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College of Arts and Sciences 2006-2008 Online Bulletin Table of Contents

 

 

College of Arts
and Sciences (College)
2006-2008
Academic Bulletin

College Programs
College of Arts and Sciences (College) 
Kirkwood Hall 104 
130 S. Woodlawn 
Bloomington, IN 47405  
Local (812) 855-1821 
Fax (812) 855-2060 
Contact College
 

Additional Programs

Approved Outside Minors
Business
Dentistry
Earth Science
Education
Environmental Studies
Health, Physical Education, and Recreation
Informatics
Journalism
Labor Studies
Medicine
Music
Optometry
Public and Environmental Affairs
Social Work
Studying Abroad
Urban Studies

List of Approved Outside Minors

A student may complete up to three minors. The following minors from schools other than the College of Arts and Sciences may be included in that total, and may be listed on the transcript of a College of Arts and Sciences student who completes the appropriate requirements. Minors are listed on the transcript at the point of graduation. Students should see the relevant school and also the College of Arts and Sciences Recorder's Office (Kirkwood Hall 001) for further information.

Business-Undergraduate (Kelley School of Business)
Dance (Health, Physical Education, and Recreation)
Entrepreneurship and Small Business Management (Kelley School of Business)
Environmental Management (Public and Environmental Affairs)
Environmental Sciences and Health (Public and Environmental Affairs)
Exercise Science (Health, Physical Education, and Recreation)
Fund Raising and Resource Development (Health, Physical Education, and Recreation)
Human Development/Family Studies (Health, Physical Education, and Recreation)
Information Technology (Informatics)
Labor Studies for Liberal Arts (Labor Studies)
Music-Liberal Arts (College of Arts and Sciences) (program to be discontinued as of July 1, 2007)
Music Studies (Jacobs School of Music)
Nutrition Science (Health, Physical Education, and Recreation)
Public and Environmental Affairs (Public and Environmental Affairs)
Public Human Resources (Public and Environmental Affairs)
Public Management (Public and Environmental Affairs)

Special Minors

Business minor for Apparel Merchandising majors
Business minor for Telecommunications majors

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Kelley School of Business

Students certified to earn a bachelor's degree in the College of Arts and Sciences who have already completed 26 or more credit hours of college course work that count toward graduation may obtain the minors listed below from the Kelley School of Business by successfully completing the business course work given for each. Any course in which the student receives a grade below C­ may not be used to fulfill a minor requirement. An overall grade point average of 2.000 is required to earn each minor. All 300-level courses must be taken on the IU Bloomington campus. The College of Arts and Sciences limits the number to 22 credit hours outside the College that will count toward a degree. Students who are unclear about these rules should check with the College Recorder's Office, Kirkwood Hall 001. Students should fill out an Application for Minor form in the College Recorder's Office during their senior year to have the minors listed on the transcript.

Apparel Merchandising and Telecommunications have established their own requirements for a minor in business; students majoring in those areas should consult with their major advisor.

Minor in Business

Students pursuing a baccalaureate degree on the Bloomington campus in the College of Arts and Sciences; the School of Music; the School of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation; the School of Continuing Studies; or the School of Public and Environmental Affairs may obtain a minor in business by successfully fulfilling the following requirements (course may not be taken through independent study).

Complete 26 or more credit hours of college course work that counts toward graduation and be admitted to a degree-granting school.

Successfully complete the following courses:
BUS A200 (A100 and A201 or A100 and A202)
BUS K201 (grade of C- or higher required)
BUS L201

Four of the following five:
BUS F300
BUS G300
BUS M300
BUS P300
BUS Z302 or J306
ECON E201 is recommended to round out the student's minor in business but not required.

Important Note: The College of Arts and Sciences, School of Continuing Studies, and School of Journalism require a grade of C-­ or higher in each course (except for K 201, which requires a grade of C- or higher), and an overall GPA of 2.000 in all courses required for the minor. All other units or schools on the Bloomington campus require a grade of C- in K 201 and an overall GPA of 2.000 in all courses required for the minor. The College of Arts and Sciences (COLL) limits the number of credit hours outside the College that will count towards a degree. See the College of Arts and Sciences Bulletin for details. Students who are unclear about requirements or minimum grades should check with the College Recorder's Office, Kirkwood Hall 001.

It is the student's responsibility to check with his or her individual school to make sure the proper procedures for declaring the minor and completing requirements are followed. Students completing a business minor should fill out an Application for Minor form in the Recorder's Office of the school in which they intend to graduate in order to have the minor listed on their transcripts.

Students should meet with an advisor from their major department to ensure that program planning is accurate.

Minor in Entrepreneurship and Small Business Management

BUS A200 (see note below)
BUS K201 (see note below; also note minimum C grade required)
BUS L201
BUS M300
BUS W211
BUS W300

One additional elective from Bus F300, P300, G300, J306, or Z302.

BUS A200 note: Students may complete A100 and either A201 or A202 instead of A200 for either minor (A100 is a prerequisite for both A201 and A202).

BUS K201 note: Computer Science majors may substitute CSCI C211 for K201 in either minor.

Note for both minors: All 300- and 400-level course work must be completed on the Bloomington campus. None of the course work may be taken by independent study/ correspondence, distance education, or "Courses to Go."

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School of Dentistry

Students may be admitted to the School of Dentistry upon receipt of their bachelor's degrees or at the end of three years in the College of Arts and Sciences. Information regarding admission to the School of Dentistry may be obtained from the director of admissions of the School of Dentistry and from the Health Professions and Prelaw Center, Maxwell Hall 010, (812) 855-1873.

Bachelor's Degree-D.D.S. Program

Students who are admitted to the School of Dentistry after completing 90 credit hours in the College of Arts and Sciences and who have satisfied the fundamental skills, distribution, and major concentration requirements, including a concentration in the College, may apply 32 credit hours earned their first year in dentistry as electives and, at the end of that year, earn the bachelor's degree. See also "General Requirements for Bachelor's Degrees" in this bulletin.

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Earth Science

Candidates for the B.A. degree who wish to qualify for a secondary teacher's certificate (see below) in earth science or to obtain training in the interdisciplinary field of earth science for any other purpose may do so as majors in either the Department of Geography or the Department of Geological Sciences. For courses that satisfy the requirements for Indiana teacher certification in earth science, see the School of Education Undergraduate Program Bulletin.

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School of Education

With very careful planning, a student may earn a teacher's certificate for senior high/junior high/middle school or all-grade education while working toward a bachelor's degree in the College of Arts and Sciences, while still completing the requirements for each in four years. For details, see the School of Education Undergraduate Program Bulletin.

Most undergraduate professional education courses numbered 301 and above (except H340, K306, P312, and P313) are closed to students who have not been admitted to the Teacher Education Program. Students are encouraged to apply for admission to the Teacher Education Program during the second semester of their sophomore year. Criteria for admission are:

  1. An overall grade point average of 2.500 or higher.
  2. Completion of Communication and Culture C121 or C122 and English W131 or its equivalent with a grade of at least C in each. C121 may not be taken by correspondence.
  3. Successful completion of the State mandated PRAXIS I Pre-Professional Skills Test (reading, writing, and math).
  4. Completion of at least 12 credit hours of course work in the major with a 2.5000 (except Mathematics 2.000) or higher grade point average.
  5. Successful completion of Education M300, P312, P313, and W201 for secondary students. All grade students need M201, P254, M300, and W200 with a grade of at least C in each.

Minimum Academic Standards for Licensing

  1. An overall grade point average of 2.500 or higher.
  2. A grade point average of 2.500 or higher in all courses in the content field (major).
  3. A grade point average of 2.500 or higher in all professional education courses and no grade less than C.
  4. Successful completion of Praxis II test in the content field (major).
  5. Successful completion of all program course work requirements.
    Initial Teaching License
    Senior High/Junior High/Middle School Settings
    All School Settings (K-12)

A candidate must take certain required course work in three broad categories:

  1. General education: humanities (including oral and written expression), life and physical sciences, social and behavioral sciences;
  2. Professional education;
  3. Subject matter concentration(s).

Courses used to satisfy general-education requirements also may be applied to fulfill requirements for a subject matter concentration. In such a case the course may be used to meet all requirements to which it will apply, but the credit hours may be counted only once toward the total 124 credit hours needed for a degree. No courses below the 100 level and no College of Arts and Sciences "J" courses may be used to meet this requirement.

Licensure in any of the areas offered by the School of Education of Indiana University requires completion of specified general-education and professional courses in addition to the completion of the subject area or areas. To be eligible for secondary levels and K-12 school settings licensure, at least one content area is required.

All secondary and K-12 setting programs are under revision. Please contact a School of Education advisor for accurate and current information.

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Environmental Studies

Effective July 1, 2006, the College of Arts and Sciences will discontinue the B.A. major in Environmental Studies (which has always been available only as a second major). College of Arts and Sciences students on the IU Bloomington campus who are currently in this major (formally declared), or who formally declare the major by 4:00 p.m. on June 30, 2006, will be allowed to complete the major as long as they do so in a timely manner (within eight years of their matriculation to the IU system, any campus).

There will be no change to the B.S. in Environmental Science (B.S.E.S.), which will remain available to students in the College of Arts and Sciences and in the School of Public and Environmental Affairs.

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Health, Physical Education, and Recreation

Department of Kinesiology

Dance Minor

This minor requires 18 credit hours. A minimum grade of C- is required in each course. A minimum overall minor GPA of 2.000 is required. The pass/fail option is not permitted for minor courses.

REQUIRED CORE COURSES
HPER D111 Core of Dance Techniques I (3 cr.) (fall)
HPER D332 Dance and the Allied Arts II (3 cr.) (fall)

EMPHASIS
Select 6 credit hours from ONE of the following categories:

Teaching/Dance Science
HPER D200 Dance in Elementary Education (1 cr.)
HPER P205 Structural Kinesiology (3 cr.)
HPER P224 Teaching of Dance Activities (2 cr.)
HPER D351 Teaching of Modern Dance (1 cr.) P:D211
HPER P495 Lab Teaching in Physical Education (1 cr.) (Permission of instructor)
HPER A387 Management of Dance Injuries (3 cr.) P: P205
HPER D461 Basic Movement Analysis (1 cr.)

OR

Performance/Choreography
HPER E100 Conditioning for the Dancer (1 cr.)
AAAD A100 African American Dance Company (2 cr.) (By audition)
HPER D121 Techniques of Movement Improvisation (1 cr.) (fall)
HPER D161 Foundations of Modern Dance (1 cr.) (P: D121)
HPER D221 Dance Composition I (2 cr.) (P: D161; fall)
HPER D222 Dance Composition II (2 cr.) (P: 221; spring)
HPERD421 Choreographic Performance Project (2 cr.) (P: D222; spring)
THTR T300 Musical Theatre Workshop (3 cr.) (By audition) (fall) or
THTR T410 Movement for the Theatre (3 cr.) (P: T120)
HPER D441 Dance Production I (2 cr.)

OR

Interdisciplinary
Select 6 credit hours combined from Teaching/Dance Science and Performance/Choreography

MODERN TECHNIQUE
Select 3 credit hours of modern dance
HPER D211/D311; D212/D312 Advanced Modern Technique I, II; Theory and Practice I, II (2-3 cr.) (By audition only)
HPER E155 Modern Dance I Beginning (1 cr.)
HPER E255 Modern Dance I Intermediate (1 cr.)
HPER E355 Modern Dance I Advanced (1 cr.)

SUPPORTING TECHNIQUE Select 3 credit hours of a supporting dance form (OR choose 3 additional credit hours from 'Modern Technique' above)
AAAD A102 Introduction to Black Dance Styles (2 cr.) (fall) or
AAAD A300 Jazz Dance Movement Styles (2 cr.) (spring)
HPER E100 Middle Eastern Dance (1 cr.)
HPER E132 Irish Dance I Beginning (1 cr.)
HPER E232 Irish Dance I Intermediate (1 cr.)
HPER E156 Introduction to Jazz Dance Technique (1 cr.)
HPER E256 Jazz Dance Intermediate (1 cr.)
HPER E456 Jazz Dance Advanced (2 cr.)
HPER E457 Jazz Repertory (1 cr.)
HPER E154 Tap Dance I Beginning (1 cr.)
HPER E254 Tap Dance I Intermediate (1 cr.)
HPER E354 Tap Dance I Advanced (1 cr.)
MUS J100 Ballet Elective/Secondary (2 cr.)

Note: The College of Arts and Sciences limits the number of outside hours that will count toward a degree. Students should check with an advisor in their school for information about minor rules. HPER will provide a letter or certificate indicating completion of the minor upon request.

Exercise Science Minor

This minor requires 18 credit hours. A minimum grade of C- is required in each course. A minimum overall minor GPA of 2.0 is required. The pass/fail option is not permitted for minor courses.

Kinesiology Core (3 cr.)

Required: HPER P212 Introduction to Exercise Science (3 cr.)

Select 15 credit hours from the following courses:
HPER P205 Structural Kinesiology (3 cr.)
HPER P391 Biomechanics (3 cr.)
HPER P398 Adapted Physical Education (3 cr.)
HPER P405 Introduction to Sport Psychology (3 cr.)
HPER P409 Basic Physiology of Exercise (3 cr.)
HPER P452 Motor Learning (3 cr.)
HPER P488 Athletic Training Assessment of and Adaptation for Individuals with Physical Disabilities (3 cr.)
HPER P490 Motor Development and Learning (3 cr.)

Department of Applied HealthScience

Minor in Human Development/ Family Studies (15 cr.)

A minimum grade of C- is required in each course. A minimum overall minor GPA of 2.000 is required. The pass/fail option is not permitted for minor courses.

Required (6 cr.):
HPER F150 Introduction to Life Span Development (3 cr.)
HPER F258 Marriage and Family Interaction (3 cr.)

Elective courses-select two courses (6 cr.):
HPER F255 Human Sexuality (3 cr.)
HPER F317 Topical Seminar in Human Development/Family Studies (3 cr.)
HPER F355 Leading Family Process Discussion Groups (3 cr.)
HPER F341 Effects of Divorce on Children (3 cr.)
HPER F345 Parent-Child Interaction (3 cr.)
HPER F346 Human Development I-Conception through Early Childhood (3 cr.)
HPER F347 Human Development II-Middle Childhood through Adolescence (3 cr.)
HPER F348 Human Development III-Early, Middle, and Late Adulthood (3 cr.)
HPER F370 Family Health and the Media (3 cr.)
HPER F417 African American and Latino Families (3 cr.)
HPER F453 Family Life Education (3 cr.)
HPER F457 Stress in the Family (3 cr.)
HPER F459 Families and Atypical Children (3 cr.)
HPER F460 Grief in a Family Context (3 cr.)

Minor in Nutrition Science (15 cr.)

A minimum grade of C- is required in each course. A minimum overall minor GPA of 2.000 is required. The pass/fail option is not permitted for minor courses.

Required (6 cr.):
HPER N120 Introduction to Foods (3 cr.)
HPER N220 Nutrition for Health (3 cr.) or
HPER N231 Human Nutrition (3 cr.)

Select 3 of the following 5 courses (9 cr.):
HPER N317 Nutrition in the Community (3 cr.)
HPER N317 Diet, Disease and Fitness (3 cr.)
HPER N320 Food Chemistry (3 cr.)
HPER N331 Life Cycle Nutrition (3 cr.)
HPER N430 Advanced Nutrition I (3 cr.)
HPER N432 Advanced Nutrition II (3 cr.)
HPER N480 Mechanisms of Nutrient Action in the Body (3 cr.)

Department of Recreation and Park Administration

Minor in Fundraising and Resource Development (18 cr.)

2.000 minimum cumulative GPA required. No Pass/Fail.

Required courses (5 cr.)
HPER T101 Resource Development/ Fundraising (3 cr.)
HPER T201 Annual Giving (2 cr.) (Spring semester only)

Choose two courses in fundraising and resource development from the following list (4 cr.):
HPER T202 Major Gifts and Planned Giving (2 cr.)
HPER T203 Development Services (2 cr.)
HPER T301 Capital Campaigns (2 cr.)
HPER T302 Development Marketing and Analytical Services (2 cr.)
HPER T401 Advanced Planning Giving Techniques, Wills, and Estates (2 cr.)

Choose one course in ethics from the following list (3 cr.):
PHIL P140 Introduction to Ethics (3 cr.)
REL R170 Religion, Ethics, and Public Life (3 cr.)

Choose one course in writing and public speaking from the following list (3 cr.):
CMCL C121 Public Speaking (3 cr.)
CMCL C122 Interpersonal Communication (3 cr.)
CMCL C205 Introduction to Communication and Culture (3 cr.)
CMCL C223 Business and Professional Communication (3 cr.)
CMCL C225 Discussion and Decision Making (3 cr.)
CMCL C228 Argumentation and Public Advocacy (3 cr.)
CMCL C229 Ways of Speaking (3 cr.)
ENG W231 Professional Writing Skills (3 cr.)
ENG W240 Community Service Writing (3 cr.)
ENG W270 Argumentative Writing (3 cr.)
ENG W350 Advanced Expository Writing (3 cr.)
THTR T115 Oral Interpretation (3 cr.)
THTR T120 Acting I (3 cr.)

Choose one course in social organization and behavior from the following list (3 cr.):
ANTH E105 Culture and Society (3 cr.)
HIST A307 American Cultural History (3 cr.)
HIST A347 American Urban History (3 cr.)
POLS Y105 Introduction to Political Theory (3 cr.)
POLS Y308 Urban Politics (3 cr.)
POLS Y326 American Social Welfare Policy (3 cr.)
SOC S215 Social Change (3 cr.)
SOC S217 Social Inequality (3 cr.)
SOC S360 Topics in Social Organization (3 cr.) (appropriate topics)
SPEA V221 Nonprofit and Voluntary Sector (3 cr.)
SPEA V362 Nonprofit Management and Leadership (3 cr.)

Note: An internship (T499) is strongly recommended for all minor students.

A C- minimum grade is required for each course by all College of Arts and Science minor students.

A minimum of 6 credit hours must be taken at the 300400 course level by all College of Arts and Science minor students.

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School of Informatics

Minor in Informatics

Students earning a bachelor's degree in the College of Arts and Sciences may obtain a minor from the School of Informatics by successfully completing the following.

  1. Minimum grade of 2.000 (C) in all courses taken for the minor.
  2. Courses taken for the minor must be 3 credit hours or above.
  3. Students are required to take three courses from the following list:
    INFO I101 Introduction to Informatics (4 cr.)
    INFO I202 Social Information (3 cr.)
    INFO I210 Information Infrastructure I (4 cr.) [cross-listed with CSCI A201]
    INFO I211 Information Infrastructure II (4 cr.) [cross-listed with CSCI A202]
    INFO I308 Information Representation (3 cr.)
  4. Students are required to take two courses from the following list of upper-level courses:
    INFO I300 Human-Computer Interaction Design (3 cr.)
    INFO I303 Organizational Informatics (3 cr.)

Certificate in Informatics

Students earning a bachelor's degree in the College of Arts and Sciences may obtain a certificate from the School of Informatics by completing the following.

  1. Minimum grade of 2.000 (C) in all courses taken for the minor.
  2. Students are required to complete 27 credit hours from the following list:
    INFO I101 Introduction to Informatics (4 cr.)
    INFO I202 Social Informatics (3 cr.)
    INFO I210 Information Infrastructure (4 cr.) [cross-listed with CSCI A201]
    INFO I211 Information Infrastructure II (4 cr.) [cross-listed with CSCI A202]
    INFO I300 Human-Computer Interaction Design (3 cr.)
    INFO I303 Organizational Informatics (3 cr.)
    INFO I308 Information Representation (3 cr.)

In addition, students must take an additional course (3 credit hours) from the School of Informatics curriculum. These additional courses can be chosen from the listed electives for the School of Informatics and can therefore be taken in another department, if the other department is not the student's major department.

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School of Journalism

Certificate in Journalism

Students in good academic standing at Indiana University who are not majoring in telecommunications or any other mass communications discipline are eligible to apply to the certificate program in journalism.

Students must file an application with the School of Journalism for admission to the certificate program. Students must successfully complete 26 credit hours, including the following, to be eligible for admission to the program:

  1. Journalism J110 with a minimum grade of C-.
  2. English composition with a minimum grade of C-, or exemption.
  3. The mathematics fundamental skills requirement with a minimum grade of C­ or exemption.
  4. One semester of a foreign language.
  5. A minimum cumulative grade point average of 2.200 to be eligible (FX will be calculated as F).

The following are courses required for the certificate. A grade of C­ or higher in each course and an overall GPA of 2.000 in all courses taken for the Certificate are required.

  1. Journalism J110, J155 (1 cr.), J200, J201, J210, J300, J410.
  2. One skills course from J315, J335, J341, J342, J343, J344, J351, J352, J354, J420, J429, J455, J463.
  3. Elective: Students may take their elective course in the School of Journalism, or they may substitute an intensive writing course or a statistics course from the College of Arts and Sciences.

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Division of Labor Studies

Minor in Labor Studies

A minimum grade of C- is required in each course. A minimum overall minor GPA of 2.000 is required. The pass/fail option is not permitted for minor courses. The Minor in Labor Studies for Liberal Arts consists of 15 credit hours, of which 6 credit hours must be drawn from the following lower division courses:
LSTU L100 Unions and Collective Bargaining (3 cr.)
LSTU L101 American Labor History (3 cr.)
LSTU L105 Contemporary Labor Problems (3 cr.)
LSTU L110 Labor and Society (3 cr.)
LSTU L200 Employment Law (3 cr.)
LSTU L201 Labor Law (3 cr.)
LSTU L203 Labor and the Political System (3 cr.)
LSTU L230 Labor and the Economy (3 cr.)

In addition, 9 credit hours are required from the following:
LSTU L315 The Organization of work (3 cr.) or SOC S315 Work and Occupations (3 cr.)
LSTU L375 Comparative Labor Movements (3 cr.)
LSTU L380 Theories of the Labor Movement (3 cr.)
LSTU L385 Class, Race, Gender, and Work (3 cr.)
LSTU L390 Topics in Labor Studies (3 cr.) (depending on the topic, and after consultation with faculty advisor within the College of Arts and Sciences)
LSTU L480 Senior Seminar or Readings (3 cr.) (Topics vary)

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School of Medicine

Medical Sciences Program

Faculty

Interim Director   Professor John B. Watkins

Professors   Talmage R. Bosin (Emeritus), Mark Braun, Bruce J. Martin, Anthony Mescher, Anton Neff, Roderick Suthers

Associate Professors   David Daleke, John Foley, Joseph Near, Kenneth Nephew, Henry Prange, Claire Walczak

Assistant Professors   Steve Dougherty, Richard Mynark, Valerie O'Loughlin, Christine Quirk, Mark Ronan

Although a bachelor's degree is not offered in either anatomy or physiology, the courses listed below are undergraduate courses offered under the auspices of the School of Medicine, Medical Sciences Program. Students should also see the "Biology" section in this bulletin.

Courses

MSCI M131 Disease and the Human Body (3 cr.) N & M
ANAT A215 Basic Human Anatomy (5 cr.) N & M
PHSL P215 Basic Human Physiology (5 cr.) N & M
MSCI M216 Medical Science of Psychoactive Drugs (3 cr.)
MSCI P416 Comparative Animal Physiology (3 cr.)
PHSL P417 Neurobiology (3 cr.)
PHSL P418 Laboratory in Comparative Animal Physiology (2 cr.)
PHSL P421 Principles of Human Physiology (3-5 cr.)
MSCI M450 Undergraduate Research in Biomedical Sciences (1-6 cr.)
ANAT A464 Human Tissue Biology (4 cr.)
MSCI M470 Mechanisms of Human Disease (3 cr.)
MSCI M490 Special Topics in Biomedical Sciences (1-6 cr.)
MSCI M499 Internship in Medical Sciences Instruction (3 cr.)

Academic counseling information and assistance may be obtained at the Health Professions and Prelaw Center, Maxwell Hall 010, (812) 855-1873.

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Jacobs School of Music

Introduction

A limited number of courses in the theory and history of music given in the Jacobs School of Music are accepted for credit toward degrees in the College of Arts and Sciences. The B.A. in music is designed for students who want a general knowledge of the history and theory of music; it is not a professional degree. Students working toward this degree are not eligible to take courses in music education such as methods, student teaching, etc., to fulfill certification requirements.

Major in Music-B.A.

Effective July 1, 2007, the College of Arts and Sciences will discontinue the B.A. major in Music. College of Arts and Sciences students on the IU Bloomington campus who are currently in this major (formally declared), or who formally declare the major by 4:00 p.m. on June 30, 2007, will be allowed to complete the major as long as they do so in a timely manner (making themselves eligible for graduation within eight years of their matriculation to the IU system, any campus).

Requirements   Students must complete the following, (for course descriptions see the Jacobs School of Music Bulletin):

  1. T151-T152-T251-T252-T351 Theory and Literature I-II-III-IV-V (3-3-3-3-3 cr.); M401-M402 History and Literature of Music I-II (4-4 cr.). 3 additional credit hours elected from 300- or 400-level courses in music theory or history (T3**, T4**, M3**, or M4**).
  2. Four semesters of enrollment in individual performance study (applied music), ordinarily on a single instrument (Z110).
  3. Four semesters of enrollment in a performance ensemble (X001, X040, X050, X060, X070, or X414).

Students satisfying requirements for the B.A. with a major in music are required to earn credits in applied music and ensembles, credits that are considered outside the College of Arts and Sciences. Students earning the B.A. with a major in music may take a maximum of 32 credit hours outside the College if the courses are required for their major degree program.

In addition to the basic university fees, students will pay the performance study fee for each performance study course taken.

Minor in Music in the College of Arts and Sciences

Effective July 1, 2007, the College of Arts and Sciences will discontinue the Minor in Music in the College of Arts and Sciences. College of Arts and Sciences students on the IU Bloomington campus who are currently in this minor (formally declared), or who formally declare this minor by 4:00 p.m. on June 30, 2007, will be allowed to complete the minor as long as they do so in a timely manner (in conjunction with graduation with an appropriate bachelor's degree within eight years of their matriculation to the IU system, any campus).

Requirements   At least 15 credit hours in music, including T151-T152 (3-3 cr.), T251-T252 (3-3 cr.), and one course from the following: T351, M401, M402, M410, T412, T416, T417, T418, or another "M" or "T" course at the 400 level, as approved by the director of undergraduate studies in music. Admission to the minor must be approved by the director of undergraduate studies in music.

Note: Any course in which the student receives a grade below C­ may not be used to fulfill a minor requirement. The cumulative grade point average of all courses taken in fulfillment of minor requirements must be at least 2.000.

Minor in Music Studies in the Jacobs School of Music

Requirements Minimum of 20 credit hours, of which at least 15 (including a minimum of one core course) must be taken on the student's home campus, Bloomington or Indianapolis.

Core (6 credit hours)

Z111 Introduction to Music Theory (3 cr.) and Z101 Music for the Listener (3 cr.), or T109 Rudiments of Music (3 cr.) and T151 Music Theory and Literature I (3 cr.), may be substituted for students who qualify.

Ensemble/Live Performance (2 credit hours)

Either two semesters of X001 Ensemble for Non Music Majors (1 cr.) or by audition, one semester of X040 Instrumental Ensembles (2 cr.), X070 Choral Ensembles (2 cr.), X030 Ballet Ensemble (2 cr.), X050 Marching Hundred for Non-Music Majors (2 cr.), or Z100 The Live Musical Performance (2 cr.).

Music Electives (12 credit hours)

Electives in music should be chosen based on the student's background and interest, and with the approval of the director of music undergraduate studies. Courses may include elective performance study at the 100 level (no more than 3 credit hours) and courses with a "Z" prefix.

Other courses inside or outside of the Jacobs School of Music may be used as electives if approved by both the director of music undergraduate studies and his/her counterpart in the student's home school (associate dean for undergraduate education in the College of Arts and Sciences, for example). Music ensemble credits beyond the two required above will not count toward music electives. At least 6 credit hours must be at the 300 level or higher.

Note: Any course in which the student receives a grade below C­ may not be used to fulfill a minor requirement. The cumulative grade point average of all courses taken in fulfillment of minor requirements must be at least 2.0.

Distribution Courses

M393 (Z393, AAAD A393) History of Jazz (3 cr.) A & H, CSA
M394 Black Music in America (3 cr.) A & H, CSA
M395 (Z395, AAAD A395) Contemporary Jazz and Soul Music (3 cr.) A & H, CSA
M401 History and Literature of Music I (4 cr.) S & H
M402 History and Literature of Music II (4 cr.) S & H
T151 Music Theory and Literature I (3 cr.) A & H
T152 Music Theory and Literature II (3 cr.) A & H
T251 Music Theory and Literature III (3 cr.) A & H
T252 Music Theory and Literature IV (3 cr.) A & H
T351 Music Theory and Literature V (3 cr.) A & H
T410 Topics in Music Theory (3 cr.) A & H
T418 Music and Ideas (3 cr.) A & H
Z101 Music for the Listener I (3 cr.) A & H
Z103 Special Topics in Music for Nonmajors (3 cr.) A & H
Z111 Introduction to Music I (3 cr.) A & H
Z201 History of Rock and Roll Music (3 cr.) A & H
Z202 History of Rock and Roll Music II (3 cr.) A & H
Z301 Rock Music in the 70's and 80's (3 cr.) A & H
Z320 Special Topics in Popular Music (3 cr.) A & H
Z361 Introduction to MIDI and Computer Music (3 cr.) N & M
Z373 American Musical: Context and Development (3 cr.) A & H
Z385 History of the Blues (3 cr.) A & H
Z393 (M393, AAAD A393) History of Jazz (3 cr.) A & H, CSA
Z395 (M395, AAAD A395) Contemporary Jazz and Soul Music (3 cr.) A & H, CSA
Z401 The Music of the Beatles (3 cr.) A & H
Z402 Music of Frank Zappa (3 cr.) A & H
Z403 The Music of Jimi Hendrix (3 cr.) A & H
Z413 Latin American Popular Music (3 cr.) A & H
Z415 Connections: Music, Art, Literature (3 cr.) A & H

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School of Optometry

Introduction

The school offers three outstanding degree programs: the two-year Associate of Science program in optometric technology for optometric technicians and opticians, the Doctor of Optometry program for the education of optometrists, and the graduate program in vision science, which leads to the Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy degrees for those interested in research and teaching.

Optician/Technician Program

Students completing the program are qualified to begin a career as an optometric technician or an optician. The general nontechnical courses, such as English composition and required electives, may be completed either before or after the technical courses. An additional option allows students to become laboratory opticians by completing courses in lens surfacing and fabrication (optician's laboratory concentration).

Doctor of Optometry Program

A student may be admitted to the school's Doctor of Optometry program after earning a bachelor's degree or after completing a minimum of 90 credit hours in the College of Arts and Sciences. Major areas of concentration are typically in the physical, biological, or behavioral sciences, but other fields may be selected. General courses specifically required for admission to the optometry program are listed in the School of Optometry bulletin.

Bachelor's Degree-O.D. Program

A student who is admitted to the School of Optometry after completing 90 credit hours in the College of Arts and Sciences and who has satisfied the fundamental skills, distribution, and major concentration requirements, including a concentration in a department of the College, may apply 32 credit hours in optometry as electives toward the bachelor's degree to be received in the initial major. See also "General Requirements for Bachelor's Degrees" in this bulletin.

Courses for the Nonmajor

Certain courses offered by the School of Optometry, such as those that examine fundamental aspects of vision, may have application to the career fields of students completing majors in other degree programs. With the necessary prerequisites and permission of both the instructor and the dean of the School of Optometry, a nonmajor may be allowed to register for one such optometry course per semester or summer session. For advice on optometry courses that might fulfill a specific objective, the student should consult the Office of Student Administration, School of Optometry 310, (812) 855-1917.

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School of Public and Environmental Affairs

Students earning a bachelor's degree in the College of Arts and Sciences may obtain a minor from the School of Public and Environmental Affairs (SPEA). SPEA offers 11 minors on the Bloomington campus and the College of Arts and Sciences has approved the following five for its students:

  • Public and Environmental Affairs
  • Environmental Management
  • Environmental Science and Health
  • Human Resources
  • Management

Students must fill out a form in the SPEA Undergraduate Office before the minor can be added to their academic record.

Note: Each minor consists of five SPEA courses. Any course in which the student receives a grade below C­ may not be used to fulfill a minor requirement. The cumulative grade point average of all courses taken in fulfillment of minor requirements must be at least 2.000.

Requirements for Minor in Public and Environmental Affairs

  1. SPEA V160 or V161
  2. SPEA E162 or E272
  3. Three of the following courses SPEA E272, E400 (may be repeated for credit with advisor approval), V263, V366, V373, V376, V432, V444, V450 (may be repeated for credit with advisor approval)

Requirements for Minor in Environmental Management

  1. SPEA E272
  2. One of the following courses: SPEA E311, E340, E363, E465, E466, or E476.
  3. Three additional courses chosen from number two or from the following courses: SPEA E325, E355, E400 (may be repeated for credit with advisor approval), E410, E411, E412, E419, E431, E440, E451, E452, E456, E457, E460, E461, E475, H316, V401, V435

Requirements for Minor in Environmental Science and Health

  1. SPEA H316
  2. POLS Y313
  3. Three of the following courses: SPEA E326, E410, E431, E451, E452

Requirements for Minor in Human Resources

  1. SPEA V160 or V161
  2. Each of the following courses: SPEA V366, V373, and V432
  3. One of the following courses: SPEA V435, V436, V443, V450 (may be repeated for credit with advisor approval), V463

Requirements for Minor in Management

  1. SPEA V160 or V161
  2. SPEA V263
  3. Three of the following courses: SPEA V340, V361, V362, V366, V368, V369, V372, V373, V376, V432, V435, V436, V443, V450 (may be repeated for credit with advisor approval), V463, V465, V475

Note: The College of Arts and Sciences limits to 22 the number of credit hours outside the College that will count toward a degree. Students who are unclear about these rules should check with the College Recorder's Office, Kirkwood Hall 001.

For information on B.S. in Environmental Science (B.S.E.S.) see the "Environmental Science" entry in this bulletin.

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School of Social Work

Faculty

Dean   Professor Michael Patchner

Coordinator of B.S.W. Program, Bloomington   Assistant Professor Katharine V. Byers

Assistant Professor   Carol Hostetter, Sabrina Williamson

Field Coordinator   Carlene Quinn

Undergraduate Program

The School of Social Work offers an undergraduate program leading to the Bachelor of Social Work (B.S.W.) The B.S.W. prepares students for entry-level social work positions in a variety of social service fields. In addition, graduates of this program who are admitted to many graduate programs may receive advance credit toward completion of the requirements for the degree of Master of Social Work.

All of the required social work courses for the B.S.W. degree are offered on the Indiana University campuses at Bloomington, Indianapolis (IUPUI), and Richmond (East).

Admission Requirements   Students are admitted to the program each year on a competitive basis. The following are the minimum requirements for admission to the program:

  1. Regular admission to the university.
  2. Completion of at least 12 credit hours of college-level courses or two semesters of full-time study, including the required introductory course in social work (S141).
  3. A minimum cumulative grade point average of 2.500 on a 4.000 scale.
  4. Evidence of personal suitability and interest relevant to social work education. Such evidence may be derived from the application materials, letters of reference, pertinent work experience, and performance in the introductory course.

Applications may be submitted any time prior to the priority date of April 1 for admission the following fall semester. Application packets are available in the School of Social Work office and online each December. Admission decisions are made in late May, and students are notified about their applications in June.

The School of Social Work has a strong commitment to diversity and non-discrimination. Indeed, diversity is celebrated as a strength. This perspective is demonstrated by the composition of its faculty and student body, curriculum content, recruitment and retention activities, selection of its field practicum sites, and participation in university committees and activities.

For further information, call the School of Social Work Bloomington office, 1127 E. Atwater Avenue, (812) 855-4427, or visit the Web site (bloomington.socialwork.iu.edu/).

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Studying Abroad

The College of Arts and Sciences encourages students to take part in programs of overseas study sponsored by Indiana University (see the section "Overseas Study Programs" elsewhere in this bulletin). However, students may apply to programs administered by other institutions and organizations. Credits from non­Indiana University programs may be accepted as transfer credit, subject to the following conditions:

  1. Indiana University admissions policy limits the acceptance of transfer credit from study abroad to programs administered by a regionally accredited U.S. college or university, or by a foreign institution recognized by the ministry of education of the country as a university-level institution.
  2. Credit can only be awarded upon receipt of an official transcript, or equivalent document, listing specific courses taken and grades assigned. The amount of credit awarded by overseas study may not exceed the number of credit hours that can be earned at Indiana University in the same amount of time.
  3. The assignment of equivalent Indiana University course numbers or undistributed credit for course work transferred from non­Indiana University overseas study programs is subject to the approval of the appropriate academic departments and an academic assistant dean of the College of Arts and Sciences.
  4. Course work not approved for transfer as credit in a particular academic department may be accepted, with the approval of the College of Arts and Sciences, as College of Arts and Sciences foreign study credit. However, no more than 8 hours of such credit can be counted toward a degree in the College of Arts and Sciences.
  5. In cases where courses taken abroad fall into a set sequence of courses at Indiana University, the relevant academic departments may at their discretion require examinations before any transfer credit is awarded. Specific examples include courses in foreign languages, applied music, music theory, mathematics, and natural sciences.
  6. Overseas study programs vary greatly in quality. No transfer credit at all may be awarded for programs of uncertain quality, despite the issuance of a transcript.
  7. Students denied transfer credit for overseas study may seek credit by examination, as outlined elsewhere in this bulletin.

To assure that credits can be accepted from a particular overseas program, students are urged to submit a credit transfer agreement form to the Office of International Admissions prior to committing themselves to participating in the program. Forms may be obtained online from the Office of Overseas Study (www.indiana.edu/~overseas/programs/ noniu.shtml credit)

Under certain circumstances students may be permitted to use Indiana University financial aid toward programs sponsored by organizations other than Indiana University. Information and application forms may be obtained from the Office of Overseas Study, Franklin Hall 303, (812) 855-9304. For such an application to be approved, the course work undertaken overseas must be integral to the student's major program at Indiana University, and the application must be approved by the student's academic department and the Office of Overseas Study.

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Urban Studies

Students interested in the Urban Studies Certificate program should contact Susan L. White (suswhite@indiana.edu) in Student Building 120 (812-855-6303) regarding the status of the program.

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Last updated: 01 September 2014 22 06 22

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