May & Summer 2022 Courses

This course list is tentative and subject to change. The most current list of May and Summer courses is available in my.SMU.  Unless a course is designated ONLINE, it will be offered in-person on the Dallas campus. 

PLEASE NOTE: August Term is administered by the SMU-in-Taos Office.

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Course Title Meetings University Curriculum Common Curriculum Session and Dates Faculty Description
ACCT 2301Introduction to Financial AccountingM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Seema Bhushan
- bseema@smu.edu
Develops 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, ECO 1312 and MATH 1309 or MATH 1337; or BBA Scholars or Business Direct entering SMU fall 2020 and beyond.
ACCT 2301Introduction to Financial AccountingM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Seema Bhushan
- bseema@smu.edu
Develops 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, ECO 1312 and MATH 1309 or MATH 1337; or BBA Scholars or Business Direct entering SMU fall 2020 and beyond.
ACCT 2301Introduction to Financial AccountingM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 pmJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Liliana Hickman-Riggs
- lilianahr@smu.edu
Develops 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, ECO 1312 and MATH 1309 or MATH 1337; or BBA Scholars or Business Direct entering SMU fall 2020 and beyond.
ACCT 2301Introduction to Financial AccountingM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Liliana Hickman-Riggs
- lilianahr@smu.edu
Develops 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, ECO 1312 and MATH 1309 or MATH 1337; or BBA Scholars or Business Direct entering SMU fall 2020 and beyond.
ACCT 2302Introduction to Managerial AccountingM-F 8:00 am - 9:50 amJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Sohail Hamirani
- shamiran@smu.edu
Introduces 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.
ACCT 2302Introduction to Managerial AccountingM-F 8:00 am - 9:50 amJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Liliana Hickman-Riggs
- lilianahr@smu.edu
Introduces 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.
ACCT 3311Intermediate Accounting IM-F 1:00 pm - 3:15 pmJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Greg Sommers
- gsommers@smu.edu
An 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
ACCT 3312Intermediate Accounting IIM-F 1:00 pm - 3:15 pmJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Emily Davis
- ekdavis@smu.edu
Continuation of ACCT 3311. Focuses on items on the right-hand side (liabilities and stockholders’ equity) of the balance sheet.

Prerequisite: ACCT 3311.
ACCT 4315Federal Income Tax IM-F 9:30 am - 11:20 amJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Wendy Wilson
- wwilson@smu.edu
Covers 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.
ACCT 5314Information Systems and AssuranceM-F 9:30 am - 11:45 amJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Dwight McIntyre
- dmcintyre@smu.edu
Covers understanding, developing, and analyzing financial and management accounting systems; applying fundamental concepts to contemporary issues; and analyzing management internal control functions. Presents the behavioral characteristics and mechanics of accounting fraud.

Prerequisite: ACCT 3311.
ADV 1300Survey of AdvertisingM-F 9:00 am - 10:50 amUC 2016:  IICJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
John Hall
- jhhall@smu.edu
Introductory course for majors and nonmajors that surveys the field of advertising and explores how it fits into society. Topics include history, law, ethics, social dynamics, economic implications, and the advertising campaign planning process. Examines the process of advertising from the perspectives of art, business, and science. Required for all majors and minors.

Prerequisite or corequisite: ADV 1300.
ADV 1321Introduction to CreativityM-F 9:00 am - 10:50 amUC 2016:  CACC: CAJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
John Hall
- jhhall@smu.edu
A 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.
ADV 1331Digital Media LandscapesM-F 10:00 am - 2:00 pmCC: TASMay,
May 16 - May 31
Nicole Haddad
- nhaddad@smu.edu
Introduces 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: ADV 1300
ADV 1341Principles of Marketing in AdvertisingM-F 9:00 am - 12:50 pmJuly B,
July 21 - August 4
Charles Besio
- cbesio@smu.edu
Students learn the basic principles of consumer marketing and the role of advertising in the marketing mix. Emphasizes marketing and advertising strategy and planning processes through case studies in which students develop advertising answers to marketing problems and opportunities. Students must earn a B or better in ADV 1341 to be eligible for admission to the strategic brand management program.

Prerequisite or corerequisite: ADV 1300. Students may not receive for both adv 1341 and MKTG 3340
ADV 1360Creative ProductionM-F 1:00 pm - 5:00 pmMay,
May 16 - May 31
Cheryl Mendenhall
- cmendenhall@smu.edu
Students 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.
ADV 1360Creative ProductionM-F 10:00 am - 1:50 pmJune A,
June 1 - June 15
Mark Allen
- mjallen@smu.edu
Students 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.
ADV 1360Creative ProductionM-F 1:00 pm - 4:50 pmJuly A,
July 5 - July 19
Cheryl Mendenhall
- cmendenhall@smu.edu
Students 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.
ADV 2302Advertising, Society, and EthicsM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  HFACC: CIEMay,
May 16 - May 31
Sidharth Muralidharan
- sidmurali@smu.edu
Broad 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
ADV 3304Advertising ResearchM-F 10:00 am - 1:50 pmJune A,
June 1 - June 15
Alice Kendrick
- akendric@smu.edu
Explores a variety of research methods, sources, and issues, with a focus on the proper role of research in advertising planning. Students design, execute, analyze, and present primary and secondary research projects. Restricted to advertising majors.
ADV 5301Creative Freelance PracticeM-F 10:00 am - 2:00 pmMay,
May 16 - May 31
Mark Allen
- mjallen@smu.edu
Explores different types of freelance work and the practical aspects of setting up a business, finding clients, being productive from home, negotiating rates, contracts, billing, sub-contractors, taxes, etc.

Prerequisites WAIVED. Contact intersessions@smu.edu for help enrolling
ANTH 2382Human Nature: Who are we? And how did we get this way?M-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  NASCC: ESMay,
May 16 - May 31
K. Ann Horsburgh
- horsburgh@smu.edu
Is 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.
ANTH 3301Health, Healing and EthicsM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  HFA, HSBS, HD, GE, WCC: PREI, WinMMay,
May 16 - May 31
Carolyn Smith-Morris
- smithmor@smu.edu
A 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.
ANTH 3303Self, Culture and Mind: Introduction to Psychological AnthropologyM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  HSBS, HD, IL, GECC: SBS, GPSMay,
May 16 - May 31
Neely Myers
- namyers@smu.edu
Examines the interplay of culture, mind, and self in various Western and non-Western societies. Cognition, emotion, altered states, “brain sciences,” and mental health and illness are analyzed in a cross-cultural perspective
ANTH 3306Introduction to Medical AnthropologyM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  HSBS, HD, OC, ILCC: SBS, OCMay,
May 16 - May 31
Nia Parson
- nparson@smu.edu
Provides 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
ANTH 3348Health as a Human RightM-F 9:00 am - 12:50 pmUC 2016:  HSBS, HD, IL, GE, CECC: SBS, HD, CE, GPSJune B,
June 16 - June 30
Carolyn Smith-Morris
- smithmor@smu.edu
Examines the concept of human rights critically, with an eye for cross-cultural variation and a particular focus on health-related rights.
ANTH 3350Good Eats, Forbidden FleshM-F 9:00 am - 12:50 pmUC 2016:  IIC, IL, GE, CE, HDCC: SBS, HD, CEJune A,
June 1 - June 15
Carolyn Smith-Morris
- smithmor@smu.edu
Offers 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.
APSM 2441Anatomy & Physiology IM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
MR 1:30 pm - 3:50 pm
UC 2016:  SECC: ESJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Emily McClelland
- emcclelland@smu.edu
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: Reserved for students who have fewer than 90 credit hours or have the instructor’s approval. APSM 2441 is cross-listed with BIOL 2441; you may not receive credit for both APSM 2441 and BIOL 2441.
APSM 3311Applied Exercise PhysiologyM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
UC 2016:  NASCC: ESMay,
May 16 - May 31
Megan Murphy
- mnmurphy@smu.edu
Uses an organ system approach to examine the body’s responses and adaptations to exercise and movement.

Recommended: APSM 3322.
APSM 3322Functional BiomechanicsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Kristie Abt
- kabt@smu.edu
Introduces the scientific basis of support and motion in humans and other vertebrate animals, drawing equally on musculoskeletal biology and Newtonian mechanics. Prerequisite: APSM 2340; or prerequisite or corequisite: APSM 2310.
APSM 3332Legal and Ethical Aspects of Allied Physiology and Sports ManagmentM-F 5:00 pm - 8:50 pmJune 1 (Sum 1),
July 5 - July 19
Leslie Gleiser
- lgleiser@smu.edu
Creates an important awareness of the legal and ethical implications of some of the situations that can arise in the careers of sports, coaching, and health and fitness professionals. These legal and ethical aspects include those related to safety, risk management, personnel, contracts, constitutional rights, employment issues, discrimination concerns, and collective bargaining and unions.

Prerequisite: APSM 2310, APSM 2340, or APSM 2441.
APSM 3333Coaching Team SportsM-F 6:00 pm - 9:50 pmJune A,
June 1 - June 15
Bradley Warren
- bwarren@smu.edu
Develops 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.
APSM 3340Applied Managment Skills in Sports and FitnessM-F 9:00 am - 12:50 pmJune A,
June 1 - June 15
Sarah Brown
- smbrown@smu.edu
An 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.

Prerequisite: APSM 2441 ; or prerequiste or corerequiste APSM 2310
APSM 3351NutritionM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  TMMay,
May 16 - May 31
Laura Robinson
- laurar@smu.edu
Examines the role that nutrition plays in health and optimal function, including the impact and research of nutrition on obesity, heart disease, stroke, cancer, eating disorders, and specific populations. Explores food technology–including microorganisms in food-borne illness; advantages and disadvantages of canning; pasteurization; use of preservatives; the use of irradiation as a preservative; the process, risks, and benefits of genetic modification; food additives; and pesticides’ safety concerns.
APSM 4315Senior ProjectM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amCC: OC, WinMJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Ryan Kota
- rkota@smu.edu
Teaches the process of formal inquiry by utilizing a team format to plan, execute, and report results regarding a scientific question of interest to the group. Prerequisites: STAT 2331 is required for applied physiology and health management and sport management concentrations. Reserved for APSM majors. Senior standing only (at least 90 credit hours required).
APSM 4373Sports Managment PracticumM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmMay,
May 16 - May 31
Peter Carton
- pcarton@smu.edu
Prepares 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
APSM 4375Sports Data and AnalyticsM-F 1:00 pm - 4:50 pmJune A,
June 1 - June 15
Ryan Kota
- rkota@smu.edu
Examines the theory, development, and application of data and analytics in sports. Explores recent trends in sports data and analytics from a practical perspective, teaching students the skills and ideas to understand and utilize analytics to create value for sport enterprises.

Prerequisite: STAT 2331.
APSM 4390Experiential Learning LabCombined (Sum 3),
David Bertrand
- dbertrand@smu.edu
Prerequisites: Instructor approval and junior standing (minimum of 60+ hours).
ARHS 1306Introduction to World ArchitectureM-F 9:00 am - 12:50 pmUC 2016:  CA, HC, GECC: CAJuly A,
July 5 - July 19
Adam Herring
- aherring@smu.edu
A 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.
ARHS 1308The Epic of Latin AmericaM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  CA, HC, GE, HDCC: CAMay,
May 16 - May 31
Adam Herring
- aherring@smu.edu
Examines art, society, and culture in Latin America, 1450-1950. Presents art as a broad and multifaceted cultural problematic, and considers the enduring legacies and the dynamic processes of change that have shaped the region and its art. Topics include pre-Columbian empires; royal Spanish cities and revolution, reform, and modernism; Umbanda, Santeria, and Vodou; and Native American and gendered identities. An introductory survey course intended for undergraduate students of all academic and professional interests; no previous art history courses or experience with Latin America necessary. Includes slide lectures, classroom discussions, and visits to SMU and Dallas museums.
ARHS 1313Pharaohs, Pyramids and other WondersM-F 9:00 am - 12:50 pmUC 2016:  CA, HC, GECC: HCJune A,
June 1 - June 15
Stephanie Langin-Hooper
- langinhooper@smu.edu
Explores the art of ancient Egypt, the Land of the Pharaohs, from the first pyramids (ca. 3500 BCE) through the death of Cleopatra and the Roman conquest (30 BCE). Focuses on major royal monuments, temples, funerary art and mummies, statuary, and luxury arts. Emphasizes an understanding of Egyptian art within its cultural context, in order to better understand both the ancient civilization and the modern fascination with Egypt.
ARHS 3302The Maya: Art and HistoryM-F 9:00 am - 12:50 pmUC 2016:  HFA, HC, GE, HDCC: HC, HDJune A,
June 1 - June 15
Adam Herring
- aherring@smu.edu
Introduces 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.
ARHS 3310War, Looting, and Collecting of Ancient ArtM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  HFA, HSBS, GECC: HC, CIEMay,
May 16 - May 31
Stephanie Langin-Hooper
- langinhooper@smu.edu
Examines 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.
ASDR 1300Introduction of DrawingM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  CACC: CAMay,
May 16 - May 31
Brian Molanphy
- bmolanphy@smu.edu
Drawing 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.
ASL 1401American Sign Language IM-F 9:00 am - 11:50 amJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
StaffAn 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. Prerequisites: Reserved for students who have no prior ASL experience or have been placed into ASL 1401 by the ASL placement exam. Enrollment permission from the Second Language Adviser is required to enroll.
ASL 1401American Sign Language IM-F 1:00 pm - 3:50 pmJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
StaffAn 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. Prerequisites: Reserved for students who have no prior ASL experience or have been placed into ASL 1401 by the ASL placement exam. Enrollment permission from the Second Language Adviser is required to enroll.
ASL 1402American Sign Language IIM-F 9:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  SLCC: SLRJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
StaffExamines the development of receptive and expressive language skills. The student learns to express, negotiate, and interpret meaning in American Sign Language. 

Prerequisites: C- or better in ASL 1401 or the appropriate placement exam score by the ASL placement exam. Enrollment permission from the Second Language Adviser is required to enroll.
ASL 1402American Sign Language IIM-F 1:00 pm - 3:50 pmUC 2016:  SLCC: SLRJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
StaffExamines the development of receptive and expressive language skills. The student learns to express, negotiate, and interpret meaning in American Sign Language. 

Prerequisites: C- or better in ASL 1401 or the appropriate placement exam score by the ASL placement exam. Enrollment permission from the Second Language Adviser is required to enroll.
ASPH 1300Photography IM-F 9:00 am - 12:50 pmUC 2016:  CACC: CA, OCJune A,
June 1 - June 15
Olivia Arratia
- oarratia@smu.edu
An introduction to lens-based creative practice including technical and conceptual concerns specific to the medium. Working digitally, students gain proficiency in Adobe Lightroom, and experience outputting their work as archival inkjet prints. Includes an introduction to the history of photography and contemporary practice, and an exploration of individual photographers and artists. Students gain experience articulating verbal and written criticism of images through class critiques and a written examination. Students must supply their own digital single-lens reflex (DSLR) cameras, which allow for manual exposure.
ASPT 1300Introduction to PaintingM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  CA, OCCC: CAMay,
May 16 - May 31
Philip Van Keuren
- pvankeur@smu.edu
A first course in painting from life, objects, and concepts. Emphasis is placed on space, materials, color, analysis of form, and critical judgment.
ASPT 1300Introduction to PaintingM-F 9:00 am - 12:50 pmUC 2016:  CA, OCCC: CAJuly B,
July 21 - August 4
Philip Van Keuren
- pvankeur@smu.edu
A first course in painting from life, objects, and concepts. Emphasis is placed on space, materials, color, analysis of form, and critical judgment.
BIOL 1101Introductory Biology LabTR 1:00 pm - 5:20pmUC 2016:  SE w/lectureCC: SE w/lectureJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Carolyn Harrod
- charrod@smu.edu
Standard laboratory techniques are utilized to study living organisms, with an emphasis on cells as the components of life. One 3-hour laboratory each week.

Corerequiste: BIOL 1301
BIOL 1102Introductory Biology LabTR 1:00 pm - 5:20pmUC 2016:  SE w/lectureCC: SE w/lectureJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Carolyn Harrod
- charrod@smu.edu
Standard laboratory techniques are utilized to study living organisms, with an emphasis on cells as the components of life. One 3-hour laboratory each week.

Corerequiste: BIOL 1302
BIOL 1300Essentials of BiologyM-F 10:00 am – 12:00 pm
1:00 pm – 3:00 pm
UC 2016:  SECC: ESMay,
May 16 - May 31
Carolyn Harrod Bianca Batista
- bbatista@smu.edu
An introduction to the major concepts of biological thought for the nonscience major. Includes the equivalent of one laboratory session per week. BIOL 1300 is not open to students with prior credit in BIOL 1301 or BIOL 1401.
BIOL 1301Introductory BiologyM-F 8:00 am - 9:50 amUC 2016:  SE w/labCC: ES w/labJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Jana Caldwell
- jdcaldwell@smu.edu
Introduction to the study of living organisms: ecology, evolution, diversity, and physiology. BIOL 1301/1101 and BIOL 1302/1102 are prerequisites to all advanced courses in biological sciences.

Prerequisite or corerequiste: BIOL 1101
BIOL 1302Introductory BiologyM-F 8:00 am - 9:50 amUC 2016:  SE w/labCC: ES w/labJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Alejandro D'Brot
- adbrot@smu.edu
Introduction to the study of living organisms: ecology, evolution, diversity, and physiology. BIOL 1301/1101 and BIOL 1302/1102 are prerequisites to all advanced courses in biological sciences.

Prerequisite or corerequiste: BIOL 1102
BIOL 2441Anatomy and Physiology Lab IM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
MR 1:30 pm - 3:50 pm
UC 2016:  SECC: ESJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Emily McClelland
- emcclelland@smu.edu
A systemic approach to the study of the human body, with a focus on the anatomical structure and function of the human neuromusculoskeletal systems taught for the nonscience major. This course does not satisfy requirements for a biology major or minor, nor can it substitute for an advanced biology course in a program where one is required. Undergraduate, graduate, or professional programs with requirements designated specifically for “science majors only” are not satisfied with this course. This is the gateway course for applied physiology and enterprise concentration majors; successful completion is mandatory for admission to the APSM program. Lab fee: $30. Prerequisite: Reserved for students who have fewer than 90 credit hours or have the instructor’s approval.
BIOL 3304GeneticsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
John Wise
- jwise@smu.edu
An introduction to the structure, function, and transmission of the hereditary material. Includes 3 hours of lecture each week.

Prerequisites: BIOL 1301/ BIOL 1101 od (BIOL 1401) and CHEM 1304
BIOL 3350Cell BiologyM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Bianca Batista
- bbatista@smu.edu
The structure and function of cells.

Prerequisites: BIOL 1301/1101 or (BIOL 1401) BIOL 1302/1102 and CHEM 1304
BL 3335Business LawMTW 9:00 am - 12:00 pmUC 2016:  HFAJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Catherine Weber
- cweber@smu.edu
Examines the nature, formation, and application of legal concepts relevant to business entities and operations.

Prerequisites: ACCT 230; ECO 1311 and ECO 1312; MATH 1309 or 1337; and one from the following: CS 4340, EMIS 3340, STAT 2331, STAT 4340.
CCPA 2327Communication TheoryM-F 9:00 am - 12:50 pmJuly A,
July 5 - July 19
Maria Dixon
- madixon@smu.edu
Introduces the foundational concepts, theories, and approaches to the study and practice of human communication. Includes a historical overview and discussions of contemporary ethical questions.

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing and above, or departmental permission
CCPA 2375Communication Reasearch AnalyticsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amCC: QAJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Dustin Grabsch
- dgrabsch@smu.edu
Students 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; and STAT 2331 or (ITOM 2305).
CEE 2310StatisticsM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Sheila Williams
- shooman@smu.edu
Equilibrium of force systems, computations of reactions and internal forces, determinations of centroids and moments of inertia, and introduction to vector mechanics.

Prerequisite: MATH 1337 or equalivent
CEE 2320DynamicsM-F 3:00 pm - 4:50 pmJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Shelia Williams
- shooman@smu.edu
Introduction to kinematics and dynamics of particles and rigid bodies; Newton’s laws; kinetic and potential energy; linear and angular momentum; and work, impulse, and inertia properties.

Prerequisite: C or better in Cee 2310/ME 2310
CEE 2331Fundamentals of Thermal Science (Thermodynamics)M-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Jose Lage
- jll@smu.edu
The 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 3302, CHEM 1303, PHYS 1303 and C or better in CEE 2310/ME 2310
CEE 2340Mechanics of Deformable BodiesM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Wei Tong
- wtong@smu.edu
Introduction 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. 

Prerequisites: C or better in CEE 2310/ME2310. Corerequisit: CEE 2140/ME 2140
CEE 5323Project ManagementM 5:00 pm - 9:30 pmCombined (Sum 3),
June 1 - August 3
Patricia Taylor
- pataylor@smu.edu
Covers 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.
CEE 5362Engineering Analysis With Numerical MethodsM-F 1:00 pm - 5:00 pmMay,
May 16 - May 31
Usama El Shamy
- uelshamy@lyle.smu.edu
Applications 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. Credit is not allowed for both CEE 3310/ME 3310 and CEE 5362/ME 5362.

Prerequisites WAIVED. Contact intersessions@smu.edu for help enrolling
CEE 7362Engineering Analysis With Numerical MethodsM-F 1:00 pm - 5:00 pmMay,
May 16 - May 31
Usama El Shamy
- uelshamy@lyle.smu.edu
Applications 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. Credit is not allowed for both CEE 3310/ME 3310 and CEE 5362/ME 5362.

Prerequisites WAIVED. Contact intersessions@smu.edu for help enrolling
CHEM 1113General Chemistry I LaboratoryMWF 9:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  W, QR, SE w/lectureCC: ES w/lectureJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Christiana Rissing
- csiawlat@smu.edu
One 3–hour laboratory period each week

Corequisite: CHEM 1303
CHEM 1114General Chemistry II LaboratoryMWF 12:30 pm - 3:20 pmUC 2016:  SE w/lectureCC: ES w/lectureJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Andrea Adams
- aadams@smu.edu
One 3–hour laboratory period each week.

Prerequisites or corequisites: CHEM 1304 and CHEM 1113.
CHEM 1301Chemistry for Liberal ArtM-F 10:00 am - 2:00 pmUC 2016:  SECC: ESMay,
May 16 - May 31
Helen Babbili
- hbabbili@smu.edu
Introductory course in chemistry designed for non-majors. A background in chemistry is not needed. Topics include atoms, molecules, pollution, ozone, chemical reactions, electromagnetic radiation, energy, water, acids and bases, nuclear reactions, chemistry of nutrition, drugs, batteries, and polymers and plastics.
CHEM 1301Chem for Liberal ArtsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  SECC: ESJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Helen Babbili
- hbabbili@smu.edu
Introductory course in chemistry designed for non-majors. A background in chemistry is not needed. Topics include atoms, molecules, pollution, ozone, chemical reactions, electromagnetic radiation, energy, water, acids and bases, nuclear reactions, chemistry of nutrition, drugs, batteries, and polymers and plastics.
CHEM 1301Chem for Liberal ArtsM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmUC 2016:  SECC: ESJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Mark Schell
- mschell@smu.edu
Introductory course in chemistry designed for non-majors. A background in chemistry is not needed. Topics include atoms, molecules, pollution, ozone, chemical reactions, electromagnetic radiation, energy, water, acids and bases, nuclear reactions, chemistry of nutrition, drugs, batteries, and polymers and plastics.
CHEM 1303General Chemistry IM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
UC 2016:  SE w/labCC: ES w/labMay,
May 16 - May 31
Brian Zoltowski Nicolay Tsarevsky
- nvt@smu.edu
Primarily 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.
CHEM 1303General Chemistry IM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmUC 2016:  SE w/labCC: ES w/labJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Nicolay Tsarevsky
- nvt@smu.edu
Primarily 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.
CHEM 1304General Chemistry IIM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  SE w/labCC: ES w/labMay,
May 16 - May 31
David Son
- dson@smu.edu
Primarily for science majors, premed students, and engineering students. Continuation of the introduction to the fundamental principles and theories of chemistry. Topics include solution chemistry, kinetics, equilibrium, thermodynamics, electrochemistry, polymer chemistry, and organic chemistry. Prerequisite to all advanced courses in the department.

Prerequisite: Grade C- or higher in CHEM 1303
CHEM 1304General Chemistry IIM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  SE w/labCC: ES w/labJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Brian Zoltowski
- bzoltowski@smu.edu
Primarily for science majors, premed students, and engineering students. Continuation of the introduction to the fundamental principles and theories of chemistry. Topics include solution chemistry, kinetics, equilibrium, thermodynamics, electrochemistry, polymer chemistry, and organic chemistry. Prerequisite to all advanced courses in the department.

Prerequisite: Grade C- or higher in CHEM 1303
CHEM 3117Organic Chemistry LabMWF 12:30 pm - 3:20 pmJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Chinwon Rim
- chinwonr@smu.edu
One 3–hour laboratory period each week.

Prerequisite or corequisite: CHEM 3371.
CHEM 3118Organic Chemistry LabMWF 12:30 pm - 3:20 pmUC 2016:  TMJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Chinwon Rim
- chinwonr@smu.edu
One 3–hour laboratory period each week.

Prerequisites: CHEM 3372 and CHEM 3117
CHEM 3371Organic Chemistry IM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Alan Humason
- ahumason@smu.edu
Designed 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: C- or higher in CHEM 1301, CHEM 1113, CHEM 1304, CHEM 1114
CHEM 3371Organic Chemistry IONLINEJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
David Son
- son@smu.edu
Designed 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: C- or higher in CHEM 1301, CHEM 1113, CHEM 1304, CHEM 1114
CHEM 3372Organic Chemistry IIM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Alan Humason
- ahumason@smu.edu
For chemistry majors and students interested in health-related professions. Emphasizes spectroscopy and the chemistry of functional groups

Prerequisites: C- or higher in CHEM 3371
CHEM 3372Organic Chemistry IIONLINEJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
David Son
- son@smu.edu
For chemistry majors and students interested in health-related professions. Emphasizes spectroscopy and the chemistry of functional groups

Prerequisites: C- or higher in CHEM 3371
CHIN 2401Intermediate ChineseM-F 10:00 am - 12:30 pmJune (Sum 1),
Xiao Hu
- xiaoh@smu.edu
Enhances 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. Students attend four weekly classes. Video and audio materials are used.

Prerequisite: 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.
CHIN 2402Intermediate Chinese (2nd Term)M-F 10:00 am - 12:30 pmJuly (Sum 2),
Wei Qu
- wqu@smu.edu
Enhances 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. Students attend four weekly classes. 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.
CISB 5397Entrepreneurship: Starting a BusinessM-F 10:00 am - 2:00 pmUC 2016:  ILCC: WinMMay,
May 16 - May 31
Pat Kriska
- pkriska@smu.edu
Covers 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, and ITOM 2308
CS 1342Programming ConceptsM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
UC 2016:  LLMay,
May 16 - May 31
Mark Fontenot
- mfonten@smu.edu
Introduces 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 equalivent, a grade of at least 4 on the AP Computer Science A Exam, or departmental consent.
CS 2341Data StructuresM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 am
TR 3:00 pm - 5:00 pm
June (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Mark Fontenot
- mfonten@smu.edu
Emphasizes the object-oriented implementation of data structures and associated algorithms, including sorting algorithms, linked lists, stacks, queues, binary trees, and priority queues. Introduces graphs and algorithm analysis, and covers object-oriented software engineering strategies and approaches to programming.

Prerequisite: C- or better in CS 1342 or equalivent.
CS 4340Probability and Statistics for Engineers and ScientistM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  TMMay,
May 16 - May 31
Ian Harris
- iharris@smu.edu
Basic 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.

Prerequisite: C- or better in MATH 1337 and MATH 1338
CS 5315Software Project Plan & ManagementM-F 11:00 am - 12:50 pmJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Klyne Smith
- klynes@smu.edu
Intended for individuals who seek to plan and/or lead a software development project in industry or academia. Covers the process of planning and managing a software development project from initiation to implementation. Primary topics include schedule, risk, issue, financial, scope, and change management. Other key topics deal with controlling functions for tracking progress and estimating cost, duration, complexity, functionality, and delivery management. Additional topics addressed include the software development process, capability maturity models, software lifecycle models (Waterfall, Agile, Iterative), configuration management, quality assurance, measurement, and process improvement.

Prerequisites: Junior standing or above with a major in computer science, computer engineering, or management science (other undergraduate majors welcomed with permission).
CS 5343Operating Systems and System SoftwareW 5:00 pm - 9:30 pCombined (Sum 3),
June 1 - August 3
Mohamed Rayes
- mrayes@smu.edu
Theoretical 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.

Prerequisite: C- or better in CS 2240 and CS 3353
DANC 1303Beginning ModernM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  CACC: CAJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Christopher Dolder
- cdolder@smu.edu
Introduction to basic movement skills, experiences, and concepts of modern dance. Not for credit in the dance major
DANC 1303Beginning ModernM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  CACC: CAJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Christopher Dolder
- cdolder@smu.edu
Introduction to basic movement skills, experiences, and concepts of modern dance. Not for credit in the dance major
DANC 1303Beginning ModernM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Anne Westwick
- awestwick@smu.edu
Introduction to basic movement skills, experiences, and concepts of modern dance. Not for credit in the dance major
DANC 3376Dance in Contemporary SocietyONLINEUC 2016:  CA, IL, OC, WCC: CA, OC, WCombined (Sum 3),
June 1 - August 3
Christie Bondade
- nelsonca@smu.edu
Exploration 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.
DS 1300A Practical Introduction to Data ScienceM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm, 1:00 pm - 3:00 pmUC 2016:  TMCC: TAS, QAMay,
May 16 - May 31
Eric Godat
- egodat@smu.edu
Provides a first introduction to the exciting field of data science using applications and case studies from various domains (e.g., social media, marketing, sociology, engineering, digital humanities). Introduces data-centric thinking, including a discussion of how data is acquired, managed, manipulated, visualized, and used, to support problem-solving. The fundamental practical skills necessary are taught in class, and each step is illustrated with small examples. Tools presented in this course include SQL and Excel, along with other state-of-the-art tools. No prior knowledge of statistics, math, or programming is necessary.
ECE 2350Circuit Analysis IM-F 9:00 am - 10:50 amJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Behrouz Peikari
- bxp@smu.edu
Analysis 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.

Corerequisite: MATH 3313 and PHYS 1304
ECO 1311Principles of MicroeconomicsM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016:  QRJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Mehrzad Ahlberg
- mahlberg@smu.edu
Explains tools of economic analysis and focuses on the individual participants in the economy: producers, workers, employers, and consumers.
ECO 1312Principles of MacroeconomicsM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Nathan Balke
- nbalke@smu.edu
Covers 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
ECO 1312Principles of MacroeconomicsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Nathan Balke
- nbalke@smu.edu
Covers inflation, unemployment, and growth from both national and global perspectives. Tools of economic analysis include models of open economies.
ECO 3301Price Theory (Intermediate Microeconomics)M-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016:  TM, HSBSJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Travis Whitacre
- twhitacre@smu.edu
Building 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, ECO 1312, MATH 1309, or MATH 1337.
ECO 3302Intermediate MacroeconomicsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Jun Nie
- jnie@smu.edu
Investigates 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 3301, 1311, 1312, MATH 1309, and MATH 1338
ECO 3355Money and BankingM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Saltuk Ozerturk
- ozerturk@smu.edu
Analyzes central and commercial banking

Prerequisites: C- or better in ECO 1311 and ECO 1312.
ECO 4340Cultural EconomicsMW 6:00 pm - 7:20 pm
S 1:30 pm - 5:00 pm
June (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Helen Reynolds
- hrey@smu.edu
Introduces 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, 2331, 4340.
ECO 4378Financial EconomicsM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Saltuk Ozerturk
- ozerturk@smu.edu
Gives 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 and bonds as well as portfolio performance.

Prerequisites: ECO 4368 or FINA 3320 or C- or better in ECO 3301, STAT 2301, STAT 2331, or STAT 4340. (ECO 4378 cannot be taken if a student has already taken FINA 4326).
ECO 5350Introductory EconometricsTR 6:00 pm - 7:20 pm
S 9:00 am - 12:30 pm
July (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Indro Dasgupta
- idasgupta@smu.edu
The 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, MATH 1337, ECO 1330, STAT 2331, and STAT 4340
ECO 5353Law and EconomicsMW 6:00 pm - 7:20 pm
S 1:30 pm - 5:00 pm
July (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Helen Reynolds
- hrey@smu.edu
Examines 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 following: ECO 3301, STAT 2301, STAT 2331, and STAT 4340.
ECO 5357International TradeM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune (Sum 1),
Mehrzad Ahlberg
- mahlberg@smu.edu
Examines international trade in goods and services among countries and develops a framework for analyzing trade policy issues. The course covers only the real effects of trade and not international financial issues.

Prerequisites: C- or better in the following: ECO 3301; and STAT 2331 or STAT 4340.
ECO 5375ForecastingMW 6:00 pm - 7:20 pm
S 1:30 pm - 5:00 pm
July (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Indro Dasgupta
- idasgupta@smu.edu
Presentation of methods used by economists to forecast economic and business trends and ways of evaluating the usefulness of these methods. Students may not receive credit for this course and STAT 4375.

Prerequisite: C- or better in the following: ECO 5350, STAT 2331 and STAT 4340
EMIS 3340Probabiity and Statistics for Engineers and ScientistM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  TMMay,
May 16 - May 31
Ian Harris
- iharris@smu.edu
Basic 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 equalivent.
EMIS 5301Systems Engineering ProcessM 7:00 pm - 9:50 pmCombined (Sum 3),
June 1 - August 3
Ramakrishna Koganti
- rkoganti@smu.edu
Examines the discipline, theory, economics, and methodology of systems engineering. Reviews the historical evolution of the practice of systems engineering and the principles that underpin modern systems methods. Emphasizes the economic benefits of investment in systems engineering and the risks of failure to adhere to sound principles. Develops an overview perspective distinct from the traditional design– and analytical–specific disciplines. Reserved for Lyle majors.
EMIS 5307Systems Integration/Test T 7:00 pm - 9:50 pmCombined (Sum 3),
June 1 - August 3
Justin Brown
- brownj@smu.edu
Examines the process of successively synthesizing and validating larger and larger segments of a partitioned system within a controlled and instrumented framework. System integration and test is the structured process of building a complete system from its individual elements and is the final step in the development of a fully functional system. Stresses the significance of structuring and controlling integration and test activities. Presents formal methodologies for describing and measuring test coverage, as well as sufficiency and logical closure for test completeness. Discusses interactions with system modeling techniques and risk management techniques. Based upon principles of specific engineering disciplines and best practices, which form a comprehensive basis for organizing, analyzing, and conducting integration and test activities. Prerequisite: EMIS 5301.

Prerequisite: OREM 5301
ENGL 2302Business WritingM-F 2;00 pm - 3:50 pmUC 2016:  IL, W, OCCC: WJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Carol Dickson-Carr
- dicksonc@smu.edu
Introduction 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: WRTR 1312, WRTR 2303, or WRTR 2305.
ENGL 2390Intro Creative WritingM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmUC 2016:  CA, WCC: CA, WJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Katherine Hermes
- kmhermes@smu.edu
Workshop on the theory and techniques of writing fiction, poetry, and creative nonfiction.
ENGL 3367Ethical Impl-Children's LitM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  KNW, HFA, HD, OC, WCC: HD, OC, WJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Martha Satz
- msatz@smu.edu
Examination of children’s literature with emphasis on notions of morality and evil, including issues of colonialism, race, ethnicity, gender, and class.
ENGL 3379Contexts of DisabilityM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016:  KNW, HFA, W, HD, OCCC: HD, OC, WJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Martha Satz
- msatz@smu.edu
An 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.
ENGL 3385Literature of the HolocaustM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016:  HD, HFA, OC, WCC: HD, OC, WJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Mary Catherine Mueller
- mcmueller@smu.edu
Explores the literature of the Holocaust and issues of the possibility of aesthetic portrayal of this horrific event. It considers Holocaust literature and post–Holocaust literature.
FILM 1302Contemporary Media IndustriesM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  HSBS, ILCC: TASMay,
May 16 - May 31
David Sedman
- dsedman@smu.edu
Overview of the key cultural, technological, economic, and legal aspects of media industries today. Required of all majors. Restricted to first-years, sophomores, and juniors.
FILM 3300Film/TV Genres (The Western)M-F 1:00 pm - 4:50 pmUC 2016:  CACC: CAJune B,
June 16 - June 30
Rick Worland
- rworland@smu.edu
Examines 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.
FILM 3352American Film HistoryM-F 1:00 pm - 4:50 pmUC 2016:  HC, HFACC: CAJuly A,
July 5 - July 19
Rick Worland
- rworland@smu.edu
An overview of U.S. film history from the silent period to the present day. Emphasis on the genres, directors, cinematic techniques, and industrial factors that advanced the art of Hollywood and independent filmmakers.
FINA 3320Financial ManagementMWF 9:00 am - 12:00 pmJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Mukunthan Santhanakrishnan
- santhanakrishnan@smu.edu
Survey 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: AACT 2301, ECO 1311 and ECO 1312; MATH 1309 or MATH 1337; STAT 2302 or one of the following CS 4340, EMIS 3340, ITOM 2305, STAT 2331, STAT 4340.
FREN 1401Beginning French IONLINEJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Caroline Grubbs
- cgrubbs@smu.edu
Stresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, listening comprehension, reading, and writing. Five classes per week.

Prerequisites: Reserved for students who have no previous French experience or fewer than two years of French and the appropriate placement exam score. Approval from the WLL adviser is required for enrollment.
FREN 1402Beginning French IIONLINEUC 2016:  SLCC: SLJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Janet Dodd
- jdodd@smu.edu
Stresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, listening comprehension, reading, and writing. Five classes per week.

Prerequisite: C– or better in FREN 1401 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.
FREN 1402Beginning French IIONLINEUC 2016:  SLCC: SLJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Omar Al Rashdan
- oalrashdan@smu.edu
Stresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, listening comprehension, reading, and writing. Five classes per week.

Prerequisite: C– or better in FREN 1401 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.
GERM 1401Beginning GermanONLINEJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Stephen Grollman
- sgrollman@smu.edu
Stresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, aural comprehension, reading, and writing. Classes meet 5 hours a week.

Prerequisites: Reserved for students who have no previous German experience or fewer than two years of German and the appropriate placement exam score. Approval from the WLL adviser is required for enrollment.
GERM 1402Beginning German IIONLINEUC 2016:  SLCC: SLRJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Stephen Grollman
- sgrollman@smu.edu
Stresses acquisition of basic skills: speaking, aural comprehension, reading, and writing. Classes meet 5 hours a week.

Prerequisite: C– or better in GERM 1401 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.
HIST 2337US Sports HistoryM-F 10:00 am - 2:00 pmUC 2016:  HC, HDCC: HC, HDMay,
May 16 - May 31
Alexis McCrossen
- amccross@smu.edu
The 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
HIST 2337US Sports HistoryM-F 10:00 am - 1:50 pmUC 2016:  HC, HDCC: HC, HDJune A,
June 1 - June 15
Alexis McCrossen
- amccross@smu.edu
The 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
HIST 2337US Sports HistoryM-F 10:00 am 1:50 pmUC 2016:  HC, HDCC: HC, HDJuly A,
July 5 - July 19
Alexis McCrossen
- amccross@smu.edu
The 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
HIST 2390Civilization of IndiaTBAUC 2016:  HCCC: HC, HDJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Rachel Ball-Phillips
- rmball@smu.edu
Introduction to the history, society, and cultural features of South Asia from the third millennium B.C.E. to the modern day.
HIST 3309North American Environmental HistoryM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 2:50 pm
UC 2016:  KNW, HC, WCC: HC, WJune A,
June 1 - June 15
Andrew Graybill
- agraybill@smu.edu
Surveys 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.
HIST 3310Lessons in Leadership: The Battle of Gettysburg in History and MemoryM-F 1:00 pm - 5:00 pmUC 2016:  HC, WCC: HC, WMay,
May 16 - May 31
Cecily Zander
- cecilyz@smu.edu
Explores historical issues or trends in U.S. history will be explored using a case study or comparative format.
HIST 3311The American West to 1900M-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 2:50 pm
UC 2016:  KNW, HC, HDCC: HC, HDJune B,
June 16 - June 30
Andrew Graybill
- agraybill@smu.edu
History 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.
HIST 3382History of MexicoM-F 10:00 am - 1:50 pmUC 2016:  HC, GE, HDCC: HCJune A,
June 1 - June 15
Carlos Hernandez
- crhernandez@smu.edu
Covers pre-Columbian, colonial, and independent Mexico. Culture and social developments are stressed.
HRTS 3316EthnoviolenceM-F 1:00 pm - 4:50 pmUC 2016:  KNW, OC, HD, ILCC: HDJune A,
June 1 - June 15
Ben Voth
- bvoth@smu.edu
This course will test the hypothesis that gender and sexuality are constructed categories. Readings in anthropology, history, literary criticism, and psychiatry will be utilized.
HRTS 3320War, Looting, and Collecting of Ancient ArtM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  HFA, HSBS, GECC: HC, CIEMay,
May 16 - May 31
Stephanie Langin-Hooper
- langinhooper@smu.edu
Explores the development of the Revolution from the eighteenth century through a succession of state forms. Accents the unstable yet powerful dynamics the Revolution unleashed into France and the world.
HRTS 3341Failure of Humanity in RwandaM-F 9:00 am - 11:00 am
12:00 pm - 2:00 pm
UC 2016:  KNW, HSBS, HDCC: HC, HDMay,
May 16 - May 31
Herve Tchumkam
- htchumkam@smu.edu
Soviet, Russian, and Eurasian experience from historical, ethnographic, economic, social, and cultural perspectives, beginning with the present and going back to the roots of the Soviet state and society in the revolutionary experience, 1917-1921.
HRTS 3348Health as a Human RightM-F 9:00 am - 12:50 pmUC 2016:  HSBS, HD, IL, GE, CECC: SBS, CE, GPS, HDJune B,
June 16 - June 30
Carolyn Smith-Morris
- smithmor@smu.edu
This course examines the concept of human rights critically, with an eye for cross-cultural variation and a particular focus on rights that are health-related.
HRTS 4343Ethics and Human RightsMTWR 1:00 pm - 3:50 pmUC 2016:  HSBSCC: HD, GPSJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Bradley Klein
- kleinb@smu.edu
Explores 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.

Prerequisite: HIST 3301 or HRTS 3301.
ITAL 1401Beginning Italian: First TermONLINEJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Teresa Brentegani
- tbrenteg@smu.edu
Offers a communicative and interactive approach and stresses the acquisition of basic listening, reading, speaking, and writing skills, basic grammatical structures, vocabulary, idioms, and accurate pronunciation. Students attend three lecture meetings and two lab meetings, in which they read and listen to authentic materials, prepare written compositions and oral presentations, have conversational practice, and explore various aspects of Italian culture and cross-cultural comparisons between Italy and the United States. ITAL 1401 is also offered online through Intersessions as a 5-week, fully online course in which students meet synchronously virtually on a weekly basis for speaking activities, but complete the majority of the course asynchronously online.

Prerequisites: ITAL 1401 is designed for students with no previous knowledge of Italian or for those were placed into 1401 by the Italian placement exam. Students seeking to enroll in ITAL 1401 who have not met the course prerequisites or do not have the appropriate placement exam score should contact the WLL Second Language adviser.
ITAL 1402Beginning Italian: Second TermONLINEUC 2016:  SLCC: SLRJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Damiano Bonuomo
- bonuomo@smu.edu
Students review and learn fundamental aspects of basic Italian linguistic and grammatical structures (regular and irregular verbs in the present, present perfect, imperfect, future, conditional, and present subjunctive). Students attend three lecture meetings and two lab meetings, in which they further develop their linguistic and cultural awareness of Italian and build their vocabulary, listening, reading, writing, and speaking skills through communicative, interactive activities and assignments, including written compositions, oral presentations, and conversational practice. ITAL 1402 is also offered online through Intersessions as a 5-week, fully online course in which students meet synchronously virtually on a weekly basis for speaking activities, but complete the majority of the course asynchronously online.

Prerequisite: C– or better in ITAL 1401 or the appropriate placement exam score. Students meeting these requirements will be able to enroll. Otherwise, approval from the WLL Second Language adviser is required for enrollment. Students who have not met the course prerequisites for ITAL 1402 or do not have the appropriate placement exam score should contact the WLL Second Language adviser.
ITOM 3306Operations ManagementMWF 9:00 am - 12:00 pmUC 2016:  TMJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Nils Van den Steen
- nvandensteen@smu.edu
Introduces concepts, principles, problems, and practices of operations management, and discusses methods for building business analytics models to solve operational business problems effectively. Topics include decision analysis, optimization (particularly linear programming) and sensitivity analysis, time-series analysis and forecasting, inventory control, simulation, and project scheduling.

Prerequisites: ACCT 2301, ECO 1331 and SCO 1312; ITOM 2308; MATH 1309 ans MATH 1337 and one from the following: CS 4340, EMIS 3340, ITOM 2305, STAT 2331, STAT 4340
JOUR 2302Ethics of Covergent MediaM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  PRIE, IICCC: PREIJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Tony Pederson
- tpderso@smu.edu
Explores 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.
JOUR 2304Video and Audio ProductionM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmUC 2016:  TMJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Bryan Lochhead
- blochead@smu.edu
Offers practical training in the fundamentals of broadcast communication. Students learn field production and editing, as well as broadcast writing and studio and control room skills. Students produce several original projects for potential broadcast on SMU’s various student media. This class requires a significant amount of outside, scheduled work for both in-studio and mobile multimedia production. Includes 3 hours of lecture and one 1.5-hour lab per week.

Prerequisites: JOUR 2103, JOUR 2302. Restricted to fashion media majors or journalism majors or minors.
JOUR 2312News ReportingM-F 10:00 - 11:50 amUC 2016:  IL, WCC: WJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Annette Nevins
- anevins@smu.edu
Rigorous 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 3 hours of lecture and one 1.5-hour lab per week. Restricted to journalism majors and minors or fashion media majors and minors

Prerequisites: JOUR 2103 and JOUR 2302
JOUR 4360Race, Class, and Gender in MediaM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016:  HSBSCC: HDJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Valerie Evans
- vaevans@smu.edu
Examines the impact and representation of race, class, and gender in the mass media from historical and critical perspectives. 

Prerequisite: Sophomore standing. Restricted to fashion media, human rights, and journalism majors and human rights and journalism minors only.
JOUR 5303Topics: Arts and Cultural ReportingM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Lauren Smart
- lsmarat@smu.edu
Provides 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.
LATN 1401Beginning Latin IONLINEJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Justin Germain
- jgermain@smu.edu
Structures of the Latin language: vocabulary, grammar, and syntax. Also, introduction to Roman history and culture, and simple readings from Latin authors.

Prerequisites: Reserved for students who have no previous Latin experience or fewer than two years of Latin and the appropriate placement exam score. Approval from the WLL adviser is required for enrollment.
LATN 1402Beginning Latin IIONLINEUC 2016:  SLCC: SLRJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Justin Germain
- jgermain@smu.edu
Structures of the Latin language: vocabulary, grammar, and syntax. Also, introduction to Roman history and culture, and simple readings from Latin authors

Prerequisites: C- or better in LATN 1401 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.
MATH 1307Introduction to Math SciencesM-F 10:00 am 11:50 amUC 2016:  QFCC: QRJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Lisa Berry
- leberry@smu.edu
A survey of practical topics in mathematics including permutations and combinations, probability, elementary statistics, mathematics of finance, and voting methods.

Prerequisite: High school algebra. Intended as a terminal course for students in non-quantitative fields, to satisfy the Quantitative Foundations requirement. May not be taken after any course above MATH 1307.
MATH 1309Introduction to Calculus for Business and Social ScienceM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016:  QFCC: QRJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Judy Newell
- jnewell@smu.edu
Derivatives 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. Notes: Any student who may eventually take math beyond first semester calculus should take MATH 1337 instead of this course. Credit not allowed for both MATH 1309 and MATH 1337.)

Prerequisite: Placement out of MATH 1303 or a C- or higher in MATH 1303.
MATH 1309Introduction to Calculus for Business and Social ScienceM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016:  QFCC: QRJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Adriana Aceves
- acevesa@smu.edu
Derivatives 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. Notes: Any student who may eventually take math beyond first semester calculus should take MATH 1337 instead of this course. Credit not allowed for both MATH 1309 and MATH 1337.)

Prerequisite: Placement out of MATH 1303 or a C- or higher in MATH 1303.
MATH 1337Calculus IM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  QFCC: QRJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Adriana Aceves
- acevesa@smu.edu
Differential 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 MATH 1337.)

Prerequisite: Placement out of MATH 1304 or a C- or higer in MATH 1304.
MATH 1338Calculus IIM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Carol Seets
- cseets@smu.edu
A continuation of MATH 1337 through differential and integral calculus, areas, techniques of integration, improper integrals, and infinite sequences and series, including Taylor series.

Prerequisites: C- or higher in MATH 1337.
MATH 1338Calculus IIM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Carol Seets
- cseets@smu.edu
A continuation of MATH 1337 through differential and integral calculus, areas, techniques of integration, improper integrals, and infinite sequences and series, including Taylor series.

Prerequisites: C- or higher in MATH 1337.
MATH 3302Calculus IIIM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Sasan Mohyaddin
- smoyaddin@smu.edu
Partial 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 and MATH 1340
MATH 3304Introduction to Linear AlgebraM-F 8:00 am - 9:50 amUC 2016:  TMJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Sasan Mohyaddin
- smohyaddin@smu.edu
Matrices 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 and MATH 1340
MATH 3304Introduction to Linear AlgebraM-F 8:00 am - 9:50 amUC 2016:  TMJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Sasan Mohyaddin
- smoyaddin@smu.edu
Matrices 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 and MATH 1340
MATH 3313Differential EquationsM-F 8:00 am - 9:50 amCC: QAJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Vladimir Ajaev
- ajaev@smu.edu
First– 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 and MATH 1340
MATH 3315Scientific ComputingM-F 10:00 - 11:50 amJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Yunkai Zhou
- yshou@smu.edu
An elementary survey course that focuses on a strong grounding in numerical analysis and scientific computing. Topics include convergence, stability and conditioning of numerical methods, root-finding for scalar and vector equations, numerical differentiation and numerical integration. Special attention is given to algorithm derivation and implementation. Students registering for this course must also register for an associated computer laboratory. 

Prerequisites: C- or better in MATH 1338 and MATH 1340, and in CS 1340 (Preferred) or CS 1341.
ME 2310StaticsM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Sheila Williams
- shooman@smu.edu
Equilibrium of force systems, computations of reactions and internal forces, and determinations of centroids and moments of inertia. Also, introduction to vector mechanics.

Prerequisite: MATH 13317. Prerequisite or Corerequisite: PHYS 1303
ME 2320DynamicsM-F 3:00 pm - 4:50 pmJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Sheila Williams
- shooman@smu.edu
Introduction 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
ME 2340Mechanics of Deformable BodiesM-F 1:00pm - 2:50 pmJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Tong Wei
- wtong@smu.edu
Introduction 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
ME 3340Engineering MaterialsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  NASJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Tong Wei
- wtong@smu.edu
A 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 or a C or better in ME 2310 and ME 2340
ME 5332Heat Transfer in Biomedical SciencesM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Jose Lage
- jll@smu.edu
Fundamentals of heat transfer in medicine and biology, biothermal properties, thermal regulation processes, and biomedical heat transfer processes with applications in tissue laser radiation, freezing and thawing of biological materials, cryosurgery, and others.

Prequisites: ME 2343/CEE 2343, or consent of instructor.
ME 5362Engineering Analysis With Numerical MethodsM-F 1:00 pm - 5:00 pmMay,
May 16 - May 31
Usama El Shamy
- uelshamy@lyle.smu.edu
Application of numerical and approximate methods in solving a variety of engineering problems. Examples include equilibrium, buckling, vibration, fluid mechanics, thermal science, and surveying problems.

Prerequisites WAIVED. Contact intersessions@smu.edu for help enrolling
ME 7362Engineering Analysis With Numerical MethodsM-F 1:00 pm - 5:00 pmMay,
May 16 - May 31
Usama El Shamy
- uelshamy@lyle.smu.edu
Application of numerical and approximate methods in solving a variety of engineering problems. Examples include equilibrium, buckling, vibration, fluid mechanics, thermal science, and surveying problems.

Prerequisites WAIVED. Contact intersessions@smu.edu for help enrolling
ME 2331ThermodynamicsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Jose Lage
- jll@smu.edu
The 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, or a C or better in ME 2310/CEE 2310
MKTG 3340Fundamentals of MarketingM-F 11:00 am - 12:50 amJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Nick Mysore
- mysoren@smu.edu
Examines 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 ECO 1312; MATH 1309 or MATH 1337; and one from the following: CS 4340, EMIS 3340, ITOM 2305, STAT 2331, STAT 4340.
MKTG 3340Principles of Marketing in AdvertisingM-F 9:00 am - 12:50 pmJuly B,
July 21 - August 4
Charles Besio
- cbesio@smu.edu
Examines 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 ECO 1312; MATH 1309 or MATH 1337; and one from the following: CS 4340, EMIS 3340, ITOM 2305, STAT 2331, STAT 4340.
MNO 3370ManagementM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmUC 2016:  HSBSJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
David Lei
- dlei@smu.edu
Develops 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: CS 4340, EMIS 3340, ITOM 2305, STAT 2331, STAT 4340.
MSA 2305Building Digital AudiencesM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  TMCC: TASJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Christina Coats
- ccoats@smu.edu
Students explore how audience behavior is changing the ways media are produced, consumed, and monetized; learn best practices for engaging audiences professionally and ethically on social media; achieve competency in digital metrics; learn introductory code; become fluent with mobile storytelling techniques; and deepen their understanding of the economic imperatives driving transformational change across media industries. Part of the pre-admission subset for fashion media and journalism majors. Also for fashion media and journalism majors and minors who have not taken JOUR 2390.
MSA 2305Building Digital AudiencesM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  TMCC: TASJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Christina Coats
- ccoats@smu.edu
Students explore how audience behavior is changing the ways media are produced, consumed, and monetized; learn best practices for engaging audiences professionally and ethically on social media; achieve competency in digital metrics; learn introductory code; become fluent with mobile storytelling techniques; and deepen their understanding of the economic imperatives driving transformational change across media industries. Part of the pre-admission subset for fashion media and journalism majors. Also for fashion media and journalism majors and minors who have not taken JOUR 2390.
MUHI 1339Music for Contemporary AudiencesM-F 1:00 pm - 5:00 pmUC 2016:  CA, HDCC: CAMay,
May 16 - May 31
Kim Corbet
- kcorbet@smu.edu
An examination of the interaction of the various forms of popular musical expression (folk, blues, soul, rock, Muzak, and film music) and their impact upon American culture.
PHIL 1301Elementary LogicUC 2016:  PRIE, QRCC: PREIJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Matthew Lockard
- mlockard@smu.edu
An 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.
PHIL 1305Introduction to PhilosophyM-F 11:00 am - 3:00 pmUC 2016:  PRIECC: PREIMay,
May 16 - May 31
Matthew Lockard
- mlockard@smu.edu
A 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.
PHIL 1319Technology, Society and ValueM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
UC 2016:  PRIE, TMCC: PREIMay,
May 16 - May 31
Sally Parker-Ryan
- sparkerryan@smu.edu
Advances 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.
PHIL 3352History of West Philosophy - ModernM-F 2:00 - 3:50 pmUC 2016:  HFA, HSBSCC: PREIJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Stephen Hiltz
- shiltz@smu.edu
Survey 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.
PHIL 1301Elementary LogicM-F 3:00 pm - 4:50 pmUC 2016:  PRIE, QRCC: PREIJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Matt Lockard
- mlockard@smu.edu
An 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.
PHIL 1317Business EthicsM-F 10:00 am - 2:00 pmUC 2016:  PRIECC: PREIMay,
May 16 - May 31
Ken Daley
- kdaley@smu.edu
Examines 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.
PHIL 1317Business EthicsM-F 10:00 am 1:50 pmUC 2016:  PRIECC: PREIJuly A,
July 5 - July 19
Ken Daley
- kdaley@smu.edu
Examines 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.
PHIL 1318Contemporary Moral ProblemsM-F 9:30 am - 1:20 pmUC 2016:  PRIECC: PREIJune A,
June 1 - June 15
Alida Liberman
- aliberman@smu.edu
An 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.
PHIL 1319Technology, Society and ValueM-F 10:00 am - 1:50 pmUC 2016:  PRIE, TMCC: PREIJuly B,
July 21 - August 4
Sally Parker-Ryan
- sparkerryan@smu.edu
Advances 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.
PHIL 3315Philosophy of MindM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmUC 2016:  HFACC: PREIJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Justin Fisher
- sparkerryan@smu.edu
A systematic treatment of the nature of consciousness, self, and person. Counts towards the cognitive science or neuroscience minor.
PHIL 3323Philosophy of Psychology and NeuroscienceM-F 9:00 am - 11:00 am
12:00 pm - 2:00 pm
UC 2016:  KNW, HFA, IL, OC, WCC: PREI, WMay,
May 16 - May 31
Jennifer Matey
- jmatey@smu.edu
What sorts of explanations do cognitive psychologists and neuroscientists seek about cognitive functions and the nature of our minds? What assumptions, and what evidence, do such explanations rest upon? Counts towards the cognitive science or neuroscience minor.
PHIL 3351History of West Philosophy - AncientM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmUC 2016:  HFACC: PREIJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Eric Barnes
- ebarnes@smu.edu
A study of the major philosophers from Thales to Plotinus, including Plato and Aristotle. Please note: this course is not offered in the Spring term.
PHYS 1105Mechanics LaboratoryMWF 11:00 am - 1:50 pmUC 2016:  SE w/ lecture, QRCC: ES w/lectureJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Richard Guarino
- rguarino@smu.edu
Taken with PHYS 1303, PHYS 1307.
PHYS 1105Mechanics LaboratoryMWF 3:00 pm - 5:50 pmUC 2016:  SE w/ lecture, QRCC: ES w/lectureJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Richard Guarino
- rguarino@smu.edu
Taken with PHYS 1303, PHYS 1307.
PHYS 1106Electricity and Magnetism LabMWF 11:00 am - 12:50 pmUC 2016:  SE w/ lecture, QRCC: ES, QA w/lectureJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Richard Guarino
- rguarino@smu.edu
Lab taken with PHYS 1304 or PHYS 1308.

Prerequisite: PHYS 1105 or self-test.
PHYS 1106Electricity and Magnetism LabMWF 3:00 pm - 5:50 pmUC 2016:  SE w/ lecture, QRCC: ES, QA w/lectureJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Richard Guarino
- rguarino@smu.edu
Lab taken with PHYS 1304 or PHYS 1308.

Prerequisite: PHYS 1105 or self-test.
PHYS 1303Introductory MechanicsM-F 11:00 am 12:50 pmUC 2016:  SE w/labCC: ES w/labJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Randall Scalise
- scalise@smu.edu
For science and engineering majors. Covers vector kinematics, Newtonian mechanics, oscillations, gravitation, rotational motion.

Prerequisite or corequisite: MATH 1337 or MATH 1340.
PHYS 1304Introduction to Electricity and MagnetismM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
UC 2016:  SE, QR w/labCC: ES, QA w/labMay,
May 16 - May 31
Durdana Balakishiyeva
- dbalakishiyeva@smu.edu
For science and engineering majors. Covers electricity, magnetism, electromagnetic radiation, optics.

Prerequisite: PHYS 1303 or PHYS 1307. Prerequisite or corequisite: MATH 1338 or MATH 1340.
PHYS 1304Intro Electricity & MagnetismM-F 11:00 am - 12:50 pmUC 2016:  SE, QR w/labCC: ES, QA w/labJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Durdana Balakishiyeva
- dbalakishiyeva@smu.edu
For science and engineering majors. Covers electricity, magnetism, electromagnetic radiation, optics.
PHYS 1308General Physics IIM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmUC 2016:  SE w/labCC: ES, QA w/labJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Durdana Balakishiyeva
- dbalakishiyeva@smu.edu
For 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.
PLSC 3383The American Foreign Policy ProcessM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
June B,
June 16 - June 30
LaiYee Leong
- lleong@smu.edu
A survey of the contemporary content and the conduct of American foreign policy.
PLSC 4350Game Theory for Political ScienceM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
May,
May 16 - May 31
Hiroki Takeuchi
- htakeuch@smu.edu
Politics is about conflict. When there is conflict, there will be strategy. This course examines the complicated strategic interactions within the framework of game theory.
PLSC 4386International Relations of East AsiaM-F 1:00 pm - 2:50 pmUC 2016:  HSBSJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Hiroki Takeuchi
- htakeuchi@smu.edu
A 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.
PRW 2130Power YogaM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 pmUC 2016:  PRWJuly B,
July 21 - August 4
Donna Gober
- dgober@smu.edu
Focuses on three main areas of yoga practice: deep breathing, exercise (postures), and meditation. Includes selected activities designed to target health-related fitness.
PRW 3305Personal Responsibility & CommunityM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmCC: CIE, CE, OCJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Donna Gober
- dgober@smu.edu
Students examine how personal mindsets, choices, behaviors, and outcomes impact their lives, other people’s lives, and their communities. Through coursework grounded in the Assets-Based Community Development Model, students are challenged to think critically about the effect of values, beliefs, and identities on how they engage with others and their communities at large. In a semester-long community engagement project, students learn about themselves and others, apply class content to a community need, and reflect on the experience through a process that can benefit them throughout their lives.
PSYC 1300Introduction to PsychologyM-F 9:00 am - 11:00 pm - 12:00 pm - 2:00 pmUC 2016:  IICCC: SBSMay,
May 16 - May 31
Michael Lindsey
- lindseym@smu.edu
Broad introduction to psychology as a behavioral science with special emphasis on cognition, development, learning, social, personality, physiological, and clinical psychology (psychopathology and psychotherapy).
PSYC 1300Introduction to PsychologyM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  IICCC: SBSJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Michael Lindsey
- lindseym@smu.edu
Broad introduction to psychology as a behavioral science with special emphasis on cognition, development, learning, social, personality, physiological, and clinical psychology (psychopathology and psychotherapy).
PSYC 1300Introduction to PsychologyM-F 10:00 am 11:50 amUC 2016:  IICCC: SBSJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Michael Lindsey
- lindseym@smu.edu
Broad introduction to psychology as a behavioral science with special emphasis on cognition, development, learning, social, personality, physiological, and clinical psychology (psychopathology and psychotherapy).
PSYC 2351PsychopathologyM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
UC 2016:  HDMay,
May 16 - May 31
Mary O'Boyle
- moboyle@smu.edu
A 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.
PSYC 2351PsychopathologyM-F 8:00 am - 10:00 amJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Dain Kloner
- dkloner@smu.edu
A 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.
PSYC 3341Social PsychologyM-F 12:00 pm - 4:00 pmUC 2016:  IIC, HDCC: SBS, HDMay,
May 16 - May 31
Nate Hudson
- nwhudson@smu.edu
Addresses 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.
PSYC 3341Social PsychologyONLINEUC 2016:  HCCC: SBS, HDJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Chris Logan
- chrisl@smu.edu
Addresses 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.
PSYC 3360Health PsychologyM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amCC: HDJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Michael Lindsey
- lindseym@smu.edu
A basic introduction to the subject. Topics include causes and correlates of health, illness, and dysfunction, as well as the interplay of emotions, cognitions, and behavioral and/or physical factors.
PSYC 3364Forensic PsychologyMTWR 5:00 pm - 8:00 pmJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Jill Johansson-Love
- jjohanssonlo@smu.edu
Examination 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.
PSYC 4334Psychological Disorders of ChildrenM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Jim Calvert
- jcalvert@smu.edu
Theories, causes, assessment, and treatment of abnormal behavior from infancy through adolescence. Topics include behavioral and emotional disorders, as well as developmental and learning problems. Historical and cultural perspectives, ethics, and research methods are also addressed.
PSYC 4378Psychology of EvilM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Jim Calvert
- jcalvert@smu.edu
Addresses 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.
RELI 1303Intro Asian ReligionsM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  HC, PRIE, GE, HDCC: PREI, GPSMay,
May 16 - May 31
Steven Lindquist
- slindqui@smu.edu
An exploration of such theological problems as the authority of the Bible, the reality of God, the meaning of Christ, the nature of humanity, and the end of history in light of the biblical heritage and contemporary thought.
RELI 3319Old TestamentM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  HC, HFA, WCC: PREI, WJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Serge Frolov
- sfrolov@smu.edu
An 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.
RELI 3321Religion and the HolocaustM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016:  HC, HFACC: HC, WJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Serge Frolov
- sfrolov@smu.edu
A 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.
SOCI 3301Health, Healing and EthicsM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  HFA, HSBS, HD, W, GECC: PREI, WinMMay,
May 16 - May 31
Carolyn Smith-Morris
- smithmor@smu.edu
A 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.
SOCI 3312Database Methods and AnalysisM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  IL, QR, WCC: QA, WJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Leslie DeArman
- dearman@smu.edu
Focuses 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.
SOCI 3340Global SocietyM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016:  HSBS, IL, GECC: SBS, GPSJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Nancy Campbell
- nacampbell@smu.edu
Provides students with a sociological orientation to the evolving interconnectedness among societies, nation-states, cultures, economies, and individuals around the globe.
SOCI 4399Special Topics: Sociology SeminarM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Nancy Campbell
- nacampbell@smu.edu
Seminar on selected sociological areas. May be repeated for credit if topics differ.
SPAN 1401Beginning Spanish IONLINEJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Constantin Icleanu
- cicleanu@smu.edu
Develops 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). Each course is comprised of a fundamentals module (MWF) and an applications (TTH) module. Enrollment is required in both.

Prerequisites: Reserved for students who have no previous Spanish experience or fewer than two years of Spanish and the appropriate placement exam score. Approval from the WLL adviser is required for enrollment.
SPAN 1401Beginning Spanish IONLINEJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Miroslava Detcheva
- mdetcheva@smu.edu
Develops 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). Each course is comprised of a fundamentals module (MWF) and an applications (TTH) module. Enrollment is required in both.

Prerequisites: Reserved for students who have no previous Spanish experience or fewer than two years of Spanish and the appropriate placement exam score. Approval from the WLL adviser is required for enrollment.
SPAN 1402Beginning Spanish IIONLINEUC 2016:  SLCC: SLRJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Marlen Collazo
- mcollazo@smu.edu
Develops 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). Each course is comprised of a fundamentals module (MWF) and an applications (TTH) module. Enrollment is required in both. 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 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.
SPAN 1402Beginning Spanish IIONLINEUC 2016:  SLCC: SLRJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Allison Larkin
- ajlarkin@smu.edu
Develops 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). Each course is comprised of a fundamentals module (MWF) and an applications (TTH) module. Enrollment is required in both. 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 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.
SPAN 1402Beginning Spanish IIONLINEUC 2016:  SLCC: SLRJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Joy Saunders
- jsaunders@smu.edu
Develops 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). Each course is comprised of a fundamentals module (MWF) and an applications (TTH) module. Enrollment is required in both. 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 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.
SPAN 1402Beginning Spanish IIONLINEUC 2016:  SLCC: SLRJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Sarah Bogard
- sbogard@smu.edu
Develops 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). Each course is comprised of a fundamentals module (MWF) and an applications (TTH) module. Enrollment is required in both. 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 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.
SPAN 2401Intermediate Spanish IONLINEUC 2016:  LL, GECC: LAI, GPSJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Donna Binkowski
- dbinkowski@smu.edu
For 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/SPAN 1502 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.
SPAN 2401Intermediate Spanish IONLINEUC 2016:  LL, GECC: LAI, GPSJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Susana Fernandez-Solera
- adoboe@smu.edu
For 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/SPAN 1502 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.
SPAN 3355Spanish ConversationM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmUC 2016:  OCJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Ruben Sanchez-Godoy
- rgodoy@smu.edu
An 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.
STAT 2331Introduction to Statistical MethodsM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  QFCC: QRMay,
May 16 - May 31
Mahesh Fernando
- mfernando@smu.edu
A non-calculus based introduction to statistical methods, and how to use statistical concepts in decision making. Topics include descriptive statistics, simple linear regression, elementary probability theory, confidence intervals, and hypothesis tests. Introduces the use of Excel for statistical analysis.
STAT 2331Introduction Statistical MethodsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  QFCC: QRJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Stephen Robertson
- sdrobert@smu.edu
A non-calculus based introduction to statistical methods, and how to use statistical concepts in decision making. Topics include descriptive statistics, simple linear regression, elementary probability theory, confidence intervals, and hypothesis tests. Introduces the use of Excel for statistical analysis.
STAT 2331Introduction to Statisical MethodsM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 2:50 pm
UC 2016:  QFCC: QRJune A,
June 1 - June 15
Charles South
- csouth@smu.edu
A non-calculus based introduction to statistical methods, and how to use statistical concepts in decision making. Topics include descriptive statistics, simple linear regression, elementary probability theory, confidence intervals, and hypothesis tests. Introduces the use of Excel for statistical analysis.
STAT 2331Introduction Statistical MethodsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  QFCC: QRJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Jessica Wickersham
- jwickersham@smu.edu
A non-calculus based introduction to statistical methods, and how to use statistical concepts in decision making. Topics include descriptive statistics, simple linear regression, elementary probability theory, confidence intervals, and hypothesis tests. Introduces the use of Excel for statistical analysis.
STAT 2331Introduction Statistical MethodsM-F 1:00 pm - 4:50 pmUC 2016:  QFCC: QRJuly A,
July 5 - July 19
Mahesh Fernando
- mfernando@smu.edu
A non-calculus based introduction to statistical methods, and how to use statistical concepts in decision making. Topics include descriptive statistics, simple linear regression, elementary probability theory, confidence intervals, and hypothesis tests. Introduces the use of Excel for statistical analysis.
STAT 3300Applied StatisticsM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
May,
May 16 - May 31
Charles South
- csouth@smu.edu
Emphasizes 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 2331 or ITOM 2305.
STAT 3300Applied StatisticsM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 2:50 pm
July A,
July 5 - July 19
Charles South
- csouth@smu.edu
Emphasizes 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 2331 or ITOM 2305.
STAT 3304Introduction to Statistical ComputingM-F 1:00 pm - 5:50 pmJuly B,
July 21 - August 4
Mahesh Fernando
- mfernando@smu.edu
Intended 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 2331 or equivalent.
STAT 4340Probabiity and Statistics for Engineers and ScientistM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  TMMay,
May 16 - May 31
Ian Harris
- iharris@smu.edu
Basic 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.
STRA 5370Strategic ManagementMTW 6:00 pm - 9:00 pmCC: WinMJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
David Lei
- dlei@smu.edu
Analyzes 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 ACCT 2302; FINA 3320; MKTG 3340 or ADV 1341; MNO 3370; ITOM 2305 or one from the following: CS 4340, EMIS 3340, STAT 2301, STAT 2331, STAT 4340; and ITOM 2308.
THEA 2309Theatre Movement for NonmajorsM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  CACC: CAJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Sara Romersberger
- sromer@smu.edu
Students develop beginning skills as an acrobat, a stage fighter, an imaginative physical improviser, and a deviser of physical stories and storytelling. This hands-on course helps the student find a process that can be used to create character or to broach any movement or physical challenge presented by a role for the stage, in a public-speaking situation, or in any part of life. Designed for nonmajors.
THEA 2311The Art of ActingM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  CA, OCCC: CA, OCMay,
May 16 - May 31
Blake Hackler
- jhackler@smu.edu
Basic work in acting, voice, and movement for the nonmajor. Relaxation, concentration, imagination, and the actor’s exploration and use of the social world.
THEA 2321Spectacle of PerformanceM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  CA, IL, OCCC: CA, OCJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Steve Woods
- stevew@smu.edu
Students 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.
THEA 2321Spectacle of PerformanceM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  CA, IL, OCCC: CA, OCJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Steve Woods
- stevew@smu.edu
Students 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.
THEA 2321Spectacle of PerformanceM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmUC 2016:  CA, IL, OCCC: CA, OCJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Steve Woods
- stevew@smu.edu
Students 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.
UHP 3300Second Year Honors SeminarM-F 9:00 am - 10:50 amUC 2016:  HC, LL, WCC: LAI, HD, WJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
StaffExamines the chronology of American history through an interdisciplinary lens with the question of “who is an American” as a thematic focus. Students learn about important moments in American history, and begin to understand the basic chronology of the country, as well as how these key events were understood and experienced by some of the country’s most creative and probing minds. The organizing theme of who is an American itself is an important examination of when and where the human rights of the country’s inhabitants have been respected–or not respected–over the decades. Restricted to students in the University Honors Program.
WGST 2322Gender: Images and PerspectivesM-F 9:00 am - 1:00 pmUC 2016:  KNW, HD, IICCC: SBS, HDMay,
May 16 - May 31
Katherine Boswell
- kboswell@smu.edu
An 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.
WGST 2322Gender: Images and PerspectivesM-F 9:00 am - 12:50 pmUC 2016:  KNW, HD, IICCC: SBS, HDJune B,
June 16 - June 30
Katherine Boswell
- kboswell@smu.edu
An 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.
WGST 2322Gender: Images and PerspectivesM-F 9:00 am - 12:50 pmUC 2016:  KNW, HD, IICCC: SBS, HDJuly B,
July 21 - August 4
Katherine Boswell
- kboswell@smu.edu
An 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.
WGST 3380Human SexualityM-F 2:00 pm - 3:50 pmUC 2016:  KNW,, HD, IICCC: SBS, HDJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Josephine Ryan
- jcryan@smu.edu
This 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.
WL 3323Russian CultureM-F 10:00 am - 12:00 pm
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
UC 2016:  CA, HC, GE, CACC: HC, GPSMay,
May 16 - May 31
Tatiana Zimakova
- tzimakov@smu.edu
Significant 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.
WL 3341Failure of Humanity in RwandaM-F 9:00 am - 11:00 am
12:00 pm - 2:00 pm
UC 2016:  KNW, HSBS, HDCC: HC, HDMay,
May 16 - May 31
Herve Tchumkam
- htchumkam@smu.edu
An introduction to 1994 Rwanda genocide that seeks to understand not only its origins but also its sociological, ethical, and human rights implications.
WL 3360Immigrant Spanish CinemaONLINEUC 2016:  LL, HD, OC, WCC: LAI, HD, OCJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Constantin Icleanu
- cicleanu@smu.edu
Analyzes 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.
WL 3360Immigrant Spanish CinemaM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amUC 2016:  IL,CC: LAI, HD, OCJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Constantin Icleanu
- cicleanu@smu.edu
Analyzes 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.
WL 3381Exploring the Greco-Roman World: Fact, Fiction and FilmM-F 10:00 am - 3:00 pm with a lunch breakUC 2016:  LL, HCCC: LAIMay,
May 16 - May 31
Justin Germain
- jgermain@smu.edu
Explores film adaptations of Greco-Roman history and literature by looking at the classical works upon which they are based in conjunction with current scholarship.
WL 3375Introduction to PsycholinguisticsUC 2016:  KNW, LL, WCC: SBS, WMay,
May 16 - May 31
Susana Fernandez-Solera
- adoboe@smu.edu
Explores how the human brain learns, comprehends, and produces language. Employs a multidisciplinary approach that draws from linguistics, psychology, neurosciences, and philosophy.
WRTR 1312Introduction Academic WritingM-F 12:00 pm - 1:50 pmCC: AWJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Kristen Polster
- kpolster@smu.edu
Teaches students the foundations of university-level writing. By the end of the course, students will have developed competency, clarity, coherence, and organization in their writing. In order to prepare students for more advanced critical reasoning in WRTE 1313, this course serves as a foundation for learning effective writing and analytical reasoning skills. Students learn the basics of argument and the use of rhetorical strategies in written materials and develop skills in critical reading. Students examine and analyze an array of source materials within and outside the classroom. Students must earn a C- or better to pass this course.

Prerequisites: WRTR 1311 or one of the following test scores: 580 on the SAT Critical Reading or 21 on the ACT English section.
WRTR 1312Introduction Academic WritingM-F 2:00 pm 3:50 pmCC: AWJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Marta Krogh
- mkrogh@smu.edu
Teaches students the foundations of university-level writing. By the end of the course, students will have developed competency, clarity, coherence, and organization in their writing. In order to prepare students for more advanced critical reasoning in WRTE 1313, this course serves as a foundation for learning effective writing and analytical reasoning skills. Students learn the basics of argument and the use of rhetorical strategies in written materials and develop skills in critical reading. Students examine and analyze an array of source materials within and outside the classroom. Students must earn a C- or better to pass this course.

Prerequisites: WRTR 1311 or one of the following test scores: 580 on the SAT Critical Reading or 21 on the ACT English section.
WRTR 1312Introduction Academic WritingM-F 8:00 am 9:50 amCC: AWJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Richard Treat
- rtreat@smu.edu
Teaches students the foundations of university-level writing. By the end of the course, students will have developed competency, clarity, coherence, and organization in their writing. In order to prepare students for more advanced critical reasoning in WRTE 1313, this course serves as a foundation for learning effective writing and analytical reasoning skills. Students learn the basics of argument and the use of rhetorical strategies in written materials and develop skills in critical reading. Students examine and analyze an array of source materials within and outside the classroom. Students must earn a C- or better to pass this course.

Prerequisites: WRTR 1311 or one of the following test scores: 580 on the SAT Critical Reading or 21 on the ACT English section.
WRTR 1313Writing and Critical ReasoningM-F 8:00 am - 9:50 amCC: CRJune (Sum 1),
June 1 - June 30
Meghan Johnson
- johnsonmt@smu.edu
Teaches students to analyze arguments by employing high order critical thinking skills. Students learn to identify sound from faulty premises, detect logical fallacies, distinguish strong from weak conclusions, evaluate sources and become information literate. To demonstrate an understanding of the techniques of critical reasoning, students write essays, conduct research, and engage in a variety of additional university-level writing assignments. Students must earn a C- or better to pass this course

Prerequisite: C- or better in WRTR 1312, WRTR 2303, or WRTR 2305.
WRTR 1313Writing and Critical ReasoningM-F 10:00 am - 11:50 amCC: CRJuly (Sum 2),
July 5 - August 3
Pauline Newton
- pnewton@smu.edu
Teaches students to analyze arguments by employing high order critical thinking skills. Students learn to identify sound from faulty premises, detect logical fallacies, distinguish strong from weak conclusions, evaluate sources and become information literate. To demonstrate an understanding of the techniques of critical reasoning, students write essays, conduct research, and engage in a variety of additional university-level writing assignments. Students must earn a C- or better to pass this course

Prerequisite: C- or better in WRTR 1312, WRTR 2303, or WRTR 2305.