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Courses available online. Internet access is requiredAll courses are offered on a semester calendar basis.  

Updated October 15, 2020


OLG – Online Learning Group* 

FA – Fall  

NP – Not PSEO Eligible  

IS – Online Independent Study* 

SP – Spring 



SU – Summer   



*Online Learning Group: An online learning group course requires you to interact with other students and your instructor. Semester start and end dates are critical for a learning group course. The group of students will start the course together, work through the course materials and assignments together, and finish together. This type of course has greater accountability because the courses have weekly due dates which are to be followed throughout the semester. 


*Online Independent Study: An online independent study course means that while you study, you are independent of other students, weekly due dates, and regular interaction with your professor. You may work on the course at your own pace as long as you are able to complete the course by the end of the semester. 


*STANDARDIZED TEST SCORES ARE OPTIONAL. However, we still use standardized test scores as prerequisite requirements for some of our classes. We may be able to override the prerequisite based on high school GPA or subject grades. Please contact your advisor or to inquire about a test score prerequisite override.

Current Course Offerings


ACC2101 Principles of Financial Accounting 4 cr  


(PQ: BUS1115 recommended or may be taken concurrently) A study of fundamental accounting principles, financial statements, and the analysis and reporting of business transactions.

ACC2102 Principles of Managerial Accounting cr


(Prerequisite: C or better in ACC2101 and C- or better in MAT1035 or MAT2121; BUS1115 recommended or may be taken concurrently) ) An introductory study of managerial accounting concepts, including costing methods, analysis of financial performance, budgeting, and decision making. 


Ancient & Classical Languages 

ACL2001 Elementary Greek I - cr 

The first course in a year-long sequence introducing elements of Classical and Koine Greek morphology, syntax, and vocabulary.  Emphasis is on reading classical and New Testament Greek.  

ACL2002 Elementary Greek II - cr 
IS – SP 

(Prerequisite: ACL2001 or consent of the instructorThe second course in a yearlong sequence introducing elements of Classical and Koine Greek morphology, syntax, and vocabulary. Continued emphasis on reading classical and New Testament Greek.  


ACL2021 Classical Latin I cr 


The first course in a year-long sequence introducing the elements of Classical Latin morphology, syntax, and vocabulary. Students read portions of Cicero, Horace, and other Latin authors. 


ACL2022 Classical Latin I- cr  


(Prerequisite: ACL2021 or consent of the instructor) The second course in a yearlong sequence introducing the elements of Classical Latin morphology, syntax, and vocabulary. Students read portions of Cicero, Horace, and other Latin authors.

ACL3201 Intermediate Greek I cr  

(Prerequisite: ACL2002 or consent of the instructor) The first course in a year-long sequence to improve students’ abilities in Greek grammar and syntax and their application to reading and exegesis. 

ACL3202 Intermediate Greek II cr  

IS – SP 

(Prerequisite: ACL3201 and ENG2205 or consent of the instructor) The second course in a yearlong sequence to improve students’ abilities in Greek grammar and syntax and their application to reading and exegesis. 



ANT2045 Cultural Anthropology 4 cr 

A study of selected individual societies ranging from bands to states, representing a wide range of geographical environments. Students make an in-depth study of one particular society. Equivalent to ANT2049. 


ART1007 Art Appreciation - 3 cr 

An introductory study of art appreciation. The course covers art-related vocabulary, focused observation, historical context, and the elements and principles of design as an entry into discussion surrounding the meaning and purpose of visual imagery. Concepts emerge from the content areas of aesthetics, art history, and critical inquiry. May be taken to count toward the Creative Expression requirement in the core curriculum. Equivalent to ART1005. 



BIB1005 Progress of Redemption 2 cr 


A preview of the Bible with a focus upon God’s progressive revelation of himself in history—creation, fall, and re-creation of all things in Christ as revealed in the Old and New Testaments. 

BIB1006 Old Testament History and Literature: Law & History - 2 cr 


A synthetic study of the overall purpose and message of the old Testament (OT) Law and History, and how each part fits into the whole. Each book in the Pentateuch and Historical sections of the OT is examined: their authorship, date, historical setting, message, genre, literary structure, and theology. Credit from BIB1009 may count toward/for BIB1006. Credit for the course may be achieved through a locally prepared examination.

BIB1007 Old Testament History and Literature: Poetry & Prophecy - 2 cr 


A continuation of BIB1006 as a synthetic study of the overall purpose and message of the Old Testament (OT) Poetry and Prophets, and how each part fits into the whole. Each book in the Poetic and Prophetic sections of the OT is examined: their authorship, date, historical setting, message, genre, literary structure, and theology. Credit from BIB1009 may count toward/for BIB1007. Credit for the course may be achieved through a locally prepared examination.

BIB2008 New Testament History and Literature cr 


A synthetic study of the purpose and message of the New Testament 

and how each part of the testament contributes to the whole. All 27 books are examined: their authorship, date, historical setting, message, literary structure, and distinctivesEquivalent to BIB1019 (see College of Graduate, Online & Adult Learning catalog). Credit for the course may be achieved through a locally prepared examination.. 


BIB3016 Mark cr 


An exposition of the Gospel of Mark, examining the authorship, date, setting, argument, and theology of the book. 


BIB3017 Luke cr 


An exposition of the Gospel of Luke, examining the authorship, date, setting, argument, and theology of the book. 

BIB3020 Life of Christ cr 

A study of the life and teachings of Jesus as found in the four gospels within their historical context. Credit from BIB2229 may count toward/for BIB3020.

BIB3215 Romans and Galatians cr 


An exposition of two of the Apostle Paul's principle letters with a focus upon the Gospel as it relates to the Mosaic Law. Paul's use of the Old Testament takes a prominent place in the study. 

BIB3235 Genesis - cr 


An expositional examination of Genesis: its structure, historical background, message, and themes. Study of the book's argument and theology addresses topics such as creation, sin, humanity, law, and covenant. 


BIB3238 Daniel - cr 

An exposition of the book of Daniel, including its authorship, date, historical setting, literary genre, prophetic message and authenticity. 


BIB4360 Systematic Theology - cr 


(PQ: junior standing or consent of instructor) The study of theology that summarizes and organizes the teaching of Scripture by relevant categories: God’s revelation in Scripture, the trinitarian God, God’s creation and redemption through Christ, the purpose of the church, and the consummation of God’s plan. 


BIB4365 Historical Theology - cr 


(PQ: junior standing or consent of instructor) The study of theology that examines the development of key doctrines throughout the history of the church. 


BIB4460 Biblical Theology cr 
IS – FA/SU – NP  

(PQ: junior standing or consent of instructor) The study of theology that identifies the themes emerging from the various books of the Bible and explains their contribution to the progress of divine revelation.  


BIB4835 Seminar in Theological Method 4 cr 

(Prerequisite: SPE1075 and BIB4360 or BIB4365 or BIB4460 or consent of the instructor) An integration of the historical, methodological, and hermeneutical aspects of theology as well as a survey of its various methods and trends, enabling the student to begin constructing his/her own theological methods for doing systematic theology within the life and mission of the Church. 


Biblical Arts 

BIA1005 Spiritual Formation cr 

This course explores spiritual formation by examining the Scriptures, historic spiritual practices of the Christian faith, and contemporary Christian writings. In doing so, the course provides a foundation for growth in personal discipleship through intellectual engagement and practical application. Equivalent to BIA1009. 


BIA2026 Christianity and Culture cr 


This course will help to prepare students for redemptive living in a culturally and ethnically diverse world. Students will gain understanding about their own culture as well as other cultures as demonstrated by thoughtful biblical engagement.  


BIA3235 Second Temple Judaism cr 
IS – FA/SU – NP 

A study of Jewish civilization from 538 B.C. to A.D. 135 as an aid to understanding both the formation of the Old Testament and the rise of Christianity. Primary emphasis is on political and social history, with considerable attention to the literary materials of the period.

BIA3236 Biblical Customs and Geography 4 cr 

OLG – SP/SU – NP  

A study of the geography of the Fertile Crescent with special emphasis on Israel and Judah. Selected customs of the ancient Hebrews and surrounding peoples are studied for the light that they shed on Scripture. 


BIA4837 Seminar in Exegetical Method - cr 

OLG – FA/SU – NP  

(Prerequisite: ACL2002 and ENG2205 and 4-credits of Biblical exposition, which may include BIB3016 or BIB3017 or BIB3020 or BIB3215 or BIB3235 or BIB3238) A senior-level course in exegetical method for Biblical & Theological Studies majors helping them refine their exegetical skills by having them apply those skills to the study of passages from several genre of biblical literature. Students work through the process of exegesis on the assigned passages of Scripture and present the results of their exegesis in exegetical papers. 



BIO1025 Medical Terminology cr 

A concise course that provides practice in the definition and use of medical terms. The course includes the analysis of words based on combining forms, prefixes, and suffixes. Intended to fulfill the admission requirement for Occupational Therapy, Physician Assistant, Nursing, etc.; also benefits pre-medicine and pre-dentistry students. 


BUS1115 Introduction to Spreadsheets cr


Students are introduced to spreadsheets through a hands-on experience. Students will learn to create and manipulate spreadsheets, enter formulas, copy and edit cell entries, create graphs, sort data, and print. The spreadsheet skills learned in this course are applicable in other business courses as well as being essential to employment opportunities.

BUS2011 Introduction to Business Analysis cr


This course provides an introduction to frequently used data analysis techniques that can aid business decision making. Data capture, processing, analysis, and presentation techniques will be introduced. Excel and other relevant software tools will be used to perform basic data analysis.


CHE1006 Concepts oChemistry 5 cr 

(PQ: One year of high school algebra or two years recommended.) NOT available to students who have received a grade of "C" or better in any college CHE course. A survey of chemistry and its applications, intended to promote understanding and literacy in the sciences in general and especially in the field of chemistry. Topics studied include the scientific method and its relationship to faith and reason; matter and energy; atomic and molecular structure; chemical bonding and intermolecular forces; chemical formulas and equations; water, acids and bases; oxidation-reduction reactions; and chemistry around the house. Students carry out the experiments at home using a small kit supplied by the campus store and readily available equipment, supplies and chemicals. This course fulfills the core curriculum science laboratory requirement. Must concurrently enroll in CHE1006L. 

CHE1006L Concepts oChemistry Lab - 0 cr 

NOT available to students who have received a grade of "C" or better in any college CHE course. Lab component to CHE1006. Must concurrently enroll with CHE1006L. 

CHE1121 General Chemistry I - cr 

(PQ: One year of high school chemistry [or C- or better in CHE1006] and two years of high school algebra, or consent of instructor.) Fundamentals of measurement, the scientific method and its relationship to faith and reason, nuclear and electronic structure of the atom, chemical bonding, thermochemistry, stoichiometry, types of chemical reactions, states of matter, and intermolecular forces. The hands-on exercises are integrated with the class topics. Equivalent to CHE1021.  Must concurrently enroll in CHE1121L. 


CHE1121L General Chemistry I Lab - 0 cr 

Lab component to CHE1121. Must concurrently enroll in CHE1121. 


CHN1001 Beginning Chinese I cr 


(Headset/Microphone/Webcam Required) 

An introduction to the Chinese language and culture. Practice in listening, speaking, reading, and writing. Emphasis on the development of communicative skills; individual expression within structured groups. No previous study of Chinese required. 


CHN1002 Beginning Chinese II cr 

OLG – SP *Not offered for Spring 2021

(Headset/Microphone/Webcam Required) 

(Prerequisite: CHN1001) The second of a two-course sequence. A continuation of the study of Chinese language and culture. Practice in listening, speaking, reading, and writing. Continued emphasis on the development of communicative skills; individual expression within structured groups. 


COM2008 Film Appreciation 3 cr 


Film Appreciation is designed to give students an awareness and understanding of motion pictures as a cultural art form. Students will develop a framework from which to critically analyze films according to specific criteria and understand how film form and film content and interconnected. Students will also be introduced to different genres of movies and different movements in film history. 


Computer Science 

COS2071 Programming I – Java cr 


This course introduces event-driven computer programming using a graphical user interface and object oriented language. Topics include classes/controls, objects, events, methods, properties, syntax, program structure, data types, functions, loops, conditional statements and connecting to a database. 


Criminal Justice 

CRJ2125 Criminology 4 cr 


An examination of the extent and nature of crime in the United States. Attention is given to theories of crime causation and an analysis of the social processes leading to criminal behavior. 


ECO2201 Principles of Economics I - cr 


(Microphone Required/Webcam Recommended) 

An introduction to macroeconomic concepts including demand, supply, full employment, money, fiscal policy, and monetary policy. Economic history from Adam Smith through communism, socialism, and the expansion of capitalism is also studied. The role of public policy is investigated. Equivalent to ECO2211 and ECO2212. 

ECO2202 Principles of Economics II - cr  


(Microphone Required/Webcam Recommended) 

An introduction to microeconomic concepts emphasizing marginal analysis, the role of the firm, pure competition, monopolies, and the role of government. Also included are income distribution, investment, labor economics, and a large section of international economics. This course will also include a section of “Personal Financial Responsibility” (PFR). 



ENG1105 Composition - cr 

(Prerequisite: ACT/PreACT English score of 19, Aspire English score of 435, SAT/PSAT EBRW score of 510, or CLT Verbal Reasoning score of 21; if no standardized test score is available, contact your academic advisor for a waiver with a high school GPA of 2.67+A writing course designed to prepare students for college-level thinking and writing. Emphasis will be placed on the writing process, including editing skills. Equivalent to ENG1109. 


ENG2205 Critical Thinking and Writing - cr 

(Prerequisite: ENG1105A writing course designed to improve students’ skills in source analysis, critical thinking, and argumentation as they create a research paper. Students will develop skills in research by using reference materials, journals, and databases related to their disciplines. Equivalent to ENG2209. 


ENG2215 Writer’s Style - cr  


(Prerequisite: ENG1105) A writing course that explores a variety of writing nuances, genres and techniques. Students write several non-fiction texts. 


General Studies 

GST1015 Basic Computer Applications - 1 cr 


This course teaches students about basic computer literacy and introduces them to common desktop and mobile applications. Particular focus will be on developing word processing, spreadsheet, multimedia, and web-based skills. Skills gained in the course will provide a foundation for using computer applications in other Northwestern courses.  


GST103Discovering Majors - cr 


(Available for students with freshman or sophomore standingThis experientially based course is recommended for students who are undecided about an academic major and who are motivated to explore options. Students will explore both the concept of a college major and the content within the major to understand how majors relate to careers. Students will learn about major/career decision making strategies, research and evaluate majors they are considering and rank their major choices based on what they have learned. Finally, students will critically reflect on their decision making process and create an action plan for further exploration. 


GEO1007 Principles of Geography - 3 cr 


An introduction to the study of the interrelation of human and physical geography. Attention is directed to geographical concepts, maps, physical geography, population geography, cultural geography, political geography, agricultural and economic geography. May be taken to satisfy the Social Science requirement in the core curriculum. Equivalent to GEO1005.  


GEO1017 Principles of World Geography - 3 cr 

(Headset/Webcam Recommended) 

An analysis of the global perspective of peoples and places in a political and economic geographical context. Topics include the study of the various geographical regions of the world with attention paid to the particular aspects of each region’s peoples, cultures, and economic development. May be taken to satisfy the Social Science requirement in the core curriculum. Equivalent to GEO1015.  


HIS1005 History of Western Civilization - cr 

A study of world civilization with emphasis upon the development of Western cultural traditions from ancient to modern times. Special attention is given to the Bible as a historical document and to the concepts of institutional development and cultural diffusion. Emphasis is on the interaction of Western institutions and ideas with the forces of absolutism, enlightenment, revolution, industrialism, nationalism, liberalism, imperialism, Darwinism, and militarism. Equivalent to HIS1009. 


HIS1007 Survey of American History - cr 


This course is designed to provide an introductory survey of significant themes in American History. It will consider how the United States formed and developed and will pay attention to important topics in American politics, society, economics, culture, and religious belief.

HIS3115 Old Testament Archaeology - cr 

A survey of the methods and results of archaeology as applied to sites and topics of Old Testament significance. Special emphasis is placed upon the interpretative and apologetic uses of archaeology. 


HIS3116 New Testament Archaeology - cr 

A survey of the methods and results of archaeology as applied to sites and topics of New Testament significance. Special emphasis is placed upon the interpretative and apologetic uses of archaeology. 


HIS3125 History of the Christian Church from Apostolic Times to the Present - cr 

(PQ: HIS1005 or HIS1825, or consent of instructor) A study of the Christian church from apostolic times to the present. Emphasis is on the development of institutions, traditions, doctrine, ideas, expansion, the relationship of church and state, denominationalism and sectarianism and the interactions of the church with secular and intellectual movements. 

Intercultural Studies 

ICS2015 World Religions - cr 

A survey of the beliefs and practices of the major religions of the world, including Animism, Buddhism, Confucianism, Hinduism, Judaism and Islam. 

ICS3015 Race and Ethnicity in America cr 

This course explores developmental, sociological and philosophical questions of race, ethnicity, and citizenship, with special attention to the experiences of African Americans, Asian Americans, Latino Americans, and indigenous peoples of the United States. Practical implications for social justice, reconciliation, and personal well-being will also be explored. 


ICS3215 Contemporary Religious Movements - cr 


A study of contemporary religious movements (19th–21st centuries), examining and evaluating their beliefs through a biblical grid. 


LIT1037 Introduction to Shakespeare - cr  

A general education course designed to provide an introduction to the works of Shakespeare, his times, and his culture. The course will provide a study of a selection of Shakespeare’s plays and an introduction to reading and interpreting the plays. 


LIT1100 Introduction to Literature - cr  

A study of the literary genres of fiction, poetry, drama, and the novel. Emphasis is placed on literary conventions and textual analysis. Equivalent to LIT1109. 

LIT2118 Multiethnic American Literature - 4 cr 

A study of literature from various cultures in America, such as African American, Native American, Hispanic, Asian, and others. 


LIT2805 Topics: Irish Literature - cr 

(PQ: ENG1105 or consent of instructor) The course will survey Irish literature from early Celtic myth cycles through contemporary Irish authors. There will be a particular focus on 19th and 20th century Irish literature, including dramas and poetry of Irish Renaissance. The themes of cultural conflict, national identity, and reconciliation will be explored through a variety of fiction and non-fiction selections. 



MKT1085 Principles of Marketing - 4 cr 

The structure, function and behavior of marketing systems are discussed. Emphasis is placed on the impact of social and economics environment and on the process of the decision-making aspect of marketing 


MAT1005 Mathematics for the Liberal Arts - cr 

(PQ: ACT or PreACT Math score of 18, Aspire Math score of 428, SAT Math score of 470, PSAT Math score of 470A course designed for non-mathematics majors to expose students to the mathematics they will need to function in society. Topics include the development of problem-solving skills, the mathematics of finance, and the basics of probability and statistics. A student who has completed MAT1015 is not permitted to take MAT1005. Equivalent to MAT1009. 


MAT1035 Business Mathematics - cr  


This course will cover topics and skills essential for success in business, accounting and finance courses. Mathematical topics will include developing mathematical models, general quantitative and proportional and statistical reasoning, interpreting operations with real numbers, solving equations and systems of equations, graphing, functions and the mathematics of finance. Emphasis on applying mathematical concepts and appropriate technology related to realistic examples from the business world.

MAT1126 Precalculus cr 

(PQ: ACT or PreACT Math score of 24, Aspire score of 438, SAT Math score of 660, or PSAT Math score of 570)  A preparatory course intended for students who will take MAT2121 Calculus I. Topics include limits, functions (exponential, logarithmic, trigonometric), conic sections, polar coordinates and other topics in analytical geometry. 

MAT2055 Statistics - cr 


(PQ: ACT Math score of 18, SAT Math score of 470 or C- or better in any college-level mathematics course or successful completion of MAT0008, or achieve passing score on mathematics placement exam) Descriptive and inferential statistics include methods for describing data, binomial and normal probability distributions, tests of hypotheses, simple linear regression, analysis of variance, nonparametric techniques, two-sample testing, and contingency tables. 

MAT2121 Calculus and Analytic Geometry I cr 

(PQ: B– in MAT1126, ACT or PreACT Math score of 28, Aspire score of 443, SAT Math score of 650, or PSAT Math score of 620 
The study of functions, limits, derivatives, applications of derivatives such as maxima/minima and related rates.

MAT2122 Calculus and Analytic Geometry II cr 

(PQ: C– in MAT2121) Continued study of calculus to include integration techniques, applications of definite integrals such as areas and volumes, conic sections, polar coordinates, series, sequences, and power series.



MUS1075 Introduction to Music cr  

(Headset Recommended) 

A basic survey course designed to increase the interest and understanding of music as an art form.  


PHI2005 Introduction to Philosophy - cr 


(Headset/Microphone Recommended) 

A survey of Western philosophy: history, systems, problems, methods, ethics, and leading figures. Equivalent to PHI2009. 


PHI2016 Ethics cr 
A comparative introduction to normative social theory. An examination and critique of alternative grounds for claiming that an action, attitude, social rule, or social institution is morally right or wrong. 


PHI2055 Introduction to Theological Philosophy cr 


This course explores the implications of the biblical doctrines of creation, fall, redemption, and providence for the academic study of philosophy. It stresses the Christocentric nature of the world in which we live, the relationship between the inclination of the heart and the human ability to know, and the utter dependence of the created order upon the providential activity of the Creator from one moment to the next. Particular attention will be given to topics such as the Creator/creature distinction, the noetic effects of sin and regeneration, the inherently theological nature of all knowledge, and the relationship between general and special revelation.  


PHI3057 Christian Apologetics 2 cr 


This course takes a theological and philosophical approach to Christian apologetics and explores such topics as the myth of neutrality, the existence of God, the reliability of Scripture, miracles, the problem of evil, science and the Bible, and secular ideologies. Students will be introduced to those approaches to apologetics that are most often endorsed by evangelical apologists, and they will learn how advocates of those approaches conceive of the relationship between apologetics and the genesis of saving faith. 


Physical Education 

PHE1065 Lifetime Fitness and Wellness cr  

This course is an introduction to fitness and health principles with an emphasis on physical activity, nutrition, weight management and health related fitness concepts. Students will have the opportunity assess their current levels of physical fitness, nutrition, and activity patters in order to develop a personalized health and fitness program. Students will be required to participate in a variety of physical fitness activities as well as the study of pertinent principles governing fitness.  


PHE1066 Fitness and Health for Life 2 cr  

Health and Fitness for Life is a course designed to motivate and enable students to improve their knowledge and application of lifelong and optimal fitness and health. Students will learn how to assess themselves in the fitness areas of cardiovascular, body composition, muscular strength and endurance, and flexibility within the FITT formula. This course will also cover topics such as body image, weight control, nutrition, emotional health, sleep habits, and personal relationships as they affect the vigor and vitality that is needed to function physically, psychologically and socially.  


Political Science 

POS2005 U.S. National Government cr  

The study of the structure and processes of American national government and its political processes and institutions. Particular attention is paid to constitutionalism, federalism, the presidency, the Congress, the Judiciary, bureaucracy, interest groups, and policy formation. 



PSY1005 Introduction to Psychology cr 

A study of human behavior. Consideration is given to methodology and concepts in the areas of learning, motivation, emotions, perception, intelligence, and personality. Equivalent to PSY1009. 


PSY2108 Lifespan Psychology cr 

A study of the nature and implications of development from conception through death. Emphasis is upon cognitive, moral, spiritual, emotional, interpersonal, and self-developmentTopics to be addressed include: stages of development from birth through adolescence; maturation during the college years; critical periods of adulthood, marriage, and parenting; ageism and physiological processes of aging; death and dying. 


Science - General 

SCI1015 Environmental Science and Sustainability & Lab 5 cr 


(Headset/Microphone Recommended) 

A study of the principles of sustainability and the effect of human systems on the interrelationships between organisms and their environment. Discussion of issues including air and water pollution, climate change, waste disposal, population growth, resource management, public policy, and ethics. This course fulfills the core curriculum science laboratory requirement. Equivalent to SCI1010/1010L. Only offered through Dual Enrollment.  Must concurrently enroll with SCI1015L. 


SCI2108 Concepts of Astronomy & Lab 5 cr 


(Binoculars/Telescope Required) 

(PQ: ACT or PreACT Math score of 18, Aspire Math score of 428SAT Math score of 470, PSAT Math score of 470or consent of instructor) Fundamental concepts in astronomy. Topics covered will be selected from: the solar system, stellar objects, stellar systems, constellations, galaxies, and cosmology. There will be some exploration of the relationship between astronomy and faith perspectivesOutdoor evening labs are required. Must concurrently enroll with SCI2108L. 



SOC1035 Introduction to Sociology cr 


A study of social organization, processes, and control. Consideration is given to methodology and concepts in the areas of role and status, social and cultural change, deviancy and disorganization, urbanization and minority groups, and primary groups and socialization. Equivalent to SOC1039. 



SPA1001 Beginning Spanish I cr 


(Headset/Microphone Required, Webcam Recommended) 

An introduction to the Spanish language, its sounds, structures and vocabulary, and to the culture of the Hispanic world. Emphasis on the use of the present tense. Students make use of the online program MySpanishLab. SPA1001 is the first of a two-semester course sequence. 


SPA1002 Beginning Spanish II cr 


(Headset/Microphone Required, Webcam Recommended) 

(PQ: SPA1001 or consent of instructorAn introduction to the Spanish language, its sounds, structures and vocabulary, and to the culture of the Hispanic world. Emphasis on the use of the preterit and imperfect tenses and the distinction between the present indicative and subjunctive moods. Students make use of the online program MySpanishLab. SPA1002 is the second of a two-semester course sequence. 


SPE1075 Public Speaking cr 


(Headset/Microphone Recommended) 

An introductory study and analysis of basic principles of effective communication with emphasis on public address, interpersonal, and group communication. Class activities provide opportunities to develop skills in speech preparation and delivery, interpersonal, and group communication. Equivalent to SPE1079. 


THE1055 Introduction to Theatre 2 cr 


The experience and nature of theatre art and functions of the audience, actor, director, designer, and playwright in contemporary drama 


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