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Abstract106 INTRODUCTION TO CULTURAL GEOGRAPHY (3+0) 3 credits Systema tic consideration of the spatial aspects of human culture. Major theses: spatial history and morphology , socie ty~land relations and economic develop~ ment and resource utilization. 200 REGIONAL GEOGRAPHY OF THE DEVELOPED WORLD (3+0) 3 credits Synthesis of the geographic facto rs (human, economic, environmental, politi~ cal) which give distinctive character to specific areas of the developed world. Emphasis on international awareness. 202 REGIONAL GEOGRAPHY OF THE UNDERDEVELOPED WORLD (3+0) 3 credits Synthesis of the geographic fa ctors (human, economic, environmental, politi~ cal) which give distinctive character to specific areas of the underdeveloped world. Emphasis on international awa reness. 211 INTRODUCTION TO MAPS AND COMPASS (I +3) 2 credits S/U only Use of maps and compass for terrain navigation. Laboratory exercises and extensive field work. 300 GEOGRAPHY OF THE WORLD ECONOMY (3+0) 3 credits Emphasizes worldwide patterns of economic activity. World population, food and development problems: natural and economic factors related to economic activity . Study of selected agricultural and industrial commodities. 305 COMMUNITY ENVIRONMENTAL PROBLEMS (3+0) 3 credits Local environmental problems involving their causes, effects and possible solutions. Examples also drawn from nearby regions and states. Local field study . Prerequisite: ENV 101 or GEOG 103 or a course in the natural sciences. (Same as ENV 305.) 310 SEMINAR IN CULTURAL GEOGRAPHY (3+0) 3 credits In~depth study of one or more aspects of cultural geography . May be elected more than once to pursue different studies. Prerequisite: introductory cultural or economic geography course. Maximum of 9 credits. 311 MAPS AND IMAGE INTERPRETATION (2+3) 3 credits Advanced use of maps images, data bases and web sites for landscape analysis. Maps and images from a variety of geographic traditions past and present. 312 CARTOGRAPHY (1+6) 3 credits Map making: includes projections, lettering, map use and analysis, computer and manual cartography , graphic design and geographic data representation, and the history of cartography . 314 FIELD METHODS (1+6) 3 cre dits Introduction to field techniques and methodologies used in geographic research. Emphasis on practical experience and analysis of data. Prerequisite: geography major or minor. Maximum of 6 credits. 325 RESEARCH METHODS (3+0) 3 credits Introduction to field and archival research in geography . 405, 605 SURVEY OF GEOGRAPHIC INFORMATION SYSTEMS (2+3) 3 credits An overview focusing on GIS as a problem solving tool with hands~on experience using vector: e.g., ARC/ INFO, Mapinfo, and raster: e.g., IDRISI programs. 407,607 GEOGRAPHIC INFORMATION SYSTEMS (2+3) 3 credits Use of Arc/Info to construct a geographic database. Techniques in digitizing database management, geospatial analysis and automation of computer commands. Prerequisite: knowledge of DOS or UNIX. 409,609 ADVANCED GEOGRAPHIC INFORMATION SYSTEMS (2+3) 3 credits Techniques using UNIX ARC/INFO for spatial analysis with raster and vector data, integration of remote sensing data, writing macros, spatial modeling, and graphic display. Prerequisites: GEOG 407 or equivalent, knowledge of UNIX, consent of instructor. 412, 612 COMPUTER MAPPING (3+0) 3 credits Computer assisted cartography in theory and practice. Cartographic commu~ nications, data acquisition and design for computer generated mapping. Prerequisite: course in cartography , computer science or s tatistics. Geography 307 416, 616 SPATIAL ANALYSIS IN GEOGRAPHY (3+0) 3 credits Statistical and mathematical techniques applied to spati al problems, espe~ dally mappable data. Description, inference, hypothesis testing and s ta tistical map- ping. Prerequisite: college algebra or higher. 418 GEOGRAPHIC THOUGHT (3+0) 3 credits History of geographic thought; place of geography among the fie lds of knowledge; geographic methods; current t rends in the fie ld . Prerequisites: major or minor in geography, GEOG 325. (Major caps tone course.) 421, 621 CLIMATOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Physical characteristics of the atmosphere. World climatic classification. Local atmospheric field study. Prerequisite: GEOG 103 or ENV 101 or a course in physics or meteorolqzy. 431, 631 LANDFORMS (2+3) 3 credits Origin, description and classifica tion of landforms. Distr ibution of landforms and their significance to environmental and resource problems in the Uni ted States. Prerequisite: GEOG 103 or GEOL 101. 434, 634 BIOGEOGRAPHY (3+0) 3 credits Brief treatment of plant and animal evolution. Prehistoric, historic and presentday world-wide distribution of plant formations and associated animal life . Examples of human impact on biotic life such as domestications, transfers and extinctions. (Same as BIOL 434, 634.) 435, 635 CONSERVATION OF NATURAL RESOURCES (3+0) 3 credits Basic information regarding current and future problems and methods of conserving this country 's renewable and nonren ewable resources. Prerequisite: one of the following : (I) junior (or higher) stand ing; or (2) at! east 3 credits of work in geography or geology or a biological science. (Same as ERS 435, 635.) 438, 638 WESTERN WATER RESOURCES AND MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Examination of water issues facing the public, resource manager, and water users in the western U.S., including both water allocation and water quality management. 440, 640 MOUNTAIN GEOGRAPHY (2+3) 3 credits Geographic investigation of various mountain regions. Field s tudy in the Sierra Nevada and basin-range mountains emphasizing mans impact on the mountain environment. 446, 646 POLITICAL GEOGRAPHY (3+0) 3 credits Spatia l analysis of political systems. Territoria l organization trends in local government and the sovereign s tate . Changing geopolitical p atterns of power. Prerequisite: introductory geography courses. 452, 652 URBAN GEOGRAPHY (3+0) 3 credits Origin and historical d evelopment of cities; world survey of cities today; city site, situation and functions with emphasis on American examples.Field tr ip . Prerequisite: introductory geography course or work i n related fie ld such as engineering, history, economics, political science or sociology. 460, 660 ETHNIC GEOGRAPHY (3+0) 3 credits Issues confronting ethnic groups in contemporary United States: push and pull factors; migration and refugees; assimilation and segregation; and access to jobs, housing and transportation. 464,664 RACE, GENDER AND THE ENVIRONMENT (3+0) 3 credits The influence of ra ce and gender on concepts of nature, allocation of natural resources, pollution and env ironmenta l quality , and environmental activism and professions. (General capstone.) 456, 656 LAND USE PLANNING (1 to 3+0) I to 3 credits Establishment of goals, policy development, and implementation of p lans for land use in various geographic areas. Considers resource scarcity and env i ron~ mental deterioration problems. 470, 670 GEOGRAPHIC EXPLORATIONS 1 to 3 credits SIU only Intensive field study at various locations. Physical geography, settlement patterns, cultural landscapes and environmental issues. Maximum of8 credits. 471, 671 ANGLO~AMERICA (3+0) 3 credits Phy sical and cultural geographic patterns in the United States and Canada, using both the sy stematic and regional a pproach. Historical origins cons idered. Prerequisite: introductory geography course. 308 472,672 GEOGRAPHY OF ARID LANDS (3+0) 3 credits Climate, geomorphology, hydrology, ecology , and desertification oftheworld's arid and semi-arid areas. Field trips may be required. Prerequisite: 6 credits in the natural sciences. 473, 673 NEVADA: PATTERNS ON THE LAND (3+0) 3 credits Physical, historical and economic aspects of the western Great Basin and nearby areas such as the Sierra Nevada and the southern Columbia Plateau. Field trip. 474,674 THE AMERICAN WEST (3+0) 3 credits Survey of the West's varied landscapes, exploring the regions physical, economic and historical geography. Added emphasis on natural resources, urbanization, ethnicity and change. Prerequisite: GEOG l 06 or 103 or equivalent. 476, 676 LATIN AMERICA (3+0) 3 credits Regional survey of physical, economic, cultural and political aspects of Latin America. Prerequisite: introductory geography course. 477,677 GEOGRAPHY AND FILM (3+0) 3 credits The connection between cinema and physical and cultural landscapes, concentrating on the techniques of geographical film critique. 482, 682 EUROPE (3+0) 3 credits Consideration of the physical, cultural and historical geography ofEurope and its regions. Prerequisite: introductory geography course. 485, 685 RUSSIA (3+0) 3 credits Regional analysis of the environment, resources, peoples, and economic development of the world's largest state. Prerequisite: introductory geography course. 487, 687 MIDDLE EAST (3+0) 3 credits Regional geography of area with limits in terms of Arab and Islamic influences or related cultural and historical circumstances. Oriented around strategic core of territory as crossroads of three continents. Prerequisite: introductory geography course. 488, 688 CREATING NORTH AMERICAN LANDSCAPES (3+0) 3 credits An examination of how distinctive American landscapes, places, and spaces are created and then transformed by human action through time. (General caps tone course.) 489, 689 EAST ASIA (3+0) 3 credits Regional and national analysis of the physical, political and cultural geography of China, japan, and Korea. Comparison of varied development experiences. 491, 691 SPECIAL TOPICS 1 to 3 credits Independent study of selected geographic problems, including library research, field work and reports. Maximum of8 credits. 495, 695 INTERNSHIP IN GEOGRAPHY 1 to 6 credits SIU only Professional work experience with a government agency or private company. Maximum of 6 credits. Prerequisite: geography major or minor. 506 TOPICS IN GEOGRAPHIC EDUCATION (1+0) 1 to 3 credits SIU only Emphasis on geographic concepts and their application in curriculum development. Topics include: a) physical geography, b) human geography, c) urban studies, d)landforms, e)climatology, !)vegetation, g)technology in the classroom, g) field methods, i)geography through literature, j) curriculum development. Maximum of 12 credits. 700 HISTORY AND NATURE OF GEOGRAPHY (3+0) 3 credits Various schools of thought, paradigms and trends within geography . Relation of geography to other disciplines. Development of concepts and methods for geographic research. 701 ADVANCED GEOGRAPHY 1 to 5 credits each (a) Geographic thought, (b) historical, (c) cultural, (d) economic, (e) urban, (f) regional, (g) field methods, (h) cartography, OJ educational methods, (k) environmental perception, (m) statistical methods, (n) conservation problems, (p) physical, (r) climatology, (s) biogeography, (t) soils. Consists of either lectures, conferences, supervised reading, laboratory work, or field work. May be repeated more than once to pursue different studies. 720 SEMINAR IN ADVANCED CLIMATOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Topics in physical, regional, or applied climatology, world climates, microclimates, climatic change, statistical techniques and problems pertaining to people. Prerequisite: GEOG 421 or 422. 752 THEMES IN CULTURAL GEOGRAPHY (3+0) 3 credits Uses the topical approach in the study of the roles played by such factors as population, race, social t raits, economy, politics in shaping the diverse cut tural regions of the earth. 795 COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION 1 to 3 credits SIU only Course is used by graduate programs to administer comprehensive examinations either as end of program comprehensive examinations or as qualify ing examinations for doctoral candidates prior to be ing advanced to candidacy. Credits determined by each individual program. 797 THESIS 1 to 6 credits For majors in the land use planning policy and geography master's program only. GEOLOGICAL ENGINEERING (G E) 106 INTRODUCTION TO GEOLOGICAL ENGINEERING (1+0) 1 credit Reviews seismic hazards, landslides, tunnelling, groundwater, exploration and mining geology, remote sensing, geophysics and hazardous waste. Field trip required. 250 GEOLOGY FOR ENGINEERING (2+3) 3 credits Minerals, rocks, principles of physical and structural geology, introduction to ground water, earthquakes and geophysics. Influence of geology on engineering design and construction p rocedures. Pre requisite: C E 246. 385 GEOLOGICAL EN GINEERING DATA ANALYSIS (3+0) 3 credits Introduction to and application of statistics, probability and economic theory to analysis of geological data for the design of engineered structures interfacing with the earth. Prerequisite: MATH 181, 182 or equivalent. 404, 604 INTRODUCTION TO AEROSPACE REMOTE SENSING (2+3) 3 credits Characteristics of electromag netic radiation in the ultraviolet, visible and solar infrared portions of the spectrum. Phy sical basis for spectral properties of rocks, soils, vegetation and water. Applications of data collected by aircraft, spacecraft and satellite systems to mineral and energy exploration, engineering and environmental studies and hydrology/ hydrogeology. Prerequisite : GEOL 341, 446, 646. (Same as ERS 404, 604.) 442, 642 FUNDAMENTALS OF GEOTECHNICAL ENGINEERING (3+0 or 3) 3 or 4 cre dits (Same as C E 442, 642.) 466, 666 ZOO ARCHAEOLOGY (3+3) 3 credits (See ANTH 476, 676 for description.) 478,678 COMPUTER APPLICATIONS IN GEOLOGICAL EN GINEERING (3+0) 3 credits Application of FORTRAN and BASIC for solution of problems pertinent to geological engineering, including ore reserve calculation, slope design, and data management. Prerequisi te: C S 103 . 479, 679 EARTHQUAKE ENGINEERING (3+0) 3 credits Seismic hazards, including plate tectonics, faulting, seismicity, seismometry, strong earthquake motions. Effects of earthquakes on soils, man-made structures. Characteristics of earthquake-resistant structures. Prerequisite: general calculus, physics; MATH 285 . (Same as C E 479, 679 .) 480, 680 ENVIRONMENTAL EN GINEERING (2+3) 3 credits Relationship between geological materials, processes and history and man's safety, health and quality of env ironment. Includes lectures, discussions and field trips dealing with geological hazards in urban development. Prerequisite: upper-division standing in geology, geophysics, or engineering . 481, 681 INTRODUCTION TO GEOMECHANICS (3+0) 3 credits Essentials of rock fracture relevant to geological engineering, including stress and strain, properties and classifi cation of continuous and discontinuous rock masses, and mechanism of rock fracture. Corequisite: GEOL 332. 483, 683 GEOLOGICAL ENGINEERING SLOPE STABILITY (3+0 or 3) 3 or 4 credits Application of geological and engineering factors in the design and stability of natural and man-made rock and soil slopes. Corequisite: C E 372: GEOL 332. 484 , 684, GROUNDWATER HYDROLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Hydrologic, geologic and other fa ctors controlling groundwater flow. occurrence, deve lopment. chemistry and contamination. Elementary groundwater flow theory. Interactions between surface-subsurface hy drologic systems. Prerequisite: CHEM 102: GEOL 101: MATH 182: PHYS 152. 485 , 685 WASTE CONTAINMENT: THEORY AND PRACTICE (3+3) 4 credits Geotechnical and geohydrogeoiogical aspects of the design. construction, and monitoring of land fills and hazardous wastes in surface and underground structures. Pre requisite: GEOL 332: MATH 281. 487, 687 GEOLOGICAL ENGINEERING DESIGN (2+6) 4 credits Techniques and design of earth and rock structures, exploration programs, groundwater and mine feasibility projects. Prerequisite: G E 385. 483; GEOL 451. 740DESIGN OF SURFACE AND UNDERGROUND EXCAVATIONS (3+0) 3 credits Design techniques for excavations in hard and soft rocks. soil masses. Stability problems. Rock and soil reinforcement. lining d esign. Computer applications. field trips. Pre requisite: C E 442. 741 STATEOFTI-lEART IN GEOLOGICAL ENGINEERING (3+0) 3credits Recent advances in geological engineering research. Materials just published and not incorpora ted Into other courses. Prerequisite: G E 7 40. 742 DEBRIS AND SNOW AVALANCHES (2+3) 3 credits Avalanche dynamics. Mechanics of flow movement of viscous, visco-elastic and cohesionless materials. Triggering mechanisms and slope stabili zation. Route selection, planning and ava lanche prediction. Design of av alanche d efenses. 743 GEOSTATISTICS (3+0) 3 credits In~r~duction ~o~eos tatlstlcal data estimation using the concepts ofvarlograms, kngmg. cokngmg. multivaria te techniques. correlation analysis and regression. Prerequisite: MATH 352. 744 MECHANICS OF FRACTURES IN ROCK (3+0) 3 credits Fundamental concep ts of fracture mechanics of rock including analysis of dilatant cracks, faults. and tectonic implications. Seminar format stresses applicati on of theoretical concepts to field examples of rock fractures. Prerequisite: GEOL 332. 745 TOPICS IN ADVANCED GEOMECHANICS (3+0) 3 credits Quantitative analysis of brittle deformation using analy tical and numerical methods. Use of Boundary Element Method stressed. Prerequisite: GEOL 332. 746 CORRESPONDENCE ANALYSIS (3+0) 3 credits Introduction to and applications of correspondence analysis for multiva riate data analysis. This course complements G E 743. Prerequisite: MATH 283. 747 GEOMECHANICS MODELING (3+0) 3 credits Demonstra tes the modeling of stresses in beams and rock masses. Finite element models are compared to photoeiastic models. Prerequisite: C E 492, 692 or MINE 448. 648. 748 ADVANCED GEOTECH LABORATORY (1 +6) 3 credits (See C E 7 48 for description.) 779COMPUTERANALYSIS OF AEROSPACE REMOTE SENSING DATA (3+0) 3 credl ts ~rinci~le s of computer processing of e lectromag netic remote sensing d ata. mcludmg com puler systems and software programs used for rad iometric and geometric correction, filte ring , image enhancement. image transformati on and image classification. Applications of computer processing techniques to mineral and energy exploration, eng ineering and environmental geology and hydrology/ hy drogeology. Prerequisite: G E 404,604 or GEOL 704. 795 COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION 1 to 3 credits S/U only Course is used by graduate programs to admini ster comprehensive examinations either as end of program comprehen sive examinations or as qua lifying examinations for d octor al candidates prior to being advan ced to candidacy. Credits d etermined by each individual program. Geology 309 796 PROFESSIONAL PAPER 1 to 3 credi ts SIU only Report of professional quali ty. based on eng ineering experience and independent study or investigation. Required for completi on of plan B. 797 THESIS 1 to 6 credits GEOLOGY (GEOL) 100 EARTHQUAKES, VOLCANOES AND NATURAL DISASTERS (3+0) 3 credits Geology of the dynamic Earth: natural hazards and catastrophes, geology of natural resources. 101 GENERAL GEOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Fundamentals principles of geology: tectonics, oceans, atmosphere, resources, climate. Prerequisite: MATH 120. 102 HISTORICAL GEOLOGY (3+3) 4 credits each Earth hi story: crustal evolution, plate tectonics. oceans, atmosphere and biosphere. Prerequisite: GEOL 101,103. 103 GENERAL GEOLOGY LABORATORY (0+3) 1 credit Experimental and analytical work designed to illustrate fundamental prind pies of geosciences, including the collection and interpretation of data using the scientific method. Prerequisite: MATH 120 or higher. Corequisite: GEOL 101 -102. 140 GEOLOGY OF TI-lE TERRESTRIAL PLANETS (3+0) 3 credits Application of geologic principles to the other bodies in the Solar System, focusing on the Moon. Introductions to volcanism, lm pact cratering, meteorites. and remote sensing. Occasional Sa turday field trips . 160 THE PARADE OF LIFE (3+0) 3 credits Survey of the history and classification of fossil pla nts and animals. Methods of interpretation of the fossil record. Evolution of form and structure and the sequence of fos sils in rocks. Occasional Saturday field trips. 202 EARTH SURFACE PROCESSES AND DEPOSITS I (3+3) 4 credits The processes at the Earth's surface including water , wind , ice and ocean cu rren ts, that erode, transport and deposit materia l, and the landforms and basin's that result. Prerequisite: GEOL 101, 102. 203 EARTH SURFACE PROCESSES AND DEPOSITS II (3+3) 4 credits Sedimentary rocks records the processes active at the Earth's surface through time: the principles of stratig raphy , including d ating , correlati on and reconstruction of past environments. Prerequisite: GEOL 202. 211 EARTH MATERIALS AND GEOCHEMISTRY I (3+3) 4 credits Systematics of crystallography. mineral identifica tion and classification. Applications of geochemistry to minerals and rocks. Weekend field trips. Prerequisite: GEOL 103: prerequisite or corequisite: CHEM 101 or 201 and trigonometry. 212 EARTH MATERIALS AND GEOCHEMISTRY II (3+3) 4 credits Petrology of the important rock types: rock identification and classification; phase equilibria; relationships between rock types and tectonics. Weekend field trips. Prerequisite: GEOL 211. 260 INTRODUCTORY FIELD GEOGRAPHY (0+6) 2 credits Basic map interpretation, geologic mapping, sampling, report writing. All course work is done during spring break. Report and map a re due the week after spring break. Prerequisites: GEOL 202. 211. 280 HYDROSCIENCE (3+0) 3 credits Basic principles of surface water,ground wate r, aquatic chemistry and microbiology. Introduction to hydrogeology. Prerequisite: GEOL 101. 309 MUSEOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits (See ANTH 309 for descri ption) 332 STRUCTURE, TECTONICS AND EARTH PHYSICS I (3+3) 4 credits Deformation and structures of the Earth's crust and lithosphere, integrating g eologic and geophysical observations and techniques from microscopic to mountain r ange scales. Prer equisite: GEOL 211. MATH 182. 310 333 STRUCTURE, TECTONICS AND EARTH PHYSICS II (3+3) 4 credits Deformation and structures of the Earth's crust and lithosphere, integrating geologic and geophysical observations and techniques from microscopic to mountain range scales. Prerequisite: GEOL 211, MATH 182. 371 GEOLOGY OF NATURAL RESOURCES (2+0) 2 credits Economic and environmental aspects of geological resources extracted from the earth, including industrial mineral, metallic minerals and petroleum. Weekend field trip. Prerequisite: GEOL 101 or permission of instructor. 402, 602 THE OCEANS (3+0) 3 credits Overview of geological, chemical, physical, and biographical oceanography covering how the oceans work and how they influence our lives. 414, 614 HYDROLOGIC FLUID DYNAMICS (3+0) 3 credits Physical principles governing natural flows in the land phase of the hydro~ logic cycle: open channel and saturated/unsaturated porous media flow. Erosion and sediment transport. Prerequisite: PHYS 201, MATH 283. (Same as ERS 414, 614.) 415,615 GEOLOGICAL THERMODYNAMICS (3+0) 3 credits Reversible and irreversible thermodynamics. Includes first law, second law, Gibbs equation, entropy production, flows and forces, transport processes, electrochemical processes. Prerequisite: MATH 181,182. 416/616 ENVIRONMENTAL GEOCHEMISTRY (3+0) 3 credits Applies basic geochemical principles to the evaluation of water quality in ground water and surface water systems. Prerequisites: GEOL 101, CHEM 201 and 202. 417,617 INSTRUMENTAL METHODS IN DETERMINATIVE MINERALOGY (2+3) 3 credits Principles, operations, and applications of available instruments in the qualitative and quantitative investigations of geologic, materials. Includes X~ray , thermal, atomic absorption, and neutron activation analyses. 425,625 ADVANCED MINERALOGY (2+3) 3 credits Optical mineralogy; chemical composition and optical properties of rock~ forming minerals; introduction to phase petrology; theory and application of X-ray and microbe am methods to geological problems. Prerequisite: CHEM 202; GEOL 212; PHYS 202. 425 ROCK FORMING PROCESSES I (1+3) 2 credits Optical mineral identification/interpretation using transmitted/ reflected light. Phase relationships and rock geochemistry of igneous rock from outcrop, hand specimen and thin section study. Weekend field trip. Prerequisites: GEOL 212, 333. 426 ROCK FORMING PROCESSES II (1 +3) 2 credits Phase relationships and rock geochemistry of metamorphic and sedimentary rocks outcrop, hand specimen and thin section study . Tectonic framework of rock forming processes. Weekend field trip. Prerequisites: GEOL 212, 333. 440, 640 NEOTECTONIC FIELD TRIPS (0+1 to 3) 1 to 3 credits Visits to historical earthquake ruptures and active faults in the western United States. 441/641 ADVANCED GEOMORPHOLOGY (3+1) 3 credits Quantitative, process oriented geomorphology focusing upon the interaction of land forms and processes including aeolian and fluvial systems, hillspoes, mass-movements, soil processes and climate and tectonics. Prerequisites:GEOL 202,203,211,212. 446, 646 PHOTOGEOLOGY-IMAGE INTERPRETATION (2+3) 3 credits Application of photogeologic and image interpretation techniques for study and evaluation of terrestrial landscapes. Corequisite: GEOL 332, 341. 450 FIELD METHODS (0+6) 2 credits Mapping and location of data, outcrop description, rock design and identification in the field, measuring stratigraphic section, maintaining a field notebook and elementary data analysis. Prerequisites: GEOL 202-203,211-212,260 and 332. 451 SUMMER FIELD GEOLOGY 3 or 6 credits Geologic techniques in the field: mapping igneous, sedimentary and meta~ morphic rocks; study of mineralization, geomorphology, structural and strigraphic techniques. Fee covers room board and transportation. Prerequi~ site: GEOL 202~203 , 211 ~ 212, 260, 332,333 and 450.(Major capstone course.) 453, 653 GEOPHYSICAL APPLICATIONS (2+3) 3 credits Surveys current problems in planetary physics, geody namics, resources exploration and development, environmental assessment, natural h azards, and national security. Includes a one~weekgeophys i cal field camp. Prerequisite : GEOL 450. Corequisite: GEOL 455 , 493 or 494. 455, 655, GEOPHYSICS AND GEODYNAMICS (4+0) 4 credits Structure, composition and evolution of the p lane t earth; integrates seismic and potential fields data to study p late tectonics and dynamic processes of the earth's interior. Prerequ isi te: general calculus; physics; physical geology. 456, 656 PLATE TECTONIC THEORY (3+0) 3 credits Geological and geophysical evidence for p late tectonics. Covers sea floor spreading, triple junctions, continental and oceanic lithosphere, pal eomag~ netism , polar wandering . Prerequisite: general calculus; physics; geology. 461, 661 PALEONTOLOGY (2+3) 3 credits Theoretical concepts of evolution, phy logeny , extinction, paleoecology, paleoclimatology and biostratigraphy . Laboratory exercises cover the morphology of invertebrate taxa and an introduction to vertebrates and microfossils. Prerequisites: GEOL 202 , 203. 462, 662 MICROPALEONTOLOGY (2+6) 4 credits Study of microfossils, chiefly Foramini ferida and Ostracoda. Consider ation of other groups including spores and pollen and nannofossils. 464 ~ 465, 664-665 STRATIGRAPHIC PALEONTOLOGY (2+3) 3 credits e ach Succession of invertebrate faunas from the Cambrian to the Pleistocene with emphasis on index fossils, faunal distr ibutions , and paleoecologic systems . Spring term covers Paleozoic; fall term covers Mesozoic and Cenozoic. Pre req~ uisite: GEOL 461. 466, 666 ZOO ARCHAEOLOGY (3+3) 3 credits (See ANTH 476, 676 for description.) 469, 669 ADVANCED STRATIGRAPHIC ANALYSIS (3+0) 3 credits High resolution correlation methods and geochronology; app lications to analysis of tectonic settings in orogenic belts, with an analysis on the influ ence of tectonics and eustacy on sedimentation. Prerequisites: GEOL 203 and 212 . 471, 671 ORE DEPOSITS (2+3) 3 credits Genesis and localization of metallic mineral deposi ts; mineral zoning, hydro~ thermal alteration and weathering; economic and env ironmental aspects of mineral extraction. Weekend field t rips. Prerequisites: GEOL 203 ,212, 332~333 . 475 VISUALIZING GEOLOGIC DATA (3+0) 3 credits Fundamentals of mapping, modeling and v isualizing of the geological data , using modern computers and software packages. Prerequisites: GEOL 332 ~ 333, 385. 476, 676 NONMETALLIC MINERAL DEPOSITS (3+0) 3 credits Occurrence, distribution, origin, and economic val ue of the nonmetallic min~ erals. Prerequisite: GEOL 471. 489, 689 EXPLORATION AND MINING GEOLOGY (3+3) 4 credits Geologic and economic principles and the technology used in exploration, evaluation, development, and mining of ore deposits. Mine mapping, field trips. Prerequisite: GEOL 471. 490, 690 ELEMENTARY SEISMOLOGY (3+3) 4 credits Elastic wave equation and characteris tics of its solu tion in terms of rays and modes. Earth structure, earthquake source, seismic ins trumentation, inte r~ pretation of seismograms, seismicity , prediction. Prerequisite: MATH 285; PHYS 202. 492,692 ENVIRONMENTAL EXPLORATION GEOPHYSICS (3+3) 4 credits Application of geophysics to groundwater resources, hazardous~ waste man~ agement, and site characterization. Includes grav ity , magnetic, resistivi ty , electromagnetic, borehole , and seismic methods; with field hydrogeophysics . Prerequisite: approval of instructor. 493, 693 MINING EXPLORATION GEOPHYSICS (3+3) 4 credits Principles and application of gravi ty , magnetics and electromagnetic tech~ niques to determination of subsurface s tr ucture and exploration for mineral deposits. Prerequisite: physical geology; general calculus; physics. 495, 695 SPECIAL PROBLEMS 1 to 5 credits e ach Independent study or research. Consists of conferences. reading.la boratory or field work. Maximum of 10 credits to pursue different studies. 496 SENIOR SEMINAR (1+0) 1 credit Reading. discussion and critique of recent geologica l literature of broad interest. Analy sis of styles of scientific communication (written and oral). Prerequisite: Senior standing on geology or a pprova l of instructor. 497 SENIOR RESEARCH PROJECT (0+3 to 9) I to 3 credits Working with a faculty member, design and carry forward an independent research project, and report on the status of that project at the end of the semester. Prior approval of advisor is required. Maximum of 6 credits. 498 SENIOR THESIS (0+3 to 9) 1 to 3 credits Working with a faculty member, design and carry forward an independent research project, and report on the status of that project at the end of the semester. Prior approval of advisor is required. Maximum of 6 credits. 697-698 GRADUATE SEMINAR (1+0) 1 credits Seminars led by faculty and students to introduce research areas and initiate thesis and dissertation research. Required of all gradua te students during firs t academic year. 701 -702 ADVANCED GEOLOGY 1 to 5 credits each (a) General geology, (b) regional geology, (c) mineralogy , (d) petrology , (e) petrography , (f) geochemistry, (g) structural geology, (h) geophysics, Ol geomorphology , (k) paleontology, (m) sedimentation, (n) stratigraphy , (p) mineral deposits, (r) economic geology, (s) ground water, (t) engineering geology, (u) photogrammetry , (v) seismology, (w) instrumental analysis, (x) teaching of earth sciences, (y) mineral exploration, (z) earth science. Consists of either lectures, periodic conferences, supervised rea ding, laboratory or field work. May be repeated more than once to pursue different studies. 705 INVERSE PROBLEMS FOR EARTH SCIENCES (3+0) 3 credits Strategies for inferring internal properties of earth with exact and uncertain data. Applications include current topics in seismology, gravity , magnetics, other fields of geophysics. Prerequisite: MATH 330. 706 GEOPHYSICAL SERIES AND FILTERING (3+0) 3 credits Application of discrete series theory to geophysical problems. Includes transforms, filters deconvolution, estimation, and resolution as applied in seismic processing and other geosciences specialties. 708 ADVANCED SEMINAR IN QUATERNARY STUDIES (3+0) 3 credits (See ANTH 708 for description.) 712 ISOTOPE GEOCHEMISTRY (3+0) 3 credits Introduction to fundamentals of both stable and radiogenic isotope geochemistry as they apply t o a wide variety of geological processes. Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. 715 GEOCHEMISTRY (3+0) 3 credits Origin and abundance of elements in nature; their distribution and migration in geochemical spheres of the earth; geochemistry of solids; isotope and historical geochemistry. (Alternates with GEOL 724.) 716 LOW TEMPERATURE AQUEOUS GEOCHEMISTRY (3+0) 3 credits Physical chemistry of electrolyte solutions, oxidation and reduction, surface effects, combination diagrams, precipitation and dissolution. Computer used to calculate various thermodynamic parameters. Prerequisite: GEOL 415; GEOL 724 recommended. 717 EXPLORATION AND MINE GEOCHEMISTRY (2+3) 3 credits Theory, field and laboratory methods and application of rock, soil, sediment, water, and plant geochemistry to mineral exploration, property evaluation, mine dev elopment and grade control. 718 CHEMISTRY OF ENVIRONMENTAL WATERS AND ISOTOPES (3+0) 3 credits Basic principles of utilizing isotopes to examine hydrologic systems; includes stable and radioactive isotopes. Basic examination of water quality standards. Prerequisite: G E 484, 684. 719 GEOCHEMICAL MODELING METHODS (1+6) 3 credits Applies computer modeling methods to quantification of processes operating in geological sy stems. Prerequisites: GEOL 616, 716. 720 PRINCIPLES OF PALYNOLOGY (2+3) 3 credits (See ANTH 720 for description.) Geology 311 722 PRINCIPLES OF PLANT MACROFOSSIL ANALYSIS (2+3) 3 credits Theory and methods of plan macrofossil analysis and application in reconstruction of past clima tes, environments, and their impacts on past cultures. (Same as ANTH 722.) 723 VOLCANIC GEOLOGY (2+6) 4 credits Field relations, mapping, volcanic s tratig raphy, correlation, dating, petrography of volcanic, subvolcanic, volcaniclastic rocks; volcanic centers, colla pse calderas, regional relations, volcanotectonic setting; associ ated mineralization; field trips. Prer equisite: GEOL 332 , 425, 625 or equivalent. 724 PHASE PETROLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Phase equilibrium, paragenetic re lations, and stabilities of minerals and mineral assemblages in the light of thermodynamic principles. Apparatus and techniques for high P-T experiments related to igneous and metamorp hic petrology. Prerequisite: GEOL 415, 615. (Al ternate s w ith GEOL 715 .) 725 ORE PETROLOGY (2+6) 4 credits Microscopic identification and study of opaque minerals and ore mineral suites. Ore textures and interpretation. Use of X-ray diffraction, reflectance and microhardness determinations in opaque mineral studies. Prerequisite: GEOL 425, 471. 726 VOLCANIC PETROLOGY (2+3) 3 credits Origin and ev olution of magmas through partial melting, fractionation and mixing; mineralogy, el emental and isotopic geochemistry, and phase petrology; modern analytica l, calculation, and discrimination p rocedures. Prerequisite: GEOL 425, 427-428 or equivale nt; GEOL 725 is desirable. 727 PETROLOGY OF PLUTONIC R OCKS (2+3) 3 credits Theoretical and petrogra phic invest igations of crystallization of silicate melts in the plutonic environment. Includes consid eration of magma source and the magmatic-metamorphic boundary problem. Prerequisite: GEOL 425 and 427 or equivalent. (Alterna tes with GEOL 728.) 728 MET AM ORPHIC PETROLOGY (2+3) 3 credits Theoretical and petrographic study of metamorphic mineral assemblages including problems of equilibrium-disequili brium, processes leading to the development of fabri c, and elementary petrofabrics. Prerequ isite: GEOL 425, 427 or equivalent. (Alte rnates with GEOL 727.) 729 SEDIMENTARY PETROLOGY (2+3) 3 credits Methods of study of the properties of sedimentary rocks leading to the interpretation of syngenetic, diagenetic and epigenetic history. Prerequisite : GEOL 425, 469. 730 ADVANCED GEOLOGY OF NEVADA (2+0) 2 credits Tectonic and stratigraphic deve lopment of Nevada through geologic time. A two- or three-day field trip to significant areas is required early in the semester. Prerequisite: stratigraphy and s tructural geology. 731 STRUCTURAL GEOLOGY SEMINAR (2+3) 3 credits Structural features of the earths crust, their d istribution and the mechanics of their formation. Prere qu isite: GEOL 332. 732 CORDILLERAN TECTONIC EVOLUTION (3+0) 3 credits Tectonic elements of the North American Cordillera, including stratigraphic, structural and tectonic evolution; critica l evaluation of major tectonic models and current thought on tectonics. Prerequisites : GEOL 332 or equiva lent. 735 NEOTECTONICS AND SEISM IC HAZARD (3+0) 3 credits Geomorphology of active faults. Determination of fa ult slip rates, age and size of paleoearthquakes, and incorporation of geologic data into seismic hazard analyses. 736 SEISMOTECTONICS (3+0) 3 credits Frictional, thermal and tectonic constraints on the observed spatial, dep th , size and mechanism distribution of earthquakes and faults in the U.S. and around the globe. 737 NEOTECTONIC AND QUATERNARY MAPPING (1+6) 3 credits Mapping and interpretation of quarternary landforms produced by the recurrence of earthquake movements along active faults. Prerequisites: GEOL 446, 646 or GEOL 451 or equivalent. 312 740 DESERT GEOMORPHOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Fundamentals of geomorphic processes and landforms in arid regions. Impacts of climate change on landform development. 745 QUATERNARY GEOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Evidence for glacial-interglacial cycles; causes in ice volume; effects on sea levels, biota and landforms. 750 PRIMARY SEDIMENTARY STRUCTURES (3+0) 3 credits Features of sedimentary rock attributed to their environment of deposition and techniques used to constrain their interpretation. Prerequisite: GEOL 468 or 668 or equivalent. 755 BASIN ANALYSIS (3+0) 3 credits Theory and practice of the major techniques of sedimentary basin reconstruction and interpreta tion. Emphasis on outcrop and subsurface techniques and implication for economic geology . Prerequisite: GEOL 468 or 668 and GEOL 469 or 669, or the equivalent. 756 EARTHQUAKE SOURCE PHYSICS (3+0) 3 credits Earthquake source phy sics based on application of theory, observations and experiments. 757 SEISMIC IMAGING (3+0) 3 credits Theory and application of high-resolution exploration for earth structure and composition, including stack, multi-offset and 3-D migration; coherency, v elocity spaces and diffraction tomography. 758 SEISMIC INSTRUMENTATION AND DATA ANALYSIS (3+0) 3 credits Seismicinstrumentationand data analysis based on application of theory, observations and experiments. 761 MAGNETISM AND EARTH (3+0) 3 credits Fundamentals of geomagnetism, paleomagnetism and rock magnetism and their applications to plate tectonics, structural geology and basin history. 770 ECONOMIC GEOLOGY SEMINAR (1+0) 1 credit Selected topics in economic geology and mineral deposit studies. Credit may also be earned through formal presentation at, or coordination of, economic geology lecture series. Maximum of 1 master's credit or 3 doctoral credits. 771 HYDROTHERMAL MINERAL DEPOSITS (2+3) 3 credits Description, geologic setting, field relations, classification; active geothermal and fossil hy drotherm a! systems; fluid chemistry, ore transport and preci pitation; stable isotopes; exploration and evaluation procedures. Prer equisite: GEOL 425, 625, 471, 671 or equivalents. 772 HYDROTHERMAL ALTERATION AND VEIN PETROLOGY (1 +3) 2 credits Description, occurrence, practical application, and genesis of hydrothermal altered rocks and vein materials; study of rocks in hand specimen and thin section; field trip(s). Corequisite or prerequisite: GEOL 771 or equivalent. Prerequisite: Geol425, 625 or equivalent. 773 MINERAL EXPLORATION SEMINAR (1 +0) 1 credit Seminar on a current topic in geology, geophysics, or geochemistry in exploration for hard minerals in the Cordillera. 774 ADVANCED SEISMOLOGY I (3+0) 3 credits Applications of theory and experiments to seismological problems; representation theorem; sy nthetic near field and body wave seismograms. 775 ADVANCED SEISMOLOGY II (3+0) 3 credits Theory and experiments to seismological problems; far field, surface waves and free oscillations. 776 FLUID INCLUSIONS IN HYDROTHERMAL SYSTEMS (1 +3 or 6) 2 or 3 credits Occurrence, theory, and practical applications of fluid inclusions; study of inclusions in this section; preparation of doubly-polished plates; heating/ freezing stage measurements; optional project. Prerequisite or corequisite: GEOL 771 or equivalent. Prerequisite: GEOL 425, 625 or equivalent. 780 ISOTOPE HYDROLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Introduction to the use of stable and radioactive isotopes to study hydrologic, hydrogeologic and surficial processes; systematics of isotopic systems and environmental applications will be emphasized. 782 HYDROLOGY/HYDROGEOLOGY SEMINAR (0+3) 1 credit (See ERS 782 for description.) 783 GROUNDWATER HYDRAULICS (3+0) 3 credits Mechanics of groundwater flow through porous and fractured media; boundary conditions and a nalytical solutions to subsurface flow problems including flow to wells; aquifer parameter estimation. Prerequisite : MATH 285. 784 UNSATURATED GROUNDWATER FLOW (3+0) 3 credits Theory of fluid, contaminant, and vapor transport in the vadose zone including the relev ant surface physics and chemistry, thermodynamics, and appropriate mathematical d evelopment. Prerequisite GEOL 783. 785 INTRODUCTION TO GROUNDWATER MODELING (3+0) 3 credits Numerical solution of the ordinary and partial d ifferential equations of groundwater flow and contaminant transport. Emphases on learning methodology and solving applied problems. Prerequisite: FORTRAN; GEOL 783. 786 CONTAMINANT TRANSPORT IN GROUNDWATER FLOW SYSTEMS (3+0) 3 credits Theoretical and applied s tudy of solute transport phen omena. Analy tical and numerical solutions of the advective-dispersion equation and other techniques for solving groundwater contamination problems. Prerequisite: GEOL 783; MATH 285. 795 COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION 1 to 3 credits SIU only Course is used by graduate programs to administer comprehensive examinations either as end of program comprehensive examinations or as qualify ing examinations for doctoral cand idates prior to be ing advanced to candidacy. Credits determined by each individual program. 797 THESIS 1 to 6 credits 799 DISSERTATION 1 to 24 credits GRADUATE SCHOOL (GRAD) 701 PREPARING FUTURE FACULTY: COLLEGE TEACH ING I (2+2) 3 credits SIU only Preparation and practi cum for teaching across disciplines a t the college lev el. HEALTH ECOLOGY (HE) 101 SUCCESS STRATEGIES IN HEALTH ECOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Introduction to the d epartment major, inclu ding cri tical thinking, studying and test-taking skills, research p aradigms and methods to achieve competency in academic env ironments. 201 FOUNDATIONS OF PERSONAL HEALTH AND WELLNESS (3+3) 4 credits Explore health values, attitudes, and behaviors of self and others. Design personal fitness and wellness plans. 215 OUTDOOR LEADERSHIP (2+3) 3 credits Practical application of planning organization, ethics, team build ing, risk management, and communication in the outdoors. (a) white water rafting (b) backpacking (c) rock climbing (d) snowshoeing (e) snow skiing (f) kayaking. 260 PRINCIPLES OF DISEASE I (2+0) 2 credits Overview of disease processes term inology, including cellular injury, homeostasis, immune system, pa thogens, infectious d isease , neoplasia, genetic diseases, congenital anomalies and nutritional d isorders. Offered through correspondence only. Prerequisites: Biol 223, 224. 261 PRINCIPLES OF DISEASE II (2+0) 2 credits Overview of disease processes and terminology, including heart, major sensory organs, as well as vascular, respiratory, gastrointestinal, urinary, reproductive, endocrine, musculoskeletal and central nervous systems. Offe red through correspondence only. Prerequisite: HE260. 265 HISTORY OF DANCE I: ANCIENT CIVILIZATIONS- 18th CENTURY (3+0) 3 credits Dance in primal cultures through the Renaissance. 266 HISTORY OF DANCE II: 20TH CENTURY (3+0) 3 credits Survey of principal influences on and directions of dance in the 1900s, from modern ballet to music video. 270 APPLIED KINESIOLOGY (3+3) 4 credits Analysis of movement, structure and function of skeletal muscles, comparison of movement patterns, purposes, relationship to health and psychosocial components. 310 HEALTH AND WELLNESS COMMUNICATION (2+2) 3 credits Analysis and methods of communication. Strategies for dealing with specific behavioral and psy chosocial issues in the professional setting. 320 INSTRUCTIONAL STRATEGIES IN HEALTH AND WELLNESS (3+0) 3 credits Analysis and synthesis of the techniques of health and well ness education. 337 AGING: AN INTERDISCIPLINARY APPROACH (2+2) 3 credits Theories, methods, policies and programs pertinent to the aged. Includes exploration of an individual's ability to age successfully . Prerequisite: HCS 101 or S W 220. 340 POLICY ISSUES IN HEALTH AND SOCIETY (3+0) 3 credits Survey of health/social policy making, including current and future trends. Emphasis on legislation related to disease prevention, health promotion, and health care. 345 ETHICAL DECISION-MAKING IN HE HEALTH AND WELLNESS (3+0) 3 credits Examines the role of values, beliefs, prejudices, and culture in choosing between alternative actions. Develops a process for effective ethical analysis. 350 MANAGEMENT AND ADMINISTRATION IN HEALTH AND WELLNESS (3+0) 3 credits Theory and practice of managerial and administrative sciences that pertain to health, well ness, sport, recreation, and related fields. 355 PROGRAM PLANNING IN HEALTH ECOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Basic elements of the planning process, emphasizing identification of audiences and various approaches to program design. 360 DISABILITY ISSUES IN HEALTH ECOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Examines disability issues related to health and wellness from historical, philosophical, psy chological, and sociological perspectives. 362 ATHLETIC INJURIES (1 +2) 2 credits Prevention and treatment of common athletic injuries, including practical application. 370 EXERCISE PHYSIOLOGY (3+3) 4 credits A survey of the body's response to exercise, including the cardiov ascular, respiratory, nervous, skeletomuscular and metabolic systems' adjustments to acute and chronic exercise. Prerequisites: BIOL 223, 224. 380 RESEARCH 1: INTRODUCTION TO RESEARCH (3+0) 3 credits An in-depth understanding of the research process, including review of epistemology, paradigms, methods, and interpretation. 381RESEARCHII: METHODS,INTERPRETATION,ANDAPPLICATIONS (3+0) 3 credits In-depth interpretation and application of the research process. Prerequisite: HE 380. 415, 615 LEADERSHIP TRAINING IN THE HEALTH PROFESSIONS (3+0) 3 credits Theory and practice. Supervised experiential learning provided. Prerequisite: HE 310 or 445. Maximum of 6 credits. 421 HEALTH AND WELLNESS ACROSS THE LIFESPAN (3+0) 3 credits Exploration of developmental processes and life events which impact health and wellness from childhood through late adulthood. Prerequisite: HE 201. 422HEALTH& WELLNESSEDUCATIONINCOMMUNITIES (3+0) 3 credits Examination of the role of community education in prevention and health promotion in a variety of settings. Prerequisites: HE 320. Health Ecology 313 423 METHOD OF TEACH ING PHYSICAL ACTIVITY (2+3) 3 credits Planning, development, & evaluation of instructional strategies for teaching movement. Prerequisite: HE 320. 438,638 HEALTH ASPECTS OF GERONTOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Physiological aspects of the aging process: normal and pathological health changes in relation to aging. 441 HEALTH PROMOTION POLICY (3+0) 3 cr edits Analysis of existing policy and the national and international influences on policy development which a ffect prevention and promotion efforts in the health and wellness a rena. Prerequisite: HE 340. 445, 645 HUMAN VALUES AND PROFESSIONAL ETHICS (3+0) 3 credits Focus on value systems and major e thical issues in social and health care such as confidentiality , truth-telling and codes of professional behavior. Prerequisite: HE 345. 446 CULTURE AND ETHICS ACROSS THE LIFESPAN (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of the constraints on applied decision making, including the role that religion, family and society play in the formation ofvalues. Pre requisite: HE 345 . 447, 647 HEALTH ETHICS, AND THE HUMANITIES (3+0) 3 credits Explores ethical health care concepts through the use of poetry, literature, film , and art. Prerequisite: HE 345. (General capstone course .) 451 MARKETING HEALTH AND WELLNESS PROGRAMS (3+0) 3 credi ts Exploration of marketing strategies and meth ods essential to the accomplishment of organizational mission, goals and objectives. Prerequisite: HE 355. 452 HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT IN HEALTH & WELLNESS PROMOTION (3+0) 3 credits Explore theory, research and practi ce concerning the managementofinterpersonal issues impacting organizations involved in health promotion. Prerequisites: HE 300, 350. 455 ADVANCED PROGRAM PLANNING IN HEALTH ECOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Advanced study of planning, marketing, implementing, and eva! uating health, wellness, recreation p rograms and special events. Prerequisites: HE 300, 350. 462 ADVANCED ATHLETIC INJURIES (2+0) 2 credits Therapeutic modalities, rehabilita tion techniques and injury assessment procedures. Prerequisite: HE 362. 470 PRINCIPLES OF PHYSICAL TRAINING (3+3) 4 credits Examines the relationship between exercise, d iet, and body composition during phy sical conditioning. Prerequisite: HE 370 471, 671 ADVANCED EXERCISE PHYSIOLOGY: CARDIOPULMONARY PHYSIOLOGY (3+3) 4 credits Examines the effects of exercise and disease on the cardiopulmonary system and the integration of cardiovascular and p ulmonary physiology. Prerequisite: HE 370, HE 470. 473, 673 EPIDEMIOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Nature of disease patterns and occurrences. Etiology , recogni tion, transmission, prevention, and principles used in the control of disord ers affecting human health. Prerequisite: HE 340. 474 SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY OF HEALTH ECOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Intrapersonal and interpersonal relationshi ps in health, wellness, spor t, and recreation. Topics include socialization process , social psychological determinants of behavior, needs and attitudes. Prerequisi te: HE 201 . 476, 676 AIDS: PSYCHOSOCIAL AND HEALTH CARE CONCERNS (3+0) 3 credits Clinical, public health, psychosocial, ethical, legal, economic, education, prevention and control issues affecting the heal th care de livery system, social services and society . Prerequisite : BIOL 100 or higher. 485 LEGAL ISSUES IN HEALTH ECOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits An exploration of laws that affect health and wellness, with an emphasis on safe programs, services and risk management. Prerequisites: HE 350, HE 355. 492 INDEPENDENT STUDY IN HEALTH ECOLOGY (1 to 3+0) 1 to 3 credits Guided research in health ecology that is of mutual interest to the student and faculty. Maximum of6 credits. 314 493, 693READINGS IN HEALTH ECOLOGY (1 to 3+0) 1 to 3 credits Supervised reading in health ecology with regular conferences between student and faculty. Maximum of 6 credits. 494,694 FIELD STUDIES IN HEALTH ECOLOGY (0+3 to 24)1 to 8 credits Supervised field experience in health & wellness settings. Maximum of 8 credits. 495,695 SPECIAL PROBLEMS INHEALTHECOLOGY (1 to 3+0) 1 to 3 credits. Maximum of 6 credits. 702 CRITICAL ISSUES IN HEALTH ECOLOGY (2+0) 2 credits Examination of basic philosophies and objectives of physical education in relation to current societal needs. 710 HEALTH BEHAVIOR CHANGE (3+0) 3 credits A study of the conceptual ba sis of health behavior change, including a review of practical methods change. 711 ADVOCACY IN HEALTH PROMOTION (3+0) 3 credits Explores approaches for including disenfranchised populations in health promotion initiatives in organizations and communities. Topics will include: developmental strategies, goal setting, mediation, negotiation and conflict management. Prerequisites: HE 745 and 746 or permission of instructor. 745 ETHICAL AND POLICY IMPLICATIONS OF HEALTH AND ENVIRONMENTAL (3+0) 3 credits Focuses on health and wellness relationships, ranging from the indiv idual to the global, with emphasis on the environment and its impact on human health. 746 CULTURAL DIVERSITY ISSUES IN PUBLIC HEALTH (3+0) 3 credits Examine various world views and their impact on health ecology issues. Topics will include varying environmental perceptions, language and culture, and perspectives of disenfranchised populations. 755 PLANNING, ADMINISTRATION AND EVALUATION IN HEALTH PROMOTION (3+0) 3 credits Explores theories and methods of program planning, administration and evaluation methods and grant writing in health and w ellness settings. 762 ATHLETIC INJURIES II (1 +2) 2 credits Methods of caring for athletic injuries. Prerequisite: HE 462. 770 ADVANCED EXERCISE PHYSIOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Systems physiology and response to changing environments during exercise. Prerequisite: HE 471. 775 ADVANCED KINESIOLOGY (2+0) 2 credits Detailed study of the application of anatomical, mechanical and physiological principles to human motion and sports skill. Prerequisite: HE 270. 781 RESEARCH PRACTICUM (0+3 -9) 1-3 credits. Maximum of 12 credits Research experience in a setting that compliments the student's primary research interest. 785 ETHICAL AND LEGAL ISSUES IN HEALTH POLICY (3+0) 3 credits Interface between ethics and law as it applies to the intelligent creation of health promotion policy. Prerequisite: HE 475 791 SEMINAR IN HEALTH ECOLOGY (3+0) 2 credits Intensive study and discussion of selected areas in health ecology. Maximum of 4 credits. Prerequisite: 15 credits in HE. 792 INDEPENDENT PROJECTS IN HEALTH ECOLOGY (1 or 2+0) 1 or 2 credits Prerequisite: 15 graduate credits in HE. 793 READINGS IN HEALTH ECOLOGY (1 +0) 1 credit Recent professional literature in health ecology . Maximum of 3 credits. Prerequisite: 15 credits in HE. 795 COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION 0 credit SIU only 796 PROFESSIONAL PAPER 3 credits Required of all graduate students who wish to complete an M.S. Degree under Plan B. 797 THESIS 1 to 6 credits HEALTH SCIENCES (HS) See Health Ecology (HE) . HS courses have been re placed by HE courses. Consult the department for a complete list of substitu tions. 325 FOUNDATIONS OF HEALTH EDUCATION (3+0) 3 credits History, philosophy, theory. Settings and roles for heal th educators. Prerequisite: H CS 1 01. HISTORIC PRESERVATION (HP) 400, 600 PRINCIPLES OF HISTORIC PRESERVATION (3+0) 3 credits Development of preservation movement and philosophy in the United Sta tes and Europe; legal aspects and subfields of historic p resenta tion. Case studies of local, state and federal projects and p roblems. 401, 601 LAWS AND POLICIES (3+0) 3 credits Intensive review of agencies, laws, guidelines , policies, ordinances and building codes relating to historic preservation and its subfields. Case studies in prese rvation law. Prerequisite : H P 400 or 600. 402 HISTORY OF AMERICAN ARCHITECTURE (3+0) 3 credits Survey of major historic American archi tectu ral styles and Eu ropean antecedents; consideration of architectural h istory in relation to historic preservation planning and technology. 403, 603 WORLD ARCHITECTURE (3+0) 3 credits Historical survey of world architectural styles; styles seen as reflections of major sociocultural patterns of technology, ideology and historical connections. (General capstone.) 405, 605 HISTORIC PRESERVATION SURVEY AND PLANNING (3+0) 3 credits Survey of archival and field research practices; formulation of historic preservation plans; procedures for integration with local and regional master plans. Case studies. Prerequisite: H P 400, 401, 600, 601. 470, 670 RESEARCH PRACTICUM (3+0) 3 credits Field and archival record ing and research; methods of recording historic structures and objects; developmentofhistoric overlays; nomination procedures of the National Register of Historic Places. Prereq uisite: H P 400, 401, 600, 601 . 480, 680 INTERNSHIP (3+0) 3 credi ts 5/U only Practical working experience in local, state or federal historic preservation agencies. Maximum of6 credits . Prerequisite: H P 400, 401,600, 601. 499, 699 SPECIAL PROBLEMS 1 to 6 credits Research or reading in special topics under supervision. Maximum of 6 credits. Prerequisite H P 400, 401, 600, 601. HISTORY (HIST) 100 INTRODUCTION TO HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Topical seminar introducing primary reading sources, research methods and library resources in hi story. Open only to freshman. 101 UNITED STATES (3+0) 3 credits U.S. political, social, economic, diplomatic and cul tural development from colonial times to 1865. Includes examination of the U.S. Constitution and satisfies the U.S. Constitution requirement. 102 UNITED STATES (3+0) 3 credits U.S. political, social, economic, diplomatic and cul tural development from 1865 to the present. 105 EUROPEAN CIVILIZATION (3+0) 3 credits Development of western civ ilization from the dawn of history to 1648. 106 EUROPEAN CIVILIZATION (3+0) 3 credits Development of western civilization from 1648 to the present. 217 NEVADA HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Nevada history from early exploration to the present. Includes examination of the Nevada Constitution and satisfies the Nevada Constitu tion requirement. 243 HISTORY OF EAST ASIA I (3+0) 3 credits East Asian history (China, Japan, Korea); neolithic to 18th century; relates science, art, philosophy to state formation and cultural practice. 244 HISTORY OF EAST ASIA II (3+0) 3 credits Survey of modern East Asia (China, Japan, Korea) since the Song Dynasty ; interdisciplinary approach , e.g. Korean literature, Japanese film , Chinese philosophy. 281 INTRODUCTION TO THE HISTORY OF SCIENCE (3+0) 3 credits History of the phy sical, mathematical, natural, biological and medical sciences from the ancient world to the Scientific Revolution of the 17th century . 282 INTRODUCTION TO THE HISTORY OF SCIENCE (3+0) 3 credits History of the physical, mathematical, natural, biological and medical sciences from the 17th century to the present. 295 NOMADS TO NATIONS IN CENTRAL EURASIA (3+0) 3 credits Regional survey of Russia, Central Asia and Eastern Europe from 100,000 BC to the present. Hunter-gatherers, nomads, empires, transition to the nationstate. 309 MUSEOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits (See ANTH 309 for description.) 310 MUSEUM TRAINING FOR HISTORIANS (2+2) 3 credits Operation and administration of historical museums, including training in archival procedures, publications and related museum management procedures. 312 THE EXPANSION OF THE UNITED STATES (3+0) 3 credits Expansion and growth of the United States with emphasis on the "westward movement;" the conquest and settlement of regions west of the Appalachian Mountains. 315 TRANS-MISSISSIPPI WEST (3+0) 3 credits U.S. exploration, conquest and settlement of western North America. 316 AMERICAN ENVIRONMENTAL HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits American attitudes and policies toward the environment emphasizing themes of exploitation, preservation and conservation from the Puritans to the late 20th century ecological movement. 317 HISTORY OF RELIGION IN THE UNITED STATES I (3 +0) 3 credits Selected topics concerning American religious traditions and their relationship to the political and social life of the nation, from the Reformation of the Civil War. 318 HISTORY OF RELIGION IN THE UNITED STATES II (3+0) 3 credits Selected topics concerning American religious traditions and their relationship to the political and social life of the nation, from the Civil War to the present. 320 HISPANIC CULTURE IN THE UNITED STATES (3+0) 3 credits Various Hispanic groups in the United States, their history and cultural contributions to contemporary life; immigration and political issues are also discussed. 343-344 LATIN AMERICA (3+0) 3 credits each Development of the Iberian states as colonizing powers, the discovery and conquest of America, the growth of political, social and economic institutions during the Colonial period, the independence movement in Spanish and Portuguese America and the historical development of the leading republics since independence. 347 HISTORY OF MEXICO (3+0) 3 credits Evolution ofMexican society from Pre-Colombian era to the present; cultural history with sped a! emphasis on development of Mexican national consciousness. 348 SOCIAL HISTORY OF THE ANDEAN WORLD (3+0) 3 credits Analyzes social dy namics and evolution of Andean society from contact to the contemporary period; places special emphasis on perception ofN ative Americans and actual experience. 349 HISTORY OF BRAZIL (3+0) 3 credits Brazil from 1500 to the present. Issues presented include race relations, slavery, economic development, political change and the Amazon. 371 ANCIENT CIVILIZATION I (3 +0) 3 credits Political, economic, cultural and technological contributions of ancient Mesopotamia, Egypt, Palestine and Greece from the dawn of civilization to the Hellenistic world. History 315 372 ANCIENT CIVILIZATION II (3+0) 3 credits Political, economic, cultural and technological developments and contr ibutions of ancient Rome, with special emphasis on the r ise and collapse of the Roman empire. 373MEDIEVAL CIVILIZATION (3+0) 3 credits Europe from the disintegration oftheRomanEmpire to the age of the Renaissance. 377 EUROPEAN SOCIAL HISTORY I (3+0) 3 credits Topical survey emphasizing the fam ily and problems relating to gend er, sexuality , class formation, domestic life and material culture from ancient Greece to the 17th century. 378 EUROPEAN SOCIAL HISTORY II (3+0) 3 credits Survey of material cond itions , the family, health, gender and society in rural and urban worlds of Europe, 1700 to the early 20th century. 384 THE ITALIAN RENAISSANCE (3+0) 3 credits The rise of Italian communes and the formation of city-states, 1300-1500, with special emphasis on political, social and economic developments and cultural achievements. 385 EARLY MODERN EUROPE (3+0) 3 credits Political, social, cultural and institutional history of Europe in the 16th and 17thcenturies; incl udesReformationcontroversies, social and economic change, popular culture and priva te life. 393 ENGLAND AND THE BRITISH EMPIRE I (3+0) 3 credits England and the British empire; economic, social, polit ical and cultural h istory of England from p rehistory to 1688. 394 ENGLAND AND THE BRITISH EMPIRE II (3+0) 3 credits England and the British empire; economic, social, political and cultural h istory of England from 1688 to present. 395 RUSSIAN HISTORY TO 1900 (3+0) 3 credits Rise ofKievan Rus, Mongol invasions, medieval Muscovy , Peter the Great and modern Imperial Russia. Emergence of dissent and the Russi an revolu tionary movement. 396 20TH CENTURY RUSSIA AND THE SOVIET UNION (3+0) 3 credits Collapse of the Russian autocracy, rise of the Bolsheviks , Stalinism and the purges, WWII, the thaw, collapse of the Soviet Union and recent dev elopments. 401, 601 AMERICAN CONSTITUTIONAL HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits The origin and growth of the constitutional system. May be used to satisfy requirement in U.S. Const itu tion. 403, 603 INTELLECTUAL HISTORY OF THE UN ITED STATES (3+0) 3 credits Development of American thinkers and ideas from the colonial period to the 2Oth century. 404, 604 SOCIAL HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES (3+0) 3 credits Topical examination of major social currents in American life from the colonial period to the 20th century. 405, 605 HISTORY OF WOMEN IN THE UNITED STATES (3+0) 3 credits Experiences and activities of women in the home and American society from the colonial period to the present. 406, 606 WAR, CULTURE AND SOCIETY IN AMERICAN HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Social and cultural roots and impact of war, colonies to present: troop recruitment, the "home front" and dissent, war's impact on literature, v isual a rts , thought. (General capstone course.) 407-408, 607-608 AMERICAN DIPLOMATIC HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits each Origins, character and consequences of American foreign policie s from the Revolutionary War to the present. 411, 611 UNITED STATES: COLONIAL PERIOD TO 1750 (3+0) 3 credits Origins of the North American colonies; development of coloni al society , culture and institutions; international r ivalry for North American supremacy. 316 412, 612 REVOLUTIONARY AMERICA, 1750-1815 (3+0) 3 credits Colonial society on the eve of rebellion; causes and effects of the Revolution; Constitutional formation and Federalist culture;Jeffersonian America and the War of 1812. 413, 613 UNITED STATES: JACKSONIAN ERA AND CIVIL WAR, 1815- 1877 (3+0) 3 credits Politica l, social and cultural developments of the Jacksonian era; westward expansion and sectional conflict; causes and impact of the Civil War and Reconstruction. 415, 615 HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES 1877-1929 (3+0) 3 credits Emphasis upon political, soci al, intellectual, economic and diplomatic developments. 416, 616 RECENT HISTORY 1929- PRESENT (3+0) 3 credits The Great Depression and the New Deal, World War II, The Cold War, American society in the Postwar Era. 417,617 NEVADA AND THE WEST (3+0) 3 credits Topical examination of Nevada history in relation to issues of western and national significance, e.g., mining, transportation, conservation and development of water resources. 418, 618 HISTORY OF UNITED STATES: AMERICAN INDIAN RELATION (3+0) 3 credits U.S. government relations with tribes and inter-tribal relations from colonial times into the 20th century with emphasis upon constitutional questions. 419 MODERN AMERICAN CIVILIZATION (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of major themes of American society from World War II to the present. Emphasis upon social, intellectual, cultural and economic life. (General capstone course.) 420, 620 HISTORY OF SPORTS IN AMERICA (3+0) 3 credits The role of sports from colonial times to the present. Emphasis upon social, cultural, economic and political dimensions of American sports. 427, 627 STUDIES IN EUROPEAN INTELLECTUAL HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Topical discussions of intellectual traditions and institutional structures in European history . 428, 628 BASQUE HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Political, social and economic history of the Basque provinces and their unique ethnic status within Spain and France. 432, 632 CULTURE AND SOCIETY IN EUROPEAN HISTORY II (3+0) 3 credits European cultural responses to the modern and postmodern worlds; "high" and "low" culture since the Industrial Revolution. (General capstone course.) 441, 661 RELIGION AND SOCIETY IN LATIN AMERICA (3+0) 3 credits Historical roots and practices of Native American and African folk religions. Political role of Catholic Church and Protestantism. (General capstone course.) 442, 642 WOMEN IN LATIN AMERICA (3+0) 3 credits Interdisciplinary analysis of gender issues in Latin America from the PreColombian period to the present. Topics include ethnicity, modernization, and political action. (General capstone course.) (Same as WS 442.) 450, 650 MODERN CHINESE HISTORY (3 +0) 3 credits History of modern China from collapse of the im peri a[ order to the present contextualizes China 's continuous revolution; emphasizes political culture and social transformation. 455 -456, 655-656 AFRICAN-AMERICAN EXPERIENCE IN AMERICA (3+0) 3 credits each Historical treatment of the African-American experience in America, emphasizing the 17th to 20th centuries . Second semester begins in Reconstruction. 461, 661 EUROPE IN THE 18TH CENTURY (3+0) 3 credits Political, social, cultural and institutional history of Europe in the 18th century. 462,662THEFRENCHREVOLUTIONANDTHEREVOLUTIONARYERA (3+0) 3 credits France, Europe and the world during the age of the French Revolu tion and the rise and fa ll of Napoleon Bonaparte. 463, 663 EUROPE: 1815-1914 (3+0) 3 credits Political and economic h istory of Europe from the Congress of Vienna to the outbreak of World War I. 464, 664 EUROPE: 1914 - Present (3+0) 3 credits Detailed study of an age of conflict and its interludes of peace. 465, 665 CULTURE AND SOCIETY IN ENGLAND: 1783-1867 (3+0) 3 credi ts Impact of the Industrial Revolution on the political and cultural life of England; emphasizes the development of colonialism , femini sm, liberalism, romanticism and socialism. 466,666THEMAKING OF CONTEMPORARY GREATBRITAIN, 1945TO PRESENT (3+0) 3 credits Political, social and cultural history of Britain since the second World War; the impact of decolonization, economic decline, the welfa re state, Thatcherism and racial conflict. 473, 673 PATTERNS OF MEDIEVAL CULTURE (3+0) 3 credits Selected topics concerning medieval economic, social, political, religious and cui tural developments such as feudal society, religious orthodoxy and dissen t, universities and chiv alry. Maximum of 6 credits. 475, 675 STUDIES IN URBAN HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Topical examination of urban development stressing the city in its various political, social and economic aspects. Geographical and chronological emphasis determined by the instructor. Maximum of 6 credi ts. 476, 676 CALIFORNIA HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Study of social, politica l, economic and environmental events from early EuroAmerican contact to present. 478, 678 THE WEST AS NATIONAL EXPERIENCE (3+0) 3 credits Historical issues shaping national myth, vision and destiny growing out of the experience, opportunities and conflicts of American expansion to the Pacific. (General capstone course.) 480, 680 SCIENCE, TECHNOLOGY AND SOCIETY (3+0) 3 credits (See PHIL 480, 680 for description.) (General capstone course.) 481, 681 PROBLEMS IN THE HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY OF SCIEN CE (3 +0) 3 credits Selected topics in scientific revolutions, theory choice, d iscovery, relation of history, philosophy, sociology and psychology of science. Prerequisite: approval of instructor. (Same as PHIL 481, 681.) 484, 684 HISTORY OF THE BOOK: 1450-1800 (3+0) 3 credi ts History of printing technology as a major social, poli tical and cultural force in European society from incunabula through the 18th century. HIST 485, 685 HISTORY OF THE BOOK IN AMERICA: 1600-1900 (3+0) 3 credits History of reading, book production and publishing, and authorship in America from early Eng lish colonial settlement to the development of massmarket journalism. 486, 686 THE AGE OF DISCOVERY: 1300-1600 (3+0) 3 credits Great geographical, technological, cultural and intellectual discoveries, with special emphasis on the clash of cu ltu res between Europeans and non-Europeans, 1300-1600. (General capstone course.) 487, 687 TOPICS IN AMERICAN STUDIES (3+0) 3 credits Interdisciplinary analysis of selected topics in American history, li terature , art, science and material culture. Topics vary from semester to semester. Maximum of 6 credits. 488, 688 CREATING NORTH AMERICAN LANDSCAPES (3+0) 3 credits An examination of how distinctive American landscapes, places, and spaces are created and then transformed by human action through time. (General capstone course.) 490, 690 l\1EDICAL SCIENCES AND l\1EDICAL PRACTICE: ANCIENT TO 1800 (3+0) 3 credits Topical study of medical theory and practice, education, concepts of disease, anatomical and biological discoveries, lay and learned thera pies from the ancient world to 1800. 491,691 SOCIAL HISTORY OF l\1EDICINE IN THE MODERN ERA (3+0) 3 credits Topical examination of developments in the practice and ideology of medicine in Europe and the United States from the late 18th century to the present. (General capstone course.) 492,692l\1EDICINE AND TECHNOLOGY IN TRADITIONAL CHINA (3+0) 3 credits Introduces the thinking behind the medicine and technology of classical and imperial China; focusing on technology and material culture; medicine and the body . 493,693 PATHOLOGIES OFDAILYLIFEINMODERNCHINA (3+0) 3 credits Thematic analy sis of the lived experience of historical cha nge, focusing on such conditions as drug addiction, war trauma, neurologic stress . 494,694 TOPICS IN CHINESE CULTURE AND SOCIETY (3+0) 3 credits Advanced studies of major themes and texts ofChinese civilization. Maximum of 6 credits. 495,695 ADVANCED HISTORICAL STUDIES 1 to 3 credits Maximum of9 credits. Topics vary from semester to semester. 497, 697 INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 3 credits Maximum of 6 credits. 499 SENIOR SEMINAR IN HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Topical seminar that integrates research, analytic, methodological, language and writing skills. Prerequisites: 9 History credits at 300~ level or above; approval of undergraduate advisor. (Major capstone course.) 600 PROSEMINAR 6 (0+2) 1 credit SIU only Introduction to issues, methods, and faculty members. Required of all history graduate students. 700 CULTURAL STUDIES AND HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Modern cultural theory ; examines the relationship between the critical under~ standing of culture and the study of history. 701 PHILOSOPHY OF HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Reading in the patterns and meaning of history and critical examination of fundamental assumption of historical inquiry; the nature of historical under~ standing, explanation, objectivity, narrative. 703 ADVANCED STUDIES IN HISTORY 1 to 3 credits Maximum of 6 credits. 705 GRADUATE READINGS IN HISTORY 1 to 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 710 SEMINAR IN l\1EDIEV AL HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 711 SEMINAR IN EARLY MODERN EUROPE (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 712 SEMINAR IN MODERN EUROPEAN HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 713 SEMINAR IN LATIN Al\1ERICAN HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 716 SEMINAR IN FAR EASTERN HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 720 SEMINAR IN U.S. COLONIAL HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 721 SEMINAR IN 19TH CENTURY U.S. HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. Holocaust, Genocide and Peace Studies 3 1 7 722 SEMINAR IN 20th CENTURY U.S. HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 724 TOPICAL SEMINAR IN U.S. HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 725 SEMINAR IN NEVADA AND FAR WESTERN HISTORY (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 737 PRACTICUM IN H ISTORY 1 t o 3 cr edits S/U only Theory and practice of history teaching, research, or agency internshi p. Maximum of six credits. 740 SEMINAR IN THE HISTORY OF SCIENCE (3+0) 3 credits Maximum of 9 credits. 780 SEMINAR IN l\1ETHODOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Provides an overview of some of the methods of research , analysis and writing, and the theoretical and practical problems involved. 783 HISTORIOGRAPHY (3+0) 3 credits Extensive readings in the literature of historical methods and a comprehensive survey of historical writing from ancient times to the present. 784 PROBLEMS IN HISTORIOGRAPHY (3+0) 3 credits Prerequisite: HIST 783 or equivalent. 785 U.S. HISTORIOGRAPHY (3+0) 3 credits Readings in the literature of American historical w rit ing from colonial times to the present. 786 ORAL HISTORY l\1ETHODOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits Directed, tape~recorded interviewing as a research device and method of p rimary source documentation in history and the social sciences. Includes practicum. 793 BASQUE INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 3 credits For students majoring in the tutorial doctoral program in Basque studies. Maximum of 9 credits. 795 COMPREHENSIVE EXAMINATION 1 to 3 credits SIU only Course is used by graduate programs to administer comprehensive exam i na~ lions either as end of program comprehensive examinations or as qua lify ing examinations for doctoral candidates prior to be ing advanced to candidacy. Credits determined by each individual program. 797 THESIS 1 to 6 cred its 799 DISSERTATION 1 to 24 credits HOLOCAUST, GENOCIDE AND PEACE STUDIES (HGPS) 201 CONCEPTS IN HOLOCAUST, GENOCIDE, AND PEACE STUDIES (3+0) 3 credits Analyzes the origins of prejudice, hatred, and dehumanization policies; ex am ~ ines major social conflicts, mass destructions and genocides; explores conflict resolutions and peaceful social relationships. 400 INTERNSHIP (1 +0) 1 credit Opportunities for structured and supervised learning experience. Prerequi~ sites: HGPS 201 or PSC 431. 410 LITERATURE OF THE HOLOCAUST (3+0) 3 credits Literary texts in English translation of major writers such Primo Levi, Elie Wiesel, Peter Weiss, Paul Celan, CharlotteDelbo, and others. (General Capstone course) 490 INDEPENDENT STUDY 1~ 3 credits Supervised reading and research open to H GPS minors. Prerequisite: H GPS 201. Maximum of 9 credits. 493 SPECIAL TOPICS (3+0) 3 credits Topics of current interest not incorporated in regular offerings . 318 HONORS PROGRAM (HON) Interdisciplinary Courses 200 FRESHMAN~SOPHOMORE SEMINAR (3+0) 3 credits Topic~oriented rather than dis cipline ~oriented analysis of selected subjects consistent with the framework and goals of the honors program of upperdivision seminars. (a) The city, (b) the university, and (c) communications. Maximum of 12 credits. 210 GENERAL HUMANITIES (3+0) 3 credits An integrated perspective of the humanistic disciplines. Three fine arts with philosophy provides the basic materials: literature, graphic arts, and music. 240 AMERICA AND THE FUTURE OF MAN 2 credits Consists of 20, 1 ,400-word printed lectures written by some of the nation's distinguished scholars, and two seminar sessions conducted by university faculty. Printed lectures include such topics as the impact of change on society and on value systems, biological and ethical implications of advances in medicine and genetics, and the future of technology and its effects on the quality of life . 300 SEMINAR-THE CITY (3+0) 3 credits Topic-oriented analysis of selected subjects consistent within the framework and goals of the honors prcgram. (a) The city, (b) the university, and (c) communications. 410 AREA STUDY 3 credits View of a particular region of the world from the perspective of several academic disciplines. Maximum of 9 credits. 421 AGGRESSION: ROOTS AND MANIFESTATIONS (3+0) 3 credits Causes and consequences of a basic animal and human motive involving several points ofview; genetic, biological, psychological, sociological, historical, and political. Maximum of6 credits. 432 RACE AND ETHNIC RELATIONS (3+0) 3 credits Consideration of both American and international problems of racial and ethnic relations drawing from anthropology, sociology , psychology, history, and literature. 435 BRIDGING INTELLECTUAL DISCIPLINES (3+0) 3 credits Methods, v alues, theories, and directions of two or more academic disciplines in search of their common ground, as well as differences in approaches. Maxi~ mum of6 credits. 443 SCIENCE AND CULTURE (3+0) 3 credits Historical and philosophical presentation of cultural effects of scientific and technological innovation. Explores ways that science affects various human~ istic activities. Maximum of 6 credits. 454 THE CREATIVE ARTS (3+0) 3 credits Interaction of literature and fine arts. Investigation of creative arts including art history, involving printing, sculpture, music, architecture, and literature. Maximum of 6 credits. 465 AMERICA: INSTITUTIONS AND VALUES (3+0) 3 credits One or more American institutions or values with a consideration of their evolution and contemporary significance. Maximum of 9 credits. 476 THE FUTURE (3+0) 3 credits Inves tigation into future relations between man, his social structure, and his environment. Maximum of9 credits. 487 REVOLUTION: SOURCES AND MANIFESTATIONS (3+0) 3 credits Sources and manifestations of economic, social, and political revolution in v arious countries and areas. Maximum of6 credits. 490 HONORS THESIS (1+6) 3 credits Directed research on a focused topic either interdisciplinary in nature or within the student's major. Required for honors designation at graduation. Maximum of 6 credits. 491 HONORS THESIS (1+6) 3 credits Continuation of HON 490. Preparation of an oral and written thesis on a selected topic. Required for honors designation at graduation. Maximum of 3 credits. Prerequisite: HON 490. 498 DYNAMICS OF NATIONAL DEVELOPMENT (3+0) 3 credits Problems and processes involved in national efforts to achieve various d evelopmental goals. Means and values are emphasized. Maximum of 6 cred its. HUMAN AND COMMUNITY SCIENCES (HCS) 101 INTRODUCTION TO HUMAN AND COMMUNITY SCIENCES (2+3) 3 credits Survey of current issues related to individuals, families, and communities presented by a variety of disciplines. F orty~five hours of community work is required . 401 HUMAN DIVERSITY AND MULTICULTURALISM (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of biological, psychological, sociological and cultural factors which contribute to human diversity and multiculturalism within American socie ty . (General capstone course.) 410, 610 PROPOSALS, GRANT WRITING AND EXTERNAL FUNDING (3+0) 3 credits Grant writing theory and application through a w ritten proposal created with community agency or faculty member and submitted to a state , foundation or other source. 490 LEADERSHIP IN CONTEMPORARY SOCIETY (2+3) 3 credits Explores leadership skills by building on knowledge g ained during student 's undergraduate education, using lecture, group process, self-examination, writing and multi-disciplinary learning experiences. (General capstone course.) HUMAN DEVELOPMENT AND FAMILY STUDIES (HDFS) 132 CHILD GUIDANCE AND PARENTING (3+0) 3 credits Guiding the behavior of children from infancy through adolescence us ing child development p rinciples appropriate for teachers, parents, and o thers working with children. 200 SPECIAL TOPICS 1 to 3 credits Study under supervision of a staff member on topics of speci al interest to the learner. Maximum of 3 credits. 201 LIFESPAN HUMAN DEVELOPMENT (3+0) 3 credits Ov erview of growth and development from the prenatal period through adulthood. 202 INTRODUCTION TO FAMILIES (3+0) 3 credits Dynamics of development, interaction and intimacy of primary relat ionships in contextual and the or etical frameworks. Societal issues and choices facing diverse family systems. 231 EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION (3+0) 3 credits Principles of working with young children in child care, H ead Start, and other group settings. Introduction to environment, curriculum, and guidance . Corequisite: HDFS 233. 232 DIVERSITY ON CHILDREN (3+0) 3 credits Developments of children, 0~ 8 , focusing on div ersity on terms of cultural, ethnic and linguistic variations; differences in ability and typical a nd a typical development. 233 PRACTICUM WITH CHILDREN AND FAMILIES (1+2 to 14) 1 to 5 credits Observing and working in a p reschool settingwithchildrenand their families. Advanced approval required for more than one credit. Prerequisite or corequisite: HDFS 201. Maximum of 9 credits. 270 FIELD EXPERIENCE 1 to 3 credits SIU only Work with one or more community agencies or firms that utilize expertise in the field of human developme nt and family studies. Maximum of 3 credits. 341 PERSONAL FINANCE (3+0) 3 credits Factors relevant to family and individual economic functioning in American society. Personal use of money : earning , spending, saving, borrow ing, investing, planning. 371 FAMILY RESOURCE MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Theory and application In the ide ntification and allocation of human and nonhuman resources. Decision making, communication, time and financial management. Prerequisite: EC 101 or 102; HDFS 202; PSY 101 or SOC 10 1. 374 COMMUNICATIONS IN HUMAN DEVELOPMENT AND FAMILY SfUDIES (3+0) 3 credits Communications process and current techniques in the effective transmission of ideas, attitudes, and subject matter to indiv iduals, famili es, groups. and mass audiences. Prerequisite: speech. 391 INTRODUCTION TO RESEARCH (3+0) 3 credits Survey of scientific methods in studying individuals and fa milies with an emphasis on critical evaluation of published research. Prerequisite: HDFS 201. 202. 400, 600 SPECIAL PROBLEMS I to 3 credits Study of a specific top ic within the fields of human development and family studies. Maximum of 12 credits. 401, 601 INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 6 credits Individual study or research In topic of special interest. Maximum of6 credits. Instructor approval required . 428, 628 PRESCHOOL CURRICULUM I (2+3) 3 credits Theoretical and practical aspects of planning and implementing a curriculum for preschool-aged children, including activities that promote creative, physical, cognitive, language and social-emotional development. Prerequi site: HDFS 201 , 202. 231 and diversity in children. 429, 629 PRESCHOOL CURRICULUM II (3+0 or 3) 3 or 4 credits Issues r elated to planning an emergent, integrated curriculum, including webbing. documentation and collaboration. Philosophical underpinnings of emergent curriculum are emphasized. Prerequisite: HDFS 428/ 628. 430,630 HUMAN SEXUALITY (3+0) 3 credits Exploration of masculine and feminine roles as they relate to huma n development, personal functioning, interpersona l relations and family liv ing in a complex, changing society. Prerequisite: 6 credits in human development and family studies, soci al psychology, psychology. or biological sciences. 431, 631 ADVANCED STUDIES IN HUMAN DEVELOPMENT AND FAMILY (2+2) 3 credits Theory, research, and Issues in one of the following: (a) infancy, (b) early childhood, (c) middle childhood, (d) adolescence, or (e) adult development and aging. Can be repeated for up to 15 credits. Prerequisite: HDFS 201 or equivalent. 433, 633 ADMINISTRATION OF CHILD AND FAMILY SERVICES (3+0) 3 credits Administra tion of programs serving children, adolescents. adul ts and families; includes philosophy, staffing, operations and leg al paramete rs. Pre requisite: HDFS 201 or 202 or equivalent. 434,634 FAMILY EDUCATION AND INTERVENTION PROGRAMS (3+0) 3 credits Educati onal , interve ntion and skills-training programs. Developing needs assessme nts, programs for p resentation and evaluation components. Prerequisite: HDFS 202 or equivale nt. 435, 635 CHILD SOCIALIZATION: A SYSTEMS PERSPECTIVE (3+0) 3 credits Focus on understand ing socialization of children from an ecological perspective with special emphasis on developing positive linkages between early childhood settings and families. Prerequisites: HDFS 132. 201, 202, 231. 436, 636 FAMILY INTERACTION (3+0) 3 credits Review of research and theory on family dy namics, inte racti ons, and processes. Application also of concepts and assessments via mass media and interviews. Examina tion of functional and dysfunctional patterns. Prerequisite: HDFS 202 or equivale nt. 437, 637DEATHAND DYING: FAMILY AND LIFESPAN PERSPECTIVES (3+0) 3 credits Overv iew of death and dy ing, coping and adaptation as an indiv idual and family experien ce from prena tal development through adulthood. Emp hasis on both personal and professional a pplications. Prerequisite: 6 cr edits in human development and fa mily studies, psychology or sociology. Human Devlopment and Family Studies 319 438, 638 CHILDREN AND FAMILIES IN A MULTIETHNIC SOCIETY (3+0) 3 credits Lifesty les, values and needs of children and their families from diverse ethnic gro ups. (General capstone course.) 440, 640 PERSPECTIVES ON AGING (3+0) 3 credits Patterns and dynamics oflater life focusing on the fa mily and total ecosystem: na tural, socio-cultural, economic, political and human-built environments. Prerequisite: 6 credits in human development and fa mily studies or other social science. 441, 641 CONSUMER CREDIT (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of use and misuse of consumer cre dit. Investigation of policies and practices of credit grantors. Examination and application of theories of credit counseling. Prerequisite: EC 101 or 102. 445, 645 THE CONSUMER IN OUR SOCIETY (3+0) 3 credits Consumer problems, representation, information and protection. The economic system and the role of consumers. The economy and marketplace from the consumer's point of view. Prerequisite: HDFS 371 or 3 to 6 credits of economics. 451, 651 FINANCIAL PLANNING FOR INDIVIDUALS AND FAMILIES (1 +0) 1 credit each (a) Analysis of the individual's/ family's financial sta tus; (b) debt management; and (c) d evelopment of a personal financial plan. Prerequisite: HDFS 371. 457, 657 WORK AND THE FAMILY SYSTEM (3+0) 3 credits Ba lancing work and family roles, linkages between work and family systems, alternate work arrangements and stra tegies for Improving quality of w ork life and family life. Prerequisite: HDFS 202. 458, 658 FAMILIES AND PUBLIC POLICY (3+0) 3 cre dits Role of the family in decision making and management of public issues; analysis of legislation directly affe cting the family, including experience with the legisla ture and other policy-making bodies. Prerequisite: HDFS 202 or equivalent; 3 credits of political science or history. 470 PREPROFESSIONAL INTERNSHIP (1+9 or 24) 3 or 8 credits S/U only Supervised field experience with one or more community agencies or family services. Includes seminar. Prerequisites: senior status in HDFS and faculty approval. 471 SENIOR THESIS (3+0) 3 credits Research conducted and written in thesis form. Prerequisite: faculty approval. 472 CONTEMPORARY FAMILY ISSUES (3+0) 3 credits Application of human and community sciences subject matter in the d evelopment of problem solving strategies related to issues facing families and individua ls. Prerequisite: HDFS 202 or 6 credits in human development and family studies or other social science. 476, 676 ISSUES IN FAMILY HEALTH (3+0) 3 credit Analysis of issues rela ted to fa milies and health. 700 GRADUATE STUDIES IN HUMAN DEVELOPMENT AND FAMILY STUDIES 1 to 3 credits Advanced study of problems and research in issues r elated to individual and family studies. Maximum of 6 credits. 720 THEORIES OF HUMAN DEVELOPMENT (3+0) 3 credits Reading and analysis of orig inal works by classic and contemporary theorists. Application to growth, change and continuity for children, adolescents, and adults. 730 FAMILY THEORIES (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of current and classical theories as rela tes to contemporary family structures and issues. Application of theory to research and special topics. 740 FAMILY ECONOMICS AND MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Changing househol dl family com position, resource production, resource needs. Investigation of the relationships between these changes and the managerial and economic activities of house holds. 752 GRADUATE RESEARCH 1 to 5 credits Supervised research projects. Maximum of 6 credits 320 755 INDIVIDUAL READING 1 to 5 credits Supervised reading with scheduled meetings to facilitate dialogue between student and instructor. Maximum of 9 credits. 771 RESEARCH METHODS (3+0) 3 credits Systematic examination of the scope and methods of inquiry and of the present state of research in human development and family studies. 790 SEMINAR (1 +0) 1 credit Clarifies basic philosophical issues in the context of present-day society . 791 INTERNSHIP 3 credits Professional work experience under the supervision of education , business or governmental personnel and university staff member. Advanced a pproval required. Reports are prepared periodically and at the conclusion of the internship. Prerequisite: HDFS 730, 790 or 740. 796 PROFESSIONAL PAPER 1 to 3 credits S!U only Required of all students who wish to complete an advanced degree using the professional paper option. 797 THESIS 1 to 6 credits 798 PROGRAM DEVELOPMENT AND EVALUATION (2+2) 3 credits Examination and application of teaching techniques and ev aluation 799 DISSERTATION 1 to 24 credits HUMAN ECOLOGY (HUEC) 101 FOUNDATIONS IN HUMAN ECOLOGY (3+0) 3 credits People and their intera ction with cultural, social, economic, physical, and political environments translating demographic and research findings into problem-solving applica tions. INTENSIVE ENGLISH LANGUAGE CENTER (IELC) LI LOW-INTERMED lATE ESL Full-time program of academic English as a second language for students preparing to study at the university level. Twenty contact hours per week. HI HIGH-INTERMEDIATE ESL Full-time program of academic English as a second language for students preparing to study at the university level. Twenty contact hours per week. LAD LOW-ADVANCED ESL Full-time program of academic English as a second language for students preparing to study at the university level. Twenty contact hours per week. HAD HIGH-ADVANCED ESL Full-time program of academic English as a second language for students preparing to study at the university level. Twenty contact hours per week. INTERIOR DESIGN (INTD) 151 FOUNDATIONS FOR DESIGN (1+6) 4 credits Studio study of design principles, documents, graphic ideation and modeling; both two- and three-dimensional aspects are studied. 200 SPECIAL TOPICS IN INTERIOR DESIGN 1 to 6 credits Study under supervision of a staff member on topics of special interest to the learner. Maximum of 6 credits. 202 FIELD STUDY 1 to 6 credits SIU only Student-faculty seminar including group travel for field study experience. Maximum of 6 credits. 216 TEXTILES (2+2) 3 credits Consumer orientation to textiles. Serviceability , concepts of durability, care, comfort and aesthetic appearance are used to evaluate textile alternatives for various end uses. 254 INTERIOR PRESENTATION TECHNIQUES (0+6) 3 credits Professional techniques and media for illustrating inte rior environments. Prerequisite: INTD 151; architectural drafting; drawing, (ART 121 or equivalent) . 270 FIELD EXPERIENCE 1 to 3 credits S!U only Work with firms that u tilize interior design subject matter. Maximum of 3 credits. 275 HOUSING (3+0) 3 credits Housing, both aesthetic and functional, as a framework for family liv ing. 350 SPACE, LIGHT, AND COLOR (3+0) 3 credits Theories and concepts of space , light. and color relative to design. Prerequisite : INTD 151; architectural drafting. 353 HISTORY OF INTERIORS (3+0) 3 credits Evolution of design in inte riors from antiquity to present. 355 MATERIALS AND RESOURCES (3+0) 3 credits Materials, surfaces, resources, and applications relevant to interior design. Prerequisite: INTD 151. 356 INTERIOR DESIGN I (RESIDENTIAL) (0+6) 3 credits Design of residential interiors appropriate for users; programming, space planning, design, and client presenta tion. Prerequisite: INTD 254, 275. Corequisite: INTD 355. 358 INTERIOR DESIGN II (CONTRACT) (0+6) 3 credi ts Design problems related to business and institutions. Prerequisite : INTD 350, 356; AutoCAD. 400, 600 SPECIAL PROBLEMS IN INTERIOR DESIGN 1 to 1 0 credits SIU only Individual study or research in fields of special interest. Maximum of 10 credits. 402, 602 CONTEMPORARY ISSUES 1 to 10 credits Topics of current interest to the interior design student and practicing professional. Maximum of 10 credi ts. 452 CONTEMPORARY DESIGN CONCEPTS (3+0) 3 credits Evolution and formation of design philosophies, movements, and styles which influence contemporary design. Prerequisite: INTD 353. 456 PROFESSIONAL PRACTICES FOR INTERIOR DESIGNERS (3+0) 3 credits Business functions specific to design and construction industry. Prerequisite : 6 credits of business; seniors only in INTD major or minor. 459 INTERIOR DESIGN III (0+6) 3 credits Studio in designing interiors for actual clients; complete design process; critiqued by professional panel. Prerequisite: INTD 358. 470 INTERNSHIP 3 credits SIU only Work with one or more firms that utilize interior design subject matter as they work with clientele. Combines a seminar with supervised field experience . Prerequisite: INTD 358; senior standing in INTD major. INTERNAL MEDICINE (IMED) 651 CLERKSHIP (O) Hospital and ambulatory clinical experience w ith preceptorial supervision to develop knowledge (practical, theoretical, bas ic scien ce), technical and interpersonal skills basic to p racticing internal medicine . Limited to M.D. students. 661 ELECTIVES (0) Elective experiences in the major medical subspecialities including: (a) cardiology, (b) clinical neurology/ neuro-ophth almology, (c) general internal medicine sub-internship, (d) dermatology, (e) endocrinology, (!) gastroenterology, (g) gastroenterology sub-internship, (h) general medicine externship, OJ hematology I oncology, (k) infectious d iseases, (m) intensive care, (n) nephrology, (p) administrative internship, (q) physical medicine, (r) physical medicine and rehabilitation, (s) pulmonary medicine, (t) general medical consultation service, (u) research in internal medicine, (v) rheumatology, (w) geriatric medicine, (x) ambulatory care medicine, (y) pain medicine and (z) allergy and clinical immunology. Limited to M.D . students. 662 ELECTIVES (O) Elective experiences in the major medical subspecialties including: (a) cardiology I clinical, (b) neurology , (c) hospice/ palliative care, (d) radiation oncology , (e) HN disease, and (f) emergency medicine. Limited to M.D. students. 690 INDEPENDENT STUDY (0) Research in internal medicine. Limited to M.D. students. INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS (IAFF) 100 GLOBAL STUDIES (3+0) 3 credits Introduction to the concepts and method s used to study human interaction and changing modes of interdependence; resear ching international publications; exploring academic specializations and career opportunities. 300 MODEL UNITED NATIONS (3+0) 3 credits Practical training and experience in international diplomacy; coalition-building; case studies; the UN agenda; delegation prepara tion; participation in a model United Nations conference optional. Maximum of6 credits. Prerequisite: IAFF 100, PSC 231 or approval. 350 INTERNSHIP 1 to 6 credits S/U only Students work in international businesses, governmental and non-governmental orga nizations, law enforcement and educa tiona l exchange or programming. Prerequisite: Junior standing in an international major or minor and approval of the Director of International Affairs Program. JOURNALISM QOUR) 101 CRITICAL ANALYSIS OF MASS MEDIA (3+0) 3 credits Survey of the role of newspapers, radio, television, advertising and public relations organizations. Interpretation of the day 's news and analysis of media performance. 201 MEDIA WRITING (1+6) 3 credits Writing in journalistic and persuasive sty les for mass media. Emphasis on analysis and organization of information, clarity of expression. Prerequisite: JOUR 101. 205 MEDIA ETHICS (3+0) 3 credits Sy stematic consideration of moral issues in the practice of mass communication. Prerequisite: JOUR 201. All journalism courses numbered 300 or above are with the advance approval of a faculty adviser. 300 VISUAL COMMUNICATION (3+0) 3 credits Study of visual literacy, perception, cognition, aesthetics, design principles, creativity , critical ev aluation, and ethics related to the use of images and information in the media. Prerequisite: Junior standing or consent of the instructor. 303 MEDIA GRAPHICS (2+3) 3 credits Study and practice in the use of graphi cs and typography to create effective visual communications. Prerequisite: JOUR 300. 310REPORTING (1+6) 3 credits Handling of more complicated stories and features, outside assignments and interpretive writing. Prerequisite: JOUR 201. 311 ASSIGNMENT REPORTING (1+6) 3 credits Writing news and feature stories for publication, primarily in the campus newspaper. Prerequisite: JOUR 310. 313 PHOTOJOURNALISM (1+6) 3 credits Photojournalism techniques and methods with an emphasis on using digital imaging software. Prerequisite: JOUR 201. 323 RADIO NEWS AND PRODUCTION (1+4) 3 credits Practice in writing and producing radio reports and newscasts. Audio production techniques. Prerequisite: JOUR 201. journalism 321 331 INTRODUCTION TO ADVERTISING (1+6) 3 credits Process of creating product and service advertising, stressing social responsibility. Prerequisite: JOUR 201. 333 ADVERTISING MED lA (1 +6) 3 credits Evaluating and selecting print spa ce and broadcast time to meet marketing obje ctives. Prerequisite: JOUR 331. 334 ADVERTISING COPYWRITING (1+6) 3 credits Writing for print, broadcast and on-line communications. Stresses use of marketing research da ta . Prerequisite: JOUR 331. 335 CORPORATE COMMUNICATIONS (3+0) 3 credits Principles of successful advertising a nd public relations for commercial and non-profit organization s. Planning, media selection, copy w riting and graphics. Social responsibilities of advertisers and agents . May not be substi tuted for JOUR 331, 341. 341 PUBLIC RELATIONS PRINCIPLES (3+0) 3 credits Principles and techniques of public relations practice in today's society . Prerequisite: JOUR 201 . 343 PUBLIC RELATIONS CASE STUDIES (3+0) 3 credits Application of the principles and techniques of public relations to the solving of representative problems. Prerequisi te: JOUR 341. 401, 601 THE FIRST AMENDMENT & SOCIETY (3+0) 3 credits Study of theory , origins, practices, laws, conflicts, resolutions involving U.S. Constitution guarantees of free speech, press, re lig ion, assembly, petition. (General ca pstone course.) 411 NEWS EDITING (2+2) 3 credits Editing copy, writing h eadlines and laying out pages. Prerequisite: JOUR 201. 413, 613 HISTORY OF JOURNALISM (3+0) 3 credits Journalism from Zenger to today. 418, 618 MAGAZINE WRITING (1+3) 2 credits Writing and marketing of articles for magazines. Analysis of general interest and specialized magazines. Maximum of 4 credits. Prerequisite: JOUR 201. 419, 619 MAGAZINE EDITING (1+2) 2 credits Editing of a specialized magazine. Study of the problems involved in editing and production of a variety of magazines. Maximum of 4 credits. Prerequisite : JOUR 201. 421 TELEVISION NEWS AND PRODUCTION I (1+6) 3 credits Basic videography , light ing and editing for television. Practice in w riting and producing field reports. Prerequisite or corequisite: JOUR 323. 423 TELEVISION NEWS AND PRODUCTION II (1+6) 3 credits Practice in writing and production of television news and other p rograms. Advanced video production techniques. Prerequisi te: JOUR 421. 431 ADVANCED ADVERTISING (3+0) 3 credits Principles of advertising management, s trategic thinking, new views of the marketplace and qualitative research. Prerequisite: JOUR 331. 433 ADVERTISING CASE STUDIES (1+6) 3 credits Development of an advertising campaign for the a pproval of a client. Preparation and placing of advertisements. Pre requisite: JOUR 333, JOUR 334 or JOUR 431. 441 PUBLIC RELATIONS PROBLEMS (3+0) 3 credits Practical experience in solving pu blic relations problems for non-profit organizations in the communi ty. Prerequisi te: JOUR 341. 450 MEDIA TECHNOLOGIES AND SOCIETY (3+0) 3 credits How technologies of public communication effect society by extending d iscourse and changing perceptions. (General caps tone course.) 451 INTERACTIVE MEDIA (0+9) 3 cre dits Study and production of hypertext-based docu ments as mu ltimedia prod ucts and as sites on the World-Wide Web. Prerequisite: JOUR 201. 322 453 653 ONLINE REPORTING AND EDITING (3+0) 3 credits An~lysis of the history and characteristics of online journalism; practice in reporting. editing and design for the World Wide Web publication. Prerequisite: JOUR 201. 487, 687 LEADERS AND ISSUES (3+0) 3 credits Training. style, goals and organization of media managers. How they balance product quality and service with commercial achievement. 490 SPECIAL PROBLEMS 1 to 3 credits Pursuit of a special inte rest in journalism. Maximum of 6 credits. 493 INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 3 credits Special projects in journalism. 499 PROFESSIONAL INTERNSHIP 1 credit. Maximum of 3 one credit internships. 506 TOPICS IN JOURNALISM EDUCATION 1 to 3 credits, maxim urn of 9 credits Focus on teaching journalism in the secondary schools in a) art and graphi cs, b) computer technology. c) lang uage use. g) instructional media/ technology. o) social studi es. 606 INTRODUCTION TO GRADUATE STUDIES (1+0) 1 credit Resources, procedures and acceptable academic standards for researching. writing and citati on at the graduate level. Required at the start of the studen t's program. 607 JOURNALISTIC WRITING (2+0) 2 credits Systematic information-gathe ring strategies, reporting. writing and editing techniques u sed in journalism. Critical analysis of media writing. Required at the start of each student's p rogram. 701 MEDIA RESEARCH METHODS (3+0) 3 credits Methods common to mass communication research including surveys, content analysis and experimental d esign. Use of computers in g athering and analyzing data. 703 MEDIA DYNAMICS IN SOCIETY (3+0) 3 credits Examination of the structure. functions and performance of the mass media and their dy namic relationship to American society in the context of communicati on theory and intell ectual thought. 705 MEDIA TECHNOLOGIES (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of technological developments in information dissemination and their impact on public communication and media management. 707 ADVANCED WRITING (3+0) 3 credits Principles and methods of systematic information gathering and effective journalistic writing. 708 MASS MEDIA AND AMERICAN POLITICS (3+0) 3 credits Analyzes how the media are molded by and reflect the political system and how they affect its performance and the interplay among public and private institutions. 709 ORGANIZATIONS AND CHANGE (3+0) 3 credits Focuses on leadership, management, behavior, etc., in media organizations. Also examines how lead ers bring about change and how change occurs in organi zations. Applies theory to medi a environments. 710 PERSUASIVE WRITING (3+0) 3 credits Principles and methods of writing designed to persuade read ers to take an action or a ccept an option. 711 MEDIA EFFECTS (3+0) 3 credi ts Examines communication research methods and theories pertaining to media influence, including the ways news. public relations, advertising and en tertainment affect audience a ttitudes and behaviors. Prerequisite or corequis ite: JOUR 701 or consent of the inst ructor. 731 THE AMERICAN ADVERTISING EXPERIENCE (3+0) 3 credits Examines 20th century American advertising history, people who have sh aped it and adverti sing's impact on mod ern society. Focuses on media, creativity and the role of agencies. 773 SEMINAR: ISSUES IN AMERICAN MEDIA (3+0) 3 credits Historical and contemporary issues on journalism, advertising and public re lations. 777 SEMINAR: INTERNATIONAL JOURNALISM (3+0) 3 credits Comparison of journalistic practices and relationships between media and government in Europe. Asia and the Third World. 779 SEMINAR: LITERARY JOURNALISM (3+0) 3 credits Includes study of the styles and approaches employed by writers of fiction w ho emerged from journalism careers. Book-leng th journa lism. 791 SPECIAL TOPICS 1 to 3 credits Maximum of 6 credits. 793 INDEPENDENT STUDY 1 to 3 credits Investig ation into problems injournalism.P rerequisite: advanced app rov al of g raduate adviser. 797 RESEARCH PROJECT 6 credits SIU only JUDICIAL STUDIES 0 S) 610 GENERAL JURISDICTION (6+0) 6 credits SIU only Comprehensive introduction to judicial system, role of judges. recent developments (legal. managerial, technological) in trials and the judiciary as a social institution. 613 CRIMINAL EVIDENCE (2+0) 2 credits SIU only Analyzes how rules of evidence, emphasizing federal rules. are applied to criminal trials. Provides some historical perspecUve starting with common law . 615 JUDICIAL WRITING SIU only Examines effective examples of good legal w ri ting; identifies underlying principles of English comp osition; en courages judges to adopt cle ar, concise style by writing and rewriting . 617 ADVANCED EVIDENCE (2+0) 2 credits SIU only Identification and analysis of common evidentiary problems faced by general jurisdiction courts in civil cases. 618 DECISION-MAKING PROCESS (2+0) 2 credi ts SIU only Identifies the ingredients of the decision-making process and acquai nts judges with the psychological . sociological and philosophical aspects of d ispute resolutions. 619 GREAT ISSUES IN LAW AS REFLECTED IN LITERATURE (2+0) 2 credits SIU only Explores significant moral and legal issues in American society . Readings from literary sources, judicial opinions and scholarly t reatises. 620 CONSTITUTIONAL CRIMINAL PROCEDURE (2+0) 2 credits 5/U only Analy zes trends in the criminal justice system with particular attention to Fourth. Fifth. Sixth and Fourteenth Amendment cases. 622 FORENSIC, MEDICAL AND SCIENTIFIC EVIDENCE (2+0) 2 credits SIU only Overview of use of medical evidence in the courtroom: nature of sdenUfic evidence, expert testimony. pathology. toxicology. child abuse, and technolcgical innovation. 623 HANDLING CAPITAL CASES (2+0) 2 credits SIU only Techniques for instituting and mainta ining high-qual ity court management of capital cases; addresses the d emands and judicial responsibil ities unique to capital cases. 625 DISPUTE RESOLUTION (2+0) 2 credits SIU only Examines strength, weaknesses. and potential uses of alternative dispute resolution methods, including a rbitration, mediation, many-trials. and summary jury trials. 626 ADVANCED JUDICIAL WRITING (2+0) 2 credits 5/U only Judges with extensive w riting duties w ill extend skills developed in J S 615. They will work intensively on the ir own writing projects in the classroom and with private tutorials. 627 EFFECTIVE CASEFLOW MANAGEMENT (2+0) 2 credits SIU only Techniques for processing cases in an expeditious manner while being responsive to legal requirements. Chief judges, tr ial judges and judicial administrators will benefit. 628 ALCOHOL AND OTHER DRUGS AND THE COURTS (2+0) 3 credits Judicial role in cases involving alcohol and substance abuse, including plea bargaining, evaluation of treatment, penalties and referra ls. 629 MANAGING THE COMPLEX CASE (2+0) 2 credits S/U only Emphasis on judges role in controlling and managing complex cases from first filing through discovery , pretrial conference s, trial, finding of facts and conclusion of law and opinion. High-tech shortcuts explored. 630 MANAGING TRIALS EFFECTIVELY (2+0) 2 credits SIU only Specific techniques for expediting trials without sacrificing basic fairness. Participants will practice skills to overcome delay and wasted time during trials. 632 CONDUCTING THE TRIAL (2+0) 2 credits SIU only Discusses the practical innovative techniques and styles that affect the daily role of a trial judge, including the role of the judge before, during and post-trial. 634 CURRENT ISSUES IN FAMILY LAW (2+0) 2 credits SIU only Daily decisions concerning custody issues, child support enforcement issues, evidentiary issues in child abuse/ neglect, financial considerations are a part of the curriculum. 636 DOMESTIC VIOLENCE (2+0) 2 credits S/U only Examine pretrial and trial issues in domestic violence cases; explore cutting edge issues; TROs and contempt powers; child sexual abuse issues; sentencing. 638 PROBATE COURTS: CONTEMPORARY ISSUES (2+0) 2 credits S/U only Cutting edge issues in probate courts: elder abuse, guidelines for care and dying, adult guardianship mediation, ethics, case flow management, national probate standards. 640 TRIAL BY JURY: THE JUDICIAL PERSPECTIVE (2+0) 2 credits SIU only Thorough examination of jury as relates to criminal and civil litigation: management, instructions, misconduct, nullification, sequestration, high profile cases, racism/ sexism/ gender issues. 642 TO DAY'S JUSTICE: THE HISTORIC BASES (2+0) 2 credits SIU only Overview of landmark documents, statutes and cases which have formed the fundamental U.S. rights, such as trial by jury, due process, equal protection and judicial review. 644 WHEN JUSTICE FAILS: THREATS TO THE INDEPENDENCE OF THE JUDICIARY (2+0) 2 credits SIU only An analy sis of threats to the independence of the judiciary, with World War II war crimes and related contemporary issues used as examples. 660 CORE COLLEGE (2+0) 2 credits SIU only Foundation of knowledge and skills in the area of juvenile law with emphasis on decision-making, dispositional alternatives and special problems relating to children. 661 FAMILY LAW AND DOMESTIC RELATIONS ISSUES (2+0) 2 credits SIU only Examination of current issues and concerns in family law with emphasis on custody and child support decisions. 662EVIDENTIARYPROBLEMSINTHEJUVENILEANDFAMILYCOURT (2 +0) 2 credits SIU only Examination of current evidentiary issues and concerns arising in juvenile and family courts. 663 ADVANCED JUVENILE JUSTICE MANAGEMENT INSTITUTE (2+0) 2 credits SIU only Examination of management concerns for juvenile court management incl uding budgeting, personnel recruitment, selection and performance evaluation. 690TOPICS IN COMPARATIVE JURISPRUDENCE (2+0) 2 credits SIU only Historical and current perspectives on v arious aspects of the legal system including the legal profession, the court sy stem, criminology, social services, and academic research. Library Science 3 2 3 710 HISTORY AND THEORY OF JURISPRUDENCE (3+0) 3 credits General aspects of law from philosophical, his torical and social perspectives : jurisprudence; legal his tory; courts and the administration of justice; and punishment, culture and society . 715 JUSTICE, LAW AND LITERATURE (3+0) 3 credits Inquiry into ethical perspectives of judicial and legal experience through study and discussion of literary primary texts, including novels, plays, poems and intellectual prose. 720 COMPARATIVE LAW (3+0) 3 credits Comprehensive review of Anglo-American , Continental and Socialist legal sy stems. Historical and current comparative civil and criminal substantive law (torts and contracts) and procedural di fferences. 725 MEDIA AND THE COURTS (3+0) 3 credits Understanding interaction of media and the courts, including threats to justice by media coverage, includes examination of the tension between the First and Sixth Amendments. 730 LAW AND ECONOMICS (3+0) 3 credits Examines economic imp lications and objectives of legal in stitutions and legal rule making: including common law, public regulations of the market and legal procedures. 735 LAW AND THE SOCIAL AND BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES (3+0) 3 credits Assesses social and his torica l context of law, major roles and processes in legal institutions; includes major focus on use of scientific research in actual cases. 740 MEDICAL AND LEGAL ISSUES (3+0) 3 credits Analysis of selected issues, combining scientific/medical and case law perspective. Topics include medical malpractice , informed consent, parents' rights, birth, AIDS, drug addiction. 745 PUBLIC POLICY AND THE COURTS (3+0) 3 credits Examines the theory and practice of American policy-making, the ediology and structure of this process, and applies this understanding to selected policy areas. 750 CRIMINOLOGY: CAUSATION, ENFORCEMENT, RESPONSffiiLITY (3+0) 3 credits Focuses on major issues in understanding of and policies affecting cr ime , its control, and the system of criminal justice, including limits of individual responsibility for crime. 755 ECONOMICS OF ENVIRONMENTAL AND NATURAL RESOURCE ISSUES IN THE COURTS (3+0) 3 credits Introduction to e conomic concepts applied to natural and env ironmenta l resource law.Economic implications of various envi ronmental laws. Scie ntific interpretation of pollution and pollution impacts. 760 LANGUAGE AND JUDICIAL PROCESS (3+0) 3 credits Theories of legal language in contemporary criticism, philosophy of actions, sociology of law, psychology of d iscourse , and structure of English; their uses in judicial practice. 765 SCIENCE IN LAW (3+0) 3 credits Explore the philosophica l and historical foundation of science in law; consider scientific methodology , research and s tatistics ; law, context and ethics. 797 THESIS 1 to 6 cred its LIBRARY SCIENCE (L SC) 135 ACCESS TO INTERNET RESOURCES (1+1) SIU only Introduction to strategies and techniques for using the Internet for learning and research with orientations to E-mail, the World Wide Web, and online electronic information resource and retrieval. 303* BffiLIOGRAPHY AND GENERAL REFEREN CE (3+0) 3 credits Basic reference materials, national and trade bibliography, general reference works (encyclopedias, handbooks, etc.), special bibliographies. 305* HISTORY AND ORGANIZATION OF LffiRARIES (3+0) 3 cr edits Evolution of libraries and description of principal fie lds of li brary service , their organization, and special problems. 324 309* SELECTION AND ACQUISITION OF LffiRARY MATERIALS (3+0) 3 credits Theories, principles, and practice of selecting books and other library materials with particular emphasis on public and special libraries. 381 PRACTICE AND HISTORY OF PRINTING (0+6) 3 credits History of graphic communication in conjunction with actual practice of printing: typographic design, block making, typesetting, press work. 483BOOKARTS (1+4) 3 credits (See ART 483 for description.) 490 SPECIAL TOPICS IN LIBRARIANSHIP I to 3 credits Exploration of a particular aspect of librarianship, e.g., a special subject area, an administrative or service function, or a technical system or process. Maximum of9 credits when content differs. *Contact Dean of libraries for information. MANAGERIAL SCIENCES (MGRS) 101 INTRODUCTION TO BUSINESS (3+0) 3 credits Character of enterprise in the United States. Organization and administration, production, human resources, information for control of management decision, marketing, finance , business and society. Not open to Business Administration upper-division students. 210 MARKETING PRINCIPLES (3+0) 3 credits Objectives and policies of marketing managers as influenced by marketing institutions, the functions performed and consumer wants and needs in a diverse culture. NOTE FOR UPPER-DIVISION COURSES: Business students must have satisfactorily completed the entire prebusiness core (see section on UpperDivision Courses in the College of Business Administration chapter). 312 CONSUMER BEHAVIOR (3+0) 3 credits Nature and determinants of consumer behavior. Attention focused on the influence of socio-psychological factors (such as personality, small groups, demographicvariables, social class and culture) on the formation of consumer's attributes, consumption and purchasing behavior. 314 MARKET STRUCTURE AND CHANNELS (3+0) 3 credits Theory, principles and channel implications of wholesale and retail distribution; factors affecting channels; physical distribution. 316 BUSINESS MARKETING MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Applications of marketing concepts to problems in planning industrial marketing strategy, structuring industrial buyer behavior, managing the marketing mix and negotiating trade relationships from a management perspective. 321 EFFECTIVE BUSINESS WRITING (3+0) 3 credits Principles and practices for business writing, letters, memos, proposals, research, and legal reports, job applications and resumes. 323 ORGANIZATION AND INTERPERSONAL BEHAVIOR (3+0) 3 credits Behavioral influences which affect productivity, organizational effectiveness, and efficiency including: perception, motivation, decision making, communication, leadership, organizational design, group behavior and coping with stress. Prerequisite: completion of previous business core. 324 BUSINESS ON THE WEB (3+0) 3 credits Applications of the World Wide Web to business and management. Basic tools for Web page design are used to create web sites for business and professional uses. 325 LEGAL ENVIRONMENT (3+0) 3 credits Legal, ethical, political and international environments in which business operates. Examines changing procedural and substantive rules which regulate business entities and individuals in a diverse culture. 352 OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Quantitative methods and models for decision making. Topics include linear programming, plant layout, technological change, quality control, line balancing, inventory models, and simulation. Prerequisite: prebusiness core. 353 RISK AND INSURANCE (3+0) 3 credits Theory of risk, introduction to risk management, principles and legal aspects of insurance, survey of property and casualty insurance. Prerequisite: EC 101 or equivalent. Meets Nevada Ins uran ce Division regulations. 362 PRODUCTION MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Application to manufacturing and service organizations. Includes capita l investment analysis; cap acity planning ; plant layout; production processes ; research and development; cost calculations; production inventory and quality control and simulation. Prerequisi te: statistics, MGRS 352. 365 CORPORATE FINANCE (3+0) 3 credits Business and corporate finance, investments and international finance. Topics include business financial management. 367 HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Theoretical concepts and practical approaches relevant to management systems and processes; recrui tment, training, appraisal, compensation and labor relations. Emphasis on legal constra ints and international management. Prerequisite: MGRS 323. 370 INVESTMENTS (3+0) 3 credits Analysis ofinvestmentr isks, media and inves tment portfo lios w ith re lation to requirements and policies of individual investors. Prerequisite: MGRS 365. 401, 601 LIFE INSURANCE (3+0) 3 credits Analysis and treatment of personal r isks, use of life, health and annuity contracts in realm of esta te planning, actuarial concepts, purchase decisions, regulatory problems. Prerequisite: MGRS 353. 402, 602 PROPERTY LIABILITY INSURANCE (3+0) 3 credits Essentials of risk management, principles of property and liability insurance contracts pertaining to pure r isks of the firm . Some emphasis on managerial problems faced by insurance companies within socioeconomic and legal constraints. Prerequisite: MGRS 353. 403, 603 RISK MANAGEMENT SEMINAR (3+0) 3 credits Selected topics covering the management of static business r isks. Emphasis on choosing among alternative r isk-handling techniques. Includes employee benefit programs, risk re tention and financing, business continuation uses of life insurance and estate planning for the entrepreneur . 404, 604 FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT THEORY AND PRACTICE (3+0) 3 credits Application of business financial management to business enterprises including case analysis. Working capital management, v aluation, cost of capital, capital budgeting, and financial planning and analysis. Prerequisite: MGRS 365. 410, 610 FINANCIAL DERIVATIVES (3+0) 3 credits Financial risk management. Use of financial options for hedging or portfolios , currency and interest exposure; financial futures; options of futures ; interest rate and currency swaps. Prerequisite: MGRS 370. 415 MANAGEMENT OF FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS (3+0) 3 credits A comprehensive survey of the asset, liability, and capital management practices of commercial banks, insurance companies, pension funds, savings institutions, securities firms, and mutual funds . Prerequisite: MGRS 365. 416 SEMINAR IN PORTFOLIO MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits A comprehensive analysis of the p ractice of evaluating equity securities and the process of combining securi ties into portfolios with emphasis on management strategies of portfolio mangers. Prerequisite: MGRS 370. 420, 620 INTERNATIONAL FINANCE (3+0) 3 credits Financing international business operations and investments, financi al decision making in the multinational firm, the international monetary system, balance of payments, fore ig n exchange rates, international financial ins titutions. Prerequisite: MGRS 370. 422,622 PROMOTIONAL MANAGEMENT (3+0) 3 credits Development and evaluat ion of integrated commun ications programs utilizing promotional mix; ana lysis of consumer motivation and behavior related to promotional strategy mix . 423, 623 ADVANCED TOPICS IN ORGANIZATION AND INTERPERSONAL BEHAVIOR (3+0) 3 credits Selected behavioral influences affecting decision making, organizational structure, including organizational power and politics, change and deve lopment, and/or creativity. Prerequisite : MGRS 323.
Course Offerings Part 4 2000-2001.pdf