Undergraduate Bulletin Updated for 1997-1998

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Course Descriptions

01822/Critical Languages

Languages course work (except Chinese and Japanese) is offered in a modified self-instructional format. Instruction is oriented principally toward the acquisition of oral comprehension and speaking skills (proceeding into the written form of the language during the first semester). Course grades may be based on a single end-of-term examination administered in an oral-interview format by a specialist in language skills evaluation, but with some variation in procedures among the several language sequences. The grade of "Incomplete" is not normally an option, given the special nature of self-managed language skills acquisition in Critical Language courses. Students in Critical Languages courses are responsible for their own advancement, utilizing the text and accompanying audio and video tapes (available through the Media Learning Center). In addition, small group class sessions are regularly scheduled two to three hours a week (four meetings per week in Chinese and Japanese). Students must expect to spend at least 10-12 hours per week throughout the semester in language study at home (working with texts and cassette tapes), in addition to the hours each week devoted to the class sessions. Accordingly, students unwilling or unable to make a long-term commitment to rigorous and disciplined daily language study are not encouraged to register for Critical Language courses. For additional information on courses in Chinese, contact the Director of Chinese Language, 347 Anderson Hall (215-204-8247). For additional information on courses in Japanese, contact the Director of Japanese Language, 332 Anderson Hall (215-204-4492). For additional information on all other languages, contact the Center's office, 332 Anderson Hall (215-204-8268).


0050. Arabic Elements I (4 s.h.) (LA) (D4) F

0051. Arabic Elements II (4 s.h.) (LB) (D4) S

0060. Hindi Elements I (4 s.h.) (LA) (D4) F

0061. Hindi Elements II (4 s.h.) (LB) (D4) S

0066. Chinese Elements I (4 s.h.) (LA) (D4) F

0067. Chinese Elements II (4 s.h.) (LB) (D4) S

0070. Japanese Elements I (4 s.h.) (LA) (D4) F

0071. Japanese Elements II (4 s.h.) (LB) (D4) S

0072. Korean Elements I (4 s.h.) (LA) F

0073. Korean Elements II (4 s.h.) (LB) S

0080. Modern Greek Elements I (4 s.h.) (LA) (D4) F

0081. Modern Greek Elements II (4 s.h.) (LA) (D4) S


0110. Accelerated Japanese (8-11 s.h.)

0140. Beginning Oral Japanese (3 s.h.) (D4) 96-98

C084. Chinese and Japanese Lit. (3 s.h.) 96-98

C150. Arabic Intermediate I (3 s.h.) (LB) (D4) F

0151. Arabic Intermediate II (3 s.h.) (D4) S

C160. Hindi Intermediate I (3 s.h.) (LB) (D4) F

0161. Hindi Intermediate II (3 s.h.) (D4) S

C166. Chinese Intermediate I (3 s.h.) (LB) (D4) F

0167. Chinese Intermediate II (3 s.h.) (D4) S

C170. Japanese Intermediate I (3 s.h.) (IS) (D4) F

0171. Japanese Intermediate II (3 s.h.) (D4) S

C172. Korean Intermediate I (3 s.h.) (IS) F

0173. Korean Intermediate II (3 s.h.) S

C180. Modern Greek Intermediate I (3 s.h.) (IS) (D4) F

0181. Modern Greek Intermediate II (3 s.h.) (D4) S

0220. Survey of Japanese Literature: Pre-Modern (3 s.h.) F (Cross-listed with Asian Studies 0220.)

0221. Survey of Japanese Literature: Modern (3 s.h.) S (Cross-listed with Asian Studies 0221.)

0250. Arabic Advanced I (3 s.h.) (D4) F

0251. Arabic Advanced II (3 s.h.) (D4) S

0266. Chinese Advanced I (3 s.h.) (D4) F

0267. Chinese Advanced II (3 s.h.) (D4) S

0270. Japanese Advanced I (3 s.h.) (D4) F

0271. Japanese Advanced II (3 s.h.) (D4) S

0280. Modern Greek Advanced I (3 s.h.) (D4) F

0281. Modern Greek Advanced II (3 s.h.) (D4) S

0290. Japanese Advanced Writing (3 s.h.) (D4) 94-95

0303. Chinese Civilization and Culture I (3 s.h.) (D4)

0304. Chinese Civilization and Culture II (3 s.h.) (D4)

0350. Arabic Directed Readings I (3 s.h.) (D4) F

0351. Arabic Directed Readings II (3 s.h.) (D4) S

0366. Chinese Independent Study I (3 s.h.) (D4) F

0367. Chinese Independent Study II (3 s.h.) (D4) S

0368. Literary Chinese-English Translation I (3 s.h.) (D4) F (Cross-listed with Asian Studies 0320.)

0369. Literary Chinese-English Translation II (3 s.h.) (D4) S (Cross-listed with Asian Studies 0321.)

0370. Japanese Independent Study I (3 s.h.) (D4) F

0371. Japanese Independent Study II (3 s.h.) (D4) S

0380. Modern Greek Directed Readings I (3 s.h.) (D4) F

0381. Modern Greek Directed Readings II (3 s.h.) (D4) S

0396. Chinese Directed Readings I (3 s.h.) (D4) F

0397. Chinese Directed Readings II (3 s.h.) (D4) S

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For full description of courses consult the complete course listing for Economics under School of Business and Management.

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01836/The English Language Enrichment Center at Temple (ELECT)

Students placed into ELECT must register for the required component(s) each semester until the requirement is completed. Until they have completed the ELECT requirement, students placed into ELECT 0001, 0003, 0005, or 0006 may not enroll in the following courses: Composition, Intellectual Heritage X051 or X052, Journalism 0150, Speech 0065, any English course at General Education level or above, any upper level course in the College of Arts and Sciences. Until they have completed the requirement, students placed into ELECT 0002 may not enroll in Intellectual Heritage X051 or X052, or any upper level course in the College of Arts and Sciences. Students placed into ELECT 0003 or 0005 may not enroll in any SpeechÐLanguageÐHearing course until they have completed ELECT 0003 or 0005. ELECT credits are not applicable to the number of semester hours required for graduation.


0001. Writing (3 s.h.) FS

Development of ability to respond to typical academic writing and reading tasks. Students required to take Basic Communication (ELECT 0003) must pass that course before registering for ELECT Writing.

0002. Reading (3 s.h.) FS

Development of reading comprehension and study skills at the college level through reading and writing academic texts. Emphasis on improving reading efficiency and writing at the college level.

0003. Basic Communication (3 s.h.) FS

Development of basic communication skills, with special emphasis on note-taking, group discussion, research skills, and the development of oral and written reports. Students required to take ELECT Basic Communication must pass the course before registering for ELECT Writing (ELECT 0001).

0005. Non-Native Speakers (6 s.h.) FS

Intensive study in standard written English for those whose native language is not English. Designed for students who, having some mastery of fundamentals of English, desire to develop their competence and fluency in grammar, idiom, and vocabulary.

0006. Non-Native Speakers (3 s.h.) FS

Like ELECT 0005, an intensive study in standard written English and the interpretation of academic texts for those whose native language is not English. Intended for students requiring less extensive study of English than that offered by ELECT 0005.

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0051. Fundamentals of French I (4 s.h.) (LA) (D4) FS

Introduction to the basic skills of French speaking, understanding, reading, and writing.

0052. Fundamentals of French II (4 s.h.) (LA) (D4) FS

Prerequisite: French 0051 or equivalent. A continuation of the activities of French 0051. The basics already learned are practiced, and new patterns of oral communication and writing are introduced. Additional fundamentals of grammar; graded readings.

C061. Intermediate I (3 s.h.) (LB) (D4) FS

Prerequisite: French 0051-0052 or equivalent. Reinforces previously acquired skills. Introduction of more subtle points of grammar; more sophisticated conversation and readings.

0062. Intermediate II (3 s.h.) FS

Prerequisite: French C061 or equivalent. A continuation of the activities of French C061. The student completing the sequence should be able to deal with situations and concepts in a French-speaking context.


0121. Conversation I (3 s.h.) (D4) FS

Prerequisite: French 0062 or equivalent or permission of instructor. Study of French language with intensive work in skills required for understanding and speaking. Stress on phonetics, practical vocabulary, idioms, and useful sentence structures. At the end of the course, students should be able to handle basic conversational situations with native speakers.

W122. Focus on Composition (3 s.h.) (D4) F

Prerequisite: French 0062 or equivalent or permission of instructor. Intensive work on skills required for writing. Stress on vocabulary and sentence patterns helpful in writing basic French. Use of source materials (dictionaries, reference works, specialized vocabularies, etc.). At the end of the course, students should be able to express themselves easily in basic narrative prose (composition, letter-writing, etc.).

0123. Concentrated Reading (3 s.h.) (D4) S

Prerequisite: French 0062 or equivalent or permission of instructor. Study of French language with intensive work on reading skills. For students who need a reading knowledge of French for their careers, as well as for those who wish to continue French studies. At the end of the course, students should be able to read comfortably any standard text (newspapers, magazines, novels, technical prose).

0195. Independent Study (4 s.h.) FS

To be taken only by special arrangement and with permission of instructor and department.

0220. Culture and Civilization (3 s.h.) S

Prerequisite: Two courses at the 0100 level or permission of the instructor. Study of the historical, geographical, artistic, psychological, and social bases of contemporary France. This course is essential for students seeking teaching certification.

0221. Conversation II (3 s.h.) F

Prerequisite: French 0121 or permission of the instructor. A course which will develop fluency in the use of colloquial and idiomatic French.

0223. French Literary History to 1750 (3 s.h.) (D1) F

Prerequisite: Two courses at the 0100 level or permission of the instructor. Movements, trends, and events which constitute the evolution of French literature from the Middle Ages to the enlightenment, and an examination of the contributions of major authors in each period.

0224. French Literary History After 1750 (3 s.h.) (D1) S

Prerequisite: Two courses at the 0100 level or permission of the instructor. Deals with the period from the enlightenment to the ages of surrealism, existentialism, and structuralism.

0232. Diction and Style (3 s.h.) F

Prerequisite: Two courses in French at the 0100 level or permission of the instructor. This course will build on speaking and writing skills acquired at the intermediate level, with emphasis on composition and vocabulary building. Students will do considerable writing and will be expected to participate actively in oral presentations and conversations.

0250. Advanced Grammar (3 s.h.) S

A review of basic French grammar to ensure mastery of the fundamental structures of the language needed for effective performance in upper-level courses.

0300. 20th Century Literature (3 s.h.) S

Major figures of contemporary French literature, representative of the various genres.

0388. 19th Century Literature (3 s.h.) F

The development of nineteenth-century thought and feeling: social, political, intellectual and esthetic changes as revealed in the works of Chateaubriand, George Sand, Balzac, Flaubert, Zola, and poets and dramatists such as Hugo, Baudelaire, Rimbaud, and Mallarme.

0395. Special Topics (3 s.h.) FS

Prerequisite: Departmental approval. A group tutorial on any subject, to be arranged by students and instructor. May be repeated for credit.

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01818/Geography and Urban Studies

W050 and 0050. Environment and Society (3 s.h.) FS

Prerequisite: For GUS W050 only, Composition C050. An introduction to problems of environmental quality in the United States and other countries. Topics include overpopulation and crowding, air and water pollution, depletion of energy and other resources, and land degradation. Special emphasis is given to topics of greatest concern to urban residents. More written exercises/papers are required for GUS W050.

C052. Introduction to the Physical Environment (4 s.h.) (SB/D2) FS (Laboratory)

An environmental approach to the study of weather, climate, soils, vegetation, oceans, rocks, and landforms. Abundantly illustrated by slides and films, this course emphasizes causal connections among climate, vegetation and soils, landforms and processes. Natural climate changes and greenhouse effect are studied in relation to glaciers and icesheets. Recent developments in plate tectonics, earthquakes, and volcanoes are presented. The laboratories give "hands-on" experience on most topics.

C055. Urban Society (3 s.h.) (IN/D3) FS

An introduction to the contemporary American city, emphasizing the major social trends and public issues affecting individuals and communities in urban settings. A cross-disciplinary approach is emphasized, with political, economic, spatial, social, and historical aspects of city life orienting the course.

R055. Urban Society: Race, Class, and Community (3 s.h.) 96-98

This course is similar to C055, except that it includes considerably more discussion about racial issues.

C060. World Urban Patterns (3 s.h.) (IS/D3) FS

A survey of the major urban regions and cities of the world. Emphasis is on understanding urban life in different cultures and societies, and analysis of urban problems in a broad range of countries.

C063. African Development (3 s.h.) (IS) FS

African examples illustrating problems of environmental disasters, socialist vs. capitalist modes of development, processes of state-building, and patterns of urbanization.

0065. Philadelphia Neighborhoods (3 s.h.) S

This course provides an introduction to Philadelphia, its history, its people, and its problems as seen in a cross-section of urban neighborhoods. It combines lectures, readings, and slides with frequent field trips to different parts of the city. (Cross-listed with AS 0065.)

0070-0079. Urban Affairs (2 s.h.) FS

A special topic of current interest in American cities frequently taught by a special lecturer from outside Temple University. Emphasis on a timely public policy issue confronting Philadelphia or its region.

C080 and X080. Geography of the United States and Canada (3 s.h.) (AC) FS

Prerequisite: For X080 only, Composition C050. An introduction to the major regions of the United States and Canada with emphasis on changing population and economic activity patterns, the distribution of important resources, and the characteristics of major cities and metropolitan areas. More written exercises/papers are required for GUS X080.

C086. East and South Asia (3 s.h.) (IS) F

Introduction to the natural environments and diverse contemporary societies that comprise East and South Asia. Emphasis on such topics as poverty, economic development, and social conditions in India, Thailand, and the Philippines, as well as China, Japan, and Korea. (Cross-listed with Asian Studies C086.)

W120. Urban Policy Analysis (3 s.h.) (D3) S

Contemporary policy alternatives for addressing urban social and physical problems. Sample policy areas are housing, education, and criminal justice. Each student chooses a local policy issue as a semester topic.

0130. Economic Geography (3 s.h.) (D3) F

This course introduces students to the complex economic patterns of the world. It examines why economic activities are distributed in particular ways and the consequences of economic location decisions. Case studies of American industries supplement analysis of location theories and models.

0140. Urban Geography (3 s.h.) F

This course introduces students to the geographical basis for urban growth and development, and to internal geographical structure of cities. Depending on instructor, the focus is about American cities or a comparison of cities across the world.

0210. African Americans in Philadelphia (3 s.h.) S

The historical and contemporary predicament and role of African Americans in Philadelphia. A critical look at African American migration to Philadelphia, the emergence of African American ethnicity, and the nature and workings of predominantly African American institutions in the city (e.g., families, churches, education, media, cultural and recreational institutions, gangs, political movements, and organizations).

0214. Urban Social Geography (3 s.h.) S

Detailed analysis of the social and spatial patterns of urban areas. Emphasis is on the economic, political, cultural, and technological factors involved in urban stability and change. Topics include racial, ethnic, and socioeconomic patterns, transportation, and post-industrial economic development. (Cross-listed with 0414.)

0215. The Geographic Basis of Land Use Planning (3 s.h.) S

An examination of the forces that influence land use planning in and around American metropolitan regions. Considers economic perspectives (land values), public interest perspectives (zoning subdivision, housing and building codes, redevelopment and renewal programs, etc.), and social perspectives of land use. Also examines separately housing, commercial locations, and industrial development. (Cross-listed with 0415.)

0225. Regional Development in the Third World (3 s.h.) S

A geographical approach to the issues of economic development with emphasis on food production, environmental problems, spatial and regional planning, the provision of services (especially health and education), and integrated rural development.

0227. The Rome Metropolis (3 s.h.) F

A special course on the characteristics and problems of Rome. Offered only on Rome Campus.

0228. Metropolitan Tokyo (3 s.h.) 96-98

The growth and development of Tokyo, Japan, past and present. The course includes a profile of the city's many neighborhoods, economic activities, architecture, and challenges for urban planners. (Cross-listed with Asian Studies 0230.)

0240. Economic Development Planning for Cities (3 s.h.) S

Prerequisite: GUS C060 or 0130 or an introductory course in a social science. Causes of economic decline in American cities, the history of governmental policies to promote urban economic development, and the major tools available to economic planners. (Cross-listed with GUS 0440.)

0244. Urban Housing (3 s.h.) F

An overview of the economic, social, physical, and political forces that have molded the present urban housing stock. Examination of the implications of present trends for the future and the development of rational housing policies, emphasizing the Philadelphia metropolitan area. (Cross-listed with GUS 0444.)

W252. Problems of Environmental Quality (3 s.h.) F

Specific environmental problems, especially in the Philadelphia area. Students acting as research teams seek better understanding of such problems and practical solutions to them. (Cross-listed with GUS 0452.)

0254. Energy, Resources, and Conservation (3 s.h.) S

Vital nonrenewable resources identified; and their global and North American distribution, character, and utilization studied. Special attention to energy sources now in short supply and to benign renewable sources for future needs.

0256. Environment and Development (3 s.h.) S

Prerequisite: GUS W050 or permission of instructor. Ecological implications of contemporary economic development, with special emphasis on the environmental impacts of economic relations between first and third worlds. Examines policies promoting sustainable development.

0260. Fundamentals of Cartography (3 s.h.) F

This course is designed to introduce students to cartography and computer mapping. Through "hands-on" exercises, students will manipulate data, compare map projections, design, execute, and reproduce small-scale thematic maps suitable for publication using computer software. A final project involves the production of maps in color. No prior computer knowledge is necessary.

0261. Cartographic Production (3 s.h.) S

A course concerned with aspects of storage, retrieval, and display of information within geographic data systems. Emphasis will be placed on computer mapping. (Cross-listed with GUS 0465.)

0262. Fundamentals of Geographic

Information Systems (3 s.h.) F

Introduction to the basic elements of GIS: maps as models; raster and vector data structures; relational databases; spatial data acquisition and creation; spatial query and display; thematic mapping; simple overlays and map algebra. (Cross-listed with GUS 0462.)

0263. Map and Air Photo Interpretation (3 s.h.) S

Introduction to history, principles, and practice of aerial photography and remote sensing. Skills in land use mapping, environmental pollution detection, geologic feature recognition, meteorological and hydrological analyses will be developed through laboratory exercises. Students will be exposed to Idrisi software. No prior computer knowledge is necessary.

0265. Applications in Geographic Information Systems (3 s.h.) S

Review of GIS fundamentals; complex overlays, geoprocessing, and map analysis; modeling networks and address matching; issues of scale, projection and accuracy of spatial databases; planning and resource management projects. (Cross-listed with GUS 0465.)

0267/0268. Mapping Practicum (3 s.h.) FS

Complements theoretical studies by directing advanced students through real-world cartographic experiences. The student is assigned cartographic projects and is encouraged to plan, design, and execute them for University faculty and outside firms and agencies. (Cross-listed with GUS 0467/0468.)

0274. American Place (3 s.h.) F

This course explores several basic themes on the variety of human landscapes that characterize the United States. A representative selection of places across the country is examined in lectures, readings, film, slides, and short field trips to learn about the cultures and social characteristics of the American people. (Cross-listed with AS 0103.)

0278. Urban Crime Patterns (3 s.h.) FS

The spatial dimensions and patterns of crime and how they vary with respect to other variables in the urban environment. Possible explanations of crime, using both current literature and Philadelphia statistics. (Cross-listed with CJ 0278.)

0279. Urban Ethnicity (3 s.h.) F

Prerequisite: Sociology C050 or 0091. Examination of diversity of ethnic communities in American cities. Material drawn from communities and neighborhoods in Philadelphia. Examination of the sources of prejudice and discrimination, and the impact of the changing economic structure and social organization on the emergence of ethnic groups in the city. (Cross-listed with Sociology 0279.)

0280. Urban Planning Workshop (3 s.h.) 96-98

A research-oriented course about urban planning problems in the Philadelphia area.

0281. Internship in Geography and Urban Studies (3 s.h.) FS

On-the-job training with local consulting firms, planning commissions, and various state, local, and federal agencies of government in the Philadelphia metropolitan area. Students apply acquired skills in mapping, air photo interpretation, data handling, land use analysis, and related courses.

0282. Research Methods in Geography and Urban Studies (3 s.h.) F

Methodologies for research reports and theses; framing the question and scope; library use and literature review; primary data (survey design, participant observation, in the field); secondary data (census, digital sources); analytical tools; putting it all together. (Cross-listed with GUS 0482.)

0286. Independent Study-Research

Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Reading and/or papers undertaken by the student wishing to study a specific topic in consultation with a faculty member.

0287. Independent Study-Human Geography (1-3 s.h.) FS

Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Reading and/or papers undertaken by the student wishing to study a specific topic.

0288. Independent Study-Urban Policy (1-3 s.h.) FS

Prerequisite: Permission of instructor and the student's adviser. Intensive study in a specific area of Urban Studies. Open to juniors and seniors of high ability concentrating in Urban Studies.

0295. Independent Study-Environmental Geography (1-3 s.h.) FS

Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Readings and/or papers undertaken by the student wishing to study a specific topic in consultation with a faculty member.

W300. Senior Seminar (3 s.h.) FS

Topics and presentations to be decided between the student and faculty member.

0305/0310. Special Topics in Geography and Urban Studies (3 s.h.) FS

Topics in Geography and Urban Studies not regularly offered. Description will be found in class schedule.

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C050. Introductory Geology (4 s.h.) (SA/D2) FS

An introduction to the basic principles and processes of geology. Wide range of topics, including rocks and minerals, surface processes, plate tectonics, and the earth's interior. This course is intended for students who have had little or no previous instruction in geology, and is recommended for non-majors as well as those considering a major in geology.

C051. Catastrophic Geology (4 s.h.)(SB/D2) FS

Prerequisite: Geology C050. Substantial description and theory of plate tectonics as related to the geological catastrophes: earthquakes, volcanoes, tsunamis, and floods. Causes, occurrences, properties, and use are given a scientific basis.

C057. Evolution (4 s.h.) (SB/D2) S

Prerequisite: Geology C050. Principles, processes, and patterns of physical, chemical, and biologic evolution of the earth.

C062. Oceanography (4 s.h.) (SB/D2) S

Prerequisite: Geology C050. Oceanic and sea-floor processes and materials and their relationship to human populations.

C077. Perspectives on Energy (4 s.h.) (SB/D2) S

Prerequisite: Geology C050. Survey and comparison of all types of energy resources, renewable and non-renewable; emphasis on the problems and prospects for exploration, economic development, and environmental impact.

C081. Environmental Resources (4 s.h.) (SB/D2) FS

Prerequisite: Geology C050. Interrelationships of people and the environment; problems of pollution, of availability, and of consumption of natural resources.


0185. Geology for Engineers (4 s.h.) S

An introduction to geological processes and principles that (1) underlie societal interactions with the earth and (2) are fundamental to the behavior of crustal materials. Case histories of local waste disposal, land use planning, and hydrology soil mechanics are presented for practical engineering while histories of landslides, earthquakes, and volcanic eruptions are considered from an engineering safety focus. Laboratory and field excursions complement the course.

0201. Mineralogy I (4 s.h.) F

Prerequisite: Chemistry C061 or C071. Fundamentals of hand-specimen analysis including crystallography, bonding, physical properties with emphasis on non-silicates.

0202. Mineralogy II (4 s.h.) S

Prerequisite: Geology 0201. Microanalysis by polarized light microscopy, powder x-ray diffractometry and microprobe including site occupancy, crystal growth, and microstructural defects with emphasis on silicates.

0210. Introduction to Hydrology (4 s.h.) F

An introduction to the natural science of hydrology. Descriptive in nature rather than quantitative; however, algebra is required to understand some basic laws. The course covers surface water, ground water, water and landscapes, and water involved in economics and politics.

0211. Facies Models (4 s.h.) F

Prerequisite: Geology C050 or permission of instructor. Process analysis at the grain, lamination, bed, and cycle levels in the construction of facies models for paleoenvironmental interpretation. Field trips and oral reports on primary literature are included in the course.

0212. Paleontology and Stratigraphy (4 s.h.) S

Prerequisite: Geology 0211. Functional analysis of fossil organisms, principles of evolution, and cyclic stratigraphy. Two four-day field trips demonstrate paleoecologic analysis, recognition of rock cycles, and time correlation.

0261. Introduction to Geochemistry (4 s.h.) S

Prerequisite: Geology C050; Corequisite: Chemistry C061 or C071. Application of chemical principles and quantitative methods to understand and solve various geological problems. Field trips and laboratory exercises will emphasize techniques of obtaining and measuring geological samples. Students will analyze, summarize, and present data in oral and written reports.

0301. Igneous and Metamorphic Petrology (4 s.h.) F

Prerequisite: Geology 0201-0202. Chemistry, physical properties, distribution, and origin of igneous and metamorphic rocks. Term paper required.

W302. Structural Geology (4 s.h.) S

Prerequisite: Geology 0201-0202. Basic principles of natural rock deformation and the description and origin of structures.

0310. Microcomputers in Geology (4 s.h)

An introduction to computer methods used in Geology. Topics covered include hardware and software used for acquisition and manipulation, statistical analysis, and presentation of geological data. A laboratory component provides hands-on experience in use of various software packages.

0381. Environmental Seminar (3 s.h.) S

This course concentrates on chemical and physical reactions generating, dispersing, and removing air and water pollutants from the ecosystem. Pollutants are studied in terms of perturbations on natural geochemical cycles.

0390-0391. Senior Honors Study (4, 8 s.h.) FS

Field and/or laboratory research leading to completion of an honors thesis.

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0051. Beginning German I (4 s.h.) (LA) (D4) FS

Classroom work devoted to understanding and speaking German and the reading of graded texts. Laboratory work stresses pronunciation, aural, and oral drill based on an elementary workbook.

0052. Beginning German II (4 s.h.) (LA) (D4) FS

Prerequisite: German 0051 or equivalent. Emphasis on understanding, speaking, reading, and writing German. Laboratory stresses aural and oral drill based on a workbook.

C061. Intermediate German I (3 s.h.) (LB) (D4) FS

Review of grammar. Reading and discussion of texts of intermediate difficulty.

0062. Intermediate German II (3 s.h.) (D4) S

Continued refinement of grammar. Reading and discussion of textbook and newspaper articles. Increasing vocabulary and UPPER LEVEL

0111. German for Reading Knowledge (3 s.h.) F

Translation into English of German texts, with a brief review of basic grammar.

0225. Advanced German I (3 s.h.) F

Prerequisite: German 0062 or equivalent. Selected readings in modern German literature from the 20th century. Conducted in German. Oral and written reports on collateral assignments.

0226. Advanced German II (3 s.h.) S

Prerequisite: German 0062 or 0225 or the equivalent. Selected readings in 18th and 19th century German literature. Conducted in German.

W231. Composition and Conversation (3 s.h.) F

Prerequisite: German 0062 or equivalent. Required for major. Improvement in using the language through oral and written practice and study of problems in syntax and style. (Capstone W course)

0232. Culture and Civilization (3 s.h.) (D1) S

Prerequisite: German 0231 or departmental approval. May be taken concurrently with German 0226; required for major in German. Readings and discussions in German or English on the art, history, geography, and customs of German-speaking countries.

0367. Classicism (3 s.h.) S

Prerequisite: German 0225 or equivalent. Reading of principal works by Goethe and Schiller.

0385. German Prose Literature of the 20th Century (3 s.h.) F

Prerequisite: German 0225 or equivalent. Extensive reading in the narrative literature of the last 25 years. Written and oral reports on collateral assignments.

0395. Advanced Independent Study I (3 s.h.) F

Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Supervised reading, research, and reports on an advanced level in German language, literature, and civilization.

0396. Advanced Independent Study II (3 s.h.) S

Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Supervised reading, research, and reports on an advanced level in German language, literature, and civilization.

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