Citation
Bulletin, Metropolitan State College, 1970-1971

Material Information

Title:
Bulletin, Metropolitan State College, 1970-1971
Alternate Title:
Metropolitan State College bulletin
Creator:
Metropolitan State College (Denver, Colo.)
Place of Publication:
Denver, CO
Publisher:
Metropolitan State College of Denver
Publication Date:

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Source Institution:
Auraria Library
Holding Location:
Auraria Library
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
18507087 ( OCLC )

Full Text
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METROPOLITAN STAT] COLLEGE BULLETIN
Denver, Colorado 1970-71i
ARCllKS AURARIA kfBRARY
5



INQUIRIES AND CORRESPONDENCE
The administrative offices for the College are located in the Forum Building, 250 West 14th Avenue. Visitors are welcome.
For specific information, inquiries should be addressed as follows:
Admission to the College and Student Academic Records
Admission of Foreign Students
Applications for Faculty and Staff Positions..
Business Affairs
Counseling and Testing
Employment of Students and Graduates.............
Financial Aid
News and Information......
Non-Academic Employment Purchasing
Student Activities Student Affairs Summer Sessions
Weekend and Evening College
Dr. Kenneth C. Curtis
Director of Admissions and Records
Mrs. Roberta Moss
Foreign Student Counselor
Dr. Keats R. McKinney
Dean of the College
Mr. Curtis Wright
Business Manager
Dr. W. Michael Johnson
Director of Counseling and Testing
Mr. Edward L. Schenck Placement Coordinator Mr. Garrett J. Cooper Director of Financial Aid Mr. Sherman W. Spear Publications Editor Mr. Kenneth L. Thurston Budget and Personnel Officer Mr. Eugene R. Roon Director of Purchasing and Physical Plant Mr. James M. Kirtland Director of the College Center Dr. Robert V. Thompson Dean of Students Dr. Harold W. Benn Dean of Summer Quarter and Information Services Mr. Charles E. Allbee Coordinator


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17TH
16TH
| COLORADO STATE CAPITOL
W. 9TH AVE.




BULLETIN
METROPOLITAN STATE COLLEGE OF COLORADO
This publication has been authorized by the Trustees of the State Colleges in Colorado. The provisions contained herein are not to be regarded as an irrevocable contract between the student and the College. The information presented is based on commonly accepted practices at Colorado state colleges and plans developed to date for Metropolitan State College, but the College reserves the right to change any provision or requirement at any time within the students term of attendance.
ARCHIVES AURARIA LIBRARY
250 West 14th Avenue Denver, Colorado 80204
Catalog Issue
Volume VI
March 1970
Number 1
3-70-32M


The Forum Building, right, is headquarters for the college. Location is adjacent to the beautiful Civic Center shown above.


ARCHIVES AURARIA LIBRARY
CONTENTS
Page
Administration 1
Faculty and Staff 3
General Information on the College .................................. 13
Admission 17
Costs ............................................................... 21
Student Personnel Services .......................................... 23
Student Activities .................................................. 29
Academic Information ................................................ 31
Programs of Study and Degree Requirements ........................... 37
Arts and Sciences Section 41
Division of Behavorial Sciences ..................................... 45
Division of Education ............................................... 53
Division of Humanities .............................................. 65
Division of Science and Mathematics.................................. 99
Division of Social Sciences .........................................113
Applied Sciences Section ............................................123
Division of Business ................................................127
Division of Health Services .........................................143
Division of Public Services .........................................147
Division of Technology ..............................................155
Alphabetical Index ..................................................185
Map with Building Locations ........................... Inside Back Cover
iii


1970 JANUARY FEBRUARY MARCH
S M T W T F s s M T w T F s s M T W T F S
i 2 3 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 1 2 3 4 5 6 7
4 5 6 7 8 9 10 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
1 1 12 13 14 15 16 17 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 15 16 17 18 19 20 21
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 22 23 24 25 26 27 28
25 2 627 28 29 30 31 29 30 31
APRIL MAY JUNE
s M T W T F s s M T W T F s s M T W T F s
1 2 3 4 1 2 1 2 3 4 5 6
5 6 7 8 9 10 ii 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 7 8 9 10 11 12 13
12 13 14 15 16 17 18 10 1 1 12 13 14 15 16 14 15 16 17 18 19 20
19 20 21 22 23 24 25 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 21 22 23 24 25 26 27
26 27 28 29 30 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 28 29 30
31
JULY AUGUST SEPTEMBER
S M T W T F s s M T w T F s s M T W T F s
1 2 3 4 1 1 2 3 4 5
5 6 7 8 9 10 1 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
12 13 14 15 16 17 18 9 10 1 1 12 13 14 15 13 14 15 16 17 18 19
19 20 21 22 23 24 25 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 20 21 22 23 24 25 26
26 27 28 29 30 31 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 27 28 29 30
30 31
OCTOBER NOVEMBER DECEMBER
s M T W T F S S M T w T F S S M T W T F S
i 2 3 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 1 2 3 4 5
4 5 6 7 8 9 10 8 9 10 1 1 12 13 14 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 1 12 13 14 15 16 17 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 13 14 15 16 17 18 19
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 20 21 22 23 24 25 26
25 26 27 28 29 30 31 29 30 27 28 29 30 31
197 1 JANUARY FEBRUARY MARCH
S M T W T F s s M T w T F S S M T W T F s
1 2 1 2 3 4 5 6 1 2 3 4 5 6
3 4 5 6 7 8 9 7 8 9 10 1 1 12 13 7 8 9 10 11 12 13
10 1 1 12 13 14 15 16 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 14 15 16 17 18 19 20
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 21 22 23 24 25 26 11
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 28 28 29 30 31
31
APRIL MAY JUNE
S M T W T F S S M T w T F s S M T W T F S
i 2 3 1 1 2 3 4 5
4 5 6 7 8 9 10 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
1 1 12 13 14 15 16 17 9 10 1 1 12 13 14 15 13 14 15 16 1/ 18 19
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 20 21 22 23 24 25 26
25 26 27 28 29 30 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 27 28 29 30
30 31
JULY AUGUST SEPTEMBER
s M T W T F S s M T W T F S S M T W T F S
1 2 3 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 1 2 3 4
4 5 6 7 8 9 10 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 5 6 7 8 9 10 1 1
1 1 12 13 14 15 16 17 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 12 13 14 15 16 1 / 18
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 19 20 21 22 23 24 25
25 26 27 28 29 30 31 29 30 31 26 2/ 28 29 30
OCTOBER NOVEMBER DECEMBER
S M T W T F s S M T w T F s s M T W T F S
1 2 1 2 3 4 5 6 1 2 3 4
10 1 1 12 13 14 15 16 7 8 9 10 1 1 12 13 5 6 7 8 9 10 11
3 4 5 6 7 8 9 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 12 13 14 15 16 17 18
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 19 20 21 22 23 24 25
24 25 26 27 28 29 30 28 29 30 26 27 28 29 30 31
31
IV


COLLEGE CALENDAR
SUMMER QUARTER 1970
June 15, Monday...................................Registration for ten- and five-week sessions
June 16, Tuesday.............................................................Classes begin
June 17, Wednesday............Late registration and class changes (late registration fee applies)
July 3 and 4, Friday and Saturday...............................Independence Day holiday
July 8, Wednesday....................Last day for dropping courses for first five-week session
July 17, Friday.......First five-week session ends and mid-quarter reports for ten-week session
July 20, Monday...................................Registration for second five-week session
July 21, Tuesday..................................Classes begin for second five-week session
July 22, Wednesday............Late registration and class changes for second five-week session
(late registration fee applies)
August 5, Wednesday.......................Last day for dropping courses for ten-week session
August 12, Wednesday..............Last day for dropping courses for second five-week session
August 21, Friday...................................................Summer quarter ends
Final examination will be given during the last class periods for each summer session
FALL QUARTER 1970
September 23 and 24, Wednesday and Thursday..................................Registration
September 28, Monday.........................................................Classes begin
September 30 and October 1, Wednesday and Thursday..........Late registration and class changes
(late registration fee applies)
October 30, Friday.....................................................Mid-quarter reports
November 23, Monday.........................................Last day for dropping courses
November 25, Wednesday noon.................................Thanksgiving vacation begins
November 30, Monday.............................................Classes resume, 8:00 a.m.
December 7, 8, 9, and 10 Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, anc: Thursday .... Final examinations
WINTER QUARTER 1971
January 4 and 5, Monday and Tuesday.................................Registration
January 6, Wednesday..........................................................Classes begin
January 8, Friday..............Late registration and class changes (late registration fee applies)
February 12, Friday.....................................................Mid-quarter reports
February 26, Friday..........................................Last day for dropping courses
March 12, 15, 16, and 17, Friday, Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday..........Final examinations
SPRING QUARTER 1971
March 25, Thursday......................................................... Registration
March 29, Monday...........................................................Classes begin
March 31, Wednesday..........Late registration and class changes (late registration fee applies)
April 30, Friday.....................................................Mid-quarter reports
May 21, Friday................................................Last day for dropping courses
May 30 and 31, Sunday and Monday..................................Memorial Day holiday
June 6, Sunday.............................................................Commencement
June 7, 8, 9, and 10, Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday.......Final examinations
SUMMER QUARTER 1971
June 14, Monday..............................Registration for ten-week and five-week sessions
June 15, Tuesday..............................................................Classes begin
June 16, Wednesday.............Late registration and class changes (late registration fee applies)
July 4 and 5, Sunday and Monday..................................Independence Day holiday
July 7, Wednesday.....................Last day for dropping courses for first five-week session
July 16, Friday .... First five-week session ends and mid-quarter reports for ten-week-session
July 19, Monday....................................Registration for second five-week session
July 20, Tuesday...................................Classes begin for second five-week session
July 21, Wednesday.............Late registration and class changes for second five-week session
(late registration fee applies)
August 4, Wednesday.......................Last day for dropping courses for ten-week session
August 11, Wednesday...............Last day for dropping courses for second five-week session
August 20, Friday.......................................................Summer quarter ends
Final examinations will be given during the last class periods of each summer session
V




ADMINISTRATION
Trustees of the State Colleges
(Appointed by the Governor of the State of Colorado)
Date of First Appointment
ROBERT W. BARTLEY, LL.B., Pueblo 1961
President
WILLIAM H. SOUTHARD, LL.B., Greeley 1965
J'/ice President
L RICHARD BRATTON, LL.B., Gunnison 1963
PHILLIP M. LORTON, B.S., Alamosa 1961
STUART W. McLAUGHLIN, L.H.D., Rangely 1963
MRS. WILLIAM B. (Betty) NAUGLE, A.B., Denver 1964 C. GALE SELLENS, A.B., Lakewood 1965
H. GRANT VEST, Ed.D., Denver Secretary and Treasurer
Present Term Expires
1973
1971
1975
1973
1975
1971
1971
Executive Committee for Metropolitan State College
MRS. WILLIAM B. (Betty) NAUGLE, Chairman PHILIP M. LORTON C. GALE SELLENS
CURTIS WRIGHT, Assistant Secretary and Treasurer for Metropolitan State College
Officers of Administration
President_____________________________________________
Dean of Administration____________________________
Dean of the College___________________________________
Assistant to Dean of the College__
Dean of Summer Quarter and Information Services
Dean of A rts and Sciences________________________
Dean of Applied Sciences__________________________
Dean of Students______________________________________
Business Manager______________________________________
____Kenneth Phillips, Ph.D.
Robert D. O'Dell, Ed.D. ...Keats R. McKinney, Ed.D. Jerry H. Wilson, Ph.D. Harold W. Benn, Ph.D. .Merle W. Milligan, Ed.D. ...Gail J. Phares, Ed.D. .Robert V. Thompson, Ed.D. Curtis Wright, B.S. and B.A.
Chairmen of Divisions
Arts and Sciences
Behavioral Sciences....
Education_________________________________________
Humanities________________________________________
Science and Mathematics___________________________
Social Sciences___________________________________
Applied Sciences
Business__________________________________________
Health Services___________________________________
Public Services___________________________________
Technology________________________________________
. .Daniel T. Valdes, Ph.D. George M. Brooke, Ph.D. Lloyd K. Herren, Ed.D. ...Jon M. Plachy, Ed.D. Walker S. Edwards, M.A.
..Irvine H. Forkner, Ed.D.
. ..Jean E. Mash, M.S. David M. Abbott, B.B.A. ___Calvin E. Evans, M.A.


2 ADMINISTRATION
Library
Interim Librarian_______________________________________Charlene Alexis, M.L.S.
Department Chairmen and Coordinators
Arts and Sciences Art Howard O. Brown, M.F.A.
Biology Chemistry Education English Foreign Languages Health, Physical Education and Recreation__ History .... Mathematics Melvin D. Spurlin, Ed.D. Jack D. Cummins, Ph.D. George M. Brooke, Ph.D. Phillip Boxer, Ph.D. Jeane D. Fair, Ph.D. M. Gene Lee, Ed.D. Peggy M. Walsh, Ph.D. Vern A. Nelson, Ph.D.
Music Philosophv Lloyd K. Herren, Ed.D. ... ....William E. Rhodes, Ph.D.
Physics and Earth Science James C. MacLachlan, Ph.D.
Political Science ____ Walker S. Edwards, M.A.
Psychology . Vernie Iazzetta, Ed.D.
Sociology H. Welton Rotz, Ph.D.
Speech.... W. Thomas Cook, M.A.
Applied Sciences Accounting _ Patricia L. Duckworth, D.B.A.
Aerospace Science __ Harlan F. Daniel, M.A.
Business Systems Kenneth D. Shaw, M.A.
Electronics Technology Helping Services _. Law Enforcement Harry A. Temmer, M.Ed. James G. Dugger, Ph.D. ... ..Carleton H. Reed, J.D.
Management Marketing John B. Rushton, M.S. Charles K. Angus, M.B.A.
Mechanical Technology Robert A. Sullenberger, M.A.
Other Administrative Personnel
Student Services
Director of Admissions and Records__________
Director of Counseling and Testing__________
Director of Financial Aid and Placement_____
Director of College Center__________________
Business Office
Director of Purchasing and Physical Plant___
Budget and Personnel Officer________________
Controller__________________________________
Director of Data Processing_________________
Other Services
Director of Instructional Resources_________
Director of Special Program Development_____
__________Kenneth C. Curtis, Ph.D.
_______W. Michael Johnson, Ph.D.
..........Garrett J. Cooper, Th.M.
___________James M. Kirtland, B.S.
___________Eugene R. Roon, M.A.
________Kenneth L. Thurston, M.S.
__________Charles M. Norick, B.S.
______Erwin H. Thormahlen, M.S.
________George M. Brooke, Ph.D.
_______Richard A. Hildreth, Ph.D.


FACULTY AND STAFF
AANDAHL, VANCE
B.A. and M.A., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of English
ABBOTT, DAVID M.
B.B.A., University of Nebraska; Assistant Professor of Public Services
ABRAMSON, PAUL B.
B.S., Lehigh University; M.S., San Fernando State College; Ph.D., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Physics
ADCOCK, LORENE
B.S., M.B.A. and M.A., West Texas State University; Assistant Professor of Business
ALEXIS, CHARLENE
B.A., Southwestern State College; M.L.S., University of Oklahoma; Assistant Professor of Library Science
ALLBEE, CHARLES E.
B.A. and M.A., Adams State College; Assistant Professor of English
ANGELETTI, CHARLES E.
A. B. and A.M., University of Tulsa; Assistant Professor of History
ANGUS, CHARLES K.
B. B.A., University of Minnesota; M B.A., Western Reserve University; Assistant Professor of Business
ARLTON, DONNA M.
B.S., South Dakota State College; M.S., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Nursing
BAGLEY, HENRY L.
B.S., Kansas State College; M.A., Colorado State College; Ed.D., University of Colorado; Professor of English
BALAY, RICHARD H.
B.A. and M.A., Wichita State University; Assistant Professor of Mathematics
BANCKER, JANET O.
M.A., University of Chicago; M.A., University of Denver; Instructor in Library Science
BECKER, GEORGE C.
B.S., University of Minnesota; M.S. and Ph.D., University of Wisconsin; Associate Professor of Biology
BENN, HAROLD W.
B.S. and M.S., University of Nebraska; PhD., Cornell University; Professor of Biology
BENNETT, DONALD A.
B.S., Eastern Oregon College; M.A. and PhD., University of Denver; Associate Professor of Education
BERGER, EUGENIA H.
B.M.E., University of Kansas; M.A. and Ph.D., University of Denver; Assistant Professor of Education
BLANSETT, BARBARA
B.S. and M.A., University of Houston; Ph.D., University of Texas; Professor of English
BOWLES, JEAN A.
B.S. and M.S., University of Illinois; Ph.D., University of Colorado; Associate Professor of Biology
BOXER, PHILLIP
B.S., University of Kansas; M.A. and Ph.D., University of Denver; Associate Professor of English
BRAUN, ROGER L.
B.S., Metropolitan State College; Instructor in Mathematics
BRINKER, ORASON L.
B.A., Union College; M.A., University of Denver; Assistant Professor of Mathematics
BROOKE, GEORGE M.
B.A., Parsons College; M.S., Drake University; Ph.D., University of Iowa; Professor of Education
BROWN, HOWARD O.
B.F.A., University of Illinois; M.A., Michigan State University; M.F.A., Cranbrook Academy of Art; Professor of Art
BRYANT, JAMES E.
B.S., Western Illinois University; M.S., Northern Illinois University; Ed.D., University of Missouri; Assistant Professor of Physical Education
BURSIEL, CHARLES A.
B.A. and M.A., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of English
CABLE, SUSAN L.
B.M., Oberlin College Conservatory; M.M., University of Illinois; Assistant Professor of Music
CARACENA, JR., FERNANDO
B.S., University of Texas at El Paso; M.A. and Ph.D., Western Reserve University; Assistant Professor of Physics


4 FACULTY AND STAFF
CARNEGIE. JACQUELINE D.
B.S.N., Western Reserve University; Instructor in Nursing
CARROLL, MARYANNE
B.S. and M.B.A., University of Colorado; Instructor in Business
CAWLEY, JOSEPH D.
B.S., Brigham Young University; M.S., University of Utah; Assistant Professor of Reading
CHAVEZ, CONRAD L.
B.A., Colorado State University; Instructor in Spanish
CLARK, RUTH M.
A. B. and M.A., University of Utah; Ph.D., University of Southern California; Professor of Speech
CLEMENTSON, GERHARDT C.
B. S., U.S. Military Academy; M.S., California Institute of Technology; M.S. and Sc.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Professor of Business
CLIFTON, ROBERT L.
A. B., Colorado State College; M.P.A., University of Denver; Assistant Professor of Political Science
COHEN, ELAINE L.
B. A., University of the Philippines; M.S., Old Dominion College, Norfolk, Virginia; Instructor in Reading
COHEN, ROBERT R.
B.A., University of Minnesota, Duluth; Ph.D., University of Colorado; Associate Professor of Biology
COLTRANE, CAROL M.
B.A. and M.A.L.S., University of Denver; Instructor in Library Science
CONNER, JETT B.
B.A. and M.A., North Texas State University; Assistant Professor of Political Science
COOK, W. THOMAS
B.A. and M.A., Colorado State College; Assistant Professor of Speech
COOPER, CLARENCE W.
B.M., New England Conservatory of Music; Assistant Professor of Music
COOPER, GARRETT J.
B.A., Southwestern College; Th.M., Iliff School of Theology; Assistant Professor of History
COULSON, ROBERT H.
B.S., Slippery Rock State College; M.A., University of Illinois; Assistant Professor of Speech
COX, ALICE C.
B.S., MacMurray College; M.A., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Education
CROSS, ALLAN M.
B. S. and M.B.A., University of Denver;
C. P.A., Colorado; Assistant Professor of Accounting
CROSS, JOHN A.
B.A., Gannon College; M.S., Case Western Reserve University; Instructor in Mathematics
CUMMINS, JACK D.
B.A., Western State College; Ph.D., University of New Mexico; Assistant Professor of Chemistry
CURTIS, KENNETH C.
B.S.B.A. and M.B.A., University of Denver; Ph.D., Colorado State College; Associate Professor of Psychology
DALRYMPLE, ROBERT W B.S., University of Illinois; M.S., Princeton University; Assistant Professor of Civil Technology
DALTON, RUTH E.
B.S., Simpson College; M.A., University of Denver; Assistant Professor of Education
DANIEL, HARLAN F.
B.S., Indiana University; M.A., Colorado State College; Assistant Professor of Aerospace Technology
DATEMA, ALICE
B.S., Drury College; M.S., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Nursing
DEHNING, LYLE E.
B.S., University of Colorado; C.P.A., Colorado; Assistant Professor of Accounting
DEWEY, FRED M.
B.S., Colorado State University; Ph.D., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Chemistry
DICKENS, MARGARET L.
B.S. and M.S., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Nursing
DOE, SANDRA M.
B.A., Doane College; M.A., University of Denver; Assistant Professor of English


FACULTY AND STAFF 5
DOMONT, RONALD G.
B.S., University of Colorado; M.S., University of Wisconsin; Instructor in Economics
DONOVAN. GEORGE S.
B.S., University of Massachusetts; M.A. and Ph.D., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Mathematics
DOOHER, TERRENCE E.
B.S., Regis College; M.S., University of Notre Dame; Ph.D., University of Colorado; Associate Professor of Mathematics
DOWNING, JEROME G.
B.S., Colorado State University; M.A., Roosevelt University; M.A., George Washington University; Assistant Professor of Education
DUCKWORTH, PATRICIA L.
B.S., University of Colorado; M.S., Colorado State University; D.B.A., University of Colorado; C.P.A., Colorado; Professor of Business
DUGGER, JAMES G.
B.A., Anderson College; M.A., Ball State University; Ph.D., Iowa State University; Professor of Psychology
DYRESON, DELMAR A.
B.S., Texas A&I; M.A., Arizona State University; Assistant Professor of Mathematics
EDWARDS, WALKER S.
B.A., University of Denver; M.A., Stanford University; Associate Professor of Political Science
ERWINE, EVERETT D.
A. B., San Diego State College; Assistant Professor of Industrial Education
ESTEVE, JUAN P.
J.D., University of Havana; Assistant Professor of Spanish
ETHERTON, ROBERT L.
B. A. and M.A., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Mathematics
EVANS, CALVIN E.
B.S., University of Colorado; M.A., Colorado State College; Professor of Aerospace Technology
EVERSOLE, MILFORD W.
B.S., Westminster College; M.A., Adams State College; Instructor in Physical Education
FAGUY-COTE, ELIZABETH W.
B. A., Texas Christian University; M.A., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Psychology
FAIR, JEANE D.
B.A. and M.A., University of Colorado; Ph.D., Northwestern University; Professor of French and Spanish
FARHAR. DENNIS L.
B.A. and M.A., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Psychology
FENGER, GERALD J.
B.S., Mankato State College; Assistant Professor of English
FISHER. CHARLES W.
A. B.. Whitman College; S.T.B. and Ph.D.. Boston University; Professor of Sociology
FLEMON, WILTON
B. S., Grambling College; M.S., Atlanta University; Ph.D., University of Denver; Assistant Professor of Chemistry
FORKNER, IRVINE H.
B.S., M.A. and Ed.D., Columbia University; Professor of Business
GAUTHIER. PERLITA
A. B., Western State College; M.A., University of Chicago; M.S., University of Colorado; C.P.A., Colorado; Associate Professor of Business
GIBSON, DIANE E.
B. S., Illinois Institute of Technology; M.A., University of Illinois; Assistant Professor of Psychology
GILTNER. DELORIS M.
B.S., University of Colorado; M.S., University of California; Assistant Professor of Nursing
GRAHAM. WINONA
B.A. and M.A., University of Denver; Assistant Professor of Education
GRIFFIS, DONALD R.
B.A. and M.A., Baylor University; Assistant Professor of Music
GRIFFIS, JANET E.
B.M. and M.M., University of Colorado; Ph.D., Indiana University; Associate Professor of Music
GRUNWALD. WALTER
B.A., St. Marys University; M.Ed., University of Delaware; Ph.D., University of Oklahoma; Associate Professor of Education


6 FACULTY AND STAFF
HANSEN, DAVID W.
B.A. and M.A., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Mathematics
HANSON, LOIS C.
B.A., Ohio Wesleyan University; M.A., Oberlin College; Ph.D., University of Colorado; Associate Professor of Sociology
HARPER, MARY A.
B.S., Union College; M.S., Loma Linda University; Assistant Professor of Nursing
HASZ, EARL E.
B.A., Carleton College; M.A., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Mathematics
HENDERSON, KENNETH W.
B.A., Eastern New Mexico University; Ed.M., Colorado State University; Assistant Professor of Drafting Technology and Industrial Education
HERREN, LLOYD K.
B.S. and M.M., George Peabody College; Ed.D., University of Texas; Professor of Music
HILDRETH, PAULETTE M.
B.S. and M.S., Kansas State Teachers College; Instructor in French
HILDRETH, RICHARD A.
B.A., Nebraska State Teachers College; M.S., University of Wisconsin; Ph.D., University of Southern California; Professor of Speech
HINDERMAN, ROY A.
B.S., University of Minnesota; M.S. and Ph.D., University of Wisconsin; Professor of Education
HOFER, PETER
B.A., College Aleman, (Madrid); M.A., University of Colorado; LL.D., Blackstone School of Law; Assistant Professor of Economics
HOLBROOK, GARY H.
B.A., Adams State College; M.S., Southern Illinois University; Assistant Professor of Speech
HOLLENBECK, ROBERT R.
B.S. and M.S., Oregon State University; Assistant Professor of Biology
HUDEK, ALBERT D.
B.S., Iowa State University; M.B.S., University of Colorado; Ed.D., University of South Dakota; Assistant Professor of Mathematics
HUGDAHL, DONALD L.
B.S., U.S. Naval Academy; M.A., Washington State University; Assistant Professor of Reading
HURLBUT, IEFFREY A.
B.A., Western Washington State College; Ph.D., University of California at Santa Barbara; Assistant Professor of Chemistry
HWANG, IN KIL
B.S., Seoul National University; Ph.D., University of Wyoming; Assistant Professor of Physics
IAZZETTA, VERNIE
B.A. and M.A., University of Denver; Ed.D,. University of Colorado; Professor
of Psychology
IBRAHIM, MUNIR F.
B.A. and M.A., Adams State College; Assistant Professor of English
JACKSON, REBECCA J.
B.A., Pennsylvania State University; M.A., University of Denver; Instructor in Library Science
JOHNSON, J. JAY
B.S., University of Colorado; C.P.A., Colorado; Instructor in Accounting
JOHNSON, PAT R.
B.S., University of Florida; M.S., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Physical Education
JOHNSON, THOMAS A.
B.S. and M.S., Michigan State University; Assistant Professor of Law Enforcement
JOHNSON, W. MICHAEL
B.S., Indiana University of Pennsylvania; M.M.Ed., University of Colorado; Ph.D., Colorado State College; Associate Professor of Psychology
KIRTLAND, JAMES M.
B.S., University of Colorado; Instructor in Psychology
KOBER, JANE E.
B.S., Wisconsin State University; M.S., Arizona State University; Instructor in Physical Education
KRENETSKY, JOHN C.
B.A., Montclair State College; M.A., University of New Mexico; Assistant Professor of Biology


FACULTY AND STAFF 7
LAURIE, WILLIAM B.
B.F.A. and M.F.A., School of Art Institute of Chicago; Assistant Professor of Art
LEE, ALDORA
A. B., Indiana University; M.A., Stanford University; Ph.D., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Psychology
LEE, M. GENE
B. S. and M.S., Wisconsin State University, La Crosse; Ed.D., University of Utah; Associate Professor of Physical Education
LEEK, DORAL F.
B.A., University of Wichita; M.A., University of Kansas; PhD., University of Kansas; Assistant Professor of Helping Services
LEONARD, STEPHEN J.
A. B., Regis College; M.A., University of Wyoming; Assistant Professor of History
LESSLEY, MERRILL J.
B. F.A., University of Utah; M.A., University of Minnesota; Ph.D., University of Utah; Assistant Professor of Speech
LEWIS, JR., EDWARD N.
B.S.Ed., Ohio University; Instructor in Mechanical Technology
LIENERT, CHARLES E.
B.A. and M.A., University of Denver; Assistant Professor of Mathematics
LOGAN, JOHN T.
B.A., San Fernando Valley State College; M.F.A., Cranbrook Academy of Art; Assistant Professor of Art
LOVE, STANLEY F.
B.S., Marshall University; M.S., University of Arizona; Assistant Professor of Business
LOW, M. EDWIN
B.A. and M.A., Indiana State University; Assistant Professor of English
LYKE, H. JOHN
B.S., University of Wisconsin; M.A., Temple University; Ph.D., Michigan State University; Associate Professor of Psychology
McCartney, glenn r.
A. B. and M.A., University of Denver; M.A., University of Washington; Assistant Professor of English
McBROOM, EMMERTT G.
B. S., University of Colorado; M.A., University of Nebraska; Assistant Professor of Geography
McCOLLUM, JERRALD D.
B.M., Florida State University; M.M., University of Southern Mississippi; Assistant Professor of Music
McKinney, keats r.
B.A. and Ed.M., Phillips University; Ed.D., University of Oklahoma; Professor of Education
McLEOD, JR., RAYMOND
B.B.A., Baylor University; M.B.A., Texas Christian University; Assistant Professor of Business
MacLACHLAN, JAMES C.
A.B., Wayne University; A.M. and Ph.D., Princeton University; Assistant Professor of Geology
MANGOLD, ROBERT L.
A. B. and M.F.A., Indiana University; Associate Professor of Art
MANN, LINDA J.
B. S., Arizona State University; M.S., University of Colorado; Instructor in Helping
Services
MARCOM, BETTY R.
B.A., University of Denver; M.S., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Nursing
MARKOWITZ, ISRAEL B.
B.S. and M.S., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Business
MARTIN, JOHN L.
B.S., Southern Methodist University; M.S., University of Arkansas; Ph.D., Texas A&M University; Professor of Chemistry
MARYE, FRANCIS S.
B.A. and M.A., University of Denver; Instructor in Library Science
MASH, JEAN E.
B.S., Loretto Heights College; M.S., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Nursing
MAY, JAMES T.
B.B.A., Baylor University; M.A., Montana State University; Assistant Professor of English
MEGEATH, JOE D.
B.A. and M.S., University of Wyoming;
Assistant Professor of Business
MERRIN, JAMES T.
B.A., Southwestern University; M.A. and Ph.D., University of Chicago; Professor of English


8 FACULTY AND STAFF
MILLIGAN, MERLE W.
B.S., Monmouth College; M.A., University of Illinois; Ed.D., Oklahoma State University; Professor of Mathematics
MIRICH, JOHN J.
B.A., M.A. and Ed.D., Colorado State College; Professor of Psychology
MISARE, RICHARD C.
B.A., University of Colorado; M.A., University of Michigan; Assistant Professor of Mathematics
MOODY, VERNON W.
B.M., and M.M.Ed., North Texas State University; Associate Professor of Music
MORAVEK, PAUL H.
B.S., Milwaukee School of Engineering; Ph.D., Vanderbilt University; Associate Professor of Physics
MORGAN, ALVIN H.
B.S.E.E., Kansas State University; M.S., Georgetown University; Assistant Professor of Electronics Technology
MOSS, ROBERTA R.
B.S., Nebraska Wesleyan; M.A., University of Denver; Assistant Professor of Education
NADON, ROBERT J.
B.A., M.A. and Ph.D., University of Minnesota; Associate Professor of English
NELSON, VERN A.
A. B. and M.A., Colorado State College; M.S. and Ph.D., Colorado State University; Professor of Mathematics
NOEL, RACHEL B.
B. S., Hampton Institute; M.A., Fisk University; Assistant Professor of Sociology
NORICK, CHARLES M.
B.S., University of Colorado; C.P.A., Colorado; Assistant Professor of Accounting
ODELL, ROBERT D.
A. B. and M.A., San Diego State College; Ed.D., University of California at Los Angeles; Professor of Education
OHLSON, MORTON K.
B. A., University of Colorado; M.A., University of New Mexico; Ph.D., University of Colorado; Associate Professor of Economics
PATTEN, C. LUCILLE B.S., Kansas State Teachers College; M.S., Kansas State University; Ph.D., University of Denver; Associate Professor of English
PEARSON, GREGORY L.
A. B., University of San Diego; M.S., Columbia University; Assistant Professor of English
PETERSON, DARYL E.
B. A., Concordia College; Assistant Professor of Biology
PHARES, GAIL J.
A. B. and M.A., Chico State College; Ed.D., University of Southern California; Professor of Technical Education
PHILLIPS, CHARLES A.
B. S., University of Denver; Assistant Professor of Philosophy
PHILLIPS, KENNETH B.S., State University of New York; M.A. and Ph.D., Ohio State University; Professor of Education
PLACHY, JON M.
B.A. and M.Ed., Adams State College; M.A., Louisiana State University; Ed.D., Oklahoma State University; Associate Professor of Mathematics
PUGEL, ROBERT J.
B.A. and M.A., Western State College; Assistant Professor of English
RAAB, JOSEPH A.
B.S., Wisconsin State University; M.S., University of Illinois; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin; Professor of Mathematics
RAGER. KENNETH A.
B.A., Monmouth College; M.S., University of Illinois; Assistant Professor of Mathematics
RATLIFF, MICHAEL P.
B.A. and M.S., Texas Technological College; Assistant Professor of Mathematics
REED, CARLETON H.
B.A., M.A. and J.D., University of Colorado; Professor of Law Enforcement
REHNER, DEBORAH B.
B.A., College of Wooster; M.A., Bryn Mawr College; Assistant Professor of Mathematics
RHODES, WILLIAM E.
A. B., Wesleyan University; B.D., M.A. and Ph.D., Yale University; Professor of Philosophy
RICHARDSON, EDWIN H.
B. S., University of New Hampshire; M.Ed., Springfield College; Ph.D., Ohio State University; Associate Professor of Education


FACULTY AND STAFF 9
ROBB, M. MARGARET
B.A., Geneva College; M.A., University of Iowa; Ph.D., Columbia University; Professor of Speech
ROLLINS. WAYNE D.
B.A., Westmont College; M.A., University of Denver; Assistant Professor of English
ROON, EUGENE R.
B.S., Western Michigan University; M.A., Michigan State University; Assistant Professor of Education
ROPER, KEITH I.
B.S., Southern Methodist University; M.Ed., Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas; Ed.D., University of Colorado; Associate Professor of Chemistry
ROTNER, ARNOLD H.
B.A., Duke University; M.A., University of Denver; Ph.D., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of English
ROTZ, H. WELTON
B.A., Hastings College; B.D., McCormick Theological Seminary; Ph.D., Cornell University; Professor of Sociology
RUSHTON, JOHN B.
B.S., Purdue University; M.S., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Business
SAXE, EUGENE W.
A. B. and M.A., Indiana State University; Ph.D., University of Denver; Assistant Professor of English
SCHENCK, EDWARD L.
B. A., Delaware State College; M.A., Tennessee State University; Assistant Professor of English
SCHNEIDER, ROBERT J.
B.A., Western Michigan University; M.A., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Psychology
SCHUETTE, OSCAR H.
B.B.A. and M.Ed., West Texas State University; Ed.D., University of Denver; Professor of Business
SHAW, KENNETH D.
B.A., Nebraska State Teachers College; M.A., Colorado State College; Assistant Professor of Business
SHEFFIELD, JAMES E.
B.S., Brigham Young University; M.B.A.. University of Utah; C.P.A., Colorado; Assistant Professor of Accounting
SMITH, JR., RUSSELL E.
A.B., University of Denver; M.A., University of Washington; Assistant Professor of English
SPEAR, SHERMAN W.
A. B., Taylor University; M.S., Indiana University; Assistant Professor of English
SPRADLEY, JOHN O.
B. S., Regis College; A.M. and Ph.L., St. Louis University; Ph.D., University of Colorado; Associate Professor of English
SPURLIN, MELVIN D.
B.A., University of Colorado; M.A., University of Denver; Ed.D., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Biology
STEELE. CAROL S.
B.A., University of Denver; M.S., University of Hawaii; Assistant Professor of Biology
STEELE, JAMES B.
A. B., Nebraska State Teachers College; M.A., University of Nebraska; Assistant Professor of English
STEINER, NANCY M.
B. A. and M.A., University of Denver; Instructor in Reading
STROHMEIER, ROBERT C.
B.F.A. and M.F.A., California College of Arts and Crafts; Associate Professor of Art
STROUF, RALPH E.
B.M. and M.M., Michigan State University; Associate Professor of Music
SULLENBERGER, ROBERT A.
B.S., Utah State University; M.A., Colorado State College; Associate Professor of Mechanical Technology
SWAIN, MALENA J.
B.A. and B.F.A., Bethany College; M.A., Wichita State University; Assistant Professor of English
TATNALL, EDITH C.
B.S., New York University; M.A., Columbia University; Ph.D., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of History
TAYLOR, DONALD R.
B.A., Princeton University; M.A., University of Colorado; Ph.D., University of Denver; Assistant Professor of Sociology
TEMMER, HARRY A.
B.S., Drury College; M.Ed., Colorado State University; Associate Professor of Electronics Technology


10 FACULTY AND STAFF
TEO, WESLEY K. H.
A. B., Rutgers University; M.A. and Ph D., Southern Illinois University; Assistant Professor of Philosophy
THOMAS, GWENDOLYN A.
B. A., Bennett College; M.A., Temple University; Assistant Professor of English
THOMAS, RICHARD R.
A. B., George Washington University; M.B.A., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Aerospace Technology
THOMPSON, DONALD C.
B. S., University of Wyoming; M.S., University of Wisconsin; Assistant Professor of English and Journalism
THOMPSON, ROBERT V.
B.M.E., Nebraska Wesleyan; M.M.Ed. and Ed.D., Indiana University; Professor of Psychology
THOMPSON, TIFFANY A.
B.A. and M.A., Colorado State College; Instructor in Sociology
THONSSEN, LESTER W.
A. B., Huron College; A.M. and Ph.D., State University of Iowa; D.Lit., Huron College; Professor of Speech
THORMAHLEN, ERWIN H.
B. A., North Central College; M.S., Northern Illinois University; Assistant Professor of Computer Science
THURSTON, KENNETH L.
B.S. and M.S., University of Illinois; Assistant Professor of Accounting
TILLSON, M. WILLIAM
B.A., Earlham College; M.A. and Ph.D., University of Denver; Professor of English
TINCHER, MICHAEL E.
B.A., University of South Florida; M.S., New Mexico Highlands University; Instructor in Psychology
TRUJILLO, JOHN
B.A., Colorado College; M.A., University of Colorado; Instructor in Economics
VALDES, DANIEL T.
B.A., Adams State College; Ph.D., University of Colorado; Professor of Sociology
VANDERHYE, JAMES G.
B.S. and M.B.A., Southern Illinois University; Instructor in Business
VEATCH, RON L.
B.A., Wheaton College; M.A., Ft. Hays State College; Ph D., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Psychology
VOGAN- MARIE-ANTOINETTE
A. B., Goethe Lyzeum (Berlin); M.S., Wirt-schaftshochschule (Berlin); M.A., University of Denver; Assistant Professor of German
VONDRACEK, JIRI
J.D., Charles University (Prague); M.A. University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Anthropology
WAHL, RONALD R.
B. S., Colorado School of Mines; M.S., Stanford University; Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Geology
WALKER, GARY J.
B.A., Colorado State University; M.A., Colorado State College; Assistant Professor of Industrial Education
WALL, DONALD D.
B.S., Concordia Teachers College; M.A., DePaul University; Ph.D., University of Colorado; Associate Professor of History
WALSH, PEGGY M.
B.Ph. and M.A., DePaul University; Ph.D., University of Chicago; Professor of History
WARREN, MARY W.
B.S. and M.A., Northwestern University; Assistant Professor of Education
WENSTROM, DAVID D.
B.Ed., Mankato State College; M.A., University of Minnesota; Ph.D., University of Utah; Professor of English
WESTERGARD, JAMES B.
B.F.A. and M.F.A., Utah State University; Assistant Professor of Art
WESTON, WARREN
A. B., University of Georgia; M.A., University of Denver; Ph.D., University of Minnesota; Professor of Political Science
WHITTEKIN, RONALD D.
B. S. and M.S., Louisiana Polytechnic Institute; Assistant Professor of Mathematics
WILLIAMS, AVALON M.
B.A. and M.A., University of Denver; Assistant Professor of English
WILLIAMS, DAVID L.
B.Arch., University of Michigan; R.A. Colorado and Michigan; Assistant Professor of Technology


FACULTY AND STAFF 11
WILSON, JERRY H.
B.A., M.S. and Ph.D., University of Colorado; Associate Professor of Physics
WRIGHT, CURTIS E.
B.S., University of Colorado; B.A., American Institute for Foreign Trade; Assistant Professor of Business
WRIGHT, M. ELIZABETH
B.A., Colorado State College; M.A., New York University; Ed.D., Columbia University; Professor of English
YOUNG, MARJORIE
B.S., University of Colorado; Instructor in Nursing
YUNKER. JOANNA O.
A. B., Syracuse University; M.S., University of Illinois; Assistant Professor of English
YUTHAS, LADESSA J.
B. S., Colorado State University; M.S., Purdue University; Ph.D., University of Colorado; Assistant Professor of Reading
ZAKHEM, MERILYNN R.
B.F.A. and M.A., University of Colorado; Instructor in Art




GENERAL INFORMATION ON THE COLLEGE
The college was founded by an act of the Colorado General Assembly, signed into law (House Bill 349) by the Governor May 5, 1963. The law instructed the Trustees of the State Colleges in Colorado to provide a comprehensive plan for the long-range development of Metropolitan State College. Funds were appropriated by the General Assembly in 1965 (funded May 17, 1965, Senate Bill 344) for establishment of the college and for initiation of instruction in the fall of that year.
Fall quarter enrollment has grown from 1,189 in 1965 to 5,944 in 1969, and student numbers are expected to continue increasing at the rate of at least 1,000 per year.
In 1967 the Colorado General Assembly passed Senate Bill 314 authorizing activation of the upper division. Junior courses were added in the fall of that year and senior courses in the fall of 1968.
The chief purposes of Metropolitan State College were set forth in the act which founded it as follows:
Purpose. The General Assembly hereby declares that this act is passed in conformity with the plan for the development of higher education in this state which includes a system of state general colleges, whose functions shall principally be those of undergraduate education, a system of universities and special-purpose institutions conducting extensive graduate and research programs, as well as providing courses in undergraduate education, and a system of junior colleges. In conformity with such general plan, Metropolitan State College shall be a part of the state general college system.
Control, objects, and purposes. Metropolitan State College shall be under the control and management of the trustees of the state colleges in Colorado and its objects shall be:
1. To provide and offer programs of undergraduate instruction in the liberal arts and sciences, as determined by the trustees in the manner hereinafter specified;
2. To provide and offer programs of instruction in semi-professional technical education in science and engineering technology on a terminal basis, either on its own campus or through contracts with public school districts in the City and County of Denver and in the counties of Adams, Arapahoe, and Jefferson;
3. To encourage other state institutions of higher learning to offer at the college, by extension, such credit courses as are beyond its scope and function, and to cooperate with such other state institutions of higher learning in the offering of such courses;
Purposes


14 GENERAL INFORMATION
4. To serve the needs for higher education in the Denver metropolitan area, as well as to serve the needs for higher education in the State of Colorado generally.
In analyzing, interpreting and implementing these provisions, the college administration and teaching staff consider that the following objectives are consistent with these purposes and with the preliminary planning for the establishment of the college:
1. To provide, in the Denver metropolitan area, a multipurpose, urban-oriented, four-year college dedicated to emphasis on excellence in teaching and serving the community and the State of Colorado. Faculty members are selected primarily on the basis of interest and effectiveness in teaching, as well as on academic preparation and special qualifications. Faculty research, although welcomed, is not an essential qualification for a teaching position or promotion.
2. To open the door to an inexpensive, readily-accessible college education to all who have the will and ability to benefit from the instruction offered: the recent high school graduate; the less recent graduate who has worked for several years and now sees the importance of a college education; the employed person who wishes to pursue college studies after working hours; the mature adult facing the necessity of educational upgrading or retraining for a changing economy; and the person of any age who is seeking pleasure and stimulation in the development of his intellectual and artistic interests.
3. To provide educational opportunities adapted to the interests, needs, and abilities of individual students. The level and nature of instruction can attract and challenge top-ranking high school students; however, special assistance is given to serious students who, because of under-achievement in high school, poor study habits, economic, cultural and other disadvantages, experience difficulty in meeting the academic standards and adjusting to college. To accomplish these purposes, avenues for close contact with students are maintained in the instructional program, in faculty advisement, and in counseling and testing. Co-curricular activities supplement the instructional program and are developed mutually by staff and students to create a comprehensive academic environment.
4. To offer both degree and non-degree Applied Sciences programs of various lengths designed to provide students with occupational competence. The college maintains liaison with the business, industrial and governmental community, and curricula are responsive to the needs of the metropolitan area.
5. To offer Arts and Sciences degree programs which provide the opportunity for students to specialize in various major and minor subject matter areas.


GENERAL INFORMATION
15
6. In summation, the paramount aim of Metropolitan State College is to provide men and women with the education to achieve their cultural, social, and economic goals; to open the door to personal fulfillment in a worthwhile, productive life; and to develop skills which contribute to the welfare and improvement of the community.
The instructional program has been developed to meet the Accreditation standards of the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools which is responsible for accrediting all institutions of higher education in this region. A newly founded institution cannot become eligible for accreditation until it has graduated one class.
North Central consultants and an examination team have visited the college, status reports have been submitted and Recognized Candidate for Accreditation status has been granted.
Credits earned at Metropolitan State College are regularly accepted by other colleges and universities.
Metropolitan State College is located in Denver, one of the Location nations finest cities. It is the capital of Colorado, and a state and regional commercial and financial center. Excellent transportation from all parts of the United States is provided by six railroads, seven airlines and numerous buses. Although the metropolitan area population is now more than one million, Denver still retains the friendliness and romantic appeal of the Old West.

J -4 *te -kTv | 1


16 GENERAL INFORMATION
The Mile High City, situated at the foot of the snow-capped Rocky Mountains, enjoys a mild, sunny, semi-arid climate. There are 100 parks, five 18-hole municipal golf courses and numerous other recreational facilities in Denver. Within easy driving distance are breathtaking mountain heights, old mining towns and places to picnic, hike, fish, hunt, boat and ski.
Outstanding music, drama and art programs are provided by the Denver Symphony Orchestra, Denver Civic Theatre, Bonfils Memorial Theatre, Denver Art Museum and other organizations. The Colorado State Historical Museum has numerous Indian and western relics and exhibits. World-famous displays of animals, birds and flowers in their natural habitats are found in the Denver Museum of Natural History.
Denver is a city of excellent schools and fine churches. There are 690 Protestant and Orthodox churches, 60 Catholic churches and a number of Jewish synagogues and community centers.
Facilities The college headquarters is located in the central part of the
Denver metropolitan area. It is adjacent to the downtown business section and at the edge of the impressive Civic Center a ring of public buildings around a beautifully landscaped mall. All of the buildings used by the college are in this general area (see map on back cover).
Administrative and service offices are in the ten-story Forum Building, 250 West 14th Avenue, at the Civic Center. General information and instructions on applying for admission may be obtained at the Office of Admissions and Records.
Smoking Regulations Metropolitan State College conforms with the fire regulations of
the City and County of Denver as well as those of the State of Colorado.


ADMISSION
Metropolitan State College is dedicated to the philosophy that educational opportunities should be provided for all who have the will and ability to benefit from the instruction offered.
Minimum entrance requirements for Colorado high school graduates are at least 15 units of acceptable work from a high school accredited by a state or regional accrediting association. An applicant who has been accepted for admission must submit a pre-entrance physical examination completed by a qualified physician in order to enroll. A certificate of health form will be included in the applicants acceptance materials. This certificate of health signed by both the physician and the applicant must show that the latter is in good physical and mental health, has no communicable diseases, and has no defects or deficiencies which would hinder satisfactory progress in his studies. Other factors which will be considered are intelligence, personality, character and comments by secondary school officials.
Applicants who are not residents of the State must meet the same admission requirements as Colorado residents and must, in addition, rank in the upper two-thirds of their graduating class in order to be admitted.
Mature persons who are not high school graduates will be considered on an individual basis after submitting certified scores on the standard General Education Development test which show that they have the ability to pursue satisfactorily programs of instruction which the college offers.
To be eligible for admission as a transfer student from other accredited universities or colleges, an official transcript from each institution attended must be submitted. All transfer applicants must present an overall average of C (2.00 based on a four-point system where an A grade is 4 points) on all college work previously attempted and must be in good standing and eligible to return to the last college or university attended. Failure to report correctly any previous college or university record may result in loss of credit and/ or dismissal at Metropolitan State College.
Applications for admission are considered in the order in which they are received for each quarter. Therefore, applications should be submitted at the earliest feasible date after completion of the first semester of the senior year in high school. They must be on file in the Office of Admissions and Records at the college not later than four weeks prior to the beginning of the quarter for which admission is sought. All credentials which are submitted become the property of Metropolitan State College, and will not be returned to the student.
Admission Requirements
Admission Instructions and Procedures


18 ADMISSION
Admission of Freshmen (Applicants who have not attended college):
1. Obtain the uniform Application for Admission form used by Colorado collegiate institutions from a Colorado secondary school or from the Metropolitan State College Office of Admissions and Records, 250 West 14th Avenue, Denver, Colorado 80204.
2. Part I (pages 1 and 2) of this form should be completed and submitted with Part II to the students high school for record and test data. The high school will send the completed application directly to the Colleges Office of Admissions and Records.
3. It is required that all entering freshmen take the American College Test (ACT) prior to registration and have the scores forwarded to the college. Admissions decisions are not influenced by ACT scores, but test results are used as a basis for assignment to classes and for counseling. Therefore, if a students test scores have not been received, he will be required to take the ACT at Metropolitan State College before he can register for classes (see College Calendar for testing dates).
4. A $10.00 application fee, which is non-refundable and will not apply on tuition, must be sent with the application for admission.
5. Upon receipt of the above credentials, and after an evaluation has been made, the applicant will be informed of his admission status.


ADMISSION 19
Admission of Transfer Students (Applicants who have attended a college or university):
1. Request an application for admission form from Metropoli-tain State College Office of Admissions and Records.
2. Complete Part I of the Application for Admission to Colorado Collegiate Institutions and return it to the Office of Admissions and Records.
3. A $10.00 application fee, which is non-refundable and will not apply on tuition, must be sent with the application for admission.
4. Request that one official transcript from each college or university attended be forwarded to the Office of Admissions and Records at Metropolitan State College. Although an applicants record from several institutions may be summarized on one transcript, an application will not be considered until official transcripts from each college attended are received. These are required even though no credit may have been earned at an institution.
5. A high school transcript is requested when:
(a) The college transcripts do not give complete informttion about the applicants high school record.
(b) The applicant has completed less than a full years work in college.
6. It is required that all transfer students must have taken the American College Test (ACT) prior to registration and had the scores forwarded to the college if they have not satisfactorily completed freshman English with a grade of C or better, and/or one year of college. Admissions decisions are not influenced by ACT scores, but test results are used as a basis for assignment to classes and for counseling. Therefore, transfer students who do not meet the above requirements and for whom test scores have not been received must take the ACT at Metropolitan State College before they will be permitted to register for classes (see College Calendar for testing dates).
New student orientation is a program designed to assist all new and transfer students in becoming acquainted with their college, its programs, activities and facilities. During this time, students also have an opportunity to meet members of the college administration, faculty and student association. This program is required for all new freshmen and transfer students.
Orientation


>v 4k


COSTS
All tuition and fees for each quarter (there are four quarters in a year, each consisting of approximately eleven weeks of instruction) are payable at the time of registration, and a student will not be admitted to classes until full payment has been made. The Trustees of the State Colleges in Colorado, the governing board of the college, reserves the right to alter any or all tuition and fees prior to the first day of registration for any quarter.
The schedule of tuition and fee charges is as follows:
All Students
Application Fee $10.00
(Required of all applicants for admission to the College. This fee is non-refundable and will not be applied on tuition.)
Placement Test Fee 10.00
(Charged only when the student has not taken the ACT prior to enrollment at Metropolitan State College.)
Student Services Fee
Students taking 7 or more
quarter hours, per quarter 30.00
Students taking less than 7 quarter hours, per quarter hour 2.50
Late Registration 5.00
Change of Schedule Fee, per transaction 2.00
Transcript Fee, per transcript 1.00
Tuition In-State Status Out-of-State Status
Full-Time Students (those taking 7 or more quarter hours), per quarter $85.00 $235.00
Standard Tuition Charges for All Part-Time Students
Part-Time Students (those taking less than 7 quarter hours), per quarter hour $12.00
In assessing tuition and student services fees for the Summer Quarter, the total hours for which a student registers in the ten and five week sessions will be used to determine whether these charges are based on the flat rate or on the quarter hour rate.
The cost of books and supplies averages about $90 per academic year with the highest cost during the first quarter of attendance. Other costs such as board and room, incidentals, transportation, clothing and other personal expenses will vary with individuals.
Standard Fees
T uition


Classification A student is initially classified as an in-state or out-of-state
registrant for the purpose of assessing tuition at the time he is granted admission or registers at Metropolitan State College. The classification is based on information provided by the student and from other relevant sources. Administrative procedures adopted by the Trustees of the State Colleges in Colorado are followed, and all rulings are made in accordance with the provisions of a state statute (Chapter 124-18, CRS 1963, as amended by Sessions Laws of Colorado 1965, Chapter 266) which applies uniformly to all registrants at state institutions of higher education in Colorado. After a students tuition status is determined, it remains unchanged in the absence of satisfactory evidence to the contrary. The student who, due to subsequent events, becomes eligible for a change in classification, whether from out-of-state to in-state or the reverse, has the responsibility of immediately informing the Office of Admissions and Records of this circumstance in writing. Final decisions regarding tuition status rest with the institution. Changes in tuition status will be effective at the time of the students next registration. Additional information on regulations pertaining to tuition status will be provided upon request.
Students officially withdrawing from the college, or reducing the quarter hour load to a lower tuition and student services fee, will receive a refund of tuition and student services fee on the pro rata basis shown below.
Upon Withdrawal or quarter hour reduction to lower
tuition and student services fee Percent Refunded
During first week of classes....................... 75
During second week of classes...................... 50
During third week of classes....................... 25
No refund will be made after the third week of classes


STUDENT PERSONNEL SERVICES
The constant goal of the college is to provide educational opportunities adapted to the interests, needs and abilities of the individual student. To this end, each student is assigned a faculty advisor who becomes conversant with his background, aptitudes and educational objectives, and who takes a personal interest in his education and welfare. Generally this advisor is associated with the students major field of study.
The Dean of Students coordinates a wide range of student assistance programs, such as, admissions, records, registration, orientation, faculty advising, educational and vocational testing, vocational and special counseling, financial aid, placement, veterans affairs, student health services and student activities. Special help is provided for students who are having difficulties with their studies or problems of a personal nature. More information on various services is given below.
The Counseling Center is committed to helping students make personal-social adjustments. A highly qualified professional staff is available for exploration of a wide variety of concerns such as personal problems, vocational choices, academic weaknesses, marriage counseling, vocational, personality and psychological testing, sensitivity training and psychotherapy.
The Counseling Center is an entirely confidential service and operates under ethical codes established by the American Psychological Association and the American Personnel and Guidance Association. Confidential information is never given to anyoneoutside agencies or the college administrationwithout consent from the student involved.
Any student enrolled at Metropolitan State College for at least one course may avail himself of these services. Emphasis is placed on helping all students with any problems that interfere with achieving success at the college. Since the service is entirely voluntary, the student must initiate contact in order to receive assistance. Students seeking assistance may contact the Counseling Center in the Forum Building, Room 804.
Admission of foreign students is initiated in the office of the Foreign Student Coordinator, located in the Counseling Center, Forum Building, Room 804. Specific requirements for all foreign students must be met before admission can be granted. Complete information is available from the Foreign Student Coordinator. Tuition and fee charges are the same as for any student classified as an out-of-state registrant.
Counseling Center


24 STUDENT PERSONNEL SERVICES
Financial Aid
Eligibility for all financial assistance is based on financial need, and any student with a demonstrated need will receive consideration. Scholastic ability, however, is a consideration in all programs and is of equal importance to need with respect to the state tuition scholarships. The application for financial aid at Metropolitan State College includes an estimated budget for tuition, fees, books, travel and personal needs together with an itemized statement of resources that must include parental contributions, spouses earnings and outside income such as veterans benefits and Social Security. This information enables the Office of Financial Aid to analyze needs and help the student develop a financial plan for college attendance.
Participants in the federal aid programs must be citizens of the United States, or nationals, maintain good academic records and attend the college on a full-time basis.
Duration of Awards
All financial aid awards are made for one academic year. To continue receiving an award, a student must meet the following requirements: (1) be in good standing with the college, (2) maintain a cumulative grade average of C (2.00) or better and (3) submit the Family Financial Statement (FFS) and an institutional application annually demonstrating need.
Application Procedures
Individuals requesting financial assistance must submit the forms listed below in order to receive consideration.
Freshmen. Required forms, which may be obtained from either the Office of Financial Aid or local high schools are: (1) the Colorado Preliminary Application for Financial Aid and (2) the Family Financial Statement of the American College Testing Program (FFS).
Transfer Students. (1) A statement of all forms of financial aid received from other institutions and the official transcript from other colleges or universities attended, (2) the Metropolitan State College Institutional Application (write to the Office of Financial Aid) and (3) the Family Financial Statement.
Continuing Metropolitan State College Students. (1) The Metropolitan State College Institutional Application and (2) the Family Financial Statement (FFS).
Financial Aid Application Deadlines for the 1970-71 Academic Year. Fall Quarterhigh school students, March 1; continuing students, April 15. Summer Quarterall applicants, April 1. Winter Quarterall applicants, October 24. Spring Quarterall applicants, February 15.


STUDENT PERSONNEL SERVICES 25
Scholarships
State Tuition Scholarships. Available to high school graduating seniors who rank in the upper one-third of their graduating classes and submit the Family Financial Statement to prove need. Also available to continuing Metropolitan State College students and transfer students provided they have a cumulative grade point average of at least 2.75 and 2.00 respectively and submit the Family Financial Statement to prove need.
Teacher Scholarships. This program is designed to encourage members of racial and ethnic minorities to enter the teaching profession. For additional information, contact the Office of Financial Aid.
Grants
Educational Opportunity Grants. Amounts vary from $200 to $1,000 annually, depending on financial need and funds allotted to the college by the federal government. Grants are renewable subject to continued financial need, a satisfactory academic record and availability of funds. These grants were established for students from low income families by the Fligher Education Act of 1965.
Economic Motivation Grants-In-Aid. Based on need as determined by the Family Financial Statement. The economic and cultural background of the student is also taken into consideration.
Talent Grants-In-Aid. Based on academic standing, specific skills and/or abilities and a recommendation from the academic department involved in evaluating the specific skill.
Long-Term Loans
Justified when financial aid from parents plus the students earnings will not cover the cost of his education. To qualify, a student must show financial need and be in good standing.
National Defense Student Loans (NDSL). Undergraduate students may borrow up to $1,000 in a single year, but not more than $5,000 during their undergraduate career. These loans, both principal and interest, must be repaid over a period beginning nine months after the date the borrower ceases to be a full-time student and ending ten years and nine months after such date. Interest at three percent accrues from the beginning of the repayment period. Applications are accepted throughout the year if funds are available. Freshmen must apply by March 1 if they wish full consideration for the academic year beginning in September.
Federally Insured Loans. The college cooperates with banks in making information available to students. Undergraduates may bor-


26 STUDENT PERSONNEL SERVICES
row up to $1,500 in a single year, but not more than $5,000 during their undergraduate career. These loans are made at the option of the lender and the bank determines the amount. Applications are initiated by the student, processed in the Office of Financial Aid and forwarded to the student or his bank. Applications are accepted throughout the school year. Forms and information are available at the Office of Financial Aid.
Short-Term Loans
Full-time students in good standing may, in an emergency, apply for a short-time loan up to $50. Loan must be repaid in full by the end of the quarter in which it is made or the borrower will not be permitted to register for the following quarter. Loan is not to be used to pay tuition and fees or as a regular method of financing college attendance.
College Work-Study Program
The Federal College Work-Study Program assists needy students through employment. The Colorado program promotes part-time employment on the basis of needs of the student and the college.
Special Programs
Nursing Program Scholarship and Loan Funds. To be eligible, an applicant must meet the following requirements: (1) status as a full-time student or acceptance for enrollment as a full-time student, (2) enrollment in a course of study leading to an associate degree in nursing, (3) demonstration of need as shown by the Family Financial Statement (extreme financial need must exist to receive a scholarship) and (4) good standing in the college. Preference will be given to applicants who enter the nursing program as first-year students; however, second-year students will also be considered.
Law Enforcement Program Loans. Loans up to $1,800 per year are available to full-time students enrolled in study programs related to law enforcement. Special consideration is given to police and personnel employed by correctional institutions who take leaves of absence to study for degrees. Repayment is cancelled at the rate of 25 percent for each year spent in full-time law enforcement work.
Law Enforcement Program Grants. Personnel working full-time in law enforcement are eligible for grants up to $200 per academic quarter while studying part-time for degrees. Repayment is not required if individuals remain with their present employer for two years after completing the courses.
If loan or grant requirements are not fulfilled, the balance must be repaid with interest at the rate of seven percent per year.


STUDENT PERSONNEL SERVICES 27
Approved study programs include those offering degrees or certificates in law enforcement, police administration, corrections, criminology or public safety administration.
Other Sources of Financial Aid
Scholarships and low interest loans from sources such as churches and foundations are available through the Office of Financial Aid.
Two scholarships are provided for secretarial students and one for a student specializing in civil technology. The Sidney Keller Fund and the Metropolitan State College Faculty Memorial Student Loan Fund are sources of short-term emergency loans. Also, many private lending agencies have developed attractive loans for college students. High school counselors and libraries are sources of additional information.
The Placement Office assists students and alumni of Metro- Placement politan State College in securing employment which will best utilize their preparation, experience and abilities. Placement personnel also help graduates further their progress toward positions of responsibility and personal satisfaction. These services involve working closely with the various departments of the college and with potential employers (school districts, businesses, industries, governmental and private


28 STUDENT PERSONNEL SERVICES
Housing Health Services
Insurance Programs Books
Military Information
agencies). A library of vocational literature is maintained and information is provided regarding supply and demand of personnel, requirements, salaries, trends and other relevant data. Graduate interview schedules are arranged for prospective employers to meet with interested candidates.
Part-time placement for students is coordinated by the Office of Financial Aid and Placement. Information on part-time job openings with local firms and agencies is continually updated to provide students with the greatest opportunity to work.
Most students attending Metropolitan State College commute. Those not living at home may contact the Director of the College Center for help in obtaining suitable living quarters. Although the college does not operate a residence hall program, it subscribes to the Denver Fair Housing regulations.
Student Health Services provides professional care for any student attending the college. Registered nurses, college physicians and a psychiatrist are available during scheduled hours. Services include treatment of minor illness and injuries, first aid, T.B. detection tests, health counseling, information on medical problems and a compre-sensive drug library. These services are financed by a portion of the student services fee.
All students, regardless of the number of quarter hours being taken, must have a complete medical examination performed by their doctor and submitted to Student Health Services in order to enroll at the college.
All full-time students are members of the student insurance program which provides comprehensive medical insurance for accidental injury and/or hospitalization expenses. Part-time students or dependents of students may also participate in the insurance program for a nominal fee each quarter. Part-time students are not covered by the insurance program unless they pay an additional fee at the beginning of each quarter.
Metropolitan State College students may purchase books at the College Center and Bookstore at 520 West Colfax Avenue.
The college, through the Office of Admissions and Records, furnishes information about a students enrollment to his local board when the student supplies his Selective Service number, his local board address, and other required information at registration time. A student must receive passing grades in 45 quarter hours during a calendar year and be accepted by the college to continue attendance.


STUDENT PERSONNEL SERVICES 29
Students who want information on the draft lottery should obtain this from their local board.
The Office of Special Services assists students who are eligible to receive federal educational benefits under the War Orphans Act, provision for disabled veterans or the Cold War G.I. Bill. Students entering under the various categories of the veterans education and training program must present a certificate of eligibility for use at Metropolitan State College at the time of registration.
The College Center at 1345 Bannock is the community center of Metropolitan State College. It serves as the focal point for activities outside the classroom and is an important part of the total educational program of the college. Facilities include a patio, cafeteria, lounge, recreation room and student organization offices. The College Center and the student activities program are financed entirely from the student services fee which all students pay each quarter.
All students are members of the Associated Students of Metropolitan State College (ASMSC), the student governing body. The purpose of the student government is to promote the interest and welfare of the student body.
Numerous student clubs and organizations with special interests and objectives have been organized under the sponsorship of faculty members. Honorary, religious, fraternal, academic, recreational, service and social groups are included. The Activities Center located in the College Center coordinates and assists student organizations in program planning and development.
There are two student publications at Metropolitan State Collegea weekly newspaper and a magazine.
Metropolitan State College is an active participant in intercollegiate forensics and takes part in competition throughout the Western states.
A wide variety of intramural activities is offered under the direction of the Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. There are activities for both men and women.
The metropolitan area offers a wealth of opportunities to enrich classroom learning experiences. Students are encouraged to take advantage of theatrical and musical performances, public lectures, museum displays, art exhibits, recreational activities and other cultural and educational endeavors offered by the college and the community.
Office of Special Services
Student Activities




ACADEMIC INFORMATION
The college operates on the quarter system with each quarter Fall, Winter and Springconsisting of approximately eleven weeks of instruction. The Summer quarter is integrated with the three quarters of the usual academic year so that it is possible for a student to carry on almost continuous study.
In order to serve people who are employed, evening as well as day classes are scheduled, and enrollment can be on either a full or part-time basis.
Course credit is based on units designated quarter hours. One quarter hour represents one class period of fifty to sixty minutes per week which normally also requires two hours of outside preparation on the part of the student. Laboratory courses give one quarter hour of credit for each two or three hours of scheduled work in the laboratory during a week.
The normal load per quarter is 15 to 16 quarter hours. Registration for additional quarter hours depends on the ability of the student. Taking up to a total of 18 hours requires the approval of the students faculty advisor. Total quarter hours undertaken may not exceed 18 unless approved by both the advisor and the office of the Dean of Students. The maximum permitted with such authorization is 21 quarter hours per quarter.
Students are classified according to the number of quarter hours of credit earned: freshmen fewer than 45; sophomores 45 or more but fewer than 90; juniors 90 or more but fewer than 135; seniors 135 or more.
Alphabetical grades are used to indicate quality of academic work: A superior; B above average; C average; D below average but passing; P passing; F failure; TF technical failure for unofficial withdrawal or insufficient attendance; WF withdrawn failing; and WP withdrawn passing.
Status symbols are given at the end of a course instead of letter grades to identify special situations in which a course was not completed for credit: NC (no credit) used for students who do not want to receive a grade or credit for a course; I (incomplete) when a student has not completed the course, but the work which has been done has received a passing grade, and he will be permitted to complete the course within the time limits. With the consent of the instructor concerned, students have up to one calendar year in which to remove an I, but after that time it will be changed to an F. Students may receive an F if they are not passing at the time they drop
Quarter Hour
Course Load
Student Classification
Grades and Status Symbols


32 ACADEMIC INFORMATION
Pass-Fail Option
Quality Points
Presidents and Deans Honor Lists
a course or completely withdraw from the college. See section Late Registration or Complete Withdrawal for details.
The pass/fail option encourages the student to venture out of his major and minor fields and thereby broadens his educational experience. The pass grade has no effect on the grade point average; the fail grade is equivalent to the grade of F.
Students with 45 quarter hours of transcript credit, or more, and with at least a 2.00 grade point average, may enroll for pass or fail rather than letter-grade credit recording; courses in the students major and minor fields, teacher education courses required for certification and required basic studies courses are specifically excluded from this option. Maximum graduation credit for these ungraded courses is 27 credit hours, earned in no more than nine courses, limited to no more than one course per quarter.
A student must declare for the pass-fail option no later than his registration and must so indicate on his official registration card. The instructor will assign and record the pass-fail grade for the course on a final grade list which identifies students electing and eligible for pass-fail grading. If the student exercises the option and later is declared ineligible, he receives notification from the Office of Admissions and Records during the quarter that he will receive letter-grade recording in the course.
To be eligible for a degree, a candidate must, in addition to meeting other prescribed requirements, have a minimum of quality points equal to twice the number of credit hours earned. Quality points for each hour of credit are awarded as follows: A=4, B=3, C=2, D=l, F, TF and WF=0. The cumulative grade point average is calculated by multiplying the number of credit hours for each course by the number of quality points given, and dividing the total number of hours attempted into the total number of points accumulated. Grades earned in remedial courses are not considered in computing grade point averages.
Each quarter students with outstanding academic achievement are recognized by being named to Metropolitan State College honor lists.
The Presidents Honor List carries the names of students who attempted 12 or more quarter hours of course work and achieved a perfect average of 4.0.
The Deans Honor List carries the names of students who attempted 12 or more quarter hours of course work and achieved an average of 3.5 or higher.


ACADEMIC INFORMATION 33
Students who have performed satisfactorily in special college-level courses while in high school, and who have passed appropriate Advanced Placement Examiriations conducted by the College Entrance Examination Board, may submit the results to the Office of Admissions and Records for consideration for college credit. The Registrar, in consultation with the appropriate division or department chairman, determines the amount and nature of the credit and/or advanced placement granted.
Credit by examination may be obtained by students who demonstrate superior knowledge of a subject by achieving a grade of B or above on the special examination. Students must consult the chairman of the division or department in which the subject is taught to obtain official approval to take such examinations. Information on the maximum amount of credit which will be accepted by this means may be obtained from the Office of Admissions and Records. A fee of $10.00 per course will be charged for each examination.
Students are expected to attend all sessions of courses for which they are registered. Each instructor determines when a students absences have reached a point that they jeopardize his success in a course. When absences become excessive, the student may receive a failing grade for the course.
If a student anticipates a prolonged absence because of illness, he should contact his instructors, if possible. If he finds that he cannot do this, he should contact the Dean of Students who will inform his instructors of the reasons for the anticipated absence.
Whenever an instructor feels that a students absences are interfering with his academic progress, he may request a letter from the Dean of Students informing him of the situation.
Written excuses are not issued for short-term illnesses or other brief periods of absence from classes. In such cases determination of the validity of the students absence and decisions on whether he will be allowed to make up work missed rests with his instructors.
Students may not initiate registration after the first week of classes. During the first week of each quarter, students may adjust their class schedules by making appropriate additions or deletions, and courses may be dropped without grade penalty. Thereafter and until two weeks before the beginning of final examinations, which is the deadline for dropping a course passing, a faculty member has the right to assign a grade of WP, TF or WF. If a student is withdrawing officially from the college, or drops courses for reasons beyond his control, he will be subjected to an evaluation by his instructors and a grade of WP or WF given for courses in which
Advanced Placement
Credit by Examination
Class Attendance
Late Registration, Change of Registration or Complete Withdrawal


34 ACADEMIC INFORMATION
Final Examinations
Probation-Suspension Policy
he is enrolled. The day before the beginning of final examinations is the last day for withdrawal from the college.
If a student wishes to withdraw completely from all classes, the proper form may be secured in the Office of Admissions and Records. Unless this form is properly completed, the complete withdrawal is not official and a penalty of technical failure TF grade for each course will be recorded.
It is the general policy of the college to require final examinations of all students in all courses in which they are registered for credit, except in the case of seminar courses or special projects. A student receiving a final grade of F may secure credit for the course by repeating it with a passing grade. Full tuition and fees will be charged for each registration.
In keeping with the goals and objectives of Metropolitan State College, a probation-suspension policy has been adopted which allows most students three quarters to adjust to the academic requirements of college. The policy is further formulated to suspend those students who are not prepared for successful college work.
A cumulative grade point average of C (2.00) or better indicates satisfactory progress toward a degree. A cumulative grade point average of less than C indicates unsatisfactory progress and will result in a warning, probation or suspension.
A student is expected to maintain a C average to qualify for graduation. When a student falls below a C average and becomes deficient in quality points, he will be placed on warning providing his deficiency does not exceed 10 quality points. Students whose grade point deficiency exceeds 10 quality points below C average (2.00) will be placed on academic probation subject to decreasing this deficiency each quarter until satisfactory progress is indicated. Students failing to reduce the quality point deficiency after having been placed on probation will be subject to review by the appropriate subcommittee of the Academic Standards Committee for possible suspension due to unacceptable academic progress. If the student is re-admitted, he will be required to reduce his deficiency each quarter until satisfactory progress is achieved.
A student who has been admitted on probation will have this probationary status removed when he has attempted a minimum of 12 quarter hours and maintained at least a C average, or the GPA stipulated at the time of admission, for all course work attempted at Metropolitan State College. Until the student has been removed from probation, he will be suspended when his cumulative average falls below C, regardless of the number of hours attempted. After re-


ACADEMIC INFORMATION 35
moval from probation, the student will be subject to the standard probation-suspension policy outlined above.
Deficiency reports will be made available to students earning less than C grades at the mid-point of each quarter. This warning should help the student to recognize and identify the source of his academic difficulty and, through counseling with faculty and administrative personnel, bring his work to a passing level by the end of the quarter.
Upon completion of the stipulated suspension period, a student may apply for reinstatement through the Academic Standards Committee. No student may re-enter after academic suspension without the written approval of the Academic Standards Committee.
It is the policy of Metropolitan State College to give students the Conduct of Students largest degree of freedom consistent with good work and orderly conduct. Each student is expected to conform to high standards of conduct at the college and elsewhere. The college reserves the right to determine whether or not a particular act conforms to such standards and to exclude from the college any student whose conduct does not conform to high standards.




PROGRAMS OF STUDY AND DEGREE REQUIREMENTS
The instructional program has been organized so that students may work toward one or more of the following objectives: (1) earning an associate degree in arts, or applied sciences in two years; (2) following a curriculum in arts, sciences or applied sciences to meet requirements for bachelor of arts or science degree; (3) taking vocational-technical programs, which may or may not involve being a degree candidate, to prepare for careers in fields such as business, health services, public services and technology; or (4) enrolling for selected courses to improve their general education or vocational competency.
Since offering a well-rounded education is one of the objectives of the college, each curriculum specifies certain minimums in basic studies. Students with an ACT test score of 85 percentile, or above, using college-bound percentile norms, or equivalency in any category may, on the approval of the department concerned, fulfill the basic studies requirements through the substitution of equivalent credit hours of study in approved advanced courses in the same category. Stipulated requirements for areas of emphasis, majors, minors and options recognize the significance of opportunities for specialization.
To earn a degree, a student must satisfy the course and other requirements for the curriculum under which he is registered and must complete the minimum number of quarter hours for each degree 90 for the associate and 180 for the baccalaureatewith a cumulative average of 2.00 or higher.
In addition, three quarter hours of credit in physical education activities courses, a different activity for each hour of credit, is required for all degrees, unless the student is over 25 years of age when he matriculates or is a veteran with at least one year of active military service and obtains authorization for waiver of the physical education requirement from the Dean of Students. Any student with a physical condition which would restrict his participation in the regular program is requested to secure a medical evaluation form from the college Student Health Services and have this filled out by a physician of his choice. Students with a physical limitation should enroll in the physical education activities adapted class in which activities are modified according to a students particular physical limitation. Exemptions for health reasons will be granted only upon recommendation of the college Student Health Services.
A student must satisfy all of the requirements stated in a single catalog in effect during the time of his enrollment. The catalog used
Requirements for All Degrees


38 PROGRAMS OF STUDY AND DEGREE REQUIREMENTS
Requirements for All Associate Degrees
to determine compliance with graduation requirements may not be more than eight years old for a baccalaureate degree or four years old for an associate degree.
When submitted to fulfill graduation requirements, credits eight or more years old are subject to re-evaluation and validation by the appropriate department.
While every effort will be made to provide each student appropriate advice in meeting requirements for graduation and for majors and minors, the final responsibility for meeting these rests with the student. Consequently, he is responsible for full knowledge of the provisions and regulations pertaining to his program, and should seek advice when in doubt. The student should never assume that he has approval to deviate from the stated requirements unless he possesses a properly signed statement to that effect. In any case, he should check with his dean or divisional office when he has reached 135 quarter hours to make certain that his program plans are complete.
Participation in graduation exercises is the final requirement for all degrees. It is compulsory for all graduating students to participate in these exercises unless formally excused. Graduating students may obtain forms in the Office of Admissions and Records for requesting an excuse from graduation exercises.
To earn an Associate in Arts or Associate in Applied Sciences, a student must satisfy the following requirements, plus any other stipulated for the degree for which a student is a candidate.
1. Complete 90 quarter hours with a cumulative average of 2.00 or higher and comply with the requirements on physical education activities courses stated above.
2. Complete a minimum of 30 quarter hours, excluding physical education activities courses, at Metropolitan State College with the last 15 quarter hours completed in residence.
3. Meet the basic studies requirements stipulated for a degree and the minimum required for an area of emphasis which is defined as not less than 30 quarter hours within any single division, or the basic studies requirements for a bachelors degree program at Metropolitan State College.
4. Achieve a cumulative grade point average of 2.00 or higher in all courses in the students field or area of interest.
5. Not more than six quarter hours in music ensemble courses will be counted toward an associate degree for students who are not specializing in music.
With the approval of the administration, variation in associate degree course programs may be made to conform with the course re-


PROGRAMS OF STUDY AND DEGREE REQUIREMENTS 39
quirements of a college or university to which a student plans to transfer. Such a student should be familiar with rules of the institution concerned regarding transfer of credit and courses required under the curriculum in which he intends to major and complete requirements for a baccalaureate or other degree. With regard to Colorado institutions of higher education, the office of the Dean of Students has information on recommended programs for students planning to transfer, and advisors will assist them in developing a course plan.
To earn a Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science, a student must satisfy the following requirements, plus any others stipulated for the degree for which a student is a candidate.
1. Complete 180 quarter hours with a cumulative average of 2.00 or higher and the requirements on physical education activities courses stated above.
2. Complete a minimum of 45 quarter hours at Metropolitan State College, including the last 15 quarter hours applicable to the degree.
3. Not more than 45 quarter hours taken by extension and/or correspondence may be applied toward a bachelors degree.
4. Not more than 12 quarter hours in music ensemble courses will be counted toward a bachelors degree for students who are not specializing in music.
5. At least 60 quarter hours in upper division courses; i.e., junior and senior level, must be included in the 180 required for graduation.
6. All students must have one major subject consisting of not less than 45 nor generally not more than 60 quarter hours and at least one minor consisting of at least 27 quarter hours.
7. Achieve a cumulative average of 2.00 or higher in all courses which satisfy the requirements for the major and also for the minor.
8. At least 12 upper division quarter hours of the major and 6 upper division quarter hours of the minor must be taken at Metropolitan State College.
9. Course requirements for state certification of elementary school teachers in Colorado will satisfy the major/minor requirements for a degree.
10. All basic studies requirements listed for a degree must be completed.
11. All other course requirements of a section, division or department must be satisfied.
Requirements for All Bachelors Degrees


40 PROGRAMS OF STUDY AND DEGREE REQUIREMENTS
Course Numbers, Descriptions and Offerings
Before starting registration, students should study the list of courses for information on the level of instruction, credit, course sequence, contents and prerequisites.
The first digit in a course number designates the level of instruction. Only courses numbered 100 or above will be included in credits toward a degree. Courses with numbers up to and including 199 are primarily for freshmen, 200 through 299 primarily for sophomores, 300 through 399 primarily for juniors and 400 through 499 primarily for seniors. Although normally a student should not take courses above the level of his class (based on quarter hours earned), he may do so at one level above if he has the specified prerequisites and his advisors approval as shown by signature on the students registration form. In special cases a student may be permitted to take courses more than one level above that designated for his class, if in addition to meeting the requirements for prerequisites and advisors approval, written permission of the faculty member teaching the course is obtained.
The complete number indicates the nature of the course. Those with two zeros, such as, Art 100, Art Appreciation, are general or survey courses which are completed in one quarter. Courses which continue for more than one quarter have a third number which is in a series, such as, English 101, 102 and 103. Usually, a student must take a sequence course in the proper order; i.e., he cannot register for English 102 until he has taken and passed English 101. If registration in sequence for a course continuing for more than one quarter is not required, completion of the preceding quarter is not listed as a prerequisite for taking the next quarter of a course. The second digit may have significance as regards the subject matter; for example, English 181 is a course presenting subject matter in the field of journalism, and this is shown by the 8 for journalism.
After each course number is a figure specifying the quarter hours of credit. As an example, English 101-3 is a three credit course.
Course descriptions provide a summary of the material which is covered. If there is a prerequisite which must be met before a student will be permitted to register for the course, this information is listed at the end of the course description.
Decisions on which of the courses listed in this catalog are taught during the year will be based on predictions of student demand and the amount of funds available.
The instructional program is organized under two sectionsArts and Sciences, and Applied Scienceswith several divisions in each section. Any additional degree requirements, information on programs of study and course offerings are listed under the sections.


ARTS AND SCIENCES SECTION
This section offers a variety of courses with the aim of giving students the opportunity to obtain a broad and varied education, as well as to specialize in a liberal arts or science field. Its courses also provide the foundation for programs of study in the Applied Sciences Section.
Requirements for the Associate in Arts
Candidates for the Associate in Arts degree are required to meet the basic studies minimums listed below in addition to satisfying all other requirements for an associate degree stipulated earlier in this catalog. Any course listed under the Divisions of Behavioral Sciences, Humanities, Science and Mathematics, and Social Sciences which a student is qualified to take may be used to satisfy basic studies requirements. The purpose of the basic studies program is to help students develop understanding and appreciation of broad fields of basic knowledge. Also, a degree candidate must complete a program planned with a definite educational objective, including an area of emphasis consisting of not less than 30 quarter hours within any single division, which has been approved by his advisor.
Basic Studies and Other Requirements
Quarter Hours
English 101-103. Basic Communication 9
Mathematics 5
Laboratory Sciences 4-5
Humanities (must include courses in at least two of the following art,
English, foreign languages, music, philosophy, speech) 9
Social and/or Behavioral Sciences (must include courses in at least two of the following anthropology, economics, history, political science, behavioral science, psychology, sociology) 9
Electives in at least two of the subject matter fields listed above, i.e., mathematics, laboratory sciences, humanities, social science and/or behavioral science 9
45-46
Approved electives 45-44
90
HPER 100. Physical Education Activities 3
93
Requirements for Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science
Candidates for either the Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science degree are required to meet the basic studies minimums listed below in addition to satisfying all other requirements for a bachelors degree stipulated earlier in this catalog. Since the purpose of the basic studies program is to help students develop understanding and an appreciation of broad fields of basic knowledge, a degree candidate must complete the three-quarter course in basic communication and 15 quarter hours of courses in each of the three groupings listed below. Not more than 10 quarter hours taken in any one of the disciplines listed under Humanities, Science and Mathematics, or Social Sciences and/or Behavioral Sciences will be counted toward meeting the basic studies requirements.


42 ARTS AND SCIENCES SECTION
Quarter Hours
English 101-103. Basic Communication 9
Humanities 15
Fine Arts (art, music, theater)
Language (foreign, English)
Literature
Philosophy
Speech
Science and Mathematics 15
Biological Science Earth Science (geology, geography)
Physical Science (chemistry, physics)
Mathematics
Social Sciences and/or Behavioral Sciences 15
Anthropology and Sociology Behavioral Science Economics
History and Political Science Psychology
Arts and Sciences baccalaureate programs are being developed in accordance with plans established for Metropolitan State College. Currently available are a program of professional courses for teacher preparation and the majors and minors listed below. As needs are verified and authorization received, some minors will be expanded to majors, and other majors and minors will be added.
Majors and Minors Minors Only
Applied Music Anthropology
Art Earth Science
Behavioral Science French
Biology German
Chemistry Health and Safety
Economics Philosophy
English Public Communications (Journalism)
History Reading
Mathematics Recreation
Music Education Physical Education Physics Political Science Psychology Sociology Spanish Speech Speech Pathology


ETHNIC STUDIES PROGRAMS
Afro-American Studies
The purpose of the Afro-American Studies program is to assess the experience of the Black Man in America and Africa. The wide range of problems pertaining to the history, present setting and future aspirations and needs of Black America runs across a variety of disciplines, including history, social science, literature, religion and the arts.
In addition to the courses listed below, there are various courses offered by other disciplines which deal with materials closely related to the Afro-American experience. It is not possible at the present time to receive a major or minor in Afro-American Studies.
AAS 113-3. Origins of the Afro-American I.
Covers the geographical and ethnological background of African history, concentrating on the data of pre-history and early history, archeology and on the ancient and medieval history of Africa (through the 15th century).
AAS 114-3. Origins of the Afro-American II.
Continuation of Afro-American Studies 113. Covers the history of the period of European contact with African peoples, and of European exploration and expansion in Africa, from 1500 to the partition of Africa (1885).
AAS 123-3. Politics of Black Revolution: USA I.
Purpose is to analyze the black/white conflict in the United States society in the context of the politics of revolution. To that purpose, the course is designed to identify and analyze parties to the conflict, their ideologies, and points of conflict; black organizations and tactics purported to maximize black interests; and ecological factors affecting the course of the conflictual process. Moreover, an attempt is made to assess the probable future course of the conflict and its implication for pluralistic democracy in the United States.
AAS 124-3. Politics of Black Revolution: USA II.
Continuation of Afro-American Studies
123.
AAS 133-3. Psychology of Racism and Group Prejudice.
A survey of tensions between racial, ethnic and religious groups with emphasis on psychological factors that condition such tensions. Topics covered include nature of group differences, origins of social group awareness and of prejudice in early life, impact of majority and of minority in early life, forms of discrimination which prejudicial attitudes dictate, nature of the prejudiced personality, effects of prejudice and discrimination on both the exerters and the victims, conditions of attitude change and methods of reducing intergroup tensions.
AAS 213-5. The Black Community I.
Uses the sociological approach and field observation experiences to help students learn about the Denver Black community its makeup, problems and concerns. Planned at an introductory or beginning level of inquiry and knowledge of this community so that students will begin development of techniques and information relative to learning about or becoming familiar with other communities in which they may live and work. Wherever possible, Denvers Black community is related to the national community of Black people.
AAS 214-5. The Black Community II.
Continuation of Afro-American Studies
213.
AAS 313-3. Comparative Black Literature.
Designed for students who have some knowledge of Black literature. A seminar type course devoted to a systematic and functional study comparing Black African poetry, drama and fiction with the writings of Black Americans. Provides a basic understanding of contemporary developments in the literature and thoughts of Black Africans as expounded by Wole Soyinka, Chinua Achibe, Cyprian Ek-wensi, Amos Titmola Diop, Senghor, Mphal-hele and others; W. E. B. DuBois and other Black Americans whose contributions are of significant dimensions.
Hispano Studies
The primary purpose of Hispano Studies is to provide opportunities and motivation for understanding and emphasizing the Hispanic cultural heritage. Courses listed below have been developed to deal with the Hispanic


aspects of a variety of topics involving several academic disciplines, and the contributions made by Hispanos to the American culture. Opportunities are provided for students to utilize the community as a laboratory in the context of these studies. It is not possible at the present time to receive a major or minor in Hispano Studies.
HSP 101-3. History of Pre-Columbian Meso-America.
Covers the indigenous cultures of Meso-America during the period referred to as the Pre-Columbian Era which grew from simplest beginnings to a social and political organization considered by many authorities as more advanced than European cultures of the same time period. Includes study of artifacts, art and architecture of this ancient culture and of vocabulary relevant to this period.
HSP 102-3. History of Meso-America, European Influence, 1500-1848.
Deals with the history and geography of Spain and events which led to discovery, conquest and occupation of the New World, and evaluates Spains role in the New World. Covers life in New Spain and indepth studies on Indian labor, Mexican War of Independence, role of the Church, and Mexican-Ameri-can War. Evaluates the lives of such men as Miguel Hidalgo, Jose Maria Morelos and Santa Anna. Emphasizes the results of the blending of Indian and Spanish cultures.
Prerequisite: Hispano Studies Program 101, or permission of instructor.
HSP 103-3. History of the American Southwest, 1848-Present.
Includes study of foreign explorers and settlersthe Spanish Indian and Mestizo people who came North from Mexico and established patterns of life which formed the basis for the culture of the Southwest.
Prerequisite: Hispano Studies Program 102, or permission of instructor.
HSP 301-3. Economic History of the Southwest.
Analyzes the three basic cultures of the Southwest with the objective of arriving at an understanding of the synthesis of these. Economic factors such as land, labor and capital are utilized in analyzing institutions operating through the Southwest. The effect of technological change on indigenous people is studied.
Prerequisite: Economics 103, or permission of instructor.
HSP 302-3. Analysis of Hispano Community.
Analysis of the Hispano community provides students with an opportunity to view society through the eyes of the Hispano poor. Purpose is to set a general frame of reference based on historical and sociological data. With this background, attention is focused on institutions which affect the Hispano community in an urban setting. Arrangements are made for students to become participant observers and utilize the community as a laboratory.
Prerequisite: Sociology 202, or permission of instructor.


DIVISION OF BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES
Disciplines within the Division of Behavioral Sciences include anthropology, psychology and sociology. Majors for the Bachelor of Arts are offered in behavioral science, psychology and socology. Minors are offered in anthropology, psychology and sociology.
Course requirements for the majors and minors are listed above the respective course descriptions.
Anthropology
Minor
Required Courses Quarter Hours
Anthropology 101. Introduction to Physical Anthropology 3
Anthropology 102. Introduction to Cultural Anthropology 3
Anthropology 310. Archeology of North America 3
Electives
A minimum of 21 quarter hours in anthropology, of which at least three quarter hours must be at the 400 level, selected in consultation and approved by the Department of Sociology.
Anthro. 101-3. Introduction to Physical Anthropology.
An introduction to the science of anthropology. The goals and methods of physical anthropology are stressed. Mans position in nature, survey of fossil records and human evolution.
Anthro. 102-3. Introduction to Cultural Anthropology.
The goals and methods of cultural anthropology are stressed. The concept of culture and its importance for man. Culture development and major cultural components, such as: subsistence, technology and language.
Anthro. 201-3. Man and Evolution.
Genetic basis for human evolution and variation, including variation of modern man, with evolution of today and the future. Prehistory up to the rise of early civilizations. Prerequisite: Anthropology 101.
Anthro. 202-3. Man and Culture.
Selected areas of cultural anthropology, such as: primitive socio-political structures, education, art and a survey of major culture areas. Application to field studies. Prerequisite: Anthropology 201.
Anthro. 210-3. Introduction to Archeology.
Introductory course on the goals, methods, and techniques of modern archeology.
Dating techniques and chronological frameworks.
Prerequisite: Anthropology 101 or 102.
Anthro. 211-3. Prehistory of Europe.
Survey of main European prehistoric culture from the earliest cultural evidence to the Mesolithic. Stone age technology of main prehistoric cultures and periods.
Prerequisite: Anthropology 210.
Anthro. 220-3. Ethnography of the Old World.
Survey of the major culture areas of the Old World, their cultures and achievements, including environmental relationships. Both present and past cultures.
Prerequisite: Anthropology 101 or 102.
Anthro. 221-3. Ethnography of the New World.
Survey of the major culture areas of the New World. Both North and South American living cultures. Environmental and historical relationships are part of the course.
Prerequisite: Anthropology 101 or 102.
Anthro. 301-3. Prehistory of Africa.
Prehistory of Africa from the first archeological evidence to historic times. Prerequisite: Anthropology 210.


46 DIVISION OF BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES
Anthro. 302-3. Archeology of Asia.
Prehistoric cultures of Asia from the earliest archeological evidence to the emergence of civilizations. Emphasis on cultural growth and regional relationship.
Prerequisite: Anthropology 210.
Anthro. 310-3. Archeology of North America.
Prehistory of North America, emphasizing the peopling of the New World, earliest Indian cultures and later regional developments.
Prerequisite: Anthropology 210.
Anthro. 311-3. Archeology of Central and South America.
Prehistory of Central and South America. The origins, growth and relationships, including the high civilizations.
Prerequisite: Anthropology 210.
Anthro. 320-3. Primitive Religion.
Survey of religious beliefs and practices of nonliterate peoples.
Prerequisite: Anthropology 202.
Anthro. 401-3. History of Anthropology.
History of the growth of anthropology from the earliest times, various schools of thought, outstanding contributors and their works, to the mid-20th century.
Prerequisite: Senior standing.
Anthro. 410-3. Recent Trends in Anthropology.
Major trends in contemporary anthropology since the mid-20th century. Materials from current publications will be examined. Prerequisite: Senior standing.
Behavioral Science
Major for Bachelor of Arts
The behavioral science major groups courses from several disciplines in a related and organized manner with the objective of preparing students for positions in this field at public and private institutions.
Required Courses Quarter Hours
Anthropology 102. Introduction to Cultural Anthropology 3
Psychology 101-102. General Psychology 6
Psychology 200. Personality and Adjustment 3
Psychology 241. Social Psychology 3
Psychology 311. Statistics in Psychology and Education 3
Psychology 315. Introduction to Psychological Testing 3
Psychology 362. Interviewing Techniques 3
Psychology 439. Psychology of Learning 3
Psychology 463. Introduction to Clinical Psychology 3
Sociology 101-102. Introduction to Sociology 6
Sociology 201-202. Social Problems 6
Sociology 210-211. Urban Sociology 6
Sociology 301-302. Sociology of Dominant and Minority Relations 6
Behavioral Science 290. Behavioral Science Seminar 3
Behavioral Science 499. Advanced Internships 3
BH 290-3. Behavioral Science Seminar. Surveys opportunities in the field of behavioral science and explores in depth the field each student chooses.


DIVISION OF BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES 47
Psychology
Major for Bachelor of Arts
Required Courses Quarter Hours
Psychology 101-102. General Psychology 6
Psychology 311. Statistics in Psychology and Education 3
Psychology 327. The Psychology of Individual Differences 3
Psychology 331-332. Experimental Techniques in Psychology 6
Psychology 351. History and Systems of Psychology 3
Electives
A minimum of 27 quarter hours in psychology courses selected in consultation with and approved by the Department of Psychology.
Minor
Required Courses Quarter Hours
Psychology 101-102. General Psychology 6
Electives
A minimum of 21 quarter hours in psychology courses selected in consultation with and approved by the Department of Psychology.
Psych. 100-3. Introduction to Psychology.
A brief look at the several branches of psychology and survey of general psychology to acquaint the student with factors which influence human development.
Psych. 101-3. General Psychology I.
Presentation of basic principles and methods involved in the scientific study and understanding of human behavior. Attention is given to perception, learning, motivation, maturation and emotion.
Psych. 102-3. General Psychology II.
Continuation of Psychology 101. Prerequisite: Psychology 101.
Psych. 200-3. Personality and Adjustment.
Application of principles of psychology to assist individuals in understanding factors which influence human development, help them make personal improvements and adjustments, and provide knowledge useful in social and professional relationships.
Prerequisite: Psychology 102, or permission of instructor.
Psych. 211-4. Educational Psychology.
Application of principles of psychology to learning and teaching.
Prerequisite: Psychology 101.
Psych. 221-3. Psychology of Human Development.
Presents the development of behavior from infancy through maturity, and is intended to help the student understand the problems that confront him by a clearer insight into his own behavior.
Prerequisite: Psychology 102.
Psych. 231-3. Mental Hygiene.
Study of psychological principles underlying mental and emotional health with emphasis on positive approaches to mental health. Prerequisite: Psychology 102.
Psych. 241-3. Social Psychology.
Study of social behavior and social action from a psychological point of view. Prerequisite: Psychology 102.
Psych. 311-3. Statistics in Psychology and Education.
Application of basic statistics to measurement in psychology and education covering


48 DIVISION OF BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES
central tendency variability, probability, sampling and reliability.
Prerequisites: Psychology 102 and Mathematics 104.
Psych. 312-3. Intermediate Statistics.
Continuation of Psychology 311. Covers correlation, regression, prediction, reliability and validity, partial and multiple correlation, introduction to analysis of variants and covariants.
Prerequisite: Psychology 311.
Psych. 315-3. Introduction to Psychological Testing.
Presents the basis for psychological tests including the selection of test to use, administration, scoring, validation. Provides a survey of the individual and group administered tests of intelligence, interest, personality types.
Prerequisite: Psychology 311, or permission of instructor.
Psych. 321-3. Abnormal Psychology.
A study of the varieties of abnormal behavior found in man. Such disorders as the neuroses, psychotic conditions, alcoholism, drug addiction, the personality disorders and sexual deviation are considered.
Prerequisites: Psychology 200 or 221.
Psych. 325-3. Child Psychology.
A study of growth, adjustments and capacities of children from conception through elementary school years. Emphasis is placed upon what to do in the guidance and counseling of normal children.
Prerequisite: Psychology 102.
Psych. 326-3. The Psychology of Adolescence.
Development, behavior, special problems and characteristics of adolescents.
Prerequisite: Psychology 325, or permission of instructor.
Psych. 327-3. The Psychology of Individual Differences.
The nature and extent of measurable differences.
Prerequisite: Psychology 311.
Psych. 331-3. Experimental Techniques in Psychology I.
A basic consideration of the experimental techniques used as an approach to investigation and classification of problems involved in understanding the psychological nature of man.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 104.
Psych. 332-3. Experimental Techniques in Psychology II.
Continuation of Psychology 331. Prerequisite: Psychology 311 and 331.
Psych. 345-3. Industrial Psychology.
Presents psychological material relevant to the industrial setting including employee selection, training, evaluation, assumptions of management about human motivation, job satisfactions, work efficiency, fatigue and human engineering.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Psych. 351-3. History and Systems of Psychology.
The major viewpoints in earlier systematic psychology and their relations to contemporary trends.
Prerequisite: 15 quarter hours of psychology.
Psych. 362-3. Interviewing Techniques.
In this course the student is introduced to a wide variety of interviewing techniques. He is given the opportunity both to observe and practice various types of interviewing.
Psych. 400-3. Psychology of Personality.
Development of personality, individual differences and similarities, personality change and techniques for improvement.
Prerequisite: Psychology 321.
Psych. 411-3. Individual Mental Tests.
Survey of the most widely used individual mental tests with emphasis on rationale and their general assets and limitations.
Prerequisites: Psychology 311 and 315.


DIVISION OF BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES 49
Psych. 425-3. Psychology of Exceptional Children.
Psychology of atypical childrengifted, mentally subnormal, physically handicapped chronically ill and socially maladjusted. Prerequisite: Psychology 221 or 325.
Psych. 431-3. Physiological Psychology.
A study of the physical, neurological and chemical bases of behavior.
Prerequisites: Nine quarter hours of upper division psychology courses and senior standing.
Psych. 439-3. Psychology of Learning.
A general study of the psychology of learning, including leading theories and principal empirical findings in learning.
Prerequisites: Psychology 311 and nine quarter hours of upper division psychology courses, or permission of instructor.
Psych. 441-3. Psychology and Management.
Study of applied psychology at the management level.
Prerequisite: Psychology 102 and junior standing.
Psych. 461-3. Introduction to Psychopathology.
An intensive introductory course in the area of personality theory and behavioral disorders with a survey of diagnostic and treatment procedures.
Prerequisite: Psychology 321.
Psych. 463-3. Introduction to Clinical Psychology.
Survey of behavioral disorders with emphasis on diagnostic and therapy procedures, techniques and theories.
Prerequisites: Psychology 321 and 400.
Psych. 489-3 to 6. Experience with Children.
Furthering the understanding of child psychology through working with children under appropriate supervision.
Prerequisites: Psychology 221 or 325 and permission of instructor.
Sociology
Major for Bachelor of Arts
Required Courses Quarter Hours
Sociology 101-102. Introduction to Sociology 6
Sociology 201-202. Social Problems 6
Sociology 210-211. Urban Sociology 6
Sociology 307-308. Sociological Research Methods 6
Sociology 331. Development of Social Thought 3
Sociology 332. Modern Social Theory 3
Sociology 411-412. Community Development and Urban Planning 6
Electives
A minimum of 24 quarter hours in sociology courses selected in consultation with and approved by the Department of Sociology.
Minor
Required Courses Quarter Hours
Sociology 101-102. Introduction to Sociology 6
Electives
A minimum of 21 quarter hours in sociology courses selected in consultation with and approved by the Department of Sociology.


50 DIVISION OF BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES
Soc. 101-3. Introduction to Sociology.
A study of the major concepts of sociology, such as groups, culture, stratification, social change, socialization, etc. Some consideration is given to the question of methodology and to the question of the validity of sociological viewpoint.
Soc. 102-3. Introduction to Sociology.
Continuation of Sociology 101. Prerequisite: Sociology 101.
Soc. 110-3. Preparation for Marriage and Family.
Considers factors during infancy, childhood and adolescence which are important to marriage and marriage adjustment. The social factors of dating, courtship, engagement, marriage, honeymoon, marital adjustment and family. Special consideration is given to processes and factors in mate selection.
Soc. 111-3. Preparation for Marriage and Family.
Continuation of Sociology 110. Prerequisite: Sociology 110.
Soc. 201-3. Social Problems.
A theoretical-sociological analysis of the causes and consequences of the major social problems of contemporary American society, such as, crime, family disorganization, race relations and urban congestion. The empirical approach is highlighted, and crosscultural and historical data are used in order that the student may develop a broader perspective from which to view his world.
Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc. 202-3. Social Problems.
Continuation of Sociology 201. Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc. 210-3. Urban Sociology.
A study of social and cultural patterns in the modern metropolis. Examines patterns of interaction, social institutions, ecological and demographic variables, growth and change, deviance, etc., in modern urban communities.
Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc 211-3. Urban Sociology
Continuation of Sociology 210. Prerequisite: Sociology 210.
Soc. 221-3. Social Stratification.
Class Theory as basis of social stratification; functional theories; class differences in behavior, values, beliefs, social participation and social mobility.
Prerequisite: Sociology 101-102.
Soc. 301-3. Sociology of Dominant and Minority Relations.
Race and racism; facts and myths about great populations, including psychological, social, and cultural sources of bias and discrimination.
Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc. 302-3. Sociology of Dominant and Minority Relations.
Continuation of Sociology 301. Prerequisite: Sociology 301.
Soc. 305-3. Industrial Sociology.
Contrasting types of industrial organization, industrial organizations as social systems, human relations in industry; union-management relations; labor movements; the changing focus and trends in the field of industrial sociology.
Prerequisite: Sociology 101-102.
Soc. 306-3. Industrial Sociology.
Continuation of Sociology 305. Prerequisite: Sociology 305.
Soc. 307-3. Sociological Research Methods.
A general survey of the principal methods of research used in sociology, and the special issues and problems in methodology. Prerequisite: Sociology 101-102.
Soc. 308-3. Sociological Research Methods.
Continuation of Sociology 307. Prerequisite: Sociology 307.
Soc. 311-3. Criminology.
Nature and causes of crime and delinquency as social phenomena. The processes of making laws, breaking laws and reaction toward the breaking of laws. General sociological concepts are used in the analyses. Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc. 312-3. Criminology.
Continuation of Sociology 311. Prerequisite: Sociology 311.


DIVISION OF BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES 51
Soc. 321-3. Social Structures.
An analysis of the diverse types of social arrangements that man has lived with. Attention is given to both contemporary and historical societies.
Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc. 331-3. Development of Social Thought.
Major social writers from early time until the present, including such writers as Aristotle, Plato, Comte, Spencer and Marx. Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc. 332-3. Modern Social Theory.
Continuation of Sociology 331. Prerequisite: Sociology 331.
Soc. 381-3. Demography.
The sociological importance of population study. Population analysis and population theories. Natality, fertility, fecundity and mortality. International and intranational migrations, population policy, and aspects of population planning and control.
Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc. 382-3. Demography.
Continuation of Sociology 381. Prerequisite: Sociology 381.
Soc. 387-3. Mass Communication and Public Opinion.
Control, structure and functioning of mass media of communication as a force in social life. Studies of voting, opinion formation and popular taste. The democratic theory and the logic of collective action in modern mass society.
Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc. 388-3. Mass Communication and Public Opinion.
Continaution of Sociology 387. Prerequisite: Sociology 387.
Soc. 411-3. Community Development and Urban Planning.
The administrative, professional, technical and public relations functions that are involved in mans attempt to rationally and consciously build an urban society, and those that will serve his deepest needs and aspirations.
Prerequisite: Sociology 102.
Soc. 412-3. Community Development and Urban Planning.
Continuation of Sociology 411. Prerequisite: Sociology 411.




DIVISION OF EDUCATION
The discipline within the Division of Education offering a major for the baccalaureate degree is physical education. In addition, minors are available in health and safety, and recreation. Professional courses in teacher education are available for meeting certification requirements at the elementary and secondary education levels.
Course requirements for these programs of study are listed with the respective course descriptions.
Education
The purpose of the program in education is to provide systematic and comprehensive preparation for the teaching profession. Students under this program must meet the basic studies mini-mums and satisfy all other requirements for a bachelors degree stipulated earlier in this catalog. The following requirements must be met for formal admission to the education program:
1. A minimum 2.5 grade point average (whether current, transfer or postgraduate students) which must be maintained to continue in the program.
2. Completion of 75 to 90 quarter hours of college work.
3. Recommendations from two Metropolitan State College faculty members and one other person who is not a member of the students family.
4. A physical examination report, including negative chest X-Ray, on file with the Student Health Services.
5. An application for admission to the program on file in the Division of Education office.
6. Approval by the screening committee composed of a minimum of two members of the Teacher Education Advisory Committee.
Applications for student teaching, which is required in both the elementary and secondary level programs, must be submitted to the Department of Education by the following deadlines: for student teaching in the Fall Quarter, March 30; for student teaching in the Winter Quarter, September 15; for student teaching in the Spring Quarter, December 15. To be eligible for student teaching, the following must be completed: all items in the personal student teaching folder, 135 quarter hours of college courses with a minimum cumulative grade point average of 2.50; required courses for certification; courses to qualify under requirements of the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools.
Elementary Level
Certification at the elementary level requires completion of the following professional course program, minor in one discipline (English or reading suggested) and the minimums in each of the four areas of concentration stipulated below. Substitutions for any of these requirements must be approved by the chairman of the specific department and of the Division of Education.
Required in Education Quarter Hours
Education 110. The Elementary Child I 3
Education 210. The Elementary Child II 3
Education 315. Children and Youth in Urban Schools 5
Education 316. Learning and Teaching I: Teaching Auxiliaries 5
Education 411. Learning and Teaching II: Pre-Kindergarten to Grade Two 9-15
or
Education 412. Learning and Teaching III: Intermediate and Upper Grades 9-15


54 DIVISION OF EDUCATION
Recommended
HPER 362. Elementary School Health and Safety 3
Required in English (in addition to English 101-103. Basic Communications I, II, III) 21 English 201-3. English Grammar or
English 301-3. Structure of the English Language English 304-3. The Reading Process
English 305-3. Methods and Techniques of Teaching Reading: Primary or
English 306-3. Methods and Techniques of Teaching Reading: Intermediate English 346-3. Childrens Literature
Minimum of nine additional quarter hours in English courses (obtain approved lists from Division of Education)
Required in Humanities 18
Art 300-3. Art for Elementary School Methods Music 306-3. Elementary School Music Methods Speech 101-3. Public Speaking
Minimum of nine additional quarter hours in humanities courses (obtain approved list from Division of Education)
Required in Science and/or Mathematics 18
Mathematics 281-3. Concepts in Mathematics I (required for K-2 and 3-6)
Mathematics 282-3. Concepts in Mathematics (required for K-6)
Minimum of 12 quarter hours in science courses (obtain approved list from Division of Education)
Required in social and/or Behavioral Sciences 18
History 100-3. American Civilization
Political Science 221-4. American States and Local Government Psychology 101-3. General Psychology
Minimum of eight additional quarter hours in social science courses (obtain list from Division of Education)
All candidates for the certificate to teach in the elementary schools will declare their intentions at the earliest possible date and make arrangements in the Division of Education office for the following:
1. One hundred hours of volunteer service during the freshman year. This service may be with any youth group, including Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts, Campfire Girls, Head Start, YMCA, YWCA, church and Sunday school groups, as well as other boys and girls clubs.
2. One hundred hours of volunteer service during the sophomore year. This service may be with any youth group, including Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts, Campfire Girls, Head Start, YMCA, YWCA, church and Sunday school groups, as well as other boys and girls clubs.
3. Evidence of proficiency in handwriting and spelling.
4. Completion of a battery of elementary achievement tests.


DIVISION OF EDUCATION 55
Secondary Level
Certification at the secondary level requires completion of the following professional course program, and a minimum of one of the majors and one of the minors offered by the college.
Required Courses Quarter Hours
Psychology 101-102. General Psychology I, II 6
Psychology 211. Educational Psychology 4
Psychology 221. Psychology of Human Development 3
Education 100. Introduction to Education 3
Education 321-323. Materials and Techniques of Instruction for
Secondary School Teachers 9
Education 420. Student Teaching in the Secondary School 9-15
Education 490. Seminar in Teaching 1
Educ. 100-3. Introduction to Education.
Designed to acquaint students with opportunities and responsibilities in the teaching profession, provide a broad understanding of the nature, purposes and organization of the American education system, and advise on educational requirements to qualify as teachers in elementary and high school.
Educ. 110-3. The Elementary Child I.
Designed to acquaint students with opportunities and responsibilities in the teaching profession, and to provide a broad understanding of the nature, purposes and organization of the American education system and of the requirements to qualify as teachers in the elementary schools. The development of behavior from infancy through age twelve is presented to prepare the student for problems that confront him in the classroom.
Educ. 111-3. Introduction to Early Childhood.
Basic courses designed to acquaint the student with growth and development of the infant and child. Emphasis is placed on emotional, social, physical and intellectual needs, and on individual guidance of the child.
Educ. 131-3. Early Childhood Education.
Deals with specific teaching techniques as related to principles of child development and educational psychology. Areas covered include ways of promoting good human relationships and healthy physical, social and emotional development in the preschool child. Emphasis is on both individual and group dynamics.
Educ. 132-2. Laboratory in Early Childhood Education.
Must be taken concurrently with Education 131. Observations and volunteer participation in a variety of preschool centers. Participation is coordinated with instruction in the field of early childhood education (Education 131) with emphasis on curriculum areas and individual learning styles.
Educ. 135-3. History and Theory of Nursery School and Kindergarten Education.
Introduction to key theories, practices, trends and problems in the development of preschool education in the U.S. Critical consideration is given to contributions of Comen-ius, Froebel, Elliott, Montessori, Dewey, Freud and others.
Educ. 136-2. Laboratory and Observation in History and Theory of Nursery School and Kindergarten Education.
Training in observational techniques by use of filmed episodes of nursery school and kindergarten situations precedes observation of a variety of live preschool programs in Denver: the parent cooperatives, Montessori schools, Head Start programs, day care centers, private and public kindergarten programs. To accompany Education 135.
Educ. 210-3. The Elementary Child II.
Continuation of Education 110. Growth adjustment and capacities of the elementary school child are studied. Attention is directed to learning in terms of a process for producing a desirable behavior change in children within


54 DIVISION OF EDUCATION
a school setting with the goal of maximizing the process and its product. The student has opportunities to become both a participant and an observer in group and individual demonstrations of learning phenomena.
Prerequisite: Education 110.
Educ. 231-3. Child Development I.
Assigned reading, laboratory work and class discussion designed to give the student an understanding of the patterns of development of children from birth to six years. The student is introduced to the major developmental theories of Freud, Piaget, Erickson, Sears and others, and to the research literature in this field.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Educ. 232-3. Laboratory in Child Development.
Must be taken concurrently with Education 231. Techniques of child study are reviewed and applied to real life settings. Observation and recording of normal and abnormal childrens behavior in a variety of nonschool settings. Individual child study includes consideration of parent-child, child-child and child-group interactions.
Educ. 233-4. Creative Experiences in Early Childhood.
(Curriculum III) Ways of creating an atmosphere and implementing materials in early childhood education that will enhance and promote unhampered realization of a childs potential; e.g., creative expression, problem solving in subject areas, music, dramatic activities and art.
Educ. 235-3. Human Relations.
This course is constructed on the assumption that a teachers knowledge of himself may well influence the way he teaches. The intent is to develop an understanding of the relationship between systematically gained self-knowledge and the teachers work. Opportunity is provided for the student to explore his own attitudes, values and behavior in a group under the leadership of a trained psychologist. The focus is on developing a positive and constructive attitude towards selfappraisal and the appraisal of others.
Educ. 236-4. Cultural and Ethnic Influences on Family and Child.
Emphasizes the differing normative patterns of cultural and ethnic groups and their
influence on the family and child. Particular attention is paid to the varying effects that cultural and socialization patterns have upon the individuals development.
Educ. 301-5. Orientation to Special Education in the School and Community.
A comprehensive survey of the characteristics and educational needs of impaired neglected and gifted children. Designed as an overview of the field for general and special educators, nurses, counselors, narents premedical students, agency personnel and related professional personnel.
Educ. 302-5. Techniques for Teaching the Slow Learner.
A practical course designed to help teachers, administrators and specialists gain a functional knowledge from experience at the operational level of effectively teaching the slow learner. Includes techniques of tailoring the academic material, understanding the etymology of speech of the minority and bilingual child, effective ways to motivate and establish realistic goals in an engineered classroom, while affecting new attitudes with the parents and the community.
Prerequisite: Education 301 and permission of instructor.
Educ. 304-5. Methods and Materials for Teaching the Gifted and the Creative Child.
A laboratory-didactic course designed to assist teachers, administrators, specialists and parents in handling the gifted and creative child. Laboratory experience enables the future teacher to better assist gifted and creative children to make a social-scientific contribution to tomorrows world.
Prerequisite: Education 301 and permission of instructor.
Educ. 315-5. Children and Youth in Urban Schools.
Designed as an interdisciplinary course to acquaint the student with issues involved in education in a changing technological society. Demographic analysis, cultural and ethnic variations, child and youth development, and the school as a social institution are investigated. Class sessions, which include lectures, seminars, and audio-visual materials, account for three credit hours and the remaining two hours involve laboratory work in a school situation.
Prerequisite: Education 210.


DIVISION OF EDUCATION 57
Educ. 316-5. Learning and Teaching I: Teaching Auxiliaries.
A comprehensive study of curriculum development as a vehicle of learning designed to foster the important development of ingenuity and resourcefulness of each future teacher. Social studies, language arts, mathematics and science curricula are covered in depth. The evaluation process is an integral part of curriculum development, as is the use of new media, programmed instruction and team teaching. The science of teaching, which consists of knowing the materials and techniques, is combined with the art of teaching or the relating of knowledge to the individual. The concepts of intelligence, social maturity, physical and emotional development of the child are related to the environment and the teaching of the child. In addition to his three hours per week in the college classroom, the future teacher concurrently spends four hours per week for five weeks as an aide in school work and four hours per week for five weeks as an aide in social work.
Prerequisite: Education 315.
Educ. 321-3. Materials and Techniques of Instruction for Secondary School Teachers.
A comprehensive consideration of the materials of instruction including teaching aids, newer media, audio-visual, programmed instruction and team teaching. Basic techniques and methods of teaching junior and senior high school subjects and the development of areas of interest to secondary teachers are presented. These include gaining an understanding of pupils, managing the classroom, giving class instruction, evaluating pupil growth and engaging in wider school activities. Students learn the special techniques and methods of teaching their major and minor fields from faculty members of the academic area represented.
Prerequisites: Education 100 and Psychology 211.
Educ. 322-3. Materials and Techniques of Instruction for Secondary School Teachers.
Continuation of Education 321.
Prerequisite: Education 321.
Educ. 323-3. Materials and Techniques of Instruction for Secondary School Teachers.
Continuation of Education 322.
Prerequisite: Education 321.
Educ. 335-4. Child Development II.
Assigned reading and class discussion designed tc give the student an understanding of the patterns of development of children from six years to early adolescence. Major developmental theories and research literature in the field are studied.
Educ. 350-5. Education in Urban Crisis.
Study of the urban crisis and its effect on the student and schools. Population, urban prowth. cultural diversity technological change and social problems affecting the institutions in the city are investigated. Three quarter hours devoted to an analysis of the issues through lecture, films and speakers; two hours involve students in a practicum dealing with educational problems in urban areas.
Educ. 381-3. The Use of Media in Education.
Designed to acquaint the prospective teacher with uses of educational media in the teaching-learning process. Includes operation of the most commonly used items of audi-visual equipment and construction of materials that are within the capabilities of ordinary classroom teachers and within the budget limitations of most schools. Provides an overview of the field of instructional technology, including the application of such advanced media as television, computer-assisted instruction, dial-access information retrieval systems and simulated environments, all within the framework of a systems approach to instruction.
Educ. 411-9 to 15. Learning and Teaching II: Pre-Kindergarten to Second Grade.
Directed observation and guided classroom teaching in the pre-primary and primary grades, designed to bring together what the student has gained in background from his college courses to help him understand the psychology and sociology of learning as a basis for developing appropriate methods of teaching. Includes the preparation of lesson plans, participation in various phases of the regular out-of-class activities of teachers and frequent conferences with critic teachers and college supervisors. Students are placed in accredited public school districts. Education 490-1 to 3, Seminar, must be taken concurrently with Education 411 and these two courses should be regarded as a full load for the quarter.
Prerequisite: Education 316 and approval of Chairman, Division of Education.


58 DIVISION OF EDUCATION
Educ. 412-9 to 15. Learning and Teaching III. Intermediate and Upper Grades.
Directed observation and guided classroom teaching in the intermediate and upper grades, designed to bring together what the student has gained in background from his college courses to help him understand the psychology and sociology of learning as a basis for developing appropriate methods of teaching. Includes the preparation of lesson plans, participation in various phases of the regular out-of-class activities of teachers and frequent conferences with critic teachers and
college supervisors. Students are placed in accredited public school districts. Education 490-1 to 3, Seminar, must be taken concurrently with Education 412 and these two courses should be regarded as a full load for the quarter.
Educ. 420-9 to 15. Student Teaching in the Secondary School.
Directed observation and guided classroom teaching in the appropriate subjects.
Prerequisites: Education 321, 322, 323 and approval of Chairman, Division of Education.
Health, Physical Education and Recreation
The Health, Physical Education and Recreation program provides the physical education activities courses which students must take to earn a degree (see Requirements for All Degrees for details and information on exemptions). In choosing activities to fulfill the requirements, students should concentrate on types in which they have had the least experience. It is suggested that everyone attain sufficient skill in swimming to enjoy aquatic sports with safety and develop some skill in individual and dual activities. Students who have not had team activities experience in extracurricular competition should take one course in this area.
Courses are also offered for students interested in a professional program which will prepare them for careers in such fields as physical education, health and safety, and recreation.
Physical Education
Major for Bachelor of Arts
Required Courses for All Students Quarter Hours
HPER 130. Introduction to Health, Physical Education and Recreation 3
HPER 200. Kinesiology 3
HPER 206. First Aid 2
HPER 304. Physiology of Human Activity 3
HPER 330. History and Principles 3
HPER 335. Curriculum in Physical Education 3
HPER 340. Materials and Techniques of Physical Education 3
HPER 350. Physical Education in Elementary Schools 3
HPER 364. Secondary School Health and Safety 3
HPER 400. Adaptive Physical Education 3
HPER 430. Tests and Measurements in Physical Education 2
HPER 435. Organization and Administration of Physical Education 3
HPER 478. Outdoor Education and the School Camp Program 3
Required Courses for Men
HPER 111-113. Professional Activities (Men) 6
HPER 211-213. Professional Activities (Men) 6
HPER 306. Prevention and Care of Sports Injuries 2
HPER 311-315. Analysis and Techniques of Sports (Men)
(any 3 of the 5 quarters offered) 6


DIVISION OF EDUCATION 59
Required Courses for Women
HPER 121-123. Professional Activities (Women) 6
HPER 221-223. Professional Activities (Women) 6
HPER 321-323. Analysis and Techniques of Sports (Women) 6
Electives
A minimum of 5 quarter hours in health, physical education and recreation courses selected in consultation with and approved by the Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation.
Minor
Required Courses for All Students Quarter Hours
HPER 111-113. Professional Activities (Men) or
HPER 121-123. Professional Activities (Women) 6
HPER 130. Introduction to Health, Physical Education and Recreation 3
HPER 211-213. Professional Activities (Men) or
HPER 221-223. Professional Activities (Women) 6
Required Courses for Emphasis on Elementary School Physical Education
HPER 206. First Aid 2
HPER 350. Physical Education in Elementary Schools 3
HPER 362. Elementary School Health and Safety 3
HPER 380. Rhythms for the Elementary School 2
HPER 478. Outdoor Education and the School Camp Program 3
Required Courses for Secondary School Physical Education (Men)
HPER 306. Prevention and Care of Sports Injuries 2
HPER 311-315. Analysis and Techniques of Sports (Men)
(any 3 of the 5 quarters offered) 6
HPER 340. Materials and Techniques of Physical Education 3
HPER 435. Organization and Administration of Physical Education 3
Required Courses for Emphasis on Secondary School Physical Education (Women)
HPER 206. First Aid 2
HPER 321-323. Analysis and Techniques of Sports (Women) 6
HPER 340. Materials and Techniques of Physical Education 3
HPER 435. Organization and Administration of Physical Education 3
Electives
From 1 to 3 quarter hours of health, physical education and recreation courses selected in consultation with and approved by the Department of Health, Physical Education and Recreation.
Health and Safety Minor
Required Courses for All Students HPER 206. First Aid HPER 360. Safety Education
Quarter Hours 2 3


60 DIVISION OF EDUCATION
Required Courses for Emphasis on Health Education
Biology 131-132. Human Anatomy and Physiology 8
HPER 362. Elementary School Health and Safety 3
HPER 364. Secondary School Health and Safety 3
Health Services 204. Nutrition 2
Law Enforcement 114. Narcotics and Drugs 3
Psychology 231. Mental Hygiene 3
Psychology 325. Child Psychology or
Psychology 326. The Psychology of Adolescence 3
Required Courses for Emphasis on Driver and Traffic Safety
HPER 366. Basic Driver Education 3
HPER 368. Advanced Driver Education 3
Law Enforcement 101. Introduction to Law Enforcement 3
Law Enforcement 110. Administration of Justice 3
Law Enforcement 117. Traffic Control and Investigation 3
Psychology 211. Educational Psychology 3
Psychology 326. The Psychology of Adolescence 3
Approved electives 3
Recreation Minor
Required Courses Quarter Hours
Art 130. Crafts Design 3
HPER 111-113. Professional Activities (Men) or
HPER 121-123. Professional Activities (Women) 6
HPER 130. Introduction to Health, Physical Education and Recreation 3
HPER 211-213. Professional Activities (Men) or
HPER 221-223. Professional Activities (Women) 6
HPER 370. Social Recreation Leadership 3
HPER 372. Community Recreation 3
HPER 374. Camp and Outdoor Recreation 3
HPER 470. Organization and Administration of Recreation 3
Music 306. Elementary School Music Methods 3
Speech 224. Introduction to Stagecraft 3
HPER 100-1. Physical Education Activities.
Three quarter hours of credit in this course, or at least three quarter hours in the professional activities sequence HPER 111-113 or 121-123, are required for all students who are not exempt. Instruction and practice are provided in a variety of activities designed to contribute to the recreational, physical, social and emotional growth of the student. A different activity must be taken each quarter.
There is an adapted class for students with physical limitations.
HPER 111-2, 112-2, 113-2. Professional Activities (Men).
For professional students. Substitutes for three quarter hours in HPER 100. Instruction and practice. Fall: fundamental skills and exercise, conditioning, fundamental movements, stunts and tumbling, posture and body mechanics. Winter: aquatics and gymnastics.


DIVISION OF EDUCATION 61
Spring: rhythms and dance activities (folk, square, and social), bowling and badminton. Lecture and laboratory.
HPER 121-2, 122-2, 123-2. Professional Activities (Women).
For professional students. Substitutes for three quarter hours in HPER 100. Instruction and practice. Fall: fundamental skills and exercise, conditioning, fundamental movements, stunts and tumbling, posture and body mechanics. Winter: aquatics and gymnastics. Spring: rhythms and dance activities (folk, square, and social), bowling and badminton. Lecture and laboratory.
HPER 130-3. Introduction to Health, Physical Education and Recreation.
Designed to orient and acquaint students with the origin, development, scope and purposes of this field.
HPER 200-3. Kinesiology.
The application of anatomical, physiological and physical forces to human movement in physical activity situations. Analysis of basic mechanical patterns of form for increased efficiency in skill, speed, endurance, balance and force.
Prerequisites: Biology 131 and 132.
HPER 206-2. First Aid.
Emergency treatment for various types of injuries. Course leads to Red Cross Standard and Advanced First Aid Certificates.
HPER 211-2, 212-2, 213-2. Professional Activities (Men).
For professional students. Instruction and practice. Fall: team sportsfootball, softball, soccer, basketball, volleyball. Winter: low organization games, individual and group contests, relays, wrestling and weight lifting. Spring: individual and dual sportsarchery, golf, tennis, track and field. Lecture and laboratory.
HPER 221-2, 222-2, 223-2. Professional Activities (Women).
For professional students. Instruction and practice. Fall: team sports field hockey, speedball, softball, volleyball, basketball. Winter: modern dance, low organization games,
individual and group contests, relays. Spring: individual and dual sports track and field, tennis, archery, golf. Lecture and laboratory.
HPER 304-3. Physiology of Human Activities.
Effect of muscular movement on the various systems and organs of the body. Prerequisite: HPER 200.
HPER 306-2. Prevention and Care of Sports Injuries.
Recognition, cause, prevention, treatment and various physical therapeutic procedures for sports injuries.
Prerequisite: HPER 206.
HPER 311-2. Analysis and Techniques of Sports I (Men).
Equipment and facilities, team organization and techniques of football. Lecture and laboratory.
Prerequisite: HPER 211.
HPER 312-2. Analysis and Techniques of Sports II (Men).
Equipment and facilities, team organization and techniques of basketball. Lecture and laboratory.
Prerequisite: HPER 211.
HPER 313-2. Analysis and Techniques of Sports III (Men).
Equipment and facilities, team organization and techniques of track and field. Lecture and laboratory.
Prerequisite: HPER 213.
HPER 314-2. Analysis and Techniques of Sports IV (Men).
Equipment and facilities, team organization and techniques of wrestling. Lecture and
laboratory.
Prerequisite: HPER 212.
HPER 315-2. Analysis and Techniques of Sports V (Men).
Equipment and facilities, team organization and techniques of baseball. Lecture and laboratory.
Prerequisite: HPER 211.


62 DIVISION OF EDUCATION
HPER 321-2. Analysis and Techniques of Sports I (Women).
Equipment and facilities, rules, team organization and techniques of field hockey, speedball and basketball. Lecture and laboratory.
Prerequisite: HPER 221.
HPER 322-2. Analysis and Techniques of Sports II (Women).
Techniques, composition, interpretation and organization of folk, square, social and modern dance. Lecture and laboratory. Prerequisites: HPER 123 and 222.
HPER 323-2. Analysis and Techniques of Sports III (Women).
Equipment and facilities, rules, team organization and techniques of volleyball, soft-ball, and track and field. Lecture and laboratory.
Prerequisites: HPER 221 and 223.
HPER 328-2. Officiating Techniques for Women.
Includes practice in theory and techniques of officiating womens basketball and volleyball. Practical experience and tests for DGWS ratings are emphasized. Lecture and laboratory.
HPER 330-3. History and Principles.
An interpretative study and analysis of the philosophy, principles and practices of physical education through their historical development and in their present application and significance.
HPER 335-3. Curriculum in Physical Education.
Factors in selecting activities, program variations, planning instructional units, program standards and evaluation. Considers both ideal and problematic situation.
HPER 340-3. Materials and Techniques of Physical Education.
Instructional materials and procedures for conducting junior and senior high school student experience in physical education class activities. Includes lesson planning, record keeping and grading, motivation and discipline, and teaching techniques.
HPER 350-3. Physical Education in Elementary Schools.
Emphasizes the purposes and contributions of physical education to the growth and development of the elementary school child. Includes study of the activity areas which make up the program, development of teaching units and organization of learning activities.
HPER 360-3. Safety Education.
Provides the student with knowledge about accident prevention in many areas: home, school, physical and recreational activities, traffic and community.
HPER 362-3. Elementary School Health and Safety.
Designed to give the prospective elementary teacher a foundation in school health and safety education, including content for health and safety instruction, the promotion of healthful living and an understanding of the health services program.
HPER 366-3. Basic Driver Education.
Study of the secondary school driver and traffic safety program. Emphasizes methods, materials and resources for effective teaching, including discussion, demonstration and techniques basic to on-the-street instruction.
HPER 368-3. Advanced Driver Education.
Advanced study of the secondary school driver and traffic safety program. Emphasizes administration, instructional aids, evaluation and research.
Prerequisite: HPER 366.
HPER 370-3. Social Recreation Leadership.
Experience in the selection of materials, and leadership techniques in group work in social and recreational games, skits, singing, dance and craft activities for use in recreation programs.
HPER 372-3. Community Recreation.
History and development, scope, programs and importance of community recreation. Covers the functions of various agencies with responsibilities in recreation.


HPER 374-3. Camp and Outdoor Recreation.
History and trends, objectives, programs, and skills and techniques of activities common to camp and outdoor recreation.
HPER 380-2. Rhythms for the Elementary School.
Participation and instruction in the fundamental movements, forms and patterns of creative rhythms, folk dance and singing games for children.
HPER 399-1 or 2. Field Experience.
Provides opportunities for students to gain practical experience assisting in the conduct of sports-type activities with community agencies, schools and the college. Credit is determined by the quality of the experience and hours of time required. Registration for this course requires prior approval of the instructor for the course and the cooperating agency. It cannot be repeated for credit in the same area of concentration.
HPER 400-3. Adaptive Physical Education.
The field of adaptive and corrective physical education and its relationship to the regular curriculum. Covers suitable skills, activity, game and sports programs.
HPER 430-2. Tests and Measurements in Physical Education.
Use of tests and measurements in physical education. Evaluation of objectives, programs and student achievement through measurement techniques.
HPER 435-3. Organization and Administration of Physical Education.
Organization and administrative policies and procedures for conducting the required physical education and elective intramural and athletic programs. Includes personnel relationships, legal provisions, budgets, purchase and care of equipment, facilities, schedules and activities, public relations and related problems.
HPER 470-3. Organization and Administration of Recreation.
Problems in organizing and establishing public recreation and park services. Consideration of legislative provisions, controls, budgeting and finance, personnel, public relations, in-service training, records and reports, and administrative practices.
HPER 478-3. Outdoor Education and
the School Camp Program.
Development of outdoor education and school camping. Principles of programming, constructing and relating camp programs to other subjects.




DIVISION OF HUMANITIES
Disciplines within the Division of Humanities offering majors for the Bachelor of Arts degree are applied music, art, English, music education, Spanish and speech. In addition, minors are also available in French, German, philosophy, public communications (journalism), reading and speech pathology.
Course requirements for these majors and minors are listed above the respective course descriptions.
Art
Major for Bachelor of Arts
Required Courses Quarter Hours
Art 111-113. Drawing I, II, III 9
Art 121-123. Basic Design I, II, III 9
Art 201-203. Art Survey I, II, III 9
Art 211-213. Drawing and Painting I, II, III 9
Art 241-243. Three Dimensional Design I, II, III 9
Upper division requirements include study in the following sub-areas:
A. Fine Arts
B. Applied Arts
C. Crafts
D. Art History
E. Art Education
Eighteen quarter hours required within a specific area A, B, C, or D. 18
Six quarter hours elected within each of the remaining areas A, B, C, or D. 18
Electives
Nine quarter hours in art courses selected in consultation with
and approved by the Department of Art. 9
Art Education
Students seeking elementary or secondary credentials must in addition satisfy the teacher education program of Metropolitan State College.
Minor
Required Courses Quarter Hours
Art 111-113. Drawing I, II, III 9
Art 121-123. Basic Design I, II, III 9
Art 201-203. Art Survey I, II, III 9
Art 211-213. Drawing and Painting I, II, III 9
Art 241-243. Three Dimensional Design I, II, III 9
Art 100-3. Art Appreciation.
Designed primarily for people who are not art majors but who are interested in acquiring information about various aspects and types of art works as a basis for broadening their knowledge and appreciation of the subject. Study of the worlds art masterpieces and visits to art exhibits and museums in Denver are included.
Art 110-3. Basic Drawing.
A studio course in drawing which introduces basic drawing media and materials, covering varied techniques for free hand drawing, including principles of perspective drawing. For non-art majors.


66 DIVISION OF HUMANITIES
Art 111-3. Drawing I.
A basic drawing course intended to develop graphic skills and familiarity with traditional drawing media; still life and figure are used as points of departure.
Art 112-3. Drawing II.
Continuation of Art 111.
Prerequisite: Art 111, or permission of instructor.
Art 113-3. Drawing III.
Continuation of Art 112.
Prerequisite: Art 112, or permission of instructor.
Art 120-3. Fundamentals of Design.
A studio course which is oriented to examining and exploring the elements and principles of design, expressed in abstract form. There is emphasis on use of various media and materials as well as on exploring both two and three dimensional form. For non-art majors.
Art 121-3. Basic Design I.
An introduction to the fundamental principles of design and color organization as a basis for all creative work in the visual arts.
Art 122-3. Basic Design II.
Continuation of Art 121.
Prerequisite: Art 121, or permission of instructor.
Art 123-3. Basic Design III.
Continuation of Art 122.
Prerequisite: Art 122, or permission of instructor.
Art 130-3. Crafts Design.
A shop oriented course in crafts in which wood, metal, fiber and plastics are worked directly to design and craft objects as an expression of the individual student involved. For non-art majors.
Art 201-3. Art Survey I.
Major trends in the development of Western art from prehistoric times to the present are studied to reveal the range of artistic purpose and method and to show the stylistic and historic development of contemporary art.
Art 202-3. Art Survey II.
Continuation of Art 201.
Prerequisite: Art 201.
Art 203-3. Art Survey III.
Continuation of Art 202.
Prerequisite: Art 202.
Art 211-3. Drawing and Painting I.
The student is taught to relate design and drawing as a basis for painting. A variety of styles and techniques is explored. Prerequisite: Art 113.
Art 212-3. Drawing and Painting II.
Continuation of Art 211.
Prerequisite: Art 211.
Art 213-3. Drawing and Painting III.
Continuation of Art 212.
Prerequisite: Art 212.
Art 241-3. Three Dimensional Design I.
Development of basic knowledge and techniques needed for the solution of three dimensional design problems. Processes involved in the understanding and solution of theoretical and applied problems in architecture, sculpture and commercial design are stressed.
Prerequisite: Art 123.
Art 242-3. Three Dimensional Design
II.
Continuation of Art 241.
Prerequisite: Art 241.
Art 243-3. Three Dimensional Design
III.
Continuation of Art 242.
Prerequisite: Art 242.
Art 300-3. Art for Elementary School Methods.
Introduces the student to possibilities, limitations and implications of art materials used in the elementary school.
Art 301-3. History of Primitive and Ethnic Art.
A historical and contemporary look at significant contributions in primitive painting,


DIVISION OF HUMANITIES 67
sculpture, crafts and adornment by cults, tribes, sects and individuals throughout the world, during both ancient and modern times. Prerequisite: Art 203.
Art 302-3. History of Modern Art.
An analysis and study of trends and styles of 20th century art, including both painting and sculpture. Emphasis is upon the movements in art since World War II. Prerequisite: Art 203.
Art 303-3. History of 19th and 20th Century Architecture and Furnishings.
Significant buildings and their decor throughout Europe and America are studied in relationship to the culture of their time. Famous modern architects and buildings of their design are included.
Prerequisite: Art 203.
Art 311-3. Drawing IV.
An advanced drawing course intended to develop graphic skills to a higher level, while focusing attention upon the aesthetic nature of drawing.
Prerequisites: Art 113 and 203.
Art 312-3. Drawing V.
Continuation of Art 311.
Prerequisite: Art 311.
Art 313-3. Drawing VI.
Continuation of Art 312.
Prerequisite: Art 312.
Art 321-3. Graphic Communications Design I.
Designed to acquaint the art student with typography and visual communication symbols. The student applies design to specific media and graphic problems.
Prerequisites: Art 203, 213 and 243.
Art 322-3. Graphic Communications Design II.
Continuation of Art 321.
Prerequisite: Art 321.
Art 323-3. Graphic Communications Design III.
Continuation of Art 322.
Prerequisite: Art 322.
Art 324-3. Photography I.
Photography is treated as an art form and a discipline of significance to every art major. The first quarter deals with the history of photography and familiarizes the student with basic darkroom procedures.
Prerequisites: Art 203 and 213.
Art 325-3. Photography II.
Continuation of Art 324.
Prerequisite: Art 324.
Art 326-3. Photography III.
Continuation of Art 325.
Prerequisite: Art 325.
Art 341-3. Sculpture I.
Creative approach to the problems of three dimensional design in sculpture; modeling, molding, working in cold casting materials. Construction in wood, plastics and metals.
Prerequisite: Art 203 and 243.
Art 342-3. Sculpture II.
Continuation of Art 341.
Prerequisite: Art 341.
Art 343-3. Sculpture III.
Continuation of Art 342.
Prerequisite: Art 342.
Art 351-3. Painting I.
A study of materials and techniques used in painting. Control of form and space is approached through the use of color, and design structure is applied to the problem of creating visual expressions.
Prerequisites: Art 203 and 213.
Art 352-3. Painting II.
Continuation of Art 351.
Prerequisite: Art 351.
Art 353-3. Painting III.
Continuation of Art 352.
Prerequisite: Art 352.
Art 361-3. Ceramics I.
Introducing clay as an art and craft media, the instruction includes use of the potters wheel as well as hand methods for building


68 DIVISION OF HUMANITIES
pottery and sculpture forms. Also involves preparing pottery for glazing and firing. Prerequisites: Art 203 and 243.
Art 362-3. Ceramics II.
Continuation of Art 361 with added emphasis upon competent use of the potters wheel and additional study of glaze formulas. Prerequisite: Art 361.
Art 371-3. Printmaking I.
Introduces the student to the possibilities and limitations of silk screen as a fine and applied art.
Prerequisites: Art 203 and 213.
Art 372-3. Printmaking II.
Covers the fundamentals of lithography as a fine art.
Prerequisites: Art 203 and 213.
Art 373-3. Printmaking III.
Covers the fundamentals of intaglio as a fine art.
Prerequisites: Art 203 and 213.
Art 374-3. Printmaking IV.
Built upon the fundamentals and unique characteristics of relief printmaking as a fine art medium. Students are introduced to printing from linoleum, plank-grain wood, end-grain wood, and from exploratory materials. Prerequisites: Art 203 and 213.
Art 381-3. Product Design I.
Students investigate the various areas of utilitarian design. Analytical and unbiased examination of the need, function and resultant visual expression is applied with the greatest directness possible.
Prerequisite: Art 243, or permission of instructor.
Art 382-3. Product Design II.
Continuation of Art 381.
Prerequisite: Art 381.
Art 383-3. Product Design III.
Continuation of Art 382.
Prerequisite: Art 382.
Art 391-3. Metalwork and Jewelrymaking I.
Design quality as a fundamental part of good craftsmanship is emphasized through the basic techniques involved in working non-ferous and precious metals, plus utilizing rare woods, fibers and plastics.
Prerequisites: Art 203 and Art 243.
Art 392-3. Metalwork and Jewelrymaking II.
Continuation of Art 391.
Prerequisite: Art 391.
Art 393-3. Metalwork and Jewelrymaking III.
Continuation of Art 392.
Prerequisite: Art 392.
Art 421-3. Advertising Design I.
Continuation of Art 323 with emphasis on production techniques in advertising design. Field trips to printing establishments in the area are conducted to acquaint students with reproduction methods used in advertising. The student is encouraged to build a portfolio of finished work prepared for various methods of reproduction.
Prerequisite: Art 323.
Art 422-3. Advertising Design II.
Continuation of Art 421.
Prerequisite: Art 421.
Art 423-3. Advertising Design III.
Continuation of Art 422.
Prerequisite: Art 422.
Art 451-3. Painting IV.
Intended to develop the possibilities of personal expression inherent in the painting media and in drawing and design controls.
Prerequisite: Art 351, or permission of the instructor.
Art 452-3. Painting V.
Continuation of Art 451.
Prerequisite: Art 451.
Art 453-3. Painting VI.
Continuation of Art 452.
Prerequisite: Art 452.


DIVISION OF HUMANITIES 69
Art 454-3. Advanced Painting I.
A studio course for the advanced painting student capable of developing his own ideas in a workshop atmosphere with faculty advice and criticism.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Art 455-3. Advanced Painting II.
Continuation of Art 454. Prerequisite: Art 454.
Art 456-3. Advanced Painting III.
Continuation of Art 455. Prerequisite: Art 455.
English
Major for Bachelor of Arts
Grouped Requirements
English 141-143. World Literature English 221-223. American Literature English 231-233. British Literature
English 201, 251-252, 255-256. English Grammar, Advanced Composition, Introduction to Creative Writing, Introduction to Technical Writing, Introduction to Communication Theories
English 323-327. American Literature
English 331-337. British Literature
English 341-343, 345. World Literature
English 423, 427, 429. American Literature
English 431-435, 437, 439. British Literature
English 441-442. Modern Drama, Medieval Epic and Romance
English 461. Literary Criticism
English 301-303, 351-353. 452-453. Structure of English Language,
History of English Language, Semantics, Modern Rhetoric in Writing. Creative Writing Workshop, Techniques of Critical Writing,
Advanced Creative Writing I, II English 391-392. Techniques and Practice of English Research, Communications Materials and Resources
Quarter Hours 9 6 6
6
15

6
Electives
A minimum of 12 quarter hours in upper division English courses selected in consultation with and approved by the Department of English.
Minor
Required Courses Quarter Hours
English 141-143. World Literature 6
English 221-223. American Literature (At least 3 quarter hours) 1
English 231-233. British Literature (At least 3 quarter hours) j
English 201, 251. English Grammar, Advanced Composition 3
Electives
A minimum of 15 quarter hours in upper division English courses selected in consultation with and approved by the Department of English.


70 DIVISION OF HUMANITIES
Public Communications Minor in Journalism
Required Courses
English 181. Introduction to Journalism English 182. News Reporting English 183. Issues of the Day
English 201, 251, 255, 256. English Grammar, Advanced Composition, Introduction to Technical Writing, Introduction to Communication Theories
English 281. English 282. English 381. English 382. English 392.
News Reporting Projects News Editing and Copyreading Feature Article Writing Public Relations Writing Communications Materials and Resources
Quarter Hours
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
Electives
A minimum of 6 quarter hours in upper division English courses selected in consultation with and approved by the faculty in journalism.
To begin the journalism minor, students must qualify for English 101, Basic Communication I.
Reading Minor
Required Courses
English 205. English 304.
English 305. English 306. English 307.
English 308. English 405. English 406. English 408.
Advanced Reading The Reading Process
Methods and Techniques of Teaching Reading: Primary Methods and Techniques of Teaching Reading: Intermediate Methods and Techniques of Teaching Reading: Secondary
Practicum in Reading Diagnosis of Reading Disabilities Development of Reading Materials Practicum in Remedial Reading
Quarter Hours 3 3
3
3
3
3
3
Electives for a total of 15 quarter hours chosen from the following: 15
English 104. Improvement of Reading English 301. Structure of the English Language English 302. History of the English Language English 303. Semantics English 346. Childrens Literature
English 390. Topics in Reading (Urban, Bilingual, Adult, Disadvantaged)
Speech 250. Speech Pathology Speech 330. Phonetics
Psychology 425. Psychology of Exceptional Children


DIVISION OF HUMANITIES 71
Eng. 97-3. English for Speakers of Other Languages.
Development of the basic skills of reading, writing and speaking for native and foreign speakers of other languages who require supplementary preparation in English. Instruction in the fundamentals of English usage. May be substituted for English 99. Credit does not apply toward graduation.
Eng. 98-3. Remedial Reading.
Individual reading laboratory instruction for students who require improvement in reading comprehension and study skills. Credit does not apply toward graduation.
Eng. 99-3. Remedial English.
A review course required of students who show a lack of preparation in English. Participation is determined by test results cr recommendation of the instructor. Sentence structure, spelling, vocabulary and composition are stressed. Credit does not apply toward graduation.
Eng. 101-3. Basic Communication I.
Study of the basic skills of reading, writing and speaking, with instruction in the fundamentals of English usage, and practice in written and oral expression.
Prerequisite: Satisfactory score on English entrance examination, or a passing grade in English 99.
Eng. 102-3. Basic Communication II.
Continuation of English 101. Prerequisite: English 101.
Eng. 103-3. Basic Communication III.
Continuation of English 102. Includes instruction in types of research, with emphasis on a supervised term paper.
Prerequisite: English 102.
Eng. 104-3. Improvement of Reading.
A course for the improvement of reading comprehension, reading speed, vocabulary and general performance in all college courses. Individual work in the reading laboratory is required in the course.
Prerequisite: Satisfactory score on the entrance examination, or English 98.
Eng. 111-3. Introduction to Literature.
Study of short stories, poems, and plays, with emphasis on writings of the 20th century. Recommended for basic studies humanities requirement.
Eng. 141-3. World Literature I.
Literature of the Ancient East, Greece, Rome and the Middle Ages.
Eng. 142-3. World Literature II.
World literature from the early Renaissance through the late Romantic Period.
Eng. 143-3. World Literature III: Modern Era.
World literature of the 19th and 20th centuries.
Eng. 181-3. Introduction to Iournalism.
A course to acquaint students with information media and to provide practice in writing news and feature material.
Eng. 182-3. News Reporting.
Practice for proficiency in collecting and writing the news.
Prerequisite: English 181, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 183-3. Issues of the Day.
Examination of current topics on local, national and international levels, using current reference materials and the mass media.
Eng. 201-3. English Grammar.
Study of the elements of modern English grammar.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Eng. 205-3. Advanced Reading.
Study of critical techniques of reading and development of flexible reading rates.
Prerequisite: English 104, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 221-3. American Literature I.
Foundations of American literature from the beginnings to Poe.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English, or permission of instructor.


72 DIVISION OF HUMANITIES
Eng. 222-3. American Literature II.
Development of American literature from Poe to Whitman.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 223-3. American Literature III: Modern Era.
Studies in modern American literature from Whitman to the present.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 231-3. British Literature I.
British literature from the beginnings to the Restoration.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 232-3. British Literature II.
British literature from the Restoration to the Victorian Age.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 233-3. British Literature III: Modern Era.
British literature from the Victorian Age to the present.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 251-3. Advanced Composition.
Writing and critical study of expository prose, with emphasis on essays and documented papers.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Eng. 252-3. Introduction to Creative Writing.
Beginning course in the writing of short stories, poetry and other forms.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Eng. 254-3. Business Communications. See course description for Business 200.
Eng. 255-3. Introduction to Technical Writing.
Practice in a variety of basic techniques used in the presentation of technical and scientific information.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of Basic Communication, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 256-3. Introduction to Communication Theories.
Elements of communication theories, as applied in communication analysis, technical and scientific writing, and writing for the mass media.
Eng. 281-3. News Reporting Projects.
News gathering and writing techniques in specific fields, including political, judicial, civic and sports.
Prerequisite: English 182, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 282-3. News Editing and Copyreading.
Experience in copyreading the news, writing headlines, proofreading and layout.
Prerequisite: English 182, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 301-3. Structure of the English Language.
Background and structure of American English, based on the current linguistic approaches to sound, form, syntax and usage.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 302-3. History of the English Language.
History of the language, including a brief survey of the scientific principles involved in linguistic evolution, changes in grammatical forms and vocabulary development.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 303-3. Semantics.
Practical studies and investigations into theories of word meaning.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 304-3. The Reading Process.
An analytical treatment of the reading process, including theories, research and issues related to all stages of reading. The course emphasizes scope and sequence and skill development.


DIVISION OF HUMANITIES 73
Eng. 305-3. Methods and Techniques of Teaching Reading: Primary.
Approaches to the teaching of reading in the primary (Kindergarten-3) grade levels. Prerequisite: English 304.
Eng. 306-3. Methods and Techniques of Teaching Reading: Intermediate.
Approaches to the teaching of reading at the intermediate (4-6) grade levels. Prerequisite: English 304.
Eng. 307-3. Methods and Techniques of Reading : Secondary.
Approaches to the teaching of reading at the secondary (Junior-Senior High School) grade levels.
Prerequisite: English 304.
Eng. 308-3. Practicum in Reading.
Classroom observation and application of reading techniques on the primary, intermediate, or secondary grade levels.
Prerequisite: English 305, 306 or 307.
Eng. 323-3. Early American Literature.
Foundations of the American literary tradition in the Puritan, Revolutionary, and early national periods, with emphasis on the writings of Taylor, Mather, Edwards, Franklin, Jefferson and Paine.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 324-3. American Literature of the Romantic Period.
Poetry and prose of representative writers of the American Renaissance, including Poe, Emerson, Thoreau, Hawthorne, Melville, Whitman, Dickinson.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 325-3. Realism and Naturalism in American Literature.
Backgrounds and foundations of literary realism and naturalism as reflected in the writings of Twain, Howells, James, Adams, Crane, Norris, Dreiser.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 326-3. Modern American Poetry and Prose.
Critical study of poetry and prose of major American writers, including Fitzgerald, Hemingway, Faulkner, Pound, Stevens and later contemporaries.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 327-3. Development of American Drama.
Backgrounds of the American Theatre from the beginnings to the present with emphasis on 20th century American plays, including ONeill, Anderson, Heilman, Rice, Williams, Miller, Albee.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 331-3. Early Renaissance and Sixteenth Century British Literature.
Poetry and prose of representative writers, including More, Wyatt, Surrey, Sid-ne" Raleigh, Spenser and Marlowe.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 332-3. British Literature of the Seventeenth Century.
Poetry, prose, and selected plays of representative writers, including Donne, Jonson, Milton, Bacon, Browne, Dryden and Congreve.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 333-3. British Literature of the Eighteenth Century.
Poetry, prose, and plays of representative writers, including Swift, Addison, Pope, Johnson, Boswell and Sheridan.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 334-3. British Literature of the Romantic Period.
Poetry and prose of representative writers, including Blake, Burns; Wordsworth, Coleridge; Byron, Shelley and Keats; Hazlitt, DeQuincy and Lamb.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.


74 DIVISION OF HUMANITIES
Eng. 335-3. British Literature of the Victorian Period.
Poetry and prose of representative writers, including Tennyson, Browning, Arnold, Carlyle, Newman, Mill, Huxley and Darwin.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 336-3. Modern British Poetry and Prose.
Poetry and prose of representative modern writers, including Conrad, Forster, Lawrence, Yeats, Woolf and Joyce.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 337-3. Development of British Drama.
Selected works from medieval, sixteenth-and seventeenth-century drama to acquaint students with the origin and development of major kinds of plays.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 341-3. Masterpieces of Continental Literature.
Major works by European writers, from the classics to the present.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 342-3. The Continental Novel.
Novels by European writers, including Glaubert, Dostoevski, Proust, Mann, Kafka and Camus.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 343-3. The English Bible as Literature.
Study of the King James Bible, with emphasis on the literary forms and the cultural traditions of the Old and New Testaments.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 345-3. Literature from Writings in the Sciences.
Study of scientific works of literary merit written by eminent scientists for the general reader.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor.
Eng. 346-3. Childrens Literature.
Critical survey and comparative study of literature for young people.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 351-3. Modern Rhetoric in Writing.
Current theory and practice in the field of written rhetoric. Recommended for future teachers of English. Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 352-3. Creative Writing Workshop.
Individual projects in fiction, poetry, drama and other creative writing, with discussions of theory and practice related to work-in-progress.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 353-3. Techniques of Critical Writing.
Methods and practice in writing expository analyses of poetry, prose and drama.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 357-3. Technical Editing and Production.
Layout and design related to publishing technical matter.
Prerequisite: English 255 or permission of instructor.
Eng. 381-3. Feature Article Writing.
Study of feature writing styles of newspapers and magazines, with practice in writing communications features intended for media publication.
Prerequisite: English 182, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 382-3. Public Relations Writing.
Practice in writing institutional news, features and editorials for public information productions, relating news and feature writing to institutional publications.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of journalism or English above 103, or permission of instructor.


DIVISION OF HUMANITIES 75
Eng. 391-3. Techniques and Practice of English Research.
Detailed study of the major types of research related to scholarship in the field of English.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 392-3. Communications Materials and Resources.
Major types of research and methods in the field of communications.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 405-3. Diagnosis of Reading Disabilities.
Testing, evaluative and corrective procedures in the diagnosis of reading problems.
Prerequisite: English 308, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 406-3. Development of Reading Materials.
Organization and development of reading materials for use in remedial and corrective reading programs.
Prerequisite: English 405.
Eng. 408-3. Practicum in Remedial Reading.
Practical experience in the synthesis of remedial reading techniques and materials. Prerequisite: English 406.
Eng. 423-3. Development of American Poetry.
A critical survey of American poetry: Colonial through contemporary.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 427-3. Development of the American Novel.
A critical survey of the American novel from its beginnings to the present.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 429-3. Major American Writers.
Advanced studies of the works of selected American writers. May be repeated for credit with permission of instructor.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 431-3. Chaucer.
Reading and interpretation of the Canterbury Tales and selected minor poems.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 432-3. Shakespeare I: The Comedies.
A study of representative comedies, including A Midsummer Nights Dream, The Merchant of Venice, Much Ado About Nothing, Twelfth Night, As You Like It, Troilus and Cressida and The Tempest.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 433-3. Shakespeare II: The Historical Plays and the Sonnets.
A study of Richard 111, Richard II, Parts 1 and 2 of Henry IV, Henry V and selected sonnets.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 434-3. Shakespeare III: The Tragedies.
A study of the major tragedies, including Romeo and Juliet, Hamlet, Othello, King Lear, Macbeth and Antony and Cleopatra.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 435-3. Restoration and Eighteenth Century Drama.
A study of the comedies, tragedies, and sentimental plays (1660-1800), including those of Dryden, Etherege, Wycherley, Congreve, Steele, Goldsmith and Sheridan.
Prerequisite: English 337-3, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 437-3. Development of the British Novel.
A critical survey of the British novel from Defoe to Hardy.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 439-3. Major British Writers.
Advanced studies of the works of selected British writers. May be repeated for credit with permission of instructor.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.


76 DIVISION OF HUMANITIES
Eng. 441-3. Modern Drama.
Important plays from Ibsen to the present, including American, British and continental selections.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 442-3. Medieval Epic and Romance.
A study of selected epics and romances to show their relationships to each other and to medieval thought.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 452-3. Advanced Creative Writing
I.
Supervised projects in writing fiction, poetry, drama and criticism.
Prerequisite: English 352, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 453-3. Advanced Creative Writing II.
Independent projects in writing fiction, poetry, drama and criticism intended for publication. May be repeated for credit with permission of instructor.
Prerequisite: English 452.
Eng. 461-3. Literary Criticism.
Studies in the major schools of literary criticism from Aristotle to the Twentieth Century.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Eng. 483-3. News Media in an Urban Society.
Examination of role, nature and function of mass media in an urban society, using community sources and the community itself as a workshop. May be repeated for credit with permission of instructor.
Prerequisite: Six quarter hours of lourn-alism or English above 103, or permission of instructor.
Foreign Languages
Registration for courses is in accordance with previous preparation. Credit will not be given for courses listed as prerequisites which have been completed in high school. Students will register for foreign language courses as follows: no previous study, or less than one year in high school 101; students with one year in high school who feel their background is weak101; one quarter or semester in college102; one year in college211 and/or 231; two years in high school-211 and/or 231, or 102 or 103, if needed; three years in high school or one and one-half years in college212 or 213 and/or 232 or 233, or 211 and/or 231, if needed; four years in high school or two years in college300 level courses, or 213 and/or 233, if needed. A student who feels that he has insufficient preparation for a level stipulated above should strengthen his background by auditing the previous course or sequence.
Spanish
Major for Bachelor of Arts
Required Courses Quarter Hours
Spanish 101-103. Elementary Spanish, or equivalent 12
Spanish 211-213. Spanish Reading and Conversation 9
Spanish 231-233. Spanish Composition 6
Spanish 311-313. Survey of Spanish Literature 9
Spanish 331-333. Advanced Spanish Grammar and Composition 9
Spanish 351-353. Spanish Literature of the Renaissance and Siglo de Oro 9
Spanish 411. Spanish Literature of the 18th and 19th Centuries 3


DIVISION OF HUMANITIES 77
Minor
Required Courses Quarter Hours
Spanish 101-103. Elementary Spanish, or equivalent 12
Spanish 211-213. Spanish Reading and Conversation 9
Spanish 231-233. Spanish Composition 6
Spanish 311-313. Survey of Spanish Literature 9
Spanish 331. Advanced Spanish Grammar and Composition 3
French
Minor
Required Courses Quarter Hours
French 101-103. Elementary French, or equivalent 12
French 211-213. French Reading and Conversation 9
French 231-233. French Composition 6
French 311-313. Survey of French Literature 9
French electives 3
German
Minor
Required Courses Quarter Hours
German 101-103. Elementary German, or equivalent 12
German 211-213. German Reading and Conversation 9
German 231-233. German Composition 6
German 311-313. Survey of German Literature 9
German electives 3
French
French 101-4. Elementary French I.
Beginning French, with emphasis on pronunciation, speaking and understanding, supplemented by grammar, reading and writing.
French 102-4. Elementary French II.
Continuation of French 101.
Prerequisite: French 101, or one or two years of high school French.
French 103-4. Elementary French III.
Continuation of French 102.
Prerequisite: French 102, or two years of high school French.
French 211-3. French Reading and Conversation I.
Intermediate French, with emphasis on reading and conversation, including also vocabulary building, use of idiom and grammar.
Prerequisite: French 103, or two or three years of high school French.
French 212-3. French Reading and Conversation II.
Continuation of French 211.
Prerequisite: French 211, or permission of instructor.
French 213-3. French Reading and
Conversation III.
Continuation of French 212.
Prerequisite: French 212, or permission of instructor.
French 231-2. French Composition I.
Review of grammar, advanced study of
grammatical forms and idioms, and intensive practice in translation and writing.
Prerequisite: French 103, or two or three years of high school French.
French 232-2. French Composition II.
Continuation of French 231.
Prerequisite: French 231, or permission
of instructor.


78 DIVISION OF HUMANITIES
French 233-2. French Composition III.
Continuation of French 232.
Prerequisite: French 232, or permission of instructor.
French 311-3. Survey of French Literature I.
A general history of French literature from its beginnings to the present. Includes the reading of representative works, lectures on biography and criticism, and recitation. Conducted in French.
Prerequisite: French 213 or 233, or four years of high school French.
French 312-3. Survey of French Literature II.
Continuation of French 311.
Prerequisite: French 311, or permission of instructor.
French 313-3. Survey of French Literature III.
Continuation of French 312. Prerequisite: French 312, or permission of instructor.
French 351-3. Renaissance and
Classicism I: Prose.
A rapid survey of medieval and contemporaneous backgrounds, a look at French humanism, and a study of the chief prose writers of the period, especially in the novel.
Prerequisite: French 213, or permission of instructor.
French 352-3. Renaissance and
Classicism II: Drama.
Continuation of French 351.
Prerequisite: French 351, or permission of instructor.
French 353-3. Renaissance and
Classicism III: Poetry and Miscellaneous Genres.
Continuation of French 352. Prerequisite: French 352, or permission of instructor.
German
German 101-4. Elementary German I.
An introductory course in German, including pronunciation, grammar and reading, with emphasis on speaking and understanding.
German 102-4. Elementary German II. Continuation of German 101.
Prerequisite: German 101, or one or two years of high school German.
German 103-4. Elementary German III. Continuation of German 102.
Prerequisite: German 102, or two years of high school German.
German 211-3. German Reading and Conversation I.
An intermediate course in German, including conversation and the reading of representative texts.
Prerequisite: German 103, or two or three years of high school German.
German 212-3. German Reading and Conversation II.
Continuation of German 211. Prerequisite: German 211, or permission of instructor.
German 213-3. German Reading and Conversation III.
Continuation of German 212. Prerequisite: German 212, or permission of instructor.
German 231-2. German Composition I.
Review of grammar and reading of representative prose as a background for composition.
Prerequisite: German 103, or two or three years of high school German.
German 232-2. German Composition II.
Continuation of German 231. Prerequisite: German 231, or permission of instructor.
German 233-2 German Composition III.
Continuation of German 232.
Prerequisite: German 232, or permission
of instructor.


DIVISION OF HUMANITIES 79
German 311-3. Survey of German Literature I.
A general history of German literature from its beginnings to the present, including selected readings from the principal German authors, lectures on biography and criticism, and recitation. Conducted in German.
Prerequisite: German 213 or 233, or four years of high school German.
German 312-3. Survey of German Literature II.
Continuation of German 311. Prerequisite: German 311, or permission of instructor.
German 313-3. Survey of German Literature III.
Continuation of German 312. Prerequisite: German 312, or permission of instructor.
German 351-3. Enlightenment and Classical Period I: Prose.
A survey of the historical and philosophical backgrounds of the period, and a study of the principal authors as revealed in their philosophical essays and novels. Conducted in German.
Prerequisite: German 213 or 233, or four years of high school German.
Spanish
Spanish 101-4. Elementary Spanish I.
The basic course in Spanish, with emphasis primarily on pronunciation, understanding and speaking, and secondarily, on grammar, reading and writing.
Spanish 102-4. Elementary Spanish II.
Continuation of Spanish 101. Prerequisite: Spanish 101, or one or two years of high school Spanish.
Spanish 103-4. Elementary Spanish III.
Continuation of Spanish 102. Prerequisite: Spanish 102, or two years of high school Spanish.
Spanish 211-3. Spanish Reading and Conversation I.
Intermediate Spanish, with emphasis on reading and conversation, and also some syste-
matic vocabulary building and review of grammar.
Prerequisite: Spanish 103, or two or three years of high school Spanish.
Spanish 212-3. Spanish Reading and Conversation II.
Continuation of Spanish 211. Prerequisite: Spanish 211, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 213-3. Spanish Reading and Conversation III.
Continuation of Spanish 212. Prerequisite: Spanish 212, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 231-2. Spanish Composition I.
Review of grammatical forms and idioms, and practice in translation and writing.
Prerequisite: Spanish 103, or two or three years of high school Spanish.
Spanish 232-2. Spanish Composition II.
Continuation of Spanish 231. Prerequisite: Spanish 231, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 233-2. Spanish Composition III.
Continuation of Spanish 232. Prerequisite: Spanish 232, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 311-3. Survey of Spanish Literature I.
A general history of Spanish literature from the Middle Ages to the present, including the reading of representative works, lectures on biography and criticism, and recitation. Conducted in Spanish.
Prerequisite: Spanish 213 or 233, or four years of high school Spanish.
Spanish 312-3. Survey of Spanish II.
Continuation of Spanish 311.
Prerequisite: Spanish 311, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 313-3. Survey of Spanish Literature III.
Continuation of Spanish 312.
Prerequisite: Spanish 312, or permission
of instructor.


80 DIVISION OF HUMANITIES
Spanish 331-3. Advanced Spanish Grammar and Composition I.
Advanced work in vocabulary, idiom and syntax, as observed in representative readings.
Prerequisite: Two years of college Spanish through 233, or four years of high school Spanish.
Spanish 332-3. Advanced Spanish Grammar and Composition II.
Continuation of Spanish 331. Prerequisite: Spanish 331, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 333-3. Advanced Spanish Grammar and Composition III.
Continuation of Spanish 332. Prerequisite: Spanish 332, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 351-3. Spanish Literature of the Renaissance and Siglo de Oro I: Novel.
After a rapid survey of philosophical, political, economic, social and literary backgrounds, a study of the period in general and of one important genre, the novel. Conducted in Spanish.
Prerequisite: Spanish 313, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 352-3. Spanish Literature of the Renaissance and Siglo de Oro II: Drama.
Continuation of Spanish 351. Prerequisite: Spanish 351, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 353-3. Spanish Literature of the Renaissance and Siglo de Oro III: Poetry and Miscellaneous Genres.
Continuation of Spanish 352.
Prerequisite: Spanish 352, or permission of instructor.
Spanish 411-3. Spanish Literature of the 18th and 19th Centuries I: Novel.
A study of the chief works of the period, with additional biographical and critical material. Conducted in Spanish.
Prerequisite: Spanish 313, or permission of instructor.
Music
The music program provides opportunities (1) for students majoring in other fields to enhance their appreciation and enjoyment of music and to participate in group music activities or obtain individual instruction in voice, piano or instrumental music, and (2) for students to prepare for music teaching or performance.
All students majoring in music must enroll in at least the minimum ensemble credits required for their respective degrees. Students minoring in music must enroll in at least six quarter hours of music ensembles. Not more than twelve quarter hours for music ensemble will be counted toward a bachelor's degree for students who are not specializing in music.
Students electing degree programs which require applied music (individual lessons) shall receive first priority for enrollment in these, courses. Students who wish to elect applied music lessons which would not count as degree requirements will receive last priority, and if teaching time is not available, they must drop the course (if already enrolled) and wait until the time becomes available during future quarters. A student majoring or minoring in music must be enrolled in the basic required courses, (Theory I, II, III, IV, etc.) before being considered officially a major or minor in music.
Applied music may be taken for one quarter hour of credit (which includes one half-hour lesson and a minimum of six hours of practice per week) or two quarter hours of credit (including a one-hour lesson and requiring a minimum of twelve hours of practice per week). Students taking applied music as a part of their degree requirements are not charged an applied music lesson fee.


DIVISION OF HUMANITIES 81
All students majoring or minoring in music must meet a minimum proficiency level in piano relative to their degree program, satisfying a faculty committee during the jury examinations. Detailed proficiency requirements for all majors and minors are available at the department of music. Music majors must perform an upper-divisional hearing before the faculty in their chosen applied music specialty at the end of the sophomore year. Transfer students will be auditioned during the jury examinations following their first quarter of study in the Department of Music. Examinations before a faculty jury will be held at the end of each quarter for students taking applied music. The individual instructor may waive this examination at his discretion.
Course descriptions of applied music serve only as a guide for the determination of performance proficiency. Actual performance ability required for applied music and music education degrees is determined by the faculty in the Department of Music.
Music Education
Major for Bachelor of Arts
Required Courses Quarter Hours
Music Theory I, II, III 12
Music Theory IV, V, VI 12
Music Literature 3
Music History 6
Conducting 6
Orchestration 3
Analysis of Music 3
Music Methods 6
Music Techniques and Pedagogy 8
Applied Music 16
Ensemble 8
Electives (music) 6
Music Education Major Applied Music Requirements Secondary Vocal
Major area to recommendation for Music 461 9
Electives (piano or instrumental) 2
Piano through proficiency examination 5
Secondary Instrumental
Major area to recommendation for Music 461 9
Piano through proficiency examination 3
One hour each: violin, trumpet, clarinet 3
Elective 1
If major instrument is clarinet, trumpet, or violin, secondary requirement in that area will be waived and electives may be substituted. Keyboard-vocal
Piano to Music 461 9
Voice 5
Electives 2
Keyboard-instrumental
Piano to Music 461 9
Instrument other than keyboard 3
One hour each: violin, trumpet, clarinet 3


82 DIVISION OF HUMANITIES
Elective (voice suggested)
If the secondary instrument is clarinet, trumpet, or violin, the requirement in that area will be waived and electives may be substituted.
Elementary Music Major
Any single applied performance through Music 263 6
Piano: pass proficiency before senior year student teaching 4
Electives 2
If the single performance medium is voice or piano, the secondary requirement may be substituted.
Applied Music
Major for Bachelor of Arts
Required Courses Quarter Hours
Theory of Music I, II, III 12
Theory of Music IV, V, VI 12
Music Literature 3
Music History 6
Orchestration 3
Analysis of Music 3
Pedagogy 2
Counterpoint (16th and 18th Century) 6
Applied Music 24
Piano (or applied elective) 6
Ensemble 4
Electives (music) 9
Music Minor
Required Courses Quarter Hours
Music 100-103. Theory of Music I, II, III 12
Music 201-203. Theory of Music IV, V, VI 12
Music 200. Music Literature 3
Music 301-302. History of Music 6
Applied Music 7
Piano* 2
Music Ensemble 6
Music Elective (Music 100 suggested) 3
Students electing piano as their major applied field take seven hours of piano credit and two hours of elective credit in applied music other than piano.


DIVISION OF HUMANITIES 83
NONAPPLIED MUSIC
Music 100-3. Introduction to Music.
Non-technical in nature and designed for students who are not music majors to develop competence in understanding music through guided listening. The elements of music are studied, discussed and demonstrated.
Music 101-4. Theory of Music I.
A thorough groundwork is laid in the melodic, harmonic, and rhythmic elements of music through study, discussion, demonstration and the applied music concepts of sight singing, ear training and keyboard harmony.
Music 102-4. Theory of Music II.
Continuation of Music 101.
Prerequisite: Music 101.
Music 103-4. Theory of Music III.
Continuation of Music 102.
Prerequisite: Music 102.
Music 200-3. Introduction to Music Literature.
A presentation of examples representing the principal forms in the literature of music. Listening examples as well as material found in musical scores are used for study.
Prerequisites: Music 100, except for music majors.
Music 201-4. Theory of Music IV.
Advanced musical concepts and training in aural, visual and keyboard skills. Study of chromatic music through the late nineteenth century: Stress is placed on analysis and writing.
Prerequisite: Music 101-103, or equivalent.
Music 202-4. Theory of Music V.
Continuation of Music 201. Prerequisite: Music 201.
Music 203-4. Theory of Music VI.
Continuation of Music 202. Prerequisite: Music 202.
Music 301-3. History of Music.
The development of the history of music and style from ancient Greece to the early 18th century.
Music 302-3. History of Music.
The development of music history and style in the 18th, 19th and 20th centuries.
Music 303-3. Conducting.
Designed to give the student a background in the basic principles of conducting and to allow him to become confident in the use of standard conducting techniques. Prerequisite: Music 203.
Music 304-3. Orchestration.
A study of scoring for the various instrumental choirs, small instrumental ensembles and large performing groups.
Prerequisite: Music 203.
Music 305-3. Analysis of Music.
Advanced analytical techniques applied to various musical styles. Study of twentieth century methods of analysis by Allen Forte, Edward Cone, and Paul Hindemith. Exceptional formal procedures examined. Contemporary music literature stressed. Prerequisite: Music 203.
Music 306-3. Elementary School Music Methods.
The six activities stressed are singing, listening, creative, rhythmic, instrumental and reading. Stress is given to modern elementary level music teaching methods.
Prerequisite: Music 101, or permission of instructor.
Music 307-3. Secondary School Choral Methods.
Instruction and practice in the methods of teaching and techniques used in directing school choral groups.
Prerequisite: Music 303.
Music 308-3. Instrumental Music Methods.
A study of the organization and administrative skills with methods and materials for the instrumental teacher. Stress is placed on modern teaching methods for a well-rounded instrumental program.
Prerequisite: Music 303.


84 DIVISION OF HUMANITIES
Music 312-3. Band Literature.
A survey of original band works and selected transcriptions, suitable for school bands of various sizes, instrumentation and levels of proficiency. Course content includes a brief history of bands; a study of graded band repertoire; interpretation of specified band scores, emphasis on original band works; an evaluation of band transcriptions; and a balanced concert program for symphonic band resulting in musical growth and good listening. Further study includes specific styles of music and rehearsal procedures necessary to produce proper results; wind and percussion ensembles and their repertoire; and listening and analysis of transcription with recordings and score study.
Music 316-3. Piano Literature.
A survey of piano literature from the pre-Baroque era to the present day. Performance and study of the concert repertoire which exists for solo, duet, two-piano, and concerto mediums. Performance practices of each period examined in regard to dynamics, tempo, ornamentation and improvisation. Various editions of the standard works criticized. Discussion of the historical, stylistic, formal and aesthetic features of the works performed in class.
Music 318-3. Choral Literature.
A study of the chronological and stylistic development of choral music from the later middle ages to the present.
Music 320-2. String Techniques and Materials.
Practical instruction in the technique of playing and teaching the string instruments. Lecture periods are devoted to the organization of string programs in the public schools.
Music 321-2. Vocal Pedagogy.
Designed to give students who will teach private voice a general survey of materials and methods employed in the teaching of private voice.
Music 322-2. Piano Pedagogy.
Study of techniques and literature used in teaching piano, both privately and in group lessons. Survey of books dealing with piano technique and interpretation.
Music 323-2. Woodwind Techniques and Materials.
Practical instruction in playing the woodwind instruments. Materials for instrumental music in the public schools are studied.
Music 324-2. Brass Techniques and Materials.
Practical instruction in playing the brass instruments. Materials for instrumental music in the public schools are studied.
Music 325-2. Percussion Techniques and Materials.
Practical instruction in playing the percussion instruments. Materials for instrumental music in the public schools are studied.
Music 401-3. Sixteenth Century Counterpoint.
Study of modal counterpoint and vocal polyphony of the sixteenth century. Composition in the style of Palestrina.
Prerequisite: Music 203.
Music 402-3. Eighteenth Century Counterpoint.
Study of textures from two to eight strata. Analysis of invention, sinfonia, chorale-prelude, preludes, and fugues by J. S. Bach. All contrapuntal techniques of development studied in detail, including textural inversion.
Prerequisite: Music 203.
Music 403-3. Composition.
Private lesson (30 minutes) plus composition workshop meeting each week for discussion and performance of student compositions. Understanding of musical structure and idioms gained by writing in traditional and contemporary practice for voice, various instrumental ensembles and solo media. Smaller forms for solo, duo or small ensembles. Advanced study (according to the ability of the student) in the larger forms includes study of contemporary techniques of writing and new notational processes for both chamber and orchestral ensembles.
Prerequisite: Music 305.


DIVISION OF HUMANITIES 85
Music 406-3. Score Reading and
Advanced Conducting.
A study of conducting problems as they relate to analysis, marking, reading and conducting of musical scores. The areas of choral literature, band literature, orchestra literature and oratorio literature are studied.
Prerequisite: Music 303.
Music 407-3. Contemporary Music.
European and American music since 1910 to the present. A study of the techniques of composition as well as the literature that is based on the use of serialized tones, avant garde experiments, nationalistic schools of thought and electronic means of composition. Stress placed on the works by composers now living and on the standard works of the recent past. Class participation in contemporary music ensembles for class performances required.
APPLIED MUSIC Ensembles
Music 231-1. Large Music Ensemble I.
Choral Union, Concert Band, Stage Band, Orchestra, Concert Choir, Metropolitan Singers, Mens Choir, Womens Choir. Participation in these ensembles is open to all students who wish to perform in a large ensemble by audition or permission of the instructor. Open only to freshman-sophomore level students. May be repeated for credit for six quarters at the same course number.
Music 232-1. Small Music Ensemble I.
Small vocal and instrumental ensembles meeting on a regularly scheduled basis to rehearse and perform music under the direction of a qualified faculty member of the Department of Music. May be repeated for credit for six quarters at the same course number.
Music 331-1. Large Music Ensemble II.
Choral Union, Concert Band, Stage Band, Orchestra, Concert Choir, Metropolitan Singers, Mens Choir, Womens Choir. Participation in these ensembles is open to all students who wish to perform in a large ensemble by audition or permission of the instructor. Open to junior-senior level students. Students are eligible for this course number after they have completed six quarters of
small music ensemble at the 232 level. May be repeated for credit for six quarters at the same course number.
Music 332-1. Small Music Ensemble II.
Small vocal and instrumental ensembles meeting on a regularly scheduled basis to rehearse and perform music under the direction of a qualified faculty member of the Department of Music. May be repeated for credit for six quarters at the same course number.
Voice
Music 161-1 or 2 through Music 163-1 or 2.
Preparatory study in vocal techniques. Vocalization emphasizing breath control and tone production. Study of songs according to the needs of the student. Study of the vocal mechanism; problems of diction, placement, range and breath control. Art songs of simple structure.
Music 261-1 or 2 through 263-1 or 2.
Study of Italian art songs, early English songs, songs of other English and American composers. Emphasis is placed on tone production, diction, vowel formation and placement. Study of Handelian arias and airs of early Italian composers; Oratorio solos of Handel and Mendelssohn.
Music 361-1 or 2 through 362-1 or 2.
Bach oratorio, the aria and recitative; selections from Italian art songs; easier Mozart arias and contemporary songs. Study of Lieder (Wolf, Brahms, Mozart) and study of French songs (Faure, Debussy, Duparc).
Music 363-1 or 2.
Partial recital (30 minutes), and continuation of Music 362.
Music 461-1 or 2 through Music 462-1 or 2.
Study of 19th Century opera by German, French, or Italian composers; study of contemporary art songs.
Music 463-2.
Full recital (50 minutes of memorized music) in which the student will perform vocal works using the Italian, French, German and English languages.


86 DIVISION OF HUMANITIES
Piano
Music 120-1 through 122-1.
Basic Piano. All music majors and minors, regardless of their areas of musical concentration, must meet a minimum piano proficiency level. The basic piano course is designed to meet the needs of those students for whom their college studies represent a first introduction to piano playing. Class lessons with six members in an electronic piano laboratory provide the necessary training for beginning and elementary pianists to qualify for taking the proficiency examination required for all music majors.
Music 161-1 through 263-1. Secondary Study or Concentration.
Music education major. Designed to meet the piano proficiency requirement with study of beginning and intermediate adult piano course and technic. Study coordinated with the keyboard requirements of Music 101 through Music 203 in improvised accompaniments and transposition. Intermediate repertoire. Examination before a faculty board in technic and repertoire for secondary piano students. Upper-divisional hearing for concentration.
Music 161-2 through 263-2. Applied Major Study.
Individually designed private lessons for those students with preparatory backgrounds of several years of private lessons. Specific attention given technical advancement (detailed requirements available from the Department of Music office) and wide acquaintance with various musical styles in the standard repertoire. Performance in public of solo concert literature stressed. Upper-divisional hearing before a faculty board, during Music 263-2.
Music 361-1 or 2 through 362-1 or 2. Applied Major Study.
(2 hours credit.) Applied Concentration (Music Education major), (1 hour credit). Continuation of Music 263-1 or 2. Private lessons designed to meet the students needs of technique and repertoire emphasizing artistic maturity. Preparation for the required partial recital (30 minutes of memorized music) with representative selections from pre-Bach through the contemporary period.
Music 363-1 or 2.
Partial recital.
Music 461-1 or 2 through 462-1 or 2. Applied Major Study.
(2 hours credit.) Continuation of Music 363-2. Concerto or large forms such as the sonata in the advanced concert literature. Stylistic interpretation emphasized.
Music 463-2. Applied Piano. Senior Recital.
Minimum of 45 minutes of memorized music drawn from the principal musical eras of Baroque, Classic, Romantic and Contemporary, with at least one selection from each style.
Organ
Music 161-1 or 2 through 163-1 or 2.
Manual and Pedal Exercises.
Trio studies for manuals and pedals. Selected works by Bach, Dupre and Mendelssohn.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor or piano proficiency on level of 261.
Music 261-1 or 2 through 263-1 or 2.
Bach, selected works from orgelbuchlein, Eight Little Preludes and Fugues, selected pieces from Bonnet, Historical Organ Recitals, Vol. I; selected short pieces by modern composers.
Music 361-1 or 2 through 363-1 or 2.
Selections from pre-Bach composers, Bach, selected chorale preludes, preludes and fugues, and concertos; compositions by Franck, Karg-Elert, Reger and Contemporary writers. Music majors required partial recital (30 minutes of memorized music).
Music 461-1 or 2 through 463-1 or 2.
Advanced works of Bach, Franck, Vierne, Widor, Messiaen, Karg-Elert, Sower-by and Mulet.
Music majors required full recital (50 minutes of memorized music). Music minors required partial recital (30 minutes of memorized music).


DIVISION OF HUMANITIES 87
Violin
Music 161-1 or 2 through 163-1 or 2.
Major and minor scales, at least two octaves. Etudes of Kreutzer and Sevcik, Dof-lein Method Books 4 and 5. Study of basic problems of bow and left hand technique. Solos in the first five positions; sonatas of Handel, Corelli, Telemann; concertos of Nar-dini and Accolay.
Music 261-1 or 2 through 263-1 or 2.
Major and minor scales in three octaves. Etudes by Sevcik, Shradieck, study of upper positions, Doflein Method Book 5. Sonatas by Mozart, Handel, Schubert; sonatinas, concertos by Vivaldi, Viotti, Spohr, Bach, and the Romance by Beethoven.
Music 361-1 or 2 through 363-1 or 2.
Major and minor scales and arpeggios in three octaves. Etudes by Sevcik, Rode, Dou-nis, study of double stops and chromatic fingering. Sonatas by Bach, Beethoven, Greig, concertos, by Mozart, Mendelssohn, Vieux-temps, Bruch. Study of basic chamber music and symphonic repertoire. Viola study. Prepare group of pieces for public recital.
Music 461-1 or 2 through 462-1 or 2.
Advanced study in scales, arpeggios, and etudes. Sonatas by Bach, Beethoven, Brahms, and modern works. Concertos by Wieniawski, Lalo, Beethoven, Tchaikowsky, or of other suitable difficulty. Orchestral studies, including solo parts, Strauss and Wagner, and advanced chamber music.
Music 463-1 or 2.
Complete recital (50 minutes) for 2 hours credit. Partial recital (30) minutes for 1 hour credit.
Viola
Music 161-1 or 2 through 163-1 or 2.
Major and minor scales, at least two octaves. Etudes by Kreutzer, Campagnoli. Study of basic problems of bow and left hand techniques. Concertos or sonatas by Telemann, Marcelo, Eccles.
Music 261-1 or 2 through 263-1 or 2.
Major and minor scales in three octaves; etudes; Handel and Samitz concertos; tran-
scriptions by Bach, works for violin and cello. Chamber music literature.
Music 361-1 or 2 through 363-1 or 2.
Major and minor scales and arpeggios, etudes, study of double stops and chromatic fingering. Study of chamber music and standard symphonic repertoire. Solo works by Bach, Marais, Vaughan-Williams, Schumann, Bloch, viola parts by Mozart Symphonic Con-certante, and duos for violin and viola.
Music 461-1 or 2 through 462-1 or 2.
Advanced scales, arpeggios, etudes. Advanced chamber music parts and orchestral parts including solo viola parts, and parts from Strauss and Wagner scores. Sonatas by Brahms, Hindemith, Reger, Schubert, and modern compositions.
Music 463-1 or 2.
Recitals, as above under Violin, Music 463-1 or 2.
Cello
Music 161-1 or 2 through 163-1 or 2.
Major and minor scales in two octaves. Etudes by Duport, Schroeder, Lee, and Deak, of medium difficulty. Basic bow and left hand technique. Marcello and Corelli sonatas, Goltermann and Romberg concertos.
Music 261-1 or 2 through 263-1 or 2.
Major and minor scales in three octaves. Continuation of etudes and technical studies and above. Sonatas by Vivaldi, Eccles, Sam-martini, Handel, early Beethoven. Chamber music and orchestral parts of suitable difficulty.
Music 361-1 or 2 through 263-1 or 2.
Major and minor scales and arpeggios. Etudes by Popper and others. Sonatas by Bach (2nd and 3rd), Brahms, (E minor), Rachmaninoff. Concertos by Lalo, Dohnanyi, Saint-Saens. Suitable chamber music and orchestral parts.
Music 461-1 or 2 through 462-1 or 2.
Advanced scale and etude study (Popper, Piatti). Sonatas by Breval, Boccherini, Beethoven, Brahms, Schubert. Concertos by Boccherini and Haydn, also study of modern works. Advanced chamber music and orches-


88 DIVISION OF HUMANITIES
tral studies, including solo parts and Strauss and Wagner excerpts.
Music 463-1 or 2.
Recitals. See under Violin, Music 463-1 or 2.
Double Bass
Music 161-1 or 2 through 163-1 or 2.
Major and minor scales in two octaves. Etudes (such as Simandl or Bille Method). Study of basic bow and left hand technique. Solos by Corelli, Marcello, Vivaldi, Capuzzi.
Music 261-1 or 2 through 263-1 or 2.
Continuation of scales and etudes. Excerpts from Bach works, cello sonatas, and Galliard sonata. Study of orchestral parts of standard repertoire.
Music 361-1 or 2 through 363-1 or 2.
Scales and etudes. Study of orchestral parts and chamber music parts in the repertoire. Hindemith, Handel solo works, Ditters-dorf concerto.
Music 461-1 or 2 through 462-1 or 2.
Advanced technique. Orchestral studies including Strauss and Wagner and solo parts in the repertoire. Concertos by Dragonetti, Koussevitzky, Storch, and modern works for bass.
Music 463-1 or 2.
Recitals. See under Violin, Music 463-1 or 2.
Flute
Music 161-1 or 2 through 163-1 or 2.
Harmonic minor scales. Harmonic fingerings. Progressive studies and etudes. Solos. Band-orchestra.
Music 261-1 or 2 through 263-1 or 2.
Melodic minor scales; Bergigvier, 18 Exercises for Flute; Anderson, Etudes Op. 33; solos. Band-orchestra-small ensemble.
Music 361-1 or 2 through 363-1 or 2.
All major and minor scales and arpeggios. Donjon, Modern Flutist; Anderson,
Etudes Op. 15; Sonata or concerto. Band-orchestra-ensemble.
Music 461-1 or 2 through 462-1 or 2.
Popp-Soussman, Flute Method, Part III; Modern Flutist; Anderson, Etudes Op. 21 & 60; Sonata or concerto. Band-orchestra-ensemble.
Music 463-1 or 2.
Complete recital for 2 hours credit (50 minutes). Partial recital for 1 hour credit (30 minutes).
Oboe
Music 161-1 or 2 through 163-1 or 2.
Harmonic minor scales. Reed making. Progressive studies and etudes. Solos. Band-orchestra.
Music 261-1 or 2 through 263-1 or 2.
Melodic minor scales. Sellner method for oboe. Labate, Daily Exercises for oboe. Band-orchestra.
Music 361-1 or 2 through 363-1 or 2.
All major and minor scales and arpeggios. Sellner etudes. Mayer, Oboe Passages; sonata or concerto. Band-orchestra-small ensemble.
Music 461-1 or 2 through 462-1 or 2.
Sellner etudes. Selected studies for oboe. Ferling studies. Sonata or concerto. Band-orchestra-ensemble .
Music 463-1 or 2
Complete recital for 2 hours credit (50 minutes). Partial recital for 1 hour credit (30 minutes).
Clarinet
Music 161-1 or 2 through 163-1 or 2.
Applied Clarinet. Klose 11 Scales, scales in 3rds; arpeggios; etudes and studies, solos: Concertino-Weger; Arabesque-Jeanjean Con-certo-Mozart; Sonatas: Telemann and Hindemith.
Music 261-1 or 2 through 263-1 or 2.
Klose II continued work in technique. Etudes and Studies. Solos: Master-works by


DIVISION OF HUMANITIES 89
Clarinet and Piano Weger concertos 1 and 2; Introduction and Danse by Tomasi; Brahms Sonatas 1 and 2.
Music 361-1 or 2 through 363-1 or 2.
Klose II continued work in technique; Orchestral studies by Bonade; Premier Rhapsody by Debussy; Duo Concertante by Milhaud: Rhapsody by Osborne; Sontana by Bernstein; Sonatina by Szalowski; Trios by Glinka and Brahms.
Music 461-1 or 2 through 462-1 or 2.
Etudes and Studies. Orchestral Studies by Bonade; Concertos by Tomasi-Bozza and Nielson; 3 pieces Stravinski; Quintet by Brahms.
Music 463-1 or 2.
Complete recital for 2 hours credit (50 minutes). Partial recital for 1 hour credit (30 minutes).
Bassoon
Music 161-1 or 2 through 163-1 or 2.
Placement of reed and tongue for correct embouchure; practice on attacks, long tones, production of dynamics; beginning of scale studies. J. Weissenborn, Studies, Book I, Op. 8; exercises in simple articulation and rhythm; extension of range through increase of scale studies; simple melodies.
Music 261-1 or 2 through 263-1 or 2.
Exercises in tenor clef; major and minor scales, intervals and arpeggios up to four flats and four sharps, with emphasis on intonation; elementary solos. Completion of Weissenborn, Studies, Book I; all scales and arpeggios in fluent legato and staccato played with wide dynamic range; more advanced solos; reedmaking.
Music 361-1 or 2 through 363-1 or 2.
Review of basic principles; F. Oubradous, Daily Scales and Exercises; J. Weissenborn, Studies, Book II, Op. 8; solos; Jancourt, 26 Melodic Studies and 32 Progressive Exercises; Flament, Studies and Reed-Making; Milde, Concert Studies, Book I, Op. 26; orchestral studies; J. B. Gambaro, 18 Studies; sonatas by Hindemith, Longo, and others; Giampieri, 16 Daily Studies.
Music 461-1 or 2 through 463-1 or 2.
A. Orefici, Bravura Studies; Milde, Concert Studies, Books I and II, Op. 26; advanced solos; Weller, Orchestra Studies; Bourdeau, 3 Solos de Concert; Saint-Saens, Sonata; concertos and solos by Mozart, Weber, and modern American composers; Gumbert-Wiegand, Orchestral Studies (6 Vols.); Stadio, Orchestral Studies; Wagner, Orchestral Studies; Strauss, Orchestral Studies.
Saxophone
Music 161-1 or 2 through 163-1 or 2.
Harmonic minor scales. Progressive studies and etudes. Solos. Band.
Music 261-1 or 2 through 263-1 or 2.
Melodic minor scales. Labanchi, 33 Concert Etudes, Vol. I. Supplementary studies. Solos. Band-orchestra-small ensemble.
Music 361-1 or 2 through 363-1 or 2.
All major and minor scales and arpeggios. Bassi, 27 Virtuoso Studies for Saxophone, Vol. I. Labanchi, 33 Concert Etudes, Vol. II. Sonata or concerto. Band-small ensemble.
Music 461-1 or 2 through 462-1 or 2.
Labanchi, 33 Concert Etudes, Vol. III. Virtuoso Studies. Sonata or concerto. Band-small ensemble.
Music 463-1 or 2.
Complete recital for 2 hours credit (50 minutes). Partial recital for 1 hour credit (30 minutes).
French Horn
Music 161-1 or 2 through 163-1 or 2.
Technical requirements: All major scales and arpeggios. Emphasis on fundamentals of horn playing; development of strong embouchure; control of tongue; correct breath control and hand position in bell of horn; simple transposition and hand muting. Studies: Kopprasch Book I, Mueller 22 Etudes, Alphonse Books I and II, Krol Natural Horn Studies. Solo Material; Saint-Saens Romance; Corelli Sonatas; Mozart Concerto No. 1; band, orchestra, and ensemble literature.