Jun 17, 2024  
2019-2020 Undergraduate Bulletin 
    
2019-2020 Undergraduate Bulletin [ARCHIVED BULLETIN]

Course Descriptions


 

Physics

  
  • PHYS 448 - Intermediate Lab

    (3)
    Selected experiments including several from modern physics. Corequisite(s): PHYS 433 
  
  • PHYS 491 - Individual Study

    (1-3)
    Intended for those who wish to study an area of physics not included in a regular course. Prior approval by the supervising professor must be secured before registration.
  
  • PHYS 493 - Selected Topics

    (3)

Political Science

  
  • POLS 105 - American Govern and Politics

    (3)
    The course provides a study of the dynamics and organization of the federal government; its institutions, processes, powers, functions and problems. It prepares students to become knowledgeable, thoughtful, participating citizens in a democratic society and in an interdependent world. Students examine and engage in civic activities, utilizing their knowledge of political institutions and processes to become active, participating citizens. Students develop an understanding of the principles of democracy and the extent to which governments reflect these principles. They use various community, state, national and international resources to help them think critically about political science. Attention is given to the methodology of social studies, applying problem solving, critical thinking and application skills to make comparisons among various forms of governments.  (Offered fall, spring.)
  
  • POLS 120 - Introduction to Political Theory

    (3)
    This course introduces students to the foundations of political thought. Students will learn to think carefully about some of the most basic questions of political life, to construct meaningful questions about politics, and to learn to speak and write about politics clearly and courageously. Through a close consideration of primary texts - including traditional works of political theory, short stores and film - students will critically engage concepts and controversies dealing with justice, authority, legitimacy, violence, power, and others.  (Offered fall/spring.)
  
  • POLS 193 - Selected Topics

    (3)
  
  • POLS 202 - Philosophy and Politics I: Ancient and Medieval

    (3)
    Classical and medieval political philosophies are studied, as are the tension between faith and reason, justice, obligation and disobedience, virtue, the good, and the best regime. Students develop and apply problem solving, critical thinking and application skills regarding the content under study. Course may be taken for philosophy or political science credit. (Offered as needed.)
  
  • POLS 205 - Intro to Public Policy

    (3)
    This course is designed to provide the student with basic knowledge of public policy. Students will survey the approaches and methods of policy studies, contemporary policy issues, and future considerations of public policies.  (Offered spring-even years.) Prerequisite(s): POLS 104  or  .
  
  • POLS 209 - Philosophy and Politics II: Modern and Contemporary

    (3)
    Modern and contemporary political philosophies are studied, as are modern political ideologies and issues of political thought, including freedom, justice, democracy, revolution, rights, law, punishment, civil disobedience, preferential treatment, war and peace, property, utopias and dystopias. Students develop and apply problem solving, critical thinking and application skills regarding the content under study. Course may be taken for philosophy or political science credit. Offered as needed.
  
  • POLS 210 - International Relations

    (3)
    This course will prepare students to become knowledgeable, thoughtful, participating citizens in a democratic society and in an interdependent world. Students are provided with an understanding of the links people make around the world as they have attempted to address common problems in the past and continue to address them presently. National foreign policies are studied as is the significance of each. Common interests and differences that exist between nations are explored.  (Offered fall/spring.)
  
  • POLS 225 - The American Presidency

    (3)
    This course analyzes the president’s power, role and personality; interrelationships with other branches; decision-making procedures; impact on political parties, press and people.  (Offered spring-odd years.) Prerequisite(s): POLS 105 .
  
  • POLS 230 - Comparative Politics

    (3)
    This course will introduce students to the basic concepts and theories used in comparing politics in nations throughout the contemporary world. This course’s primary goal is to introduce and train students in comparative method. Topics covered include political culture, structures, political participation, conflict, parties, public policy and regime types.  (Offered fall/spring.)
  
  • POLS 293 - Selected Topics

    (0-3)
    (Offered as needed.)
  
  • POLS 331 - Political Development

    (3)
    Is global income inequality simply an unfortunate side effect of economic competition between countries with different resource endowments, or is it caused by patterns of political domination that were established during the colonial era?  Are the world’s poorest countries poor because their governments are ineffective (or hopelessly corrupt), or are they poor because they have pursued unwise economic policies?  What role do geography, culture, and regime type play in explaining global income inequality?
  
  • POLS 334 - Democracy and Democratization

    (3)


    How do we define and measure the concept of democracy? Why have democratic governments been established in some countries but not others? What is the relationship between socioeconomic development and democracy? Do certain cultural attributes increase the likelihood that a country might achieve a successful transition from authoritarian rule to democracy? What roles do domestic elites, middle class groups, workers, and international actors play in either promoting or undermining democratization efforts?

     

  
  • POLS 335 - American Foreign Policy and Diplomacy

    (3)
    This course analyzes the history, development and current patterns of American foreign policy and diplomacy with emphasis on America’s emergence as a world power, linkages between domestic and foreign policy, the decision-making process and the challenges of global interdependence. (Same course offered as HIST 335 .)  (Offered fall-odd years.)
  
  • POLS 340 - Latin American Politics and History

    (3)
    This course analyzes the history, culture, geography, economic relations and political systems of Latin America; the role of the Catholic Church, the military, multinational corporations, guerrilla groups and the United States within the context of Latin American politics. It will cover issues such as revolution, economic development, population growth, drug trade and the debt crisis. (Same course offered as HIST 340 .)  (Offered as needed.)
  
  • POLS 350 - Modern Political Ideologies

    (3)
    This course will examine the origins of political ideologies in modern societies. After identifying the place of liberalism and conservatism in political thought, students will study the critiques of these ideological traditions made by radical libertarians, socialists, fascists, environmentalists and feminists.  (Offered fall-even years.)
  
  • POLS 365 - Gender Politics

    (3)
    This course is a study of how ideas about gender shape political relations and of how political relations shape ideas about gender. (Same course offered as CLS 365 .)  (Offered spring-even years.) Prerequisite(s): POLS 105 ; or permission of instructor.
  
  • POLS 370 - Parties and Elections

    (3)
    This course explains how Americans select presidents, examines the evolution of these processes, and investigates debates on the problems of the current presidential selection process.  (Offered fall-even years.) Prerequisite(s): POLS 104  or   or permission of instructor.
  
  • POLS 375 - Peace and War

    (3)
    This course will use film to examine ethical approaches to war and peace in the modern world, the experience of warfare, evolution of war as a human institution, and the role of technology in changing the effects of war. Students will examine their religious and moral convictions in developing their own ethical response to issues of war and peace. The course will explore the all-important topic of peace: What is it; How do we build it; and How we maintain it?  (Offered as needed.) Prerequisite(s): No pre-requisite.
  
  • POLS 380 - Public Opinion and Pol Behavior

    (3)
    This course analyzes mass political attitudes and their expression in various forms of political activity as well as the interrelationship between mass political attitudes, political behavior, and public policy outcomes. Emphasis is placed on learning the terminology and techniques necessary to do and interpret survey-based research.  (Offered fall-even years.) Prerequisite(s): POLS 105 ; and one other political science course, or permission of the instructor.
  
  • POLS 390 - Early American Law: Constitutional History of the U.S. to 1865

    (3)
    This course provides a survey of legal and constitutional history from 1763 to 1865 with emphasis on how political, economic, social and ideological change affected the structure and function of American law. (Same course offered as HIST 390 .)  (Offered as needed.) Prerequisite(s): POLS 105 .
  
  • POLS 391 - Modern American Law: Constitutional History of the U.S. since 1865

    (3)
    This course provides a survey of modern legal and constitutional history with emphasis on how political, economic, social and ideological change affected the structure and function of American law. (Same course offered as HIST 391 .)  (Offered as needed.) Prerequisite(s): POLS 105 .
  
  • POLS 393 - Selected Topics

    (3)
  
  • POLS 491 - Individual Study

    (1-3)
    Select topics under supervision of faculty member with individual research format.  (Offered as needed.)
  
  • POLS 493 - Selected Topics

    (3)
    Select topics under supervision of faculty member in group format with discussion and analysis sessions and individual research projects.
  
  • POLS 495 - Political Science Internship

    (3-6)
    Practicum through placement in state, local or federal government agency, expressly political organization, or political campaign. Academic coursework will be supervised by a member of the faculty. No more than six hours can be taken in total.(Offered as needed.) Prerequisite(s): POLS105, POS120, POS210 and POLS230
  
  • POLS 498 - Senior Thesis

    (3-6)
    Students research a political question of their choice, and compose a substantial paper of no less than 9,000 words. The paper will demonstrate mastery of political concepts, approaches in research, and proficiency in writing.  Theses should be an original synthesis of material, primarily in the student’s own words, and cannot have been submitted for credit in another course.  No more than six hours can be taken in total. (Offered as needed) Prerequisite(s): POLS-105, POLS-120, POLS-210, AND POLS-230.

Psychology

  
  • PSYCH 120 - Introduction to Psychology

    (4)
    Fulfills Social Sciences Goal. An introduction to psychology: biopsychology, sensation/perception, learning, memory, language, thought, motivation, personality, emotion, stress, development, social psychology and psychological disorders and therapies. Students will be exposed to and engage in psychological research and activities in order to emphasize the scientific nature of psychology. This course emphasizes a deeper and more comprehensive exposure to particular contemporary psychological topics and issues. This course is for psychology majors and minors and for non-majors. (Offered fall/spring.) Prerequisite(s): None
  
  • PSYCH 121 - General Psychology

    (3)
    Fulfills Social Sciences Goal.  An introduction to psychology: biopsychology, sensation/perception, learning, memory, language, thought, motivation, personality, emotion, stress, development, and social psychology and psychological disorders and therapies. This course is specifically designed for non-majors. Prerequisite(s): None
  
  • PSYCH 171 - Bystander Intervention

    (1)
    Students read and discuss the literature related to bystander intervention and being a prosocial bystander both in general and with a focus on sexual assault prevention.  Students develop peer-educator skills related to bystander intervention so that they can teach others about being a prosocial bystander.
  
  • PSYCH 200 - Seminar II-Ethics

    (1)
    An introduction to ethical reasoning in psychology including an interpretation of the ethics code as applied to evaluation, assessment, intervention, advertising, public statements, therapy, privacy, confidentiality, teaching, research and publishing. Attendance at departmental colloquia required.  (Offered fall/spring.) Prerequisite(s): This course is graded pass/fail.
  
  • PSYCH 201 - Educational Psychology

    (4)
    The foundation for critical thinking about the observation of teaching and learning, including teaching in relation to individual, developmental and cultural differences; research and applications from behavioral and cognitive perspectives; and educational measurement strategies.  (Offered fall/spring.) Prerequisite(s): PSYCH 120 - Introduction to Psychology  or PSYCH 121 - General Psychology  
  
  • PSYCH 300 - Seminar III - Career Planning

    (1)
    Preparation for graduate training and psychology careers. Students will learn about application to graduate school and the G.R.E., and develop a graduate study and/or career plan. Attendance at departmental colloquia required.  (Offered fall/spring.) Prerequisite(s): Junior standing. This course is graded pass/fail.
  
  • PSYCH 310 - Developmental Psychology

    (4)
    Human physical, psychological and social development from conception through the intrauterine environment, birth, early and middle childhood, adolescence, and young, middle, and older adulthood.  (Offered fall/spring.) Prerequisite(s): PSYCH 120 - Introduction to Psychology  or PSYCH 121 - General Psychology 
  
  
  
  • PSYCH 340 - Clinical/Abnormal Psychology

    (4)
    Historical understanding and symptomatology of organic, childhood, anxiety, dissociative, affective and personality disorders, schizophrenia and deviant behavior, including consideration of legal and ethical issues.  (Offered fall/spring.) Prerequisite(s):    or PSYCH 121 - General Psychology 
  
  
  
  • PSYCH 371 - Consciousness

    (4)
    The study of consciousness, including the mind/body problem, biology of the mind, alterations of conscious experience (e.g., meditation, drugs, mystical experiences, hypnosis, ESP, biofeedback, sleeping, dreaming, sensory deprivation, psycho-neuro-immunology, and the placebo effect).  Prerequisite(s): PSYCH 120 - Introduction to Psychology  or PSYCH 121 - General Psychology .
  
  
  
  • PSYCH 381 - Industrial/Organizational Psychology

    (4)
    Principles and applications of psychology in business and industry, including: employee selection, performance appraisal, training and development, leadership, motivation, organizational development, employee safety and health, human factors, engineering and consumer psychology.  Prerequisite(s): PSYCH 120 - Introduction to Psychology  or PSYCH 121 - General Psychology 
  
  • PSYCH 382 - Death, Dying and Bereavement

    (4)
    Through psychological and interdisciplinary approaches learners will gain an understanding and appreciation of the processes of dying, death, and bereavement. Theoretical, historical, and emerging perspectives will be explored.  Prerequisite(s): PSYCH 120 - Introduction to Psychology  or PSYCH 121 - General Psychology .
  
  • PSYCH 383 - Psychological Assessment

    (4)
    Students learn the foundations of psychometric testing as well as techniques for assessing intelligence, achievement, aptitude, interest, personality, behavior, and neuropsychological functioning. Students practice communicating assessment results orally and in writing. 
  
  • PSYCH 384 - Forensic Psychology

    (4)
    Students learn about the major areas, topics and theories of forensic psychology. Topics include psychopathy, behavioral profiling, eyewitness identification and testimony, evaluation of criminal suspects, forensic assessment of competency to stand trial, and forensic assessment of sanity. 
  
  • PSYCH 385 - Neuroscience & Meditation

    (4)
    Through practice and inquiry this course offers exploration of contemporary research on neuroscience and the brain as it applies to meditation and contemplative practice. (Offered in spring.) Prerequisite(s): PSYCH 120  or PSYCH 121 ; or permission of instructor.
  
  • PSYCH 394 - Computational Neuroscience and Psychology

    (3)
    This course provides a modeling approach in the fields of psychology and neuroscience. Topics may include decision making, learning models, neuro imaging techniques, and neural networks. (Same course offered as CSAC 394 .) 
  
  • PSYCH 410 - History and Systems of Psychology

    (4)
    The history and development of psychological thought from the early Greeks through present times, with an emphasis on philosophical and physiological antecedents of contemporary psychology, primary sources readings and structured essay writing.  (Offered fall/spring.) Prerequisite(s): PSYCH 120 - Introduction to Psychology  or PSYCH 121 - General Psychology , and senior standing or by permission of instructor.
  
  
  • PSYCH 491 - Individual Study

    (1-4)
    Individual, independent study with a faculty mentor.  (Offered fall/spring.)
  
  • PSYCH 493 - Selected Topics

    (1-4)
    (Offered as needed.)
  
  • PSYCH 495 - Psychological Internship

    (1-4)
    Supervised field experience in a psychological setting accompanied by relevant library research and reflective writing. This course is primarily experiential learning. Repeatable up to 8 hours.  (Offered fall/spring/summer.)
  
  • PSYCH 499 - Undergraduate Psych Thesis

    (4)
    Independent student scholarship usually comprising a comprehensive literature review, design and completion of psychological research, and a written and oral presentation of findings.  (Offered fall/spring.)

Public Relations

  
  • PR 100 - Pre-Professional Studies

    (0-6)
    Laboratory experience in public relations. Repeatable for a maximum of 6 hours.
  
  • PR 161 - Introduction to Public Relations

    (3)
    A survey of the field of public relations, including the scope of the field, structure, processes, theoretical perspectives, job titles and tasks.  (Offered fall/spring.)
  
  • PR 193 - Selected Topics

    (1-6)
    Repeatable under different topics.  (Offered as needed.)
  
  • PR 262 - PR Writing

    (3)
    An introduction to writing and production for public relations purposes, including news releases, features, direct response and brochures, and the fundamentals of desktop publishing.  (Offered fall/spring.) Prerequisite(s):  PR 161 .
  
  • PR 293 - Selected Topics

    (1-6)
    Repeatable under different topics.  (Offered as needed.)
  
  • PR 300 - Advanced Pre-Professional Studies

    (0-6)
    Advanced laboratory experience in public relations. Repeatable for a maximum of 6 hours. Prerequisite(s): PR 100 .
  
  • PR 363 - PR Research

    (3)
    A review of syndicated research used by PR practitioners, the concept and methodologies of evaluative research, and development of the media mix. Students will learn the principles of research and strategic planning, and apply them to research and media planning opportunities.  (Offered spring.) Prerequisite(s): PR 262  and sophomore standing.
  
  • PR 365 - Event Planning

    (3)
    In this course, students will gain a familiarity with the structure, strategies, planning, and economics of the field of Event Planning. Students will also gain a greater understanding of how their professional roles impact the relationship between the organization and its critical stakeholders. Moreover, students will gain an understanding of the role of Event Planning in building organization-stakeholder relationships.  (Offered spring semester.) Prerequisite(s): Sophomore standing
  
  • PR 393 - Selected Topics

    (3)
    Repeatable under different topics.  (Offered as needed.)
  
  • PR 395 - Public Relations - Internship

    (1-12)
    Qualified students work on-site with professional supervision in a variety of organizational settings.  Departmental internships may be repeated up to a maximum of 12 hours. (Offered each semester.)
  
  • PR 464 - PR Programs and Campaigns

    (3)
    The capstone course in the public relations curriculum, campaigns provides students with the opportunity to develop comprehensive public relations programs and campaigns. Student groups develop a PR program for presentation to classmates and PR practitioners.  (Offered fall.) Prerequisite(s): PR 262 .
  
  • PR 491 - Individual Study

    (1-12)
    Specialized study in public relations under the supervision of a faculty member with an approved format.  (Offered fall/spring.)
  
  • PR 493 - Selected Topics

    (1-6)
    Repeatable under different topics.  (Offered as needed.)
  
  • PR 494 - Client-Based Immersion

    (3)
    This course offers the opportunity to immerse students in a professional capacity to research, plan, implement, and evaluate a variety of client-based communication projects. The course will be structured on an agency model, with students functioning in a variety of roles. (Repeatable) Prerequisite(s): Permission of instructor and PR 363 .
  
  • PR 495 - Internship

    (0-12)
    Working on-site with supervisory public relations professionals in area corporations, agencies or not-for-profit organizations. Departmental internship hours repeatable to a maximum of 12 hours. Prerequisite: permission of instructor. (Offered fall/spring/summer.)

Religion

  
  • RELIG 121 - Elementary Biblical Greek I

    (3)
    Introduction: to prepare the student for the reading of New Testament Greek. 
  
  • RELIG 122 - Elementary Biblical Greek II

    (3)
    Continuation of elementary Greek I.   Prerequisite(s): RELIG 121 .
  
  • RELIG 152 - Introduction to Asian Religions

    (3)
    This course is a survey of the historical development and contemporary beliefs of the major Asian religious traditions such as Hinduism, Buddhism, Chinese and Japanese traditions.  (Offered each fall semester.)
  
  • RELIG 160 - Mythology Around the World

    (3)
    This is a comparative and thematic introduction to mythology that draws from a great variety of the world’s cultures including Africa, China, Egypt, Europe, India, Japan and the Americas.  (Offered spring years.)
  
  • RELIG 170 - Life Stories: Personal, Spiritual and Intellectual Journeys

    (3)
    The course goal is to develop a deeper understanding of the religious life and journey, as well as to encourage students to articulate their own journey. This goal will be achieved through a multidisciplinary examination of religious autobiography and biography in a variety of religious traditions and genres. This course will explore the unique and intensely personal nature of individual spiritual experiences as well as the complexity of their relationship to the tradition of which they are a part.  (Offered fall - even years.)
  
  • RELIG 180 - Ministry in Congregations

    (3)
    An introduction to the study of congregations and the dynamics of congregational life, exploring the foundations of congregational studies as a discipline, ethnographic studies of congregations, systems theory as applied to congregations, the role of leaders in congregational life, self-reflection as a tool for congregational leaders, and the challenges facing leaders in congregations - particular conflict and racism.  (Offered fall-odd years.)
  
  • RELIG 193 - Selected Topics

    (3)
    (Offered as needed.)
  
  • RELIG 210 - Jesus Through the Ages

    (3)
    This course surveys the history of interpretation surrounding the person of Jesus both within Christian traditions of theology, art and literature, and beyond those traditions within modern, pluralistic and secular culture.  (Offered spring-even years.)
  
  • RELIG 215 - Problem of Evil

    (3)
    This course introduces the student to theological reflection upon the experience of evil and suffering in one or more of the following manifestations: natural evil such as death, disease and natural disasters; moral evil such as racism, sexism, environmental destruction and militarism.  (Offered spring-odd years.)
  
  • RELIG 221 - Intermediate Biblical Greek I

    (3)
    This course covers selections from the gospels; emphasis on the distinctive principles of the Koine.  (Offered as needed.) Prerequisite(s):  ;  
  
  • RELIG 222 - Intermediate Biblical Greek II

    (3)
    This course covers selections from the Epistles; emphasis and comprehension of content and ideas.  (Offered as needed.) Prerequisite(s):  .
  
  • RELIG 250 - Native American Religions

    (3)
    This course will explore the complexity and variety of Native American religious traditions with an emphasis on the historical impact of colonization upon those traditions.  (Offered spring-odd years.)
  
  • RELIG 280 - Christian Worship

    (3)
    This course provides an introduction to the fundamental rites of Christian worship, with historical, theological, pastoral, and anthropological considerations of their contemporary meaning and renewal. It includes lecture, discussion, demonstration, and practical experience in dealing with the interplay of spatial, musical, and ritual data that enhances the central themes of Word and Sacrament. We will explore the varieties of Christian worship, within Roman Catholic, Orthodox, and Protestant traditions. This class is intended to help the student grow in ability to be a knowledgeable and effective worship leader.  (Offered fall-odd years.)
  
  • RELIG 293 - Selected Topics

    (3)
    (Offered as needed.)
  
  • RELIG 310 - Religion and Film

    (3)
    A study of the art of the film as a mode of dialogue between religious traditions and contemporary life.  (Offered as needed.)
  
  • RELIG 320 - History of Christianity

    (3)
    History of Christian thought and institutions from apostolic times to the early Church and middle ages.  (Offered as needed.)
  
  • RELIG 321 - Reformation and Enlightenment

    (3)
    Fulfills Humanities Goal. History of Christian thought and institutions: Reformation and the Enlightenment.  (Offered spring even years.)
  
  • RELIG 322 - Selected Topics in Modern Christian Thought

    (3)
    This course engages 19th - 20th century Christian thought through the lends of a specific theme: faith and reasoning in human suffering.
  
  • RELIG 323 - Martin Luther and The Lutheran Tradition

    (3)
    An introduction to the life, thought, and writings of Martin Luther, as well as the history and teachings of the Lutheran tradition from the 16th century until the present.  (Offered fall 2017.)
  
  • RELIG 325 - Women Mystics

    (3)
    This course examines the religious thought and experience of women who have reported extraordinary experiences of prayer, visions, contemplation, or mystical union with the divine. We will explore the ways in which women expressed their experiences through preaching, writing, art, music, and worship. A particular focus of the course will be the issue of women’s authority and “voice” in their religious communities.  (Offered spring 2017 and as needed.)
  
  • RELIG 330 - Synoptic Gospels

    (3)
    A study of the primary Christian sources: Matthew, Mark, and Luke, with a particular attention to their development as sources for the life and teaching of Jesus.  (Offered fall.)
  
  • RELIG 335 - Pauline Studies

    (3)
    A study of major themes in Pauline literature, examining their relevance for addressing our lives today.  (Offered fall as needed.)
  
  • RELIG 360 - Advanced Asian Religions

    (3)
    This course is a focused study of a specific Asian religious tradition such as Hinduism, Buddhism or Chinese Religions; or a theme or issue such as an historical period, geographical area, historical person or religious concern is Asian religions. Attention will be given to historical development, sacred texts, contemporary beliefs and practices. The specific topic of inquiry will be indicated by the course subtitle. The course may be repeated for credit with permission of the instructor or department chair.  (Offered spring.)
  
  • RELIG 380 - Hymns and Christian Tradition

    (3)
    This course studies the development and use of hymns as a heritage of the Christian Church. The theological, historical and cultural currents influencing the original of hymns and their development will be explored. Methods for literary, poetic, and musical analysis will also be discussed. Also, this course seeks to give insight and understanding to worship leaders of the trends affecting the use and creation of hymns in contemporary Christian worship and practice.  (Offered spring-odd years.)
  
  • RELIG 381 - Introduction Faith and Moral Development

    (3)
    An introduction to theories of faith and moral development with attention given to the work of such theorists as Erik Erikson, Robert Coles, James Fowler, Lawrence Kohberg, Carol Gilligan, and Nel Noddings. Attention will also be given to the application of those theories in educational and church settings.  (Offered spring-even years.)
  
  • RELIG 382 - Foundations of Youth Ministry and Christian Education

    (3)
    This course is an introduction to the theory and practice of Youth Ministry and Christian Education.  (Offered fall-even years.)
  
  • RELIG 393 - Selected Topics

    (3)
    (Offered as needed.)
  
  • RELIG 400 - Advanced Old Testament-Pentateuch

    (3)
    Old Testament: literary, historical and theological context through the study of The Pentateuch.  (Offered as needed.)
  
  • RELIG 401 - Advanced Old Testament/Prophets

    (3)
    Old Testament: literary, historical and theological context through the study of The Prophets of Israel.  (Offered fall as needed.)
 

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