Apr 22, 2021  
2013-2014 Catalog 
    
2013-2014 Catalog [ARCHIVED CATALOG]

Course Descriptions


 
  
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    SCE 3362C - Methods in Teaching High School Science with Practicum


    4 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): Admission into the Bachelor of Science program in Education or special permission from the Dean of the School of Education; EDG 4004, EDG 3410, and EDM 3230--all with a grade of "C" or higher. Prior to enrolling in any upper level course (course number beginning with a 3 or 4), students must complete the following courses with a grade of “C” or better: ENC 1101 English Composition I, ENC 1102 English Composition II, and three semester hours of college level mathematics; or permission from the appropriate academic dean.
    Required: This course requires thirty-five (35) hours of practicum in a 6-12 classroom setting over a minimum of ten weeks.
    This course is designed to: 1) enlarge and expand the instructional theories, ideas, and strategies for teaching secondary school sciences; and 2) help the teacher candidate gain the knowledge and skills necessary to become an effective teacher and leader in the area of secondary school biology and the other secondary school sciences. The activities in this course will: a) develop the theoretical basis for science instruction intended for middle school and secondary school students; b) illustrate and apply models for instruction in science courses involving laboratory, field activities, and technology in the process of enhancing students' understanding of science; and c) provide practical experience in planning, implementing, assessing, and evaluating science instruction. This course addresses specific Next Generation Sunshine State Standards, subject matter competencies, and pedagogy pertinent to the discipline and required for certification.
  
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    SCE 3420C - Teaching Physical Science in Middle School with Practicum


    4 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): Admission to the Bachelor of Science in Education program or special permission from the Dean of the School of Education; EDG 4004, EDG 3410, and EDM 3230--all with a grade of "C" or higher. Prior to enrolling in any upper level course (course number beginning with a 3 or 4), students must complete the following courses with a grade of “C” or better: ENC 1101 English Composition I, ENC 1102 English Composition II, and three semester hours of college level mathematics; or permission from the appropriate academic dean.
    Required: This course requires 35 hours of practicum in a 5-9 classroom setting over a minimum of ten weeks.
    This course is designed to prepare teacher candidates to teach physical science in the middle grades (5-9).  Teacher candidates will apply appropriate strategies in designing and implementing standards-based lessons with physical science focus. Teacher candidates will integrate relevant technology resources for understanding physical science in their lessons.  This course requires thirty-five (35) hours of practicum in a 5-9 classroom setting.

     

  
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    SCE 4940 - Internship in Secondary Education with Biology Emphasis


    12 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): Admission into the Bachelor of Science in Education program or special permission from the Dean of the School of Education; EDG 4004, EDG 3410, EDM 3230--all with a grade of "C" or higher. Prior to enrolling in any upper level course (course number beginning with a 3 or 4), students must complete the following courses with a grade of “C” or better: ENC 1101 English Composition I, ENC 1102 English Composition II, and three semester hours of college level mathematics; or permission from the appropriate academic dean.
    Required: This course requires teacher candidates to lead instruction in an area 6-12 science classroom under the supervision of a trained clinical educator. The internship requires 15 weeks in a 6-12 classroom for the duration of the mentor teacher's contracted day.
    This course requires teacher candidates to lead instruction in an area 6-12 science classroom under the supervision of a trained clinical educator. Guided by the Florida Educator Accomplished Practices, ESOL Performance Standards, and ESOL K-12 Competencies and Skills, teacher candidates will write lesson plans, choose materials, conduct lessons, and manage student behavior during one semester of full day internship. Over the course of the internship, teacher candidates will conduct systematic inquiry about their work with children in 6-12 school settings and continually revise their classroom instruction and management through a cycle of reflective practice. Through a variety of assessment techniques, teacher candidates will evaluate student learning and achievement gains, as well as their impact on 6-12 learners. Teacher candidates will participate in a series of required mandatory seminars at Edison State College.

     

     

  
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    SCE 4943 - Internship in Middle Grades Science Education


    12 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): Admission into the Bachelor of Science in Education program or special permission from the Dean of the School of Education; EDG 4004, EDG 3410, and EDM 3230--all with a grade of "C" or higher. Prior to enrolling in any upper level course (course number beginning with a 3 or 4), students must complete the following courses with a grade of “C” or better: ENC 1101 English Composition I, ENC 1102 English Composition II, and three semester hours of college level mathematics; or permission from the appropriate academic dean.
    Required: This course requires teacher candidates to lead instruction in an area 5-9 science classroom under the supervision of a trained clinical educator. The internship requires 15 weeks in a 5-9 classroom for the duration of the mentor teacher's contracted day.
    This course requires teacher candidates to lead instruction in an area 5-9 science classroom under the supervision of a trained clinical educator.  Guided by the Florida Educator Accomplished Practices, ESOL Performance Standards, and ESOL K-12 Competencies and Skills, teacher candidates will write lesson plans, choose materials, conduct lessons, and manage student behavior during one semester of full day internship.  Over the course of the internship, teacher candidates will conduct systematic inquiry about their work with children in 5-9 school settings and continually revise their classroom instruction and management through a cycle of reflective practice.  Through a variety of assessment techniques, teacher candidates will evaluate student learning and achievement gains, as well as their impact on 5-9 learners. Teacher candidates will participate in a series of required mandatory seminars at Edison State College.
  
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    SLS 1101 - College Success Skills


    3 credit(s)
    This course is designed to make the adjustment of the first time entering college student, as well as the reentering student, more comfortable and successful. It is also designed to help the student develop effective learning strategies and techniques in order to be successful in college studies. The course is intended to positively impact the academic performance, social adjustment, and personal growth of the student.
  
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    SLS 1107 - Achieving Academic Success


    1 credit(s)
    This course is designed for students who have not succeeded in their academic studies and are on academic dismissal and suspension. It provides the essential skills needed to become a competent and motivated student. Students will learn to prioritize their time, develop memory and thinking skills, take meaningful notes during lectures and assigned readings, develop strategies for taking various types of tests, and improve both written and oral communication skills. In addition, the course will promote self-esteem and a desire to succeed, not only in their academic performance, but in their personal and professional lives.
  
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    SLS 1301 - Career and Educational Exploration


    1 credit(s)
    This course is designed for students who are undecided or need clarification in choosing a major course of study at Edison State College or in choosing a career path. Students will be introduced to various assessment tools that will provide personal information that can be used to discover how their interests relate to careers. Students will have a better understanding of themselves, the higher education system, and career expectations and be able to evaluate and use relevant information about career and life planning.
  
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    SLS 1310 - Nursing Peer Enrichment Program I - AS


    2 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): Acceptance into the Nursing Program
    This course is designed to enhance the adjustment of the nursing student making the transition to the nursing major more comfortable and successful, and to help the student develop effective learning strategies and techniques in order to be successful in their college studies and the nursing major. Students will discover how they learn best and how to monitor thinking and learning processes. The course is intended to positively impact the academic performance, social adjustment, and personal and professional growth of the student. This is a required course for a select group of nursing students meeting certain criteria. It is also open to any nursing student wishing to enroll.
  
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    SLS 1311 - Nursing Peer Enrichment Program II - AS


    2 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): SLS 1310 with a grade of "C" or higher
    This course is the second course in the Peer Enrichment Program of the Nursing Program. It is designed to provide students with the essential skills needed to become a motivated and successful nursing student. Students will continue to learn to prioritize their time, develop memory and thinking skills, take meaningful notes during lectures and assigned readings, develop strategies for taking various types of tests, and improve both written and oral communication skills. The course will promote study skills, review co-requisite course content, and enhance the students' self-esteem and desire to succeed in their personal and professional lives. This is a required course for a select group of nursing students meeting certain criteria. It is also open to any nursing student wishing to enroll.
  
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    SLS 1331 - Personal Business Skills


    3 credit(s)
    It is recommended that students take this course near the end of their degree program
    This course is designed to prepare students, business managers, and supervisors to meet the challenges in the ever-changing business world. Students develop the skills necessary to understand and cope with life’s challenges. Emphasis is placed on business entrepreneurship, job seeking skills, leadership skills, decision-making skills, goal setting, problem solving, stress and time management, and other employability skills. It is recommended that students take this course near the end of their degree program.
  
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    SLS 1350 - Employability Preparation


    2 credit(s)
    This course is designed for students who are seeking employment upon graduation. The complexities of obtaining and maintaining a job will be the main focus of this course. Students will be instructed how to develop personal and professionally written resumes, how to complete application forms, how to compose cover letters, practice the skills of interviewing, apply the skills of salary negotiations and understand the intricacies of entrepreneurship. National and local forecasts of career growth in the student's area of interest will be reviewed and discussed.
  
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    SLS 1515 - Cornerstone Experience


    3 credit(s)
    The Cornerstone Experience course at Edison State College is an integrative and interdisciplinary course designed to help first-year students acquire critical thinking and decision-making skills that promote academic success. In this course, students will learn about college resources and requirements, explore career objectives and programs of study, establish relationships with mentoring faculty and develop a support group among peers. This course is a College requirement for First Time (FTIC) students. To successfully complete this course, a minimum grade of "C" is required.
  
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    SLS 1533 - Improving Mathematics Skills by Reducing Anxiety


    1 credit(s)
    This course is designed to assist students in confronting, understanding, and overcoming their mathematics anxieties by improving study skills unique to learning mathematics through the use of relevant mathematical applications and concrete mathematics manipulatives.
  
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    SLS 2261 - Leadership Development


    3 credit(s)
    This course has as its central focus the development of leadership ability. The course provides a basic understanding of leadership and assists participants in developing a personal philosophy of leadership, an awareness of the moral and ethical responsibilities of leadership, and an awareness of one’s own ability and style of leadership.
  
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    SLS 2930 - Math Success for Educators


    1 credit(s)
    This course is intended to prepare future educators for success with mathematics by building strong foundation skills and confidence with mathematics. Students will cover topics that will help them to be more successful in understanding mathematics and mathematical thinking, enabling them to better embrace teaching methods and strategies for helping children to understand mathematical concepts.
  
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    SPC 1017 - Fundamentals of Speech Communication


    3 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): ENC 1101 with a "C" or better
    This course introduces students to the speech communication discipline. A variety of activities and class assignments are designed to acquaint students with the intrapersonal, interpersonal, and public speaking levels of speech communication. Students may also enroll in the business emphasis section of this course, which emphasizes communicating during an employment interview, communicating in self-directed work teams, and developing multimedia presentations. If completed with a grade of "C" or better, this course serves to demonstrate competence in oral communication.
  
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    SPC 2023 - Introduction to Public Speaking


    3 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): ENC 1101 with a "C" or better
    This course is designed to enhance communication skills on the public speaking level. Objectives focus on public speaking competency including message composition and delivery skills as well as literal and comprehensive listening skills using both oral and written requirements. If completed with a grade of "C" or better, this course serves to demonstrate competence in oral communication.
  
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    SPN 1120 - Beginning Spanish I- (I)


    4 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): Testing with a minimum score of 104 on the PERT Reading Skills and 99 on the PERT Writing Skills (previously as 83 on both the FCLEPT Sentence Skills and Reading Comp), or 440 on the SAT Critical Reading (Verbal), or ACT scores of 17 on the ACT English and 18 on the ACT Reading, or permission of the instructor
    This course is for beginners or those with one year of high school Spanish. This course is a study of the language and the culture with emphasis on communication in the target language.

    (I) International or diversity focus

  
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    SPN 1121 - Beginning Spanish II- (I)


    4 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): SPN 1120
    This course is for beginners or those with one year of high school Spanish. This course is a study of the language and the culture with emphasis on communication in the target language.

    (I) International or diversity focus

  
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    SPN 2210 - Advanced Spanish Conversation and Composition- (**) (I)


    3 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): SPN 2221
    This course emphasizes oral and written expression in the target language and provides a brief review of Spanish grammar.

    (**) Offered if sufficient demand
    (I) International or diversity focus

  
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    SPN 2220 - Intermediate Spanish I- (I)


    4 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): SPN 1121 with a grade of "D" or higher, or two years of high school Spanish, or permission of instructor
    This course presents further study of language and culture, and provides an introduction to literary readings. Continued emphasis is placed on communication in the target language.

    (I) International or diversity focus

  
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    SPN 2221 - Intermediate Spanish II- (I)


    4 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): SPN 2220 with a grade of "D" or higher
    This course continues to present further study of language and culture, and provides an introduction to literary readings. Continued emphasis is placed on communication in the target language.

    (I) International or diversity focus

  
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    SSE 1949 - Social Sciences Internship I


    3 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): 6 credit hours of discipline specific coursework (courses in the 1000 or 2000 levels with prefixes of AMH, ANT, CLP, DEP, ECO, GEA, INP, INR, POS, PSY, SYG, WOH), each completed with a grade of "C" or higher; 15 completed program hours (in AA General Education) or permission of Dean.
    This course offers a cooperative program between Edison State College, students, and local employers.  This course requires verified work hours and a written summary report at the end of the work experience.

  
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    SSE 2949 - Social Sciences Internship II


    3 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): SSE 1949 with a grade of "C" or higher
    This course offers a cooperative program between Edison State College, students, and local employers/volunteer organizations.  This course requires verified work hours and a written summary report at the end of the work experience.
  
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    STA 2023 - Statistical Methods I


    3 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): MAT 1033 or higher with a minimum grade of “C”, or testing
    This is an introductory course covering the fundamental topics of statistics. Topics include: descriptive measures, probability, probability distributions, central limit theorem, sampling distributions, confidence intervals, hypothesis testing, correlation, regression analysis and non-parametric test procedures. A graphing calculator is required. If completed with a grade of “C” or better, this course serves to demonstrate competence in the general education mathematics requirement.
  
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    SUR 1100C - Surveying


    4 credit(s)
    This course includes lecture and field practice covering use, care, and limitations of various surveying instruments and related equipment. Data taken from rod, tape, differential level, etc. are properly recorded in field notes. Students conduct field exercises and prepare related reports. Principal subjects are leveling and measurement of angles.
  
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    SUR 2140C - Advanced Surveying


    4 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): SUR 1100C
    This course is a continuation of SUR 1100C to include horizontal control surveys, resection and horizontal curve layout. Electronic Distance Meters (EDM) equipment is introduced.
  
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    SYG 1000 - Introduction to Sociology


    3 credit(s)
    This course is a systematic study of human society with primary emphasis on social interaction, culture, socialization, social groups, social institutions, social causation, and social change.
  
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    SYG 1010 - Contemporary Social Problems


    3 credit(s)
    This course is a thought-provoking examination of the social dilemmas and controversial issues facing American society today.
  
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    SYG 2430 - Marriage and the Family


    3 credit(s)
    This course is an examination of the nuclear family, its origins, history, status at present, and struggle for survival. Attention is given to male- female relationships, changing lifestyles, conflict, parenthood, and divorce.
  
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    TAX 2000 - Federal Tax Accounting I


    3 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): ACG 1001, or permission of instructor
    This course presents federal income tax as it applies to individuals, with limited coverage of corporate tax and partnership information returns. Students prepare a comprehensive joint income tax return. Current tax law is also covered.
  
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    TAX 2010 - Federal Tax Accounting II


    3 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): ACG 2011
    This course is a continuation of Federal Tax Accounting I dealing with Federal taxation of partnerships, corporations, estates, trusts, and other selected topics. It is intended to provide the level of knowledge necessary to pass the Enrolled Agents' Examination sponsored by the Internal Revenue Service.
  
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    TAX 2401 - Trusts, Estates, and Gifts: Accounting and Taxation


    3 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): TAX 2000 or permission of instructor
    This course covers definitions and operations of the various fiduciary forms of wealth transfer including: 1) fiduciary accounting principles and concepts; 2) record keeping requirements; 3) various tax reporting requirements, forms, and calculations.
  
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    THE 1020 - Introduction to Theatre


    3 credit(s)
    This course introduces the elements of drama and the process of theatrical production, with special emphasis on reading, analyzing, and experiencing contemporary drama.
  
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    THE 1925 - Theatre Performance and Production


    4 credit(s)
    Rehearsal and performance in a major college or professional production is presented in this course.

    Note: Open auditions. This course may be repeated once for credit.

  
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    THE 2100 - Theatre History and Literature


    3 credit(s)
    This course is a comprehensive survey of the development of the theatre and its literature from its beginnings to modern times. This includes reading and discussion of plays representative of each significant theatrical period and study of their relationship to their cultural and social setting.
  
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    THE 2925 - Theatre Performance and Production


    4 credit(s)
    Rehearsal and performance in a major college or professional production are presented in this course.

    Note: Open auditions. This course may be repeated once for credit.

  
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    TPA 1210 - Stage Craft I


    3 credit(s)
    This course is an introduction to the terminology, methods, tools and materials employed in stage lighting, sound and construction. This course combines lecture and demonstration in a lab setting to explore basic practices in theatrical production.
  
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    TPA 1290 - Fundamentals of Theatre Practice I


    4 credit(s)
    This course presents instruction and practical experience in stagecraft, design, lighting, and costume in connection with college or professional productions.

    Note: This course may be repeated once for credit.

  
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    TPA 2291 - Fundamentals of Theatre Practice II


    4 credit(s)
    This course presents instruction and practical experience in stagecraft, design, lighting, and costume in connection with college or professional productions.

    Note: This course may be repeated once for credit.

  
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    TPP 1110 - Acting I


    3 credit(s)
    This course presents the principles and techniques of acting with production of selected scenes.
  
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    TPP 1111 - Acting II


    3 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): TPP 1110 with a grade of "D" or higher, or permission of the professor
    This course presents the principles and techniques of acting with production of selected scenes.
  
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    TPP 1606 - Playwriting


    3 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): THE 1020 or THE 2100, with a grade of "C" or higher
    This course introduces the craft of playwriting through the exploration of process, playwriting styles, and techniques employed in the writing of dramatic texts. A one-act play of significant length and complexity will be the semester project.
  
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    TPP 2300 - Directing I


    3 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): THE 1020 or THE 2100, with a grade of "C" or higher
    This course is an introduction to directing for the stage with emphasis on script analysis as well as production concept and approach. It will also examine the processes of production management of both people and resources.
  
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    TSL 4080 - Second Language Acquisition and Culture-(I)


    3 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): Admission into the Bachelor of Science in Education program or special permission from the Dean of the School of Education.
    Prior to enrolling in any upper level course (course number beginning with a 3 or 4), students must complete the following courses with a grade of “C” or better: ENC 1101 English Composition I, ENC 1102 English Composition II, and three semester hours of college level mathematics; or permission from the appropriate academic dean.

    Required: 15 hours of field experience in a K-12 classroom setting
    This course is designed to prepare teacher candidates with the foundational knowledge of applied linguistics and cross-cultural communication so that they can effectively teach English Language Learners (ELLs) and culturally and linguistically diverse (CLD) students in K-12 settings. The course will provide teacher candidates with an overview of the history of U.S. language policy, legislation and The Florida Consent Decree. Teacher candidates will examine cultural and cross-cultural communication with regard to ELL students and stakeholders. Teacher candidates will also study language principles, the structure of the English language, the nature of first (L1) and second (L2) language acquisition, major L1 and L2 acquisition theories, and effective strategies for promoting language development in K-12 settings. This course requires fifteen (15) hours of field experience in a K-12 classroom setting.

    (I) International or diversity focus

  
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    TSL 4140 - ESOL Methods, Curriculum and Assessment


    3 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): Admission into the Bachelor of Science in Education program or special permission from the Dean of the School of Education.
    Prior to enrolling in any upper level course (course number beginning with a 3 or 4), students must complete the following courses with a grade of “C” or better: ENC 1101 English Composition I, ENC 1102 English Composition II, and three semester hours of college level mathematics; or permission from the appropriate academic dean.

    Required: 15 hours of field experience in a K-12 classroom setting
    This course will build on the teacher candidates’ knowledge of applied linguistics and cross-cultural communication and extend their understanding of the nature and role of language and culture in classrooms. This course will prepare teacher candidates to plan for, instruct, and assess English Language Learners (ELLs) in K-12 settings. The teacher candidates will examine research-based strategies for supporting English language development as well as promoting comprehension and acquisition of grade level content. Curriculum development and assessment activities will be tied to content, language, and literacy goals for ELLs. This course requires fifteen (15) hours of field experience in a K-12 classroom setting.
  
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    WOH 1012 - History of World Civilization to 1500- (I)


    3 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): Testing into ENC 1101; or completion of ENC 0025 and REA 0017 with a “C” or higher (and/or completion of former course numbers ENC 9020 or ENC 9021 with a “C” or higher and former course number REA 9003 with a “C” or higher); or EAP 1620 and EAP 1640 with a "C" or higher; or an eligible testing/course completion combination.
    Required: Writing intensive--a minimum of 4,000 words of instructor-evaluated writing per student
    This course is a compact survey of the evolution of civilization from early times to 1500. All major areas and countries are included. Europe, the Middle East, Asia, Africa, India, China, Japan, and North, Central and South America receive appropriate emphasis. The major focus will be on the political, economic, and social views of the world. This course is termed a writing intensive course and requires a minimum of 4,000 words of instructor-evaluated writing per student, including a minimum of three graded assignments over the duration of the course. If completed with a grade of “C” or better, this course serves to complete part of the writing intensive course requirements.

    (I) International or diversity focus

  
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    WOH 1023 - History of World Civilization 1500 to 1815- (I)


    3 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): Testing into ENC 1101; or completion of ENC 0025 and REA 0017 with a “C” or higher (and/or completion of former course numbers ENC 9020 or ENC 9021 with a “C” or higher and former course number REA 9003 with a “C” or higher); or EAP 1620 and EAP 1640 with a "C" or higher; or an eligible testing/course completion combination.
    Required: Writing intensive--a minimum of 4,000 words of instructor-evaluated writing per student
    This course is a survey of the history of the world from 1500 to 1815. This course emphasizes the political, economic, social, and intellectual aspects of world history during this period. Subjects include European exploration and colonization; the emergence of the nation-state; great modern revolutions; the Enlightenment; the French Revolution and the Napoleonic Era. This course is termed a writing intensive course and requires a minimum of 4,000 words of instructor-evaluated writing per student, including a minimum of three graded assignments over the duration of the course. If completed with a grade of “C” or better, this course serves to complete part of the writing intensive course requirements.

    (I) International or diversity focus

  
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    WOH 1030 - History of World Civilization 1815 to Present- (I)


    3 credit(s)
    Prerequisite(s): Testing into ENC 1101; or completion of ENC 0025 and REA 0017 with a “C” or higher (and/or completion of former course numbers ENC 9020 or ENC 9021 with a “C” or higher and former course number REA 9003 with a “C” or higher); or EAP 1620 and EAP 1640 with a "C" or higher; or an eligible testing/course completion combination.
    Required: Writing intensive--a minimum of 4,000 words of instructor-evaluated writing per student
    A survey including modern revolutions; the Industrial Revolution; Imperialism; the Indian, Far Eastern, and African backgrounds and political developments; the rise of Latin America; two World Wars and their results; modern nationalism and the decline of colonialism. The political, economic, social, and intellectual views of the world will be emphasized. This course is termed a writing intensive course and requires a minimum of 4,000 words of instructor-evaluated writing per student, including a minimum of three graded assignments over the duration of the course. If completed with a grade of “C” or better, this course serves to complete part of the writing intensive course requirements.

    (I) International or diversity focus

  
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    XXX 2910 - Undergraduate Research


    1-3 credit(s)
    This course is intended to guide undergraduate students from all disciplines through the stages of writing a proposal for their research option project and subsequent thesis. Because the course will enroll students from different disciplines, they will also become acquainted with research topics, ways of framing arguments, and making points outside their fields of study, which will help them develop a more interdisciplinary perspective.

    Note: The course prefix will vary according to the appropriate discipline.

 

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