations for RhetoricM-F 10: 00 am - 11:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyWriting paragraphs and short, analytic, thesis-directed essays in response to texts. Work on reading comprehension, principles of effective sentence construction, and punctuation.

Faculty: Ona Seaney
ENGL 2302Business WritingM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmUC 2016: W, IL, OCJune 1 - June 30JuneIntroduction to business and professional communication, including a variety of writing and speaking tasks, and the observation and practice of rhetorical strategies, discourse conventions, and ethical standards associated with workplace culture. Prerequisite: DISC 1312 or DISC 2305.

Faculty: Carol Dickson-Carr
ENGL 2302Business WritingM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmUC 2016: W, IL, OCJuly 6 - August 4July

Faculty: Carol Dickson-Carr
ENGL 2306Honors Humanities Seminar IIM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: CAJuly 6 - August 4JulyA study of ethical questions derived from history, literature, psychology, and philosophy that focuses on what constitutes a meaningful life. The course also explores historical challenges to the bases of ethics. Prerequisite: DISC 2305.

Faculty: David Doyle
ENGL 3367Ethical Implications of Children's LiteratureM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: KNW, HFA; W, OC, HDJune 1 - June 30JuneExamination of children’s literature with emphasis on notions of morality and evil, including issues of colonialism, race, ethnicity, gender, and class.

Faculty: Martha Satz
ENGL 3379Literature and Culture of DisabilityM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016: KNW, HFA; W, OC, HDJune 1 - June 30JuneAn examination of disability as a cultural construct, with attention to how literary, ethical, and political representations bear upon it, and in relation to gender, race, and class issues.

Faculty: Martha Satz
FILM 2344History of Animated FilmM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016: HC, CAJune 1 - June 30JuneProvides a critical and historical overview of the development of the animated film from its origins in the 19th century to the present.

Faculty: David Sedman
FILM 3300Film and Television Genres: The WesternM-F 1:00 pm - 4:00 pmUC 2016: CAJune 16 - June 30June BExamines questions of genre pertinent to film and television by focusing on various generic forms and their history. Specific genres for consideration vary from term to term.

Faculty: Eric Worland
FILM 3300Film and Television Genres: Journalism on FilmM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016: CAJuly 6 - August 4JulyExamines questions of genre pertinent to film and television by focusing on various generic forms and their history. Specific genres for consideration vary from term to term.

Faculty: David Sedman
FILM 3300Film and Television Genres: Journalism on FilmM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: CAJuly 6 - August 4JulyExamines questions of genre pertinent to film and television by focusing on various generic forms and their history. Specific genres for consideration vary from term to term.

Faculty: Kevin Heffernan
FILM 3351International Film HistoryM-F 12:00 pm - 3:50 pmUC 2016: HC, CAJune 1 - June 15June AOverview of the development of the cinema as a technology, an art form, an industry, and a social institution, beginning with the origins of the medium and tracing its major movements and configurations up to the present. Required of all majors.

Faculty: Kevin Heffernan
FILM 3352American Film HistoryM-F 1:00 pm - 4:50 pmUC 2016: HFA, HCJuly 6 - July 20July AOverview of the development of the cinema as a technology, an art form, an industry, and a social institution, beginning with the origins of the medium and tracing its major movements and configurations up to the present. Required of all majors.

Faculty: Eric Worland
FINA 3310Finance ConceptsM-F 2:00 pm - 5:50 pmJune 16 - June 30June BSurvey of concepts, practices, and problems surrounding financial markets, securities, and decision-making. Includes time value of money, market efficiency, evaluation of securities, and capital budgeting. Required for the minor in business. Students may not receive credit for this course and FINA 3320. Cox majors and minors in business administration will not receive credit for this course and may not enroll in it.

Faculty: Mukunthan Santhanakrishnan
FINA 3320Financial ManagementMTW 9:00 am - 12:00 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneSurvey of concepts, practices, and problems surrounding financial markets, securities, and decision-making. Includes time value of money, market efficiency, evaluation of securities, and capital budgeting. Prerequisites: ACCT 2301; ECO 1311 and 1312; MATH 1309 or 1337; STAT 2301 or one from the following: CSE 4340; EMIS 3340; ITOM 2305; STAT 2331, 4340. Reserved for Cox majors and minors in business administration. Students will not receive credit for this course and ECO 4368.

Faculty: Michael Davis
FINA 4325Advanced Financial ManagementMTW 2:00 pm - 5:00 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneIn-depth analysis of capital budgeting, cost of capital, sources of capital open to the firm, capital structure, dividend policy, mergers, and bankruptcy. Prerequisite: FINA 3320. Corequisite: FINA 4125. Reserved for Cox majors.

Faculty: Arthur Selender
FREN 1401Beginning French IStudent SpecificJune 1 - June 30JuneStresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, listening comprehension, reading, and writing. Prerequisite: This course is reserved for students with no previous knowledge of French.

Faculty: Omar Al-Rashdan
FREN 1401Beginning French IStudent SpecificJune 1 - June 31JuneStresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, listening comprehension, reading, and writing. Prerequisite: This course is reserved for students with no previous knowledge of French.

Faculty: James Batchelor
FREN 1402Beginning French IIStudent SpecificUC 2016: SLSpecial Dates: May 14 - June 15MayStresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, listening comprehension, reading, and writing. Prerequisite: C- or better in FREN 1401, a minimum qualifying score on the SMU French placement exam, or permission of area chair.

Faculty: Thierry Tirado
FREN 1402Beginning French IIStudent SpecificUC 2016: SLJuly 6 - August 4JulyStresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, listening comprehension, reading, and writing. Prerequisite: C- or better in FREN 1401, a minimum qualifying score on the SMU French placement exam, or permission of area chair.

Faculty: Janet Dodd
FREN 1402Beginning French IIStudent SpecificUC 2016: SLJuly 6 - August 4JulyStresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, listening comprehension, reading, and writing. Prerequisite: C- or better in FREN 1401, a minimum qualifying score on the SMU French placement exam, or permission of area chair.

Faculty: Janet Dodd
FREN 3358Advanced Spoken FrenchM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune 1 - June 30JunePrerequisites: C- or better in FREN 2302 or FREN 3356.

Faculty: Thierry Tirado
FREN 4391Commercial FrenchM-F 2:00 pm - 4:00 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneAn advanced course for international trade and communication. Prerequisite: C- or better in FREN 3356 or permission of area chair.

Faculty: Paola Buckley
GERM 1401Beginning German IStudent SpecificJune 1 - June 30JuneStresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, listening comprehension, reading, and writing. Prerequisite: This course is reserved for students with no previous knowledge of French.

Faculty: Gizem Arslan
GERM 1402Beginning German IIStudent SpecificUC 2016: SLJuly 6 - August 4JulyStresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, listening comprehension, reading, and writing. Prerequisite: C- or better in FREN 1401, a minimum qualifying score on the SMU French placement exam, or permission of area chair.

Faculty: Stephen Grollman
HIST 1321Presidents at WarM-F 1:00 pm - 4:50 pmUC 2016: HC; WJuly 21 - August 4July BOffers the first- or second-year student the opportunity for intensive exploration of particular topics in American history in a small-class setting.

Faculty: Jeffrey Engel
HIST 2302Artists and the American RevolutionM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
UC 2016: KNW, HCMay 14 - May 29MayHistorians, painters, writers, and filmmakers all recover and interpret the past. This course explores the relationship between how historians and such artists have made sense of the American Revolution.

Faculty: Edward Countryman
HIST 2312Unfinished Nation: US 1877-PresentM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: IICMay 14 - May 29MayGrowth of American civilization. General survey, with particular attention to social and political aspects. Open to first-year students.

Faculty: Roberto Andrade
HIST 2337US Sports HistoryM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: HC; HDMay 14 - May 29MayThe social, cultural, and business history of sport in the U.S. Focus on the cultural meaning and ethical components of sports in the 19th and 20th centuries.

Faculty: Alexis McCrossen
HIST 2337US Sports HistoryM-F 11:00 am - 2:50 pmUC 2016: HC; HDJune 16 - June 30June BThe social, cultural, and business history of sport in the U.S. Focus on the cultural meaning and ethical components of sports in the 19th and 20th centuries.

Faculty: Alexis McCrossen
HIST 2390Civilization of IndiaMTWR 4:00 pm - 6:20 pmUC 2016: HC; HDJune 1 - June 30JuneIntroduction to the history, society, and cultural features of South Asia from the third millennium B.C.E. to the modern day.

Faculty: Rachel Ball-Phillips
HIST 3309North American Environmental HistoryM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
UC 2016: KNW, HC; WMay 14 - May 29MaySurveys North American environmental history since pre-Columbian times. It expands the customary framework of historical inquiry by focusing on the interaction of human beings and the natural world.

Faculty: Andrew Graybill
HIST 3310Problems in American History-History of the African American AthleteM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:30 pm - 3:30 pm
UC 2016: HCMay 14 - May 29MayExplores historical issues or trends in U.S. history will be explored using a case study or comparative format.

Faculty: Kenneth Hamilton
HIST 331119th Century American WestM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 2:50 pm
UC 2016: KNW, HC; HDJune 1 - June 15June AHistory of the trans-Mississippi West in the 19th century, with an emphasis on major political, social, economic, and environmental themes of the region’s history.

Faculty: Andrew Graybill
HIST 3389Problems in Middle East HistM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: HC; HD, GEMay 14 - May 29MayThis course offers a survey of the Arab-Israeli conflict from its origins in 19th century to the present day. The class aims to familiarize the students with the historical roots of the Israel/Palestine question and its contemporary progression.

Faculty: Sabri Ates
HIST 3361Roman History, Roman MindM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
UC 2016: HC; GE, ILMay 14 - May 29MayThe development of Roman civilization from its earliest beginnings to the dawn of the Middle Ages.

Faculty: Melissa Barden Dowling
HRTS 3320War, Looting Ancient ArtM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: HSBS, HFAMay 14 - May 29MayExamines the effects of war, looting, and collecting practices on the visual culture of the ancient world. Looks at the ways ancient wars and looting caused art objects to be destroyed or relocated, but also inspired the creative repurposed, collecting, and even creation of other arts. Investigates the devastating effects of modern wars and looting on archaeological sites, and analyzes how contemporary collecting practices both contribute to and raise awareness against cultural heritage destruction.

Faculty: Stephanie Langin-Hooper
HRTS 3341The Failure of Humanity in RwandaM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: HSBS; KNW; HDMay 14 - May 29MayAn introduction to the 1994 Rwanda genocide that seeks to understand not only its origins but also its sociological, ethical, and human rights implications.

Faculty: Herve Tchumkam
HRTS 4343Ethics and Human RightsMWF 12:30 pm - 3:30 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneExplores how global ethical perspectives intersect with the theory and practice of human rights, emphasizing healthy and just relationships with self, community, other, place, and career.

Faculty: Bradley Klein
ITAL 1401Beginning Italian IStudent SpecificJune 1 - June 30JuneStresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, listening comprehension, reading, and writing. Prerequisite: This course is reserved for students with no previous knowledge of Italian.

Faculty: Daniele Forlino
ITAL 1401Beginning Italian IStudent SpecificJune 1 - June 30JuneStresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, listening comprehension, reading, and writing. Prerequisite: This course is reserved for students with no previous knowledge of Italian.

Faculty: Daniele Forlino
ITAL 1402Beginning Italian IIStudent SpecificUC 2016: SLJuly 6 - August 4JulyStresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, listening comprehension, reading, and writing. Prerequisite: C- or better in ITAL 1401, a minimum qualifying score on the SMU Italian placement exam, or permission of area chair.

Faculty: Damiano Bonuomo
ITAL 1402Beginning Italian IIStudent SpecificUC 2016: SLJuly 6 - August 4JulyStresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, listening comprehension, reading, and writing. Prerequisite: C- or better in ITAL 1401, a minimum qualifying score on the SMU Italian placement exam, or permission of area chair.

Faculty: Aria Cabot
ITAL 2401Intermediate Italian IM-F 9:00 am - 11:30 amUC 2016: LLJune 1 - June 30JunePrerequisite: C- or better in ITAL 1402 or the appropriate placement exam score. Students meeting these requirements will be able to enroll. Otherwise, approval from the WLL adviser is required for enrollment.

Faculty: STAFF
ITOM 2308Information Systems for ManagementMTW 9:00 am - 12:00 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneDiscusses computer technologies for the management of information resources in business. Covers spreadsheet analytical tools for data analysis, reporting, and forecasting. Also includes database design and implementation for data storage, retrieval, aggregation, and reporting as well as the creation of Web pages using HTML. Requires laptops equipped with the Windows operating system and Microsoft Office for use in class. Prerequisite: ITOM 2305 or one from the following: CSE 4340, EMIS 3340, STAT 2331, STAT 4340. Reserved for Cox majors and minors in business administration only.

Faculty: Stewart Rogers
ITOM 3306Operations ManagementTWR 6:00 pm - 9:15 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneIntroduces several common business analytics models and their applications in solving operational business problems. Topics include optimization (particularly linear programming), decision analysis, computer simulation, and project scheduling. Prerequisites: ACCT 2301; ECO 1311 and 1312; ITOM 2308; MATH 1309 or 1337; and STAT 2301 or one from the following: CSE 4340; EMIS 3340; ITOM 2305; STAT 2331, 4340. Reserved for Cox majors and minors in business administration.

Faculty: Paul Ferguson
JOUR 2302Ethics of Convergent MediaM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: PRIE, IICJuly 6 - August 4JulyExplores the ethical issues (e.g., free speech, privacy, and government regulation and censorship) that provide the foundation for all communication fields and have become more complex as media and industries have converged.

Faculty: Tony Pederson
JOUR 2304Video & Audio ProductionM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pm
W 4:00 pm - 5:20 pm
June 1 - June 30JuneOffers practical training in the fundamentals of broadcast communication. Students learn the basic techniques, including field production and editing, and control room and studio editing. Includes lecture and lab. Prerequisite: JOUR 2103 or 2303.

Faculty: Michele Houston
JOUR 2312News ReportingM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016: W, ILJune 1 - June 30JuneRigorous foundation writing and reporting course needed to complete the major. Students gain fundamental skills (e.g., gathering, documenting, organizing, and writing news) that are essential to accurate, fair, clear, and concise journalism. Includes lecture and lab. Restricted to journalism majors and minors or fashion media majors and minors. Prerequisites: JOUR 2103 (or 2303) and 2302.

Faculty: Valerie Evans
JOUR 3345Mass Media in Great BritainM-F 10:00 am - 2:00 pmUC 2016: HSBS; GEMay 14 - May 29MayExplores the interaction between power, politics, and mass media in Great Britain; the history of the media in Great Britain; the health (or lack thereof) of mass media today and its impact on politics and popular culture; and how journalists report the news abroad and in the United States. Daily assignments include examination of newspapers and broadcast and Internet news available in the U.K. Students write papers based on visits to sites such as the British Library and the Imperial War Museum. British journalists, scholars, and foreign correspondents present guest lectures. Final class projects that include papers and class presentations involve group studies in specialized areas of British media. (SMU-in-London)

Faculty: Tony Pedereson
JOUR 4360Race, Class & Gender in MediaM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: HSBS; HDJune 1 - June 30JuneExamines the impact and representation of women and minorities in the mass media from historical and critical perspectives. Prerequisite: Sophomore standing. Restricted to fashion media and journalism majors and minors only.

Faculty: Karen Thomas
JOUR 4398Digital JournalismM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016: HFA; OC, ILJune 1 - June 30JuneStudents explore the use of new communication technologies for multimedia storytelling; work with social media as a tool for newsgathering, community building, and the fostering of audience engagement; learn about Web metrics and search engine optimization techniques; and update and perfect their personal portfolio websites and social media presence. Prerequisites: JOUR 2103 (or 2303), 2302, 2304, 2312; junior or senior standing. Restricted to majors and minors.

Faculty: Jacqueline Fellows
JOUR 5303Topics in JournalismM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyProvides a study and discussion setting for an issue or topic of current interest in the journalism profession. Offered on an irregular basis, depending on the significance and timeliness of the topics to be studied.

Faculty: David Sedman
LATN 1401Beginning Latin IStudent SpecificJune 1 - June 30JuneStructures of the Latin language: vocabulary, grammar, and syntax. Also, introduction to Roman history and culture, and simple readings from Latin authors.

Faculty: Justin Germain
LATN 1402Beginning Latin IIStudent SpecificUC 2016: SLJuly 6 - August 4JulyStructures of the Latin language: vocabulary, grammar, and syntax. Also, introduction to Roman history and culture, and simple readings from Latin authors.

Faculty: Justin Germain
MATH 1309Calculus for Business and Social ScienceM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: QFJune 1 - June 30JuneDerivatives and integrals of algebraic, logarithmic, and exponential functions with applications to the time value of money, curve sketching, maximum-minimum problems, and computation of areas. Applications to business and economics. (Natural science and engineering students must take MATH 1337. Credit not allowed for both MATH 1309 and 1337.) Prerequisite: Placement out of MATH 1303 or a C- or higher in MATH 1303.

Faculty: Robert Viator
MATH 1309Calculus for Business and Social ScienceM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016: QFJuly 6 - August 4JulyDerivatives and integrals of algebraic, logarithmic, and exponential functions with applications to the time value of money, curve sketching, maximum-minimum problems, and computation of areas. Applications to business and economics. (Natural science and engineering students must take MATH 1337. Credit not allowed for both MATH 1309 and 1337.) Prerequisite: Placement out of MATH 1303 or a C- or higher in MATH 1303.

Faculty: Adriana Aceves
MATH 1337Calculus IM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: QFJuly 6 - August 4JulyDifferential and integral calculus for algebraic, trigonometric functions, and other transcendental functions, with applications to curve sketching, velocity, maximum-minimum problems, area and volume. (Credit not allowed for both MATH 1309 and 1337.) Prerequisite: Placement out of MATH 1304 or a C- or higher in MATH 1304.

Faculty: Judy Newell
MATH 1338Calculus IIM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune 1 - June 30JuneA continuation of MATH 1337 through differential and integral calculus, areas, techniques of integration, improper integrals, and infinite sequences and series, including Taylor series. Prerequisite: C- or higher in MATH 1337 (or MATH 1309 and departmental permission).

Faculty: Vladimir Ajaev
MATH 1338Calculus IIM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyA continuation of MATH 1337 through differential and integral calculus, areas, techniques of integration, improper integrals, and infinite sequences and series, including Taylor series. Prerequisite: C- or higher in MATH 1337 (or MATH 1309 and departmental permission).

Faculty: Adriana Aceves
MATH 3302Calculus IIIM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyPartial differentiation, multiple integrals, parametrization, line and surface integrals. Vector Calculus, including vector fields, divergence, curl, and the divergence and Stokes’ theorems. Prerequisites: C– or higher in MATH 1338 or MATH 1340.

Faculty: Sheng Xu
MATH 3304Introduction to Linear AlgebraM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: TMJuly 6 - August 4JulyMatrices and linear equations, Gaussian elimination, determinants, rank, geometrical notions, eigenvalue problems, coordinate transformations, norms, inner products, orthogonal projections, and Gram–Schmidt and least squares. Includes computational exercises related to these topics. Prerequisites: C– or higher in MATH 1338 or MATH 1340.

Faculty: Gbenga Abiodun
MATH 3313Differential EquationsM-F 8:00 am - 9:50 amJune 1 - June 30JuneFirst– and second–order linear equations, including applications to physical and biological sciences. Solution methods including integrating factors, undetermined coefficients, variation of parameters, and Laplace transforms. Computational methods and exercises. Prerequisites: C– or higher in MATH 1338 or MATH 1340.

Faculty: Vladimir Ajaev
ME 2310StaticsM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneEquilibrium of force systems, computations of reactions and internal forces, and determinations of centroids and moments of inertia. Also, introduction to vector mechanics. Prerequisite: MATH 1337. Prerequisite or corequisite: PHYS 1303.

Faculty: Alicia Heydari
ME 2320DynamicsM-F 3:00 pm - 4:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneIntroduction to kinematics and dynamics of particles and rigid bodies. Also, Newton’s laws, kinetic and potential energy, linear and angular momentum, work, impulse, and inertia properties. Prerequisite: C or better in CEE 2310/ME 2310.

Faculty: Alicia Heydari
ME 2331ThermodynamicsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyThe first and second laws of thermodynamics and thermodynamic properties of ideal gases, pure substances, and gaseous mixtures are applied to power production and refrigeration cycles. Prerequisites: MATH 1338 or MATH 1340, and a C or better in ME 2310/CEE 2310. Corequisite: ME 2131.

Faculty: Sheila Williams
ME 2340Mechanics of Deformable BodiesM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:30 pm - 3:30 pm
May 14 - May 29MayIntroduction to analysis of deformable bodies, including stress, strain, stress–strain relations, torsion, beam bending and shearing stresses, stress transformations, beam deflections, statically indeterminate problems, energy methods, and column buckling. Prerequisite: C or better in CEE/ME 2310. Corequisite: ME/CEE 2140.

Faculty: Mehrdad Aghagholizadeh
ME 2340Mechanics of Deformable BodiesM-F 3:00 pm - 4:50 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyIntroduction to analysis of deformable bodies, including stress, strain, stress–strain relations, torsion, beam bending and shearing stresses, stress transformations, beam deflections, statically indeterminate problems, energy methods, and column buckling. Prerequisite: C or better in CEE/ME 2310. Corequisite: ME/CEE 2140.

Faculty: Xin-Lin Gao
ME 2342Fluid MechanicsM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JunePrerequisites: MATH 3302, ME 2320 and C or better in ME 2331. Corequisites: ME 2142 and MATH 3313.

Faculty: Sheila Williams
ME 2372Introduction to CADM-F 3:00 pm - 4:50 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyIntroduces mechanical computer-aided design. Surveys technical topics related to CAD and computer-aided manufacturing, with emphasis on the hands-on use of interactive computer graphics in modeling, drafting, assembly, and analysis using a state-of-the-art CAD system.

Faculty: Adam Cohen
ME 3340Engineering MaterialsM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmUC 2016: NASJune 1 - June 30JuneA study of the fundamental factors influencing the structure and properties of structural materials, including metals, polymers, and ceramic. Covers phase diagrams, heat treatment, metallography, mechanical behavior, atomic bonding, and corrosion. Prerequisites: CHEM 1303 and a C or better in ME 2310 and ME 2340.

Faculty: Wei Tong
ME 3350Structural AnalysisM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayEmphasis on the classical methods of analysis of statically determinate and indeterminate structural systems. Also, computation of reactions, shears, moments, and deflections of beams, trusses, and frames. Students use computers as an analytical tool. Prerequisites: ME 2140/CEE 2140, C or better in ME 2340/CEE 2340.

Faculty: Brett Story
ME 4322VibrationsM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
UC 2016: LLMay 14 - May 29MayReview of fundamentals of vibrations with application of simple machine and structural members. Topics include harmonic motion, free and forced vibration, resonance, damping, isolation, and transmissibility. Single, multiple, and infinite degree–of–freedom systems are also examined. Prerequisites: ME 2320/CEE 2320, MATH 3313, and MATH 3304.

Faculty: Yelena Borzova
ME 5362Engineering Analysis with Numerical MethodsM-F 1:00 pm - 5:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayApplications of numerical and approximate methods in solving a variety of engineering problems. Examples include equilibrium, buckling, vibration, fluid mechanics, thermal science, and other engineering applications. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.

Faculty: Usama El Shamy
ME 5362Engineering Analysis with Numerical MethodsM-F 3:00 pm - 4:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneApplications of numerical and approximate methods in solving a variety of engineering problems. Examples include equilibrium, buckling, vibration, fluid mechanics, thermal science, and other engineering applications. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.

Faculty: Usama El Shamy
ME 5374Advanced CAD/CAEM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: HFAJune 1 - June 30JuneFocuses on advanced modeling techniques, structural analysis and optimization, kinematical and dynamical analysis, mechanism design and virtual prototyping, and thermal analysis and flow simulation. Emphasis on hands-on use of state-of-the-art CAD/CAE systems. Prerequisite: ME 2372 or consent of instructor, 30 credit hours in ME, and senior standing.

Faculty: Edmond Richer
ME 5391Special ProjectsM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneForthcoming.

Faculty: Jose Lage
ME 7362Engineering Analysis with Numerical MethodsM-F 1:00 pm - 5:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayApplications of numerical and approximate methods in solving a variety of engineering problems. Examples include equilibrium, buckling, vibration, fluid mechanics, thermal science, and other engineering applications. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.

Faculty: Usama El Shamy
ME 7362Engineering Analysis with Numerical MethodsM-F 3:00 pm - 4:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneApplications of numerical and approximate methods in solving a variety of engineering problems. Examples include equilibrium, buckling, vibration, fluid mechanics, thermal science, and other engineering applications. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.

Faculty: Usama El Shamy
MKTG 3310Marketing ConceptsM-F 2:00 pm - 5:50 pmJuly 21 - August 4July BSurvey of concepts, practices, and problems surrounding financial markets, securities, and decision-making. Includes time value of money, market efficiency, evaluation of securities, and capital budgeting. Required for the minor in business. Students may not receive credit for this course and FINA 3320. Cox majors and minors in business administration will not receive credit for this course and may not enroll in it.

Faculty: Charles Besio
MKTG 3340Fundamentals of MarketingM-F 9:00 am - 10:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyExamines the nature of marketing decisions; the environment in which these decisions are made; and the relationship of these decisions to the firm, business, and society. Prerequisites: ACCT 2301, ECO 1311 and 1312, MATH 1309 or 1337, and STAT 2301 or one from the following: CSE 4340, EMIS 3340, ITOM 2305, STAT 2331, STAT 4340. Reserved for Cox majors, minors in business administration, or management science majors. Students may not receive credit for both MKTG 3340 and ADV 1341.

Faculty: Charles Besio
MNO 3310Management ConceptsM-F 8:30 am - 12:30 pmMay 14 - May 29MayProvides a broad survey of key issues, theories, and practices that underpin how organizations function, evolve, and perform. Topics include motivation, job design, organizational theory, leadership, organizational culture, competitive strategy, and competitive advantage. Required for the minor in business. Cox majors and minors in business administration will not receive credit for this course and may not enroll in it.

Faculty: Pam Van Dyke
MNO 3310Management ConceptsM-F 1:00 pm - 4:50 pmJune 1 - June 15June AProvides a broad survey of key issues, theories, and practices that underpin how organizations function, evolve, and perform. Topics include motivation, job design, organizational theory, leadership, organizational culture, competitive strategy, and competitive advantage. Required for the minor in business. Cox majors and minors in business administration will not receive credit for this course and may not enroll in it.

Faculty: David Lei
MNO 3370ManagementM-F 8:30 am - 12:20 pmUC 2016: HSBSJune 1 - June 15June ADevelops skills in managerial behavior that facilitate high performance and satisfaction as well as continued self-development for all organization members. Prerequisites: ACCT 2301; ECO 1311 and ECO 1312; MATH 1309 or MATH 1337; and one from the following: CSE 4340, EMIS 3340, ITOM 2305, STAT 2331, STAT 4340. Reserved for Cox majors, minors in business administration, and management science majors.

Faculty: Pam Van Dyke
MUHI 3340Jazz: Tradition & TransformationM-F 1:00 pm - 5:00 pmUC 2016: CA; HDMay 14 - May 29MayBunk, Bird, Bix, Bags, and Trane. From blues to bop, street beat to free jazz. A study of the people and music from its African, Euro-American origins through the various art and popular forms of the 20th century.

Faculty: Kim Corbet
PHIL 1301Elementary LogicM-F 3:00 pm - 4:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneAn introductory course in symbolic logic. Logic provides a means for determining whether the purported conclusion of an argument really does follow from the premises. In symbolic logic, mechanical procedures are developed for determining whether a given argument is valid. The techniques and skills acquired through logic have important applications not only within other academic areas such as the sciences and humanities, but may be of use within various professional areas, including law. Counts towards the cognitive science minor.

Faculty: Matthew Lockard
PHIL 1305Introduction to PhilosophyM-F 12:00 pm - 4:00 pmUC 2016: PRIEMay 14 - May 29MayA general introduction to the central questions of philosophy. We will discuss topics from such areas as the theory of knowledge, philosophy of religion, metaphysics, philosophy of mind, ethics, and political philosophy. Typical questions might include: Can we know the world outside our minds? Is it rational to believe in a God who allows evil to exist? Do the laws of physics allow for human freedom? Is morality more than a matter of opinion? Can there be unequal wealth in a just society? Readings will include classical authors such as Plato, Descartes, Locke, Hume, and Mill, as well as contemporary philosophers. The focus of the course will be on arguments for and against proposed solutions to key problems of philosophy.

Faculty: Matthew Lockard
PHIL 1317Business EthicsM-F 10:00 am - 2:00 pmUC 2016: PRIEMay 14 - May 29MayExamines the moral dimensions of actions and practices in the business world. Students explore ethical theories and standards of evaluation for actions and practices generally, and discuss how these theories and standards apply to a variety of issues in business. Topics vary, but the following are representative: advertising, capitalism vs. socialism, corporate culture, product quality and safety, the responsibilities of corporations to the societies that sustain them, the use of animals in product testing, and working conditions and compensation.

Faculty: Kenneth Daley
PHIL 1318Contemporary Moral ProblemsM-F 9:00 am - 11:00 am
12:00 pm - 2:00 pm
UC 2016: PRIEMay 14 - May 29MayAn introduction to philosophical ethics focusing on questions in applied ethics. Students begin by exploring ethical theories and philosophical methods. The majority of the course is devoted to applying those theories and methods to some of the most controversial and pressing issues confronting contemporary society. Topics vary, but the following are representative: abortion, animal rights, affirmative action, capital punishment, economic justice, euthanasia, sexuality, war and terrorism, and world hunger. Class discussion is an important component of the course, as is reading and (in some sections) writing argumentative essays about these issues.

Faculty: Jennifer Matey
PHIL 1318Contemporary Moral ProblemsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: PRIEJuly 6 - August 4JulyAn introduction to philosophical ethics focusing on questions in applied ethics. Students begin by exploring ethical theories and philosophical methods. The majority of the course is devoted to applying those theories and methods to some of the most controversial and pressing issues confronting contemporary society. Topics vary, but the following are representative: abortion, animal rights, affirmative action, capital punishment, economic justice, euthanasia, sexuality, war and terrorism, and world hunger. Class discussion is an important component of the course, as is reading and (in some sections) writing argumentative essays about these issues.

Faculty: Soraya Gollop
PHIL 1319Technology, Society and ValueTWR 2:45 pm - 6:10 pmUC 2016: PRIE, TMJuly 6 - August 4JulyAdvances in technology are raising many ethical issues that require serious considerations. We will discuss issues surrounding such technologies and how they affect the views of warfare, privacy, human enhancement, and artificial intelligence.

Faculty: Ken Daley
PHIL 1319Technology, Society and ValueM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: PRIE, TMJuly 6 - August 4JulyAdvances in technology are raising many ethical issues that require serious considerations. We will discuss issues surrounding such technologies and how they affect the views of warfare, privacy, human enhancement, and artificial intelligence.

Faculty: Sally Parker-Ryan
PHIL 3315Philosophy of MindM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmUC 2016: HFAJuly 6 - August 4JulyA systematic treatment of the nature of consciousness, self, and person. Counts towards the cognitive science or neuroscience minor.

Faculty: Justin Fisher
PHIL 3351Ancient PhilosophyM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmUC 2016: HFAJune 1 - June 30JuneA study of the major philosophers from Thales to Plotinus, including Plato and Aristotle.

Faculty: Eric Barnes
PHIL 3352History of Modern PhilosophyM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmUC 2016: HFA, HSBSJuly 6 - August 4JulySurvey course in the history of modern philosophy covering the modern period, from Descartes to Hume, including Leibniz, Spinoza, Locke, and Berkeley. Examines many seminal writings in philosophy on such key issues as rationalism and empiricism, the nature of external reality and one’s knowledge of it, the existence and nature of God, the relation between mind and body, causation, induction, and the nature of morality and moral action. Satisfies one part of the history requirement for philosophy majors; may be used to satisfy the history requirement for philosophy minors. Please note: this course is not offered in the Fall term.

Faculty: Stephen Hiltz
PHYS 1105Mechanics LaboratoryMWF 11:00 am - 1:50 pmUC 2016: SE w/lecture; QRJune 1 - June 30JuneTaken with PHYS 1303, PHYS 1307 if 8 hours of credit, including laboratory, are needed.

Faculty: Richard Guarino
PHYS 1105Mechanics LaboratoryMWF 3:00 pm - 5:50 pmUC 2016: SE w/lecture; QRJune 1 - June 30JuneTaken with PHYS 1303, PHYS 1307 if 8 hours of credit, including laboratory, are needed.

Faculty: Richard Guarino
PHYS 1106Electricity and Magnetism LabMWF 11:00 am - 1:50 pmUC 2016: SE w/lecture; QRJuly 6 - August 4JulyTaken with PHYS 1304, PHYS 1308 if 8 hours of credit, including laboratory, are needed. Prerequisite: PHYS 1105 or self-test.

Faculty: Richard Guarino
PHYS 1106Electricity and Magnetism LabMWF 3:00 pm - 4:50 pmUC 2016: SE w/lecture; QRJuly 6 - August 4JulyTaken with PHYS 1304, PHYS 1308 if 8 hours of credit, including laboratory, are needed. Prerequisite: PHYS 1105 or self-test.

Faculty: Richard Guarino
PHYS 1301The Ideas of Modern PhysicsM-F 9:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 2:00 pm
UC 2016: SE; QRMay 14 - May 29MayPresents cosmology, relativity, quantum mechanics, and particle physics in an essentially descriptive, nonmathematical framework accessible to all SMU students.

Faculty: Simon Dalley
PHYS 1303Introductory MechanicsM-F 11:00 am - 12:50 pmUC 2016: SE w/complete lab; QRJune 1 - June 30JuneFor science and engineering majors. Covers vector kinematics, Newtonian mechanics, gravitation, rotational motion, special relativity, and structure of matter. Prerequisite or corequisite: MATH 1337.

Faculty: Randall Scalise
PHYS 1304Introduction to Electricity and MagnetismM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
UC 2016: SE w/ complete labMay 14 - May 29MayFor science and engineering majors. Covers electricity, magnetism, electromagnetic radiation, and special relativity. Prerequisite or corequisite: MATH 1338.

Faculty: Durdana Balakishiyeva
PHYS 1304Introduction to Electricity and MagnetismM-F 9:00 am - 10:50 amUC 2016: SE w/complete lab; QRJuly 6 - August 4JulyFor science and engineering majors. Covers electricity, magnetism, electromagnetic radiation, and special relativity. Prerequisite or corequisite: MATH 1338.

Faculty: Durdana Balakishiyeva
PHYS 1307General Physics IM-F 9:00 am - 10:50 amUC 2016: SE w/complete lab; QRJune 1 - June 30JuneFor life sciences majors. Covers vector kinematics, Newtonian mechanics, gravitation, rotational motion, vibrations, waves, and fluids. Prerequisite or corequisite: MATH 1337.

Faculty: Simon Dalley
PHYS 1308General Physics IIM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmUC 2016: SE w/complete labJuly 6 - August 4JulyFor life science majors. Covers electricity, magnetism, electromagnetic radiation, geometrical and physical optics. Students who require a one-credit laboratory with this course must register separately for PHYS 1106. Prerequisites: PHYS 1303 or PHYS 1307, MATH 1337 or MATH 1340.

Faculty: Durdana Balakishiyeva
PLSC 3342Making Democracy WorkM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
UC 2016: KNW, HSBSMay 14 - May 29MayAims to answer the fundamental question of why democracy thrives in some nations while in others it struggles, and in many more it has not yet taken root.

Faculty: Luigi Manzetti
PLSC 3345Politics and Government of the Middle EastM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
May 14 - May 29MayA survey of modern Middle East governments and politics, including historical, ideological, economic, and social influences on their domestic and foreign policies. Also, analysis of emerging political forms, with some emphasis on modernization problems.

Faculty: LaiYee Leong
PLSC 4386Ir of East AsiaM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyA survey of the history of diplomacy, war, and economic relations of the East Asian region while introducing the leading theories and debates about regional cooperation in the field of international relations.

Faculty: Hiroki Takeuchi
PRW 2110PRW 2: Individual FitnessMTW 10:00 am - 10:50 amUC 2016: PRW 2June 1 - June 30JuneStudents develop a personal exercise program, and they test and evaluate their own strengths and weaknesses in terms of health and fitness. Accommodates all levels of fitness. Activities aim to improve cardiovascular endurance, muscular strength and endurance, and flexibility.

Faculty: Jeremiah Gaines
PRW 2112PRW 2: Walking / Urban FitnessM-F 8:00 am - 12:00 pmUC 2016: PRW 2May 14 - May 29MayWalking long distances during class, and diet and nutrition information. Includes selected activities designed to target health-related fitness.

Faculty: Brian Fennig
PRW 2130PRW 2: Power YogaM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: PRW 2May 14 - May 29MayFocuses on three main areas of yoga practice: deep breathing, exercise (postures), and meditation. Includes selected activities designed to target health-related fitness.

Faculty: Donna Gober
PRW 2130PRW2: Power YogaMTW 10:00 am - 10:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyFocuses on three main areas of yoga practice: deep breathing, exercise (postures), and meditation. Includes selected activities designed to target health-related fitness.

Faculty: Donna Gober
PSYC 1300Introduction to PsychologyM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: IICJune 1 - June 30JuneBroad introduction to psychology as a behavioral science with special emphasis on cognition, development, learning, social, personality, physiological, and clinical psychology (psychopathology and psychotherapy).

Faculty: Michael Lindsey
PSYC 1300Introduction to PsychologyM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: IICJuly 6 - August 4JulyBroad introduction to psychology as a behavioral science with special emphasis on cognition, development, learning, social, personality, physiological, and clinical psychology (psychopathology and psychotherapy).

Faculty: Michael Lindsey
PSYC 2332Developmental PsychologyM-F 12:00 pm - 4:00 pmUC 2016: IICMay 14 - May 29MayA survey of the processes and variables that influence the development of the fetus, infant, child, and adolescent. Emphasis is on theories and research in such areas as perceptual, cognitive, language, social/emotional, and moral development.

Faculty: Chrystyna Kouros
PSYC 2351Abnormal PsychologyM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
May 14 - May 29MayA study of the theories, causes, assessment, and treatment of abnormal behavior, including depression, anxiety, psychosis, personality disorders, and other forms of psychopathology in adults. There is an examination of the continuum of normal and abnormal behavior, with consideration of historical and cultural perspectives, ethical concerns, and research methodologies in understanding psychological disorders.

Faculty: Mary O'Boyle
PSYC 2351Abnormal PsychologyM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly 6 - August 4JulyA study of the theories, causes, assessment, and treatment of abnormal behavior, including depression, anxiety, psychosis, personality disorders, and other forms of psychopathology in adults. There is an examination of the continuum of normal and abnormal behavior, with consideration of historical and cultural perspectives, ethical concerns, and research methodologies in understanding psychological disorders.

Faculty: James Calvert
PSYC 2362Psychology of AdjustmentM-F 9:00 am -12:50 pmUC 2016: IIC; HD, OCJune 1 - June 15June AForthcoming.

Faculty: Priscilla Lui
PSYC 3341Social PsychologyM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: IICJune 1 - June 30JuneAddresses the question of how an individual’s thoughts, feelings, and behaviors are influenced by his/her social environment; includes topics such as attitude change, conformity, attraction, aggression, and small-group behavior.

Faculty: Christopher Logan
PSYC 3364Forensic PsychologyMTWR 5:00 pm - 8:00 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneExamination of the interface between psychology and the legal system, focusing in particular on the role of mental health experts in criminal trials and civil disputes. Prerequisites: PSYC 1300 and one additional psychology course, or instructor approval.

Faculty: Jill Johansson-Love
PSYC 3366Positive PsychologyM-F 9:30 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 2:20 pm
UC 2016: HSBS; OCJuly 6 - July 20July AThis advanced Psychology course will introduce you to the Positive Psychology movement which is an area of emphasis in many subfields of psychology. The focus of positive psychology is on strength rather than weakness, flourishing rather than struggling. We will address research in many areas of psychology but the focus will primarily be on positive perspectives within social psychology.

Faculty: Chris Logan
PSYC 3370PersonalityM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyAn examination of theories and research that address the underlying bases of personality and the causes of individual differences. Emphasis is on the normal personality, but the causes of abnormal personality development are also considered.

Faculty: Michael Lindsey
PSYC 4376Psychology of ReligionM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016: HFAJune 1 - June 30JuneIntroduces the major issues, theories, and empirical approaches to the psychology of religion. Topics covered include the role that religion plays in the beliefs, motivations, emotions, and behavior of individuals.

Faculty: Michael Lindsey
RELI 1303Introduction to Asian ReligionsM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: HC, PRIE; HD, GEJuly 21 - August 4July BAn introductory historical overview of select religious traditions of Asia. The course explores developments in religious and cultural trends expressed in South Asia and East Asia in traditions such as Hinduism, Buddhism, Jainism, Sikhism, Confucianism, Taoism, and/or Shintoism.

Faculty: Steven Lindquist
RELI 3319Old TestamentM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016: HFA, HC; WJune 1 - June 30JuneAn introduction to the Old Testament and to the religion and history of ancient Israel. Special emphasis is given to the ancient Near Eastern roots of biblical religion and to the modern interpretation of biblical myth, epic, and prophecy.

Faculty: Serge Frolov
RELI 3321Religion and the HolocaustM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmUC 2016: HFA, HCJune 1 - June 30JuneA study of responses to the Holocaust by Jews and Christians. Includes an overview of the history of the Holocaust as it affected the Jewish communities of Central and Eastern Europe. Students read personal memoirs of survivors of ghettos, concentration camps, and Nazi Germany. Postwar responses include questions of faith after the Holocaust, Christian responsibility for modern anti-Semitism, the impact of the Holocaust on the creation of the State of Israel and Middle East politics today, and postwar relations between Jews and Germans.

Faculty: Serge Frolov
SOCI 3301Health, Healing & EthicsM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: HFA, HSBSMay 14 - May 29MayA cross-cultural exploration of cultures and organization of medical systems, economic development and the global exportation of biomedicine, and ethical dilemmas associated with medical technologies and global disparities in health.

Faculty: Carolyn Smith-Morris
SOCI 3312Database Methods and AnalysisM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016: W, QR, ILJune 1 - June 30JuneFocuses on data analysis of existing data commonly used for economic and social scientific purposes (e.g., U.S. Census, General Social Survey, World Bank) and the construction of new data from multiple sources. Reviews basic quantitative research methodology, descriptive and inferential statistics, data reduction and management techniques, and the interpretation of statistics in applied social research. Students become adept at using multiple database programs (e.g., Excel, SPSS, SAS). This is the second course in the research methods sequence. Prerequisite: C- or better in SOCI 3311.

Faculty: Leslie DeArman
SOCI 3340Global SocietyM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016: HSBS; GE, ILJune 1 - June 30JuneProvides students with a sociological orientation to the evolving interconnectedness among societies, nation-states, cultures, economies, and individuals around the globe.

Faculty: Nancy Campbell
SOCI 3355Sport and SocietyStudent SpecificJuly 6 - August 4JulyAs athlete or spectator, sport IS more than just a game—it is a microcosm of our society. Course provides a foundation in sociological ways of thinking about sports. Recommended prerequisites (any of the following): SOCI 3311, PSYC 3301, SOCI 3330, APSM 4310, SOCI 3371, SOCI 3305.

Faculty: Debra Branch
SOCI 4399Special Topics: Soci SeminarM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune 1 - June 30JuneSeminar on selected sociological areas. May be repeated for credit if topics differ.

Faculty: Nancy Campbell
SPAN 1401Beginning Spanish IStudent SpecificSpecial Dates: May 14 - June 15MayDevelops insight into the interconnectedness of the fundamentals of language and their application to communication. Provides rudimentary linguistic skills (vocabulary and grammar) and an acquaintance with the Spanish-speaking world – tools that allow further study of Hispanic cultures. Focuses on the four linguistic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing). Reserved for students who have no previous Spanish experience or who have 2 years or less of Spanish. Prerequisite: An approved placement exam score or approval of WLL adviser.

Faculty: Lourdes Molina
SPAN 1401Beginning Spanish IStudent SpecificJune 1 - June 30JuneDevelops insight into the interconnectedness of the fundamentals of language and their application to communication. Provides rudimentary linguistic skills (vocabulary and grammar) and an acquaintance with the Spanish-speaking world – tools that allow further study of Hispanic cultures. Focuses on the four linguistic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing). Reserved for students who have no previous Spanish experience or who have 2 years or less of Spanish. Prerequisite: An approved placement exam score or approval of WLL adviser.

Faculty: Rachel Hall
SPAN 1401Beginning Spanish IStudent SpecificJune 1 - June 30JuneDevelops insight into the interconnectedness of the fundamentals of language and their application to communication. Provides rudimentary linguistic skills (vocabulary and grammar) and an acquaintance with the Spanish-speaking world – tools that allow further study of Hispanic cultures. Focuses on the four linguistic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing). Reserved for students who have no previous Spanish experience or who have 2 years or less of Spanish. Prerequisite: An approved placement exam score or approval of WLL adviser.

Faculty: Donna Binkowski
SPAN 1402Beginning Spanish IIStudent SpecificUC 2016: SLSpecial Dates: May 14 - June 15MayDevelops insight into the interconnectedness of the fundamentals of language and their application to communication. Provides rudimentary linguistic skills (vocabulary and grammar) and an acquaintance with the Spanish-speaking world – tools that allow further study of Hispanic cultures. Focuses on the four linguistic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing). Reserved for students who have no previous Spanish experience or who have 2 years or less of Spanish. A student may not receive credit for both SPAN 1402 and SPAN 1502. Prerequisite: C- or better in SPAN 1401, an approved placement exam score, or approval of WLL adviser.

Faculty: Joy Saunders
SPAN 1402Beginning Spanish IIStudent SpecificMay 14 - May 29MayDevelops insight into the interconnectedness of the fundamentals of language and their application to communication. Provides rudimentary linguistic skills (vocabulary and grammar) and an acquaintance with the Spanish-speaking world – tools that allow further study of Hispanic cultures. Focuses on the four linguistic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing). Reserved for students who have no previous Spanish experience or who have 2 years or less of Spanish. Prerequisite: An approved placement exam score or approval of WLL adviser.

Faculty: Joy Saunders
SPAN 1402Beginning Spanish IIStudent SpecificUC 2016: SLJuly 6 - August 4JulyDevelops insight into the interconnectedness of the fundamentals of language and their application to communication. Provides rudimentary linguistic skills (vocabulary and grammar) and an acquaintance with the Spanish-speaking world – tools that allow further study of Hispanic cultures. Focuses on the four linguistic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing). Reserved for students who have no previous Spanish experience or who have 2 years or less of Spanish. A student may not receive credit for both SPAN 1402 and SPAN 1502. Prerequisite: C- or better in SPAN 1401, an approved placement exam score, or approval of WLL adviser.

Faculty: Miroslava Detcheva
SPAN 1402Beginning Spanish IIStudent SpecificUC 2016: SLJuly 6 - August 4JulyDevelops insight into the interconnectedness of the fundamentals of language and their application to communication. Provides rudimentary linguistic skills (vocabulary and grammar) and an acquaintance with the Spanish-speaking world – tools that allow further study of Hispanic cultures. Focuses on the four linguistic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing). Reserved for students who have no previous Spanish experience or who have 2 years or less of Spanish. A student may not receive credit for both SPAN 1402 and SPAN 1502. Prerequisite: C- or better in SPAN 1401, an approved placement exam score, or approval of WLL adviser.

Faculty: Allison Larkin
SPAN 1402Beginning Spanish IIStudent SpecificUC 2016: SLJuly 6 - August 4JulyDevelops insight into the interconnectedness of the fundamentals of language and their application to communication. Provides rudimentary linguistic skills (vocabulary and grammar) and an acquaintance with the Spanish-speaking world – tools that allow further study of Hispanic cultures. Focuses on the four linguistic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing). Reserved for students who have no previous Spanish experience or who have 2 years or less of Spanish. A student may not receive credit for both SPAN 1402 and SPAN 1502. Prerequisite: C- or better in SPAN 1401, an approved placement exam score, or approval of WLL adviser.

Faculty: Allison Larkin
SPAN 2401Intermediate Spanish IStudent SpecificUC 2016: LL; GEJune 1 - June 30JuneFor students who are relatively comfortable expressing their personal needs and describing their immediate environment in Spanish. Moves students toward fluency through significant vocabulary expansion and mastery of advanced verbal and sentence structure. To varying degrees, attention is devoted to cultural competence and to the four linguistic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing). Prerequisite: C- or better in SPAN 1402 or equivalent.

Faculty: Sarah Bogard
SPAN 2401Intermediate Spanish IStudent SpecificUC 2016: LL; GEJune 1 - June 30JuneFor students who are relatively comfortable expressing their personal needs and describing their immediate environment in Spanish. Moves students toward fluency through significant vocabulary expansion and mastery of advanced verbal and sentence structure. To varying degrees, attention is devoted to cultural competence and to the four linguistic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing). Prerequisite: C- or better in SPAN 1402 or equivalent.

Faculty: Susana Fernandez-Solera
SPAN 2401Intermediate Spanish IStudent SpecificUC 2016: LL; GEJuly 6 - August 4JulyFor students who are relatively comfortable expressing their personal needs and describing their immediate environment in Spanish. Moves students toward fluency through significant vocabulary expansion and mastery of advanced verbal and sentence structure. To varying degrees, attention is devoted to cultural competence and to the four linguistic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing). Prerequisite: C- or better in SPAN 1402 or equivalent.

Faculty: Susana Fernandez-Solera
SPAN 3355Advanced Spanish ConversationM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneAn advanced course for majors and nonmajors intended to increase active command of the language. Prerequisite: C- or better in SPAN 2302 or SPAN 2312. Not for heritage or native speakers of Spanish.

Faculty: Ruben Sanchez-Godoy
SPAN 3377Spanish Civilization in MadridM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneAn exploration of Spanish culture and society, with a multi-disciplinary perspective. Prerequisites: C- or better in SPAN 3358 (cannot be taken concurrently) or SPAN 4358 (can be taken concurrently).

Faculty: Alicia Zuese
SPAN 4395Intro Hispanic LiteratureM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune 1 - June 30JunePrerequisites: C- or better in SPAN 3358/SPAN 4358 and one of the following: SPAN 3310, SPAN 3311, SPAN 3312, SPAN 3313, SPAN 3355/SPAN 4355, SPAN 3373, SPAN 3374, or SPAN 3375.

Faculty: Olga Colbert
SSC 3310The Rhetoric of President George W. BushM-F 1:00 pm - 5:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayForthcoming.

Faculty: Ben Voth
STAT 2331Introduction to Statistical MethodsM-F 9:00 am - 11:00 am
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
UC 2016: QFMay 14 - May 29MayAn introduction to statistics for behavioral, biological, and social sciences. Topics include descriptive statistics, probability, and inferential statistics, including hypothesis testing and contingency tables.

Faculty: Stephen Robertson
STAT 2331Introduction to Statistical MethodsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: QFJune 1 - June 30JuneAn introduction to statistics for behavioral, biological, and social sciences. Topics include descriptive statistics, probability, and inferential statistics, including hypothesis testing and contingency tables.

Faculty: Jinyo Du
STAT 2331Introduction to Statistical MethodsM-F 10:00am - 12:00 pm
1:00 - 2:50 pm
UC 2016: QFJune 1 - June 15June AAn introduction to statistics for behavioral, biological, and social sciences. Topics include descriptive statistics, probability, and inferential statistics, including hypothesis testing and contingency tables.

Faculty: Charles South
STAT 2331Introduction to Statistical MethodsM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016: QFJuly 6 - August 4JulyAn introduction to statistics for behavioral, biological, and social sciences. Topics include descriptive statistics, probability, and inferential statistics, including hypothesis testing and contingency tables.

Faculty: Jessica Wickersham
STAT 2331Introduction to Statistical MethodsM-F 1:00 pm - 4:50 pmUC 2016: QFJuly 6 - July 20July AAn introduction to statistics for behavioral, biological, and social sciences. Topics include descriptive statistics, probability, and inferential statistics, including hypothesis testing and contingency tables.

Faculty: Mahesh Fernando
STAT 3300Applied StatisticsM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
May 14 - May 29MayEmphasizes the analysis of data using state-of-the art statistical methods and specialized statistical software. Case studies form a major component of the course requirements. Prerequisite: STAT 2301, STAT 2331, or ITOM 2305.

Faculty: Charles South
STAT 3300Applied StatisticsM-F 8:30 am - 12:20 pmJuly 6 - July 20July AEmphasizes the analysis of data using state-of-the art statistical methods and specialized statistical software. Case studies form a major component of the course requirements. Prerequisite: STAT 2301, STAT 2331, or ITOM 2305.

Faculty: Charles South
STAT 3304Introduction to Statistical ComputingM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayIntended for undergraduate statistics majors and minors, and students from other disciplines who are interested in statistical computing. R and SAS, two widely used statistical languages for research and industry, are used throughout the course. Enables students to do essential computations and statistical analysis with commonly used statistical software. Prerequisite: STAT 2301, STAT 2331 or equivalent.

Faculty: Mahesh Fernando
STAT 3304Introduction to Statistical ComputingM-F 1:00 pm - 4:50 pmJuly 21 - August 4July BIntended for undergraduate statistics majors and minors, and students from other disciplines who are interested in statistical computing. R and SAS, two widely used statistical languages for research and industry, are used throughout the course. Enables students to do essential computations and statistical analysis with commonly used statistical software. Prerequisite: STAT 2301, STAT 2331 or equivalent.

Faculty: Mahesh Fernando
STAT 4340Probability and Statistics for Engineers and Applied ScientistsM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayBasic concepts of probability and statistics useful in the solution of engineering and applied science problems. Covers probability, probability distributions, data analysis, sampling distributions, estimation, and simple tests of hypothesis. Prerequisites: MATH 1337, MATH 1338.

Faculty: Ian Harris
STAT 4340Statistics for EngineersM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmMay 14 - May 29MayBasic concepts of probability and statistics useful in the solution of engineering and applied science problems. Covers probability, probability distributions, data analysis, sampling distributions, estimation, and simple tests of hypothesis. Prerequisites: MATH 1337, MATH 1338.

Faculty: Angelika Leskovskaya
STRA 5370Strategic ManagementMTW 6:00 pm - 9:00 pmJune 1 - June 30JuneAnalyzes the processes of building competitive advantage and strategy execution in single- and multi-business firms, with emphasis on industry evolution, the boundaries of the firm, and global competition. Prerequisites: ACCT 2301 and 2302; FINA 3320; MKTG 3340 and/or ADV 3362; MNO 3370; ITOM 3306; and ITOM 2305 or one from the following: CSE 4340, EMIS 3340, STAT 2301/2331, 4340. Reserved for Cox majors.

Faculty: David Lei
THEA 2311The Art of ActingM-F 10:00 am - 2:00 pmUC 2016: CA; OCMay 14 - May 29MayBasic work in acting, voice, and movement for the nonmajor. Relaxation, concentration, imagination, and the actor's exploration and use of the social world.

Faculty: Jon Hackler, Anne Schilling
THEA 2311The Art of ActingM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmUC 2016: CAJune 1 - June 30JuneBasic work in acting, voice, and movement for the nonmajor. Relaxation, concentration, imagination, and the actor's exploration and use of the social world.

Faculty: Jon Hackler
THEA 2321Spectacle of PerformanceM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: CA; OCJune 1 - June 30JuneStudents learn to deconstruct spectacle and to analyze its influence upon themselves and society. Offers the opportunity to go backstage to experience firsthand how effects are achieved. Students are required to attend performances in a wide range of live venues and discuss what they observe, enabling them to view performance on a critical level. For majors and nonmajors.

Faculty: Stephen Woods
THEA 2321Spectacle of PerformanceM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: CA; OC, ILJuly 6 - August 4JulyStudents learn to deconstruct spectacle and to analyze its influence upon themselves and society. Offers the opportunity to go backstage to experience firsthand how effects are achieved. Students are required to attend performances in a wide range of live venues and discuss what they observe, enabling them to view performance on a critical level. For majors and nonmajors.

Faculty: Stephen Woods
THEA 2321Spectacle of PerformanceM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016: CA; OC, ILJuly 6 - August 4JulyStudents learn to deconstruct spectacle and to analyze its influence upon themselves and society. Offers the opportunity to go backstage to experience firsthand how effects are achieved. Students are required to attend performances in a wide range of live venues and discuss what they observe, enabling them to view performance on a critical level. For majors and nonmajors.

Faculty: Stephen Woods
VOIC 4118Vocal CoachingM-F 10:30 am - 12:30 pm
1:30 pm - 3:30 pm
May 14 - May 29MayVocal coaching (for voice majors only) course numbers are VOIC 3015, VOIC 3116, VOIC 4017, VOIC 4118. The instructor coaches the singer on diction and interpretation of art song and aria.

Faculty: James Richman
WGST 2322Gender: Images and PerspectivesM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: IIC, KNW; HDMay 14 - May 29MayAn interdisciplinary examination of the ways femininity and masculinity have been represented in the past and present, with attention to what is constant and what changes.

Faculty: Katharine Boswell
WGST 2322Gender: Images and PerspectivesM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: KNW, IICJune 1 - June 30JuneAn interdisciplinary examination of the ways femininity and masculinity have been represented in the past and present, with attention to what is constant and what changes.

Faculty: Katharine Boswell
WGST 2322Gender: Images and PerspectivesM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016: KNW, IICJuly 6 - August 4JulyAn interdisciplinary examination of the ways femininity and masculinity have been represented in the past and present, with attention to what is constant and what changes.

Faculty: Katharine Boswell
WGST 3380Human SexualityM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmUC 2016: KNW, IIC; HDJune 1 - June 30JuneThis course explores the biosocial aspects of human sexuality and sex behaviors. A multidisciplinary and cross-cultural perspective will be used to address a wide range of theoretical and pragmatic sexual issues.

Faculty: Josephine Ryan
WL 3323Russian CultureM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
UC 2016: HC, CA; GEMay 14 - May 29MaySignificant aspects of Russian thought and culture at its various stages of development are presented and illustrated by examples from literature, folklore, prose, drama, journalism, architecture, the fine arts, and music.

Faculty: Tatiana Zimakova
WL 3330North African CinemaMWF 12:00 pm - 3:20 pmUC 2016: KNW, HC; GE, IL, OC, WJuly 6 - August 4JulyAn introduction to the cinemas of Algeria, Tunisia, Morocco, Chad, and Mali. The course explores the themes of migration, occupation, and independence in both individual and national terms.

Faculty: Dayna Oscherwitz
WL 3360Immigrant Spanish CinemaM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pmUC 2016: LLJuly 6 - August 4JulyAnalyzes the interaction between film, political discourse, and applied ethics in Spain. Students focus on and analyze filmic accounts of immigration as observed by Spaniards. Examines important ethical theories related to immigrant rights and their social perception. Provides a cross-cultural, interdisciplinary, and comparative framework of study. A special emphasis is placed on understanding cinema language, ethical, and philosophical theories.

Faculty: Constantin Icleanu
WL 3373The Short Story in Latin AmericaM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune 1 - June 30JuneIntroduces important writers from countries including Argentina, Brazil, Colombia, Mexico, Chile, and Puerto Rico, as well as U.S. Latino/a writers. Examines how these different authors articulate their perspectives about cultural, social, and political dynamics through short stories. Students may only take WL 3373 or SPAN 5338.

Faculty: Maria del Pilar Melgarejo
WL 3341The Failure of Humanity in RwandaM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016: HSBS, KNW; HDMay 14 - May 29MayAn introduction to the 1994 Rwanda genocide that seeks to understand not only its origins but also its sociological, ethical, and human rights implications.

Faculty: Herve Tchumkam
WL 4365Introduction to French CinemaM-F 4:00 pm - 6:00 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyAn introduction to French cinema’s major works, filmmakers, and trends with an emphasis on the historic and cultural context of this cinema.

Faculty: Rachel Ney
WRTR 1312Introduction Academic WritingM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyForthcoming.

Faculty: Marta Krogh
WRTR 1312Introduction Academic WritingM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmJuly 6 - August 4JulyForthcoming.

Faculty: Kristen Polster