2006 ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2007

GOUCHER COLLEGE Education without boundaries

Academic and Residential Calendar 2006-07

Fall 2006 Intersession

THURSDAY, AUGUST 24 TUESDAY–FRIDAY, JANUARY 2-26 Opening day for new students Intersession Residence halls open at 10 a.m. MONDAY, JANUARY 15 THURSDAY–MONDAY, Martin Luther King Jr. Day (no classes) AUGUST 24–28 New Student Orientation Spring 2007 MONDAY, AUGUST 28 SUNDAY, JANUARY 28 Opening day for returning students Opening day for all students Residence halls open at 10 a.m. Residence halls open at 9 a.m. TUESDAY, AUGUST 29 MONDAY, JANUARY 29 Schedule adjustment/advising Schedule adjustment/advising WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30 TUESDAY, JANUARY 30 Classes begin at 8:30 a.m. Classes begin at 8:30 a.m. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 4 FRIDAY, MARCH 16 Labor Day (no classes) Last day of first seven-week courses FRIDAY–SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13-15 Residence halls close at 10 a.m. Mid-semester break SATURDAY–SUNDAY, MARCH 17-25 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 17 Spring break Last day of first seven-week courses SUNDAY, MARCH 25 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18 Residence halls open at 9 a.m. Second seven-week courses begin. MONDAY, MARCH 26 WEDNESDAY–SUNDAY, Second seven-week courses begin. NOVEMBER 22-26 Classes resume at 8:30 a.m. Thanksgiving Holiday THURSDAY, MAY 10 SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26 Last day of classes Residence halls open at 9 a.m. FRIDAY–SUNDAY, MAY 11-13 MONDAY, NOVEMBER 27 Reading period Classes resume at 8:30 a.m. MONDAY–FRIDAY, MAY 14-18 THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7 Final examinations Last day of classes FRIDAY, MAY 18 FRIDAY–SUNDAY, DECEMBER 8-10 Residence halls close for non-graduating Reading period students at 10 p.m. FRIDAY, MAY 25 MONDAY–FRIDAY, DECEMBER 11-15 Final examinations Commencement Residence halls close at 9 p.m. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 15 Residence halls close at 10 p.m. GENERAL INFORMATION About ...... 5 History ...... 5 Goucher Today ...... 5 Campus Resources ...... 5 Transcending Boundaries ...... 6 Facts ...... 7 Student Life ...... 8 Community Living ...... 8 Multicultural Affairs ...... 8 Advising and Counseling ...... 9 Health and Counseling Services...... 9 Career Development Office ...... 9 Religious and Spiritual Life ...... 9 Co-curricular Activities ...... 10 Physical Education and Athletics ...... 11 Office of Public Safety ...... 12 Admissions ...... 12 Applying for Admission to the First-Year Class ...... 12 Admission Programs and Deadlines ...... 14 Agreement for Enrollment ...... 14 Applying for Admission as a Transfer Student ...... 15 Reinstatement and Leaves of Absence ...... 16 Second Degree ...... 16 Noncandidates and Visiting Students...... 17 Correspondence ...... 17 Visiting Goucher ...... 17 Fees and Expenses...... 18 Other Fees ...... 19 Enrollment Agreement and Deposit...... 19 Housing Deposit ...... 19 Insurance ...... 19 Schedule of Payments ...... 20 Commencement ...... 20 Refund Policy ...... 20 Other Programs ...... 21 Financial Aid...... 21 Financial Aid Application Instructions...... 22 Return of Title IV Funds ...... 22 Satisfactory Progress...... 22 Merit-Based Scholarships ...... 23 Outside Scholarship Policy...... 24 Endowed Scholarships ...... 25 College Policies...... 27 Nondiscrimination Notice ...... 27 Students with Disabilities...... 27 Diversity Statement ...... 27 International Students ...... 28 Veterans ...... 28 Student Records and FERPA ...... 28 Sexual Assault and Sexual Harassment ...... 29 T Other Policies ...... 29 ABLE OF CONTENT ACADEMIC INFORMATION General Academic Information ...... 33 Organization of the Curriculum ...... 33

Requirements for the Bachelor of Arts Degree ...... 33 S Residency Requirement ...... 33

1 General Education Requirements...... 33 Other Academic Opportunities ...... 42 Academic Procedures ...... 44 Honors and Awards ...... 47 The Curriculum and the Academic Divisions ...... 51 The Courses of Instruction ...... 54 Majors, Minors, and Concentrations ...... 56 Africana Studies ...... 59 American Studies Program...... 60 Art and Art History Department ...... 63 Biological Sciences Department ...... 70 Chemistry Department ...... 78 Cognitive Studies Program...... 82 Communication and Media Studies Department...... 84 Dance Department ...... 91 Economics Department ...... 100 Education Department ...... 103 English Department...... 109 Environmental Studies...... 117 Frontiers ...... 118 History and Historic Preservation Department ...... 118 Interdisciplinary Studies Program ...... 127 International Scholars Program ...... 130 Judaic Studies...... 131 Management Department ...... 134 Mathematics and Computer Science Department ...... 139 Modern Languages and Literatures Department ...... 144 Music Department...... 159 Peace Studies Program ...... 169 Philosophy and Religion Department ...... 173 Physical Education and Athletics Department ...... 185 Physics and Department ...... 187 Political Science and International Relations Department ...... 192 Prelaw Studies ...... 202 Premedical Studies ...... 203 Psychology Department ...... 204 Science and Engineering Program ...... 211 Sociology and Anthropology Department ...... 212 Special Education Program ...... 218 Theatre Department ...... 222 Women’s Studies Program ...... 228 Graduate Education Degree Programs ...... 234 Post-Baccalaureate Premedical Program ...... 234 Post-Baccalaureate Teacher Certification Program ...... 236 Robert S. Welch Center for Graduate and Professional Studies ...... 236 Goucher II Program...... 237 COLLEGE ORGANIZATION OGUE 2006-07 Faculty ...... 241 AL T Professors Emeriti ...... 241 Faculty for the 2005-06 Academic Year ...... 242 Endowed Lectureships ...... 252 Endowed Professorships...... 252

GE ACADEMIC CA Grants and Awards for Faculty...... 252 Administration and Staff...... 253 Board of Trustees 2006-07 ...... 263 Index...... 268

GOUCHER COLLE Campus Map ...... Inside back cover

2 GENERAL INFORMATION GENERAL INFORMATION

About Goucher

HISTORY Since it was founded in 1885, Goucher has been firmly committed to excellence in liberal arts and sciences education. The college was selected for the second Phi Beta Kappa chapter in Maryland and was among the first colleges in the nation to introduce independent study, field work, early admissions, accelerated college programs, and individualized majors. Goucher developed one of the first political science internship programs in the country and later expanded the internship program to all academic areas. Originally named the Woman’s College of , Goucher was founded by the Reverend John Franklin Goucher, after whom the college was renamed in 1910. When it was established, Goucher was located in downtown Baltimore, on land deeded to the Baltimore Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church by Reverend Goucher. By the early 1920s, the college’s trustees had decided to move the campus from the increasingly congested city to a newly purchased tract in Towson, eight miles north of the city. The Depression and then the advent of World War II postponed construction of the new campus. Finally, in 1953, the move to the new campus was complete. Goucher has been coeducational since 1986.

GOUCHER TODAY Goucher is a college of more than 1,340 undergraduates and 880 graduate students from across the United States and many foreign countries. Goucher provides a diverse array of educational opportunities. For undergraduates, the college offers majors in 18 departments and five interdisciplinary areas and gives students the option of designing their own majors. Goucher has expanded educational opportunities through collaborations with the Johns Hopkins School of Engineering (BA/BS) and the Monterey Institute (BA/MBA). Since 1990 the college has added several graduate programs and now offers master’s degrees in education, teaching, historic preservation, arts administration, and creative nonfiction, as well as a post-baccalaureate premedical program that prepares college graduates for medical school. A Goucher education integrates thought and action, combining a strong liberal arts curriculum with hands-on learning in the world beyond the campus. Classes are small and students receive close, personal attention from skilled faculty. Off-campus experiences are an essential component of a Goucher education. Students may take part in internships, or study abroad, or do independent study and research to fulfill the off-campus requirement. The nearby cities of Baltimore and Washington, D.C., are especially rich resources for internships, field work, and other real-world learning. Reflecting the college’s increased emphasis on international studies, study abroad options have grown significantly in recent years; Goucher now offers more than a dozen programs on four continents. Goucher is a member of the “International 50,” a select group of colleges whose graduates have made special contributions to the international arena. About three-quarters of Goucher’s alumnae/i go on to graduate, medical, business, or law school within five years of graduation. They study at Harvard, Columbia, Stanford, , Johns Hopkins University, and many other of the nation’s finest graduate and professional schools. Goucher students have won the prestigious Fulbright and Mellon fellowships for graduate study, and Goucher faculty have garnered Guggenheim and Newberry fellow- ships, among others. Goucher’s graduates have gone on to careers and lives of distinction in a wide range of fields.

CAMPUS RESOURCES Goucher’s 287-acre wooded campus is home to impressive facilities in technology, the sciences, and the arts. Goucher was one of the first colleges in the nation to introduce computer courses as part of the undergraduate curriculum and to require computer literacy of all graduates. The college’s network of technology resources includes a scientific visualization laboratory, a computer music studio, the Bank of America Technology Learning Center, the Satellite Conference Room, and the Thormann International Technology and Media Center, with its state-of- the-art digital language lab. The campus is fully wired for electronic telecommunications, providing access to the Web and cable television as well as to internal campus networks. Students in the sciences benefit from well-equipped teaching laboratories and research space, an observatory, a

greenhouse, and core facility rooms in biology, chemistry, and physics for sophisticated instrumentation such as GENERAL INFORMA the high-field nuclear magnetic resonance spectrometer in the Hoffberger Science Building. Modern theater and studio arts facilities are located in the Robert and Jane Meyerhoff Arts Center, and practice and performance spaces are included in the 1,000-seat Kraushaar Auditorium, Mildred Dunnock Theater, and Todd Dance Studio. For students in the social sciences, the Hughes Field Politics Center offers internships on Capitol Hill, along with numerous other programs with federal, state, and local officials. TION The Julia Rogers Library, open 94 hours a week, includes a collection of more than 300,000 volumes, audiovisual materials and 1,200 periodical subscriptions in paper, along with extensive access to Web-based journals. There are several special collections in the Rare Book Room, including the Mark Twain and Sara Haardt Mencken collections, one of the world’s largest depositories of material by and about Jane Austen, as well as the college’s archives and a 5

6 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 TRANSCENDING BOUNDARIES consciousness ofwhatdiv We are committedtoincreasing diversity inthecollege’s faculty, staff, andstudentbody. Through anexpanded ofGoucher’sbeen attheheart academicexcellence formanydecades,rededicating ourselves toteachingexcellence. andthehumanitiesthathaveof existingfacilitiestoenhanceprograms inthenaturalandsocialsciences, arts andlectureperformance spaces,diningfacilities,andcommonareas. We willembark uponaredesign andexpansion and soulofcampuslife,blurringthelinesbetw the intellectual,social,andculturalnexusofourcommunity. astheheart The Athenaeum willbe designedtoserve will continuetheintellectual,social, andculturallifeofourcampuscommunity. O ment withthecityofBaltimore, and the stateofMaryland, Washington, D.C. intensive studies willtakeplaceoverseas, around theUnited States, engage- new orinthecontext ofameaningful w elementinthedevelopment ofabalancedunderstanding ofthechallengesweas acrucial faceandtheinquiries inclusiveness andmutualrespect. We pointofview willemphasize thediscussionandcriticalevaluation ofevery primarily thr r Every studentwhoenrolls atGoucher Collegewillfulfillayearly requirement inthestudyofissues toparticipate nations worldwide. imagination thattranscendsboundariesnotonlybetw andintercultural perspectives.discourse thatemphasizes internationalcitizenry We willencouragethoughtand a globalcontext. andintellectualendeavor musthaveOur vision isrooted academicinquiry inthebeliefthatfuture, every globalcitizens. astrue intheworldof21stcentury participate the communitiesaround theminsubstantive,ways,andcomprehensively meaningful prepare studentsto level, theplanaimstoconnectGoucher’s disciplineatevery dimensions ofevery intellectualcommunitywith education,embracingtheinternational,intercultural,realizing andecological visionofliberalarts aboldnew includes acafé,lounge,bookstore, studentorganizationoffices,postoffice,gameroom, andcommuter studyarea. ment andisapopulargatheringplaceforlatenightsnacksconversation. The Pearlstone Student Center A focalpointforstudentsociallifeistheGopher Hole, anonalcoholicpuboncampusthatfeatures localentertain- language floors,aquietarea, andnon-smokinghouses.Alimitednumberofupperclass students maylive offcampus. The college’s sixfieldstoneresidence hallsare dividedintohouses,with40to50studentseach. There are special ties oncampusandinthesurrounding area. Collegetown Network (www.baltimorecollegetown.org), contributesto academicandsocialopportuni- whichfurther Goucher isamemberofthe15-collegeBaltimorean hourawayisAnnapolis,thestatecapitalofMaryland. The cityofBaltimore isjusteightmilessouthofGoucher, and Washington, D.C.,isanhour’s drive. Alsolessthan and joggingtrails. fivetrackstadium,and playingfields,anew milesofhiking,riding, include aswimmingpool,tenniscourts, room, aweight room, classrooms, andamultipurposeroom usedforaerobics andotheractivities.Other facilities The Sports andRecreation Center(SRC) features atraining alargegymnasium, racquetballandsquashcourts, rings, trails,andspaceforstudentstoboard theirhorses. There are alsonumerous clubandintramuralsports. volleyball. The equestrian program offerscoeducationalvarsity competition,aswell asindoorandoutdoorriding lacrosse, soccer, swimming,trackandfield,tennis,alongwithwomen’s varsity teamsinfieldhockeyand A memberoftheNCAADivision III,Goucher hasmen’s andwomen’s varsity teamsinbasketball,cross-country, based materials.S Goucher students. Digital isamemberoftheMaryland Library,The library providing accessto further Web- loanorusedinthelibrariesofotherarea institutions,manyofwhichofferborrowinginterlibrary privilegesto resources ofmore than30,000memberlibraries.Materials notavailable atGoucher maybeborrowed via growing collectionofpoliticalmemorabilia. ofaninternationalnetwork thatprovides ispart The library accesstothe I elated tointernationalliteracy n thespringof2002,G e under ur idealswillbeembodiedliterallyandphysicallythr take. D ough thr rawing onther We willbroaden ourperspective inallareas ofstudy, engaginginaheightened,intensified ee more atwww.goucher.edu/library. ee-w ersity meansandho eek intensiv oucher CollegeBoar , intercultural fluency, andecologicalsustainability. This requirement willbefulfilled esour ces andexperienceoftheextendedcommunity e studyexperiencesthatwillgenerallyoccurineitherJ w itmaybeattained, een academicandsociallife,willhouseane d of T een disciplines,butalsoamongindividuals,cultur ough theconstr rustees approvedrustees astrategicplantoguidethecollegein e willcontinuetodevelop anatmosphere of uction ofanA , includingouralumnae/i,we thenaeum thatwillser anuar w collegelibrar y orM es, and ay . The v e as y , GENERAL INFORMATION 7 y 394 887 276 2,233 tment of Chemistr epar remedical 30 remedical The D tificate–P ducation. eate Cer ts–Arts Administration 37 wers wers ollment: nr accalaur ear students tment of E degree of Bachelor of Arts of Bachelor degree (including non-candidates) 1,325 illiam Hersey Hopkins, 1886-90 Hopkins, illiam Hersey aster of Educationaster of Ar 532 ogram has been approved by the Maryland by State ogram has been approved epar ndergraduate residents ndergraduate residents ndergraduate commuters 80% 20% otal graduate students otal E irst-y ost-B tudent profile (Fall 2005) (Fall tudent profile uniors Total candidates for the candidates for Total F SophomoresJ Seniors undergraduatesNon-candidate students undergraduate Total undergraduates Full-time undergraduatesPart-time U U M of Arts–TeachingMaster 21 Preservation of Arts–Historic Master 1,346 M Nonfiction Arts–Creative of Fine Master 389 Certificate–TeachingPost-Baccalaureate 1,306 P T 40 266 43 42 100 103 Accreditation Accreditation States the Middle by College is accredited Goucher The special education Education. Commission on Higher pr D list of the American Chemical Society. is on the approved S T College colors College colors and gold Blue College flo coreopsis and Ragged robin College Presidents W 1890-1908 Goucher, Franklin John 1908-11 Allen Noble, Eugene acting, 1911-13 Meter, Van Blackford John 1913-29 Guth, Westley William 1930 1929–January acting, May Froelicher, Hans 1930 1930–June January acting, Stimson, Dorothy 1930-48 Allan Robertson, David 1948-67 Kraushaar, Frederick Otto 1967-73 Jr., Perry, Marvin Banks acting, 1973-74 1974-94; Rhoda Mary Dorsey, 1994-2000 Mohraz, Jolley Judy acting, 2000-01 Welch, Stephen Robert 2001- Ungar, Jerome Sanford w, elo 5% 19% 21% ter, against a blue field, are three lilies; three against a blue field, are ter, (2005-06) er left quar e all things, hold fast that which is good). B v w es o

y volumes y volumes r

er 17,000 e of campus eparation of undergraduates: egrees granted egrees ndergraduates 1,346 ndergraduates ndowment ndowment r ull- and part-time undergraduate faculty ublic school 64% iz The college seal against College bears, The shield within the seal of Goucher Vs. V. Thess. Ch. an open book inscribed “I. a gold ground, 21” (P in the lo the arms of the state of right corner are in the lower Baltimore. Maryland and the arms of the family of Lord 300,000 student:faculty ratio Undergraduate 9:1 20-29 Librar 287 acr of undergraduate classes Size 30+ P school Private S 36% 10-19 55% 2-9 E $169,925,000 P F 191 granted Degrees Ov Undergraduates receiving Goucher grants or merit Goucher receiving Undergraduates 2005) (Fall awards 80% Undergraduates receiving Goucher merit-based Goucher receiving Undergraduates 2005) scholarships (Fall 61% 525 grants Goucher need-based receiving Undergraduates 2005) (Fall 42% Graduate studentsGraduate departments Undergraduate 19 courses offered Undergraduate 887 Size of student body of student body Size U Date of founding Date 1885 D M.F.A. M.Ed.; M.A.T.; M.A.H.P.; B.A.; M.A.A.A.; Facts

8 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 Geographic Distribution ofUndergraduates (Fall 2005) MULTICULTURAL AFFAIRS COMMUNITY LIVING Student Life oa3 13 4 19 12 Iowa 8 Indiana 2 Illinois Hawaii 14 7 Georgia 40 Florida 3 District ofColumbia Delaware 1 Connecticut 35 Colorado Arkansas 1 Arizona Alaska Alabama information concerningresidential living,refer tothe Affairs. Other exceptions forspecialcircumstances maybegrantedby theDean ofStudents. For more detailed basis,uponapprovalcampus onafirst-come,first-served by theOffice ofCommunityLivingandMulticultural miles ofG E all full-timeundergraduatestudentsare required inoneofthecollegemealplans. tolive on campusandparticipate Because residential livingisfundamentaltothemissionofcollegeandexperiencea Goucher student, housing, asw Goucher offersavariety ofhousingoptions,includinglanguagefloors,quietareas, non-smokingandsubstance-free plans andsponsorssocialactivitieseducationalprograms. community. Within ofallcollege policies,eachhousedeterminesitsown theframework socialregulations and size andintimacy ofeachlivingunitencouragestheinvolvement ofallmembersinthedesignresidential number ofsingler First-and second-year studentsare typicallyassignedtodouble-occupancyrooms. Asspacepermits,alimited Our newest residence for185residents. hallisacombinationofsuitesandapartments A fifthr community. Four ofGoucher’s residence hallsare dividedinto 15houses,with40to50studentslivingineach. with studentresident assistants(RAs)toeducatestudentsandhelpthemadjustbecomeinvolved inthe and pr skills tosuccessfullymanagebothacademicandpersonalr life division,ledby thevicepresident anddeanofstudents,coordinates programs tohelpstudentsdevelop the athletic teams,ininternshipsandcommunityser Goucher students applytheirtalentsandleadershipskillsinclubsorganizations,studentgovernment, on and conduct isgoverned by theStudent Judicial CodeandtheAcademic Honor Code,whichcanbefoundinthe Goucher studentsarepart, expectedtodemonstratehighstandards intheirpersonalconductandintegrity. Student The O pr The living-learningenvir C A G community tofosterandsustaina learning envir bu ifrneo aps oal,adara.Specifically, the Office ofCommunityLivingandMulticultural about difference oncampus,locally, andabroad. International Relations, andotherofficesregularly collaboratetocultivate anenvironment thatisengagedin learning Faculty, staff, andstudents,alongwithofficessuchasReligious andSpiritual Life,Hillel, its manyforms. x ampus H ogram str ceptions maybemadeforstudentswhochoosetocommutefr oucher educationoccursbothinsideandoutsidetheclassr Living onCampus, eser ffice ofCommunityLivingandM esidence hall,withafocusonhealthylifestyles,isdividedintosuitesandaccommodates63students. v andbook oucher e anatmospher esses individualandcommunityr ell assingle-sexandcoedfloors.Anon-smokingenvironment ismaintainedin all residence halls. 1 ’ s campus.I , av ooms ar ailable onthecollegew e ok148 1 111 3 19 1 New Mexico 4 6 New Jersey New Hampshire Nevada 2 413 Missouri 91 1 Mississippi 2 Minnesota Michigan Massachusetts Maryland Maine 43 Louisiana Kentucky Kansas a handbookforresidential living. onment isanintegralpar e av e conduciv ailable forupper n addition,alimitednumberofupper-classstudentsmayreceive permissiontolive off e torichandr ulticultural Affairsiscommittedto wor ebsite oruponr esponsibility class studentsandthosewithdocumentedspecialneeds. onment thatisrespectful, inclusive, andappreciative ofdiversity in vice projects, and in performing arts productions. arts vice projects, andinperforming The student t oftheeducationalexperienceatG 1 e war Campus Handbook icni 6 4 46 6 27 15 Wisconsin 9 West Virginia Washington Virginia 1 13 10 Vermont 11 143 Texas 1 Tennessee South Carolina Rhode Island Pennsylvania Oregon Oklahoma Ohio N ding educationalexperiencesforallstudents.For their rhCrln 18 Carolina orth , r esponsibilities. Student lifeprofessionals strive tocreate espect, andcooperation. equest tothedirector ofadmissions. oom—a hallmar om theirpermanenthomeaddr , Goucher CollegeResidence Hall Contract, k oftheGoucher experience. king withmembersoftheGoucher The pr oucher. The communityliving nnw rgn9 1 4 unknown origin 1 2 1 unknown state,U.S. Note: 2 1 1 Vietnam 2 Trinidad and Tobago 1 South Korea Panama Kenya Germany Bermuda Bahamas Argentina P et io 2 Rico uerto ofessional staffwor ess withinthir The small ks ty Affairs collaborates with individual and student groups on various programmatic initiatives. The office advises stu- dent groups, provides personal support, and coordinates opportunities for community learning. Events such as Fusion, MLK Dinner, Diversity Study Circles, Pride Month Celebration, and Spiritual Growth Ministries provide opportunities for reflection, dialogue, and learning. If you are interested in getting involved or need to consult, please contact Salvador Mena, associate dean of community living and multicultural affairs at extension 6424 or [email protected].

ADVISING AND COUNSELING Goucher College offers several programs designed to encourage student success. First-year students are assigned a faculty adviser to assist them with curricular and academic planning. Once students declare a major, they are advised by a faculty member in their major. The Academic Center for Excellence and the Writing Center assist students in developing study and learning strategies necessary for college success. The first-year mentor provides general advice and programming for first-year students. Members of the student life staff are available to provide professional advice in their own field of expertise. For example, issues regarding residence life are addressed by the director community living; career planning by the career development staff; religious concerns by the chaplain; and so on. Students may seek confidential short-term personal counseling from licensed counselors at the Student Health and Counseling Services Center or from the college chaplain. Referral for long-term counseling or therapy is coordinated by the col- lege counselors with professionals in the local area.

HEALTH AND COUNSELING SERVICES Student Health and Counseling Services emphasizes preventive medicine, mental health, and health education while encouraging students to participate fully in maintaining their physical and emotional wellness. Ambulatory primary health care and counseling services are provided on a confidential basis by a nurse practitioner, registered nurse, part-time physician, psychologist, licensed certified professional counselor, or licensed clinical marriage and family therapist. When necessary, the staff will assist with referrals to health care providers in the local area. Health insurance coverage is required, either through family or individual plans, or through a policy sponsored by the college. Various educational programs are offered in cooperation with the student life staff. The office maintains a library of health-related information in audio and video tapes, books, pamphlets, brochures, and magazines for use by students, faculty, and staff.

CAREER DEVELOPMENT OFFICE The Career Development Office (CDO) is designed to help students and alumnae/i find and pursue career paths and passions that combine their values, interests, and skills. We are committed to providing holistic and innovative approaches to life planning and professional skill development by creating a welcoming space and providing a full range of services, programs, resources and opportunities. The CDO provides information and advisory services to students exploring majors and career options, seeking employment or internships, or preparing for further education. Our services and programs including major and career advising, career assessment and interpretation, job search resources and listings, library resources, career and job fairs, workshops, and summer internship awards. The office also manages the academic internship program. Complete information about academic internships can be found in this catalogue beginning on page 38

RELIGIOUS AND SPIRITUAL LIFE Religious and spiritual life at Goucher includes the following concerns: • Exploration of religions and spirituality through the liberal arts curriculum; • Deep engagement with particular religious traditions; • Growth in multifaith appreciation, dialogue, learning; • Finding support through religious resources on campus and pastoral care offered to individuals and groups; and • Participating with various campus constituencies to raise social justice issues and work for positive social change. Haebler Memorial Chapel and the Harry and Jeannette Weinberg Jewish Student Center are the primary locations for religious life at Goucher. The chapel is open daily from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. for individual contemplation and GENERAL INFORMA prayer. The chaplain supports and oversees all aspects of religious and spiritual life at Goucher. The chaplain’s office is located in the chapel undercroft. Goucher’s Christian Fellowship meets weekly for bible study, prayer, and other activities; Roman Catholic mass is celebrated about once a month. About four times each semester “What Matters to Me and Why,” an open community forum in the Geen Community Center, brings together faculty, staff, and

students for dialogue about our deepest values and concerns. Multifaith celebrations occur at the opening of the TION academic year, during Family Weekend, for a celebration of light in December, in honor of Martin Luther King Jr. Day, and at Baccalaureate.

9

10 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 Performing Arts S Clubs andO Student Government Association CO-CURRICULAR ACTIVITIES tudent P ublications work. orginal works onabimonthlybasis.Students are invitedtosubmitpoems,stories,plays,essays,photography, andart digest, orcheckoutthecalendarofevents ontheGoucher website. To findoutwhat’s goingonaround campus,visittheInformation Desk inPearlstone, read Goucher’s dailye-mail resources aboutreligious andspirituallifeatGoucher atwww.goucher.edu/ Office oftheChaplainhasinformationonlocalinstitutionsrecommended by Goucher students.Find more Students are encouragedtoexplore andseekoutlocalreligious congregations inadditiontocampusofferings. The the Reiki ClubandRevelations (Goucher’s gospel Goucher, includingGoucher ChristianFellowship, Goucher Hillel, Jubilate Deo (theGoucher Catholiccommunity), Student-led religious groups provide ahostofactivitiesandinitiatives forspiritualandreligious engagementat programming are core values ofHillel andGoucher’s Jewish community. Jazz Barbeque, andholidaySabbathcelebrations.Social justiceandcommunityservice observances to allstudents,regardless suchasa“Crash offaithorlevelCourseinBasic ofobservance, Judaism,” anannual students fortwomealsaday andJeanettein theHarry Weinberg Jewish Student Center, whichincludesafullkosherdininghallopentoall plan programs andprovide aswell asformentorshipandcounseling.Many services, ofHillel’s events takeplace programming toGoucher students.Afull-timeHillelcommunity service director isoncampustohelpstudents Hillel, theJewish studentorganizationoncampus,alsoprovides social,educational,religious, spiritualand ulctos•Mliutrl•Governance •Academic/departmental clubs G •Multicultural The collegeyearbook, •Recreation activities officestaffmembersar All clubsare by organized students,withamemberofthefacultyorstaffselectedasanadviser. and run Student • Special interest andculturalgroups • Publications • S • Communityservice G one ormore groups. ship are different from thoseavailable intheclassroom; therefore, studentsare in strongly encouragedtoparticipate involved incollegelife. forleadershipassociatedwithclubmember- The information,experiences,andopportunities Clubs andorganizationsreflect studentinterests inspecialareas andofferallstudentsavehicle forbecomingmore achiev for Goucher’s Student Government bothasa Association(SGA)istheumbrella organization ofstudentsthatserves ment. S eachcustomerinanefficientandfriendlymannerwhilemaintainingahealthy,to serving positive, teamenviron- offers theGoucher communityaffordable foodanddiverse activitiesinarelaxed atmosphere. The staffiscommitted to eatorstudywithfriends.LocatedinthePearlstone Center, theGopher Hole coffeehousethat isastudent-run Students oftengototheGopher Hole, apopularcampushangout,evenings between 9p.m. and1a.m.forabite atrium, gameroom, andvarious loungesandconference rooms are great places tomeetandgreet colleagues. coffee atthePearlstone Student Center, asahubofactivityoncampus. whichserves The Pearlstone Café,Pearlstone faculty, andstaff. Students cancontinuethedialoguebeguninclass orsimplygettoknow someoneover acupof A majorcomponentoftheGoucher Collegeexperienceissocial:theafter-classinteractionwithfriends,classmates, to formtheSGAE to theseorganizations.Officers forSGAanditsstandingcommitteesare electedincampuswide electionseachspring is r body consistsofelectedrepresentatives houseandclassfrom amongthecommuters. from every This legislature staff, andadministrationwhileinsuringthateachofthesebodiesaddresses studentconcerns. The SGAlegislative organization. Department presentsDepartment for enthusiasticaudiences sixtoeight annualon-campusformalandinformal danceconcerts well astrainingandexperienceforaspiringjournalists, photographers,andgraphicdesigners. magazine, ispublishedonceayear.ary magazine, literary Another student-run oucher hasover 60studentorganizationsinthefollowing generalcategories: oucher studentsar r um fordebateonissuesaffectingthecommunityandasanorganizingbodystudentstoactcollectively to piritual andr esponsible forauthorizingextracurricularclubsandorganizationsasw ganizations e positiv The Quindecim tudents withtalenttoshar e changeatG lgos tdn etrn •Performing andvisualarts •Student mentoring eligious x e encouragedtoengage intheper ecutiv , theofficialcollegenewspaper, isproduced by studentsandoffersanoutlet forcreative talentas Donnybrook Fair e Boar , as well as lounge space and entertainment equipment.Hillel, aswell asloungespaceandentertainment provides programs open oucher e alwayswillingtomeetwithstudentswhowantactiv d. Meetings oftheSGAlegislature are opentotheentire Goucher community. e finditistheper . SGAfacilitatesdialogueandcommunicationamongthestudentbody , ispublishedby studentsinhonorofthesenior class. a capella fect v forming ar enue forper choir). ts asbothpar forming. ell asr The Goucher Review ticipants andobser egulating the monetary allocations egulating themonetary ate (orr Vagabond eactivate) aclubor v , publishesstudents’ ers. The Dance ers. The , Goucher’s liter- , faculty , GENERAL INFORMATION 11 v- e flexible en activity. eloped, go ograms ar t clubs. Both pr ellness philosophy encourages students ellness philosophy encourages est in competition in a giv The w e located in the adjacent Welsh gymnasium. Welsh e located in the adjacent ent inter ticipation. Each club is formed, dev ellness. e sponsored throughout the year. Recent activities have included activities have Recent the year. throughout e sponsored on Borries pool ar t, is available for both men and women and competes in Region I for both men and women and competes in Region t, is available d privately owned horses may contact the director of the equestrian horses may contact the director owned d privately y students based on curr arsity spor oucher is the concept of w oucher is the concept of ticipate in intramurals or as members of spor collegiate athletic teams that compete in Division III of the NCAA as members of III collegiate athletic teams that compete in Division eational activities ar eation gym and the v ecr ts clubs is student leadership and par collegiate v e r ecr ed and operated b arsity inter tudents who wish to boar s 17th inter thletics and may include the following activities: flag football, racquetball, volleyball, floor hockey, football, racquetball, volleyball, activities: flag thletics and may include the following ’ e encouraged to par e administer ts ar ther production opportunities. The Music Department produces 40 to 60 public events each year. Student each year. events 40 to 60 public Department produces Music The opportunities.ther production ts or activities for men and women. Intramural activities are planned and directed by the Department the of Physical by planned and directed are activities ts or activities for men and women. Intramural ariety of non-competitiv oucher sponsors 16 v ducation and A ooms, and staff offices. A r the Capital Athletic Conference. The nine intercollegiate sports for women are basketball, cross country, field hockey, country, cross basketball, sportsThe nine intercollegiate for women are Conference. the Capital Athletic bas- sports are men’s The seven swimming, tennis, indoor and outdoor track and field, and volleyball. soccer, lacrosse, The equestrian and field, and tennis. swimming, indoor and outdoor track soccer, lacrosse, country, ketball, cross team, the college of the Intercollegiate Horse Show Association. Show Horse of the Intercollegiate Physical Education and Athletics is housed in the Sports and Recreation Center, which includes a large gymnasium, a Center, and Recreation is housed in the Sports and Athletics Education Physical locker an athletic training room, racquetball and squash courts, classrooms, room, a multipurpose room, weight r A v opportunities community to participate for those in the Goucher and seek to create in team, dual, and individual spor E G Club (weightlifting). tennis, softball, and Power basketball, indoor soccer, Club spor The basis for physical education at G The basis for physical education to develop attitudes, skills, and resources for life’s issues that augment and enhance the academic experience. Students issues that augment and enhance the academic for life’s attitudes, skills, and resources to develop the end of the junior course and one activity course in physical education before to take one classroom required are Chi Chuan. Tai racquetball, and training, jujitsu, yoga, weight popular activity courses are of the more Some year. using a contem- levels advanced through riding classes for novice offers small, personalized Program The Equestrian and clinics both on- students participate in horse shows the year, Throughout porary to hunt-seat riding. approach and off-campus. Program. Education detailed description of the Physical page 184 for a more See The key to the success of spor drawn from the Goucher and Baltimore communities. Chorégraphie Antique, the dance historyAntique, the Chorégraphie communities. and the ensemble, and Baltimore the Goucher from drawn a Department to six productions stages four Theatre The perform and regionally. locally in Action Dancers Goucher guest artists, students. advanced and faculty, by and designed directed and workshops showcases as public well as year, group Theatre The student-run Circle Open technicians. as actors, designers, and encouraged to work are Students offers fur the or to join Workshop and Opera Chorus, audition for the Goucher invited to Singers, Chamber are vocalists that singing groups student-directed informal Blue, Hot or Red Revelations, Men, Good A Few Rebels, Reverend’s Chamber Symphony, Goucher to audition for the encouraged entertain are Instrumentalists both on and off campus. and Dance African Drum and the Goucher Ensemble, Jazz the Goucher Group, Music Chamber the Goucher two computer music studios. Department’s invited to participate in the Music are Computer enthusiasts Ensemble. Many during the academic year. Kraushaar Auditorium artists and companies perform in the college’s Numerous trips off plans several Office Activities The Student rates. and students may attend others at reduced free, are events While opportunities and performing to cultural for performancecampus each year arts and exhibition are events. selection audition and granted through public performance levels, to all students at all and exhibition are available adjudication Because faculty. members of the ArtsDivision for such audition and selection are Adjudicators only. through of evaluation, considers the process Arts of the artsis a fundamental aspect Division the entire professions, to be an important training and education in the arts. aspect of professional audition or portfolio review, erned, and administered by the club’s student members working with an adviser. Some of the most recent clubs have of the most recent Some with an adviser. student members working the club’s by erned, and administered of riding and nonriding a variety Riding Club provides The and jujitsu. been ultimate frisbee, fencing, frisbee golf, in equestrian activities. for those interested events bowling, breakdancing, hip hop, indoor soccer, and weightlifting. The outdoor equipment center allows students to students The outdoor equipment center allows and weightlifting. indoor soccer, hip hop, breakdancing, bowling, ID. Goucher mountain bikes at no charge with a valid check out camping equipment and hybrid and All students ar Outdoor facilities include four athletic fields, eight tennis courts, facilities include four athletic fields, eight Outdoor an eight-lane synthetic surface track, stadium field, and outdoor riding rings, trails with cross- golf course. Indoor miles of wooded trails and a nine hole frisbee five horses that students The college owns partcountry of the equestrian facility. and stables are jumps, hunt course areas, may use for classes. S information. for more program acilities F Recreation, Intramurals, and Sports Clubs and Sports Intramurals, Recreation, Athletics Athletics Physical Education Education Physical PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND ATHLETICS EDUCATION PHYSICAL

12 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 OFFICE OFPUBLICSAFETY Equity inAthletics Disclosure Act Required Documents APPL A dmissions YING FORADMISSIONT intensity well asto evidence ofintellectualcuriosityandexcitement forthespiritofintellectualpursuits.Curriculum rigor, car In Goucher’s highlyindividualized selectionprocess, membersoftheAdmissions application Committeeread every willing topursueandattendformalactivitiesoutsidetheclassroom. discussion anddebate,whoar is especiallywell suitedtostudentslookingforbothachallengeandpersonalattentionfrom professors, whoprize curriculumandwhowillcontributepositively tothevibrantanddiverseliberal arts campuscommunity. The college (See Goucher’s and Multicultural Affairsoffice. dence hallduplicatekeys. The officeislocatedinthelower level ofHeubeck Hall, oppositetheCommunityLiving The Public Safety Office issuesGoucher Collegeidentificationcards, vehicle registration resi- decals,andshort-term reported immediately. Any andallon-campusemergencies,criminalactivity, suspiciousconditions,subjects,orvehicles shouldbe officers. Officers are ondutyatthecommunicationsdeskandcampuspatrol 24hoursaday, 365daysayear. The publicsafetystaffconsistsofthedirector, assistantdirector, non-commissioned 15full-time,andsixpart-time criminal activityatGoucher. astheliaisonwithlocalpublicsafetyagencies. This officealsoserves tutes protective policiesandprocedures, andeducatesmembersofthecommunityonmeasures todeterorreduce and order, andregulations andenforcinginsti- collegerules oncampus.Consistentwiththeseduties,thedepartment The Goucher CollegeOffice ofPublic Safety isprimarilyresponsible forprotecting lifeandproperty, law preserving O public. Copiesofthereport are available intheofficeofPhysical Education andAthletics inthe Department, men’s andwomen’s athleticteams. This report isavailable forinspectionby students,prospective students,andthe Goucher isrequired toprepare inandexpenditures anannualreport thatincludesinformationonparticipation for • Anessay(500-word minimum)chosen from topics listedontheapplicationform. • Application form (CommonApplication onlineorpaperversion orGoucher College paperapplication)including additional requirements onpage13): A completeapplicationconsistsof the following documents (Home-educated andinternational studentspleasesee cation foradmissionr able onlineasaPDFissentby U.S.mailto all thosethatinquire. The CommonApplication andGoucher’s appli- Goucher’s admissionswebpage. Submission oftheGoucher Collegepaperversion applicationforadmission, avail- form. S Goucher honorsreceipt oftheCommonApplication (paperandelectronic versions) inlieuofitsown application candidate’s record ofactivitiesandachievements, interests andtalents,aswell aspersonalaccomplishments. The informationgathered intheApplication forAdmission enablestheAdmissions Committeetolearnabouta ment activitiesar scores andadmissions essaysare Personal alsoimportant. qualities,specialtalents,andextracurricularemploy- GED, andhome-educatedstudentsmustbeassociatedwithahome-schoolaccredited curriculum.Standardized test student’s academicpreparation forGoucher. schooldiplomaor Candidatesmustbeontracktoearnasecondary The A the S G without regard tothecandidate’s financialcondition.Students whobelieve theyneedfinancialassistancetoattend Goucher practices primarilyneed-blindadmissions,whichmeansthatthevast majorityofdecisionsare made on thebasisofdisabilityorsexualorientation. Goucher admitsstudentsofanyage,race,sex,color, religion, andnationalorethnicorigindoesnotdiscriminate G nonrefundable $40fee(orofficially-recognized CollegeBoard feewaiver), andapplicant’s signature. oucher ar ood Practice oftheNational AssociationforCollegeAdmissions Counseling(NACAC). ffice ofInstitutional Research, andintheJulia Rogers Library. efully. Admissions attentiontoevidenceofacademic ability, officerspayparticular preparation, andpromise, as tudent RighttoKno dmissions Committeeseeksapplicationsfr tudents whosubmitaCommonA , andper e ther Campus Handbook efor e alsoconsider formance in college preparatory coursesinhighschoolare factorsinassessinga formance incollegepreparatory themostimportant e encouragedtocompletetheFAFSA andCSSProfile. Goucher subscribestothePrinciples of O THEFIRST eceiv w andCampusSecurity Act.) e equalconsideration. e eagertoexplore manyfieldsofknowledge indifferent culturalsettings,andwhoare ed intheadmissionspr for information published in compliance with the Clery Act, formerlyknownfor informationpublishedincompliancewiththeClery as - YEAR CLASS pplication shouldcompleteandreturn aweb-PDF supplementfoundon om studentswhohav ocess. e theabilitytosucceedinG oucher ’s rigorous • Secondary School Report or College Adviser Evaluation with letter of reference. • Cumulative (grade 9 forward) official high school transcript(s) with listing of courses in progress. GED may be sub- mitted. Secondary school graduate’s transcripts must list date of graduation. • Senior grades from either the first trimester or the first semester. • Teacher evaluation from at least one person who has taught the applicant in an academic subject (math, English, history, laboratory science, foreign language). • Official score reports from the SAT Reasoning Test or ACT, including the writing test. An official score is one submitted directly from the Educational Testing Service (Goucher’s CEEB code is 5257) or the American College Testing program (Goucher’s ACT code is 1696). Scores are also accepted when printed on an official (signed, dated, and sealed) high school transcript. Applicants who are not native speakers of English are expected to submit the results of the Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL). Optional Supporting Documents In addition to the documents required for admissions consideration, applicants are strongly encouraged to submit supporting documents. Examples of such documents include: • Letters of reference from additional teachers, employers, coaches, or others who can provide insights into the applicant’s character or contributions to particular activities. • Writing samples, such as graded work, poetry, short stories, or school newspaper articles. Journal entries are also welcomed. • SAT Subject Tests are not required for admissions consideration but may in some cases provide the Admissions Committee with a clearer understanding of an applicant’s skill level in certain academic areas, particularly those identified as strengths. Secondary School Preparation The quality of courses as well as achievement is extremely important in preparing for Goucher. Sound preparation includes at least 16 units of college preparatory subjects. Most successful applicants exceed this academic subject unit minimum. Since Goucher’s curriculum requires a distribution of subjects over a wide range of academic fields, the applicant’s high school program should include the following: English 4 units Mathematics 3 units: algebra I, geometry, algebra II Foreign language 2 units, preferably of the same language Laboratory sciences 2 units, preferably biology and chemistry Social sciences 2 or 3 units Each unit is equivalent to one year of study. At its discretion, the Admissions Committee may allow entrance credits for work in elective subjects not listed above or may accept a student whose school program does not include the usual number of entrance units. Academic performance and curriculum intensity are evaluated in the context of the school’s full academic program. For example, a B in a fourth year of mathematics carries more weight than an A in a non-college preparatory elective. Advanced Placement and International Baccalaureate courses also carry more weight than standard-level courses. International Students Applicants who are not citizens or permanent residents of the United States are required to submit the following in addition to all required documents previously listed: • Declaration of Finances Form (available on Goucher’s website) and a certified bank statement, which demonstrates an applicant’s ability to meet the four-year financial obligation to attend Goucher College. These documents must be sent in order for any admissions decision to become official and finalize enrollment. • The Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL) is expected of applicants who are nonnative speakers of English. A minimum score of 550 (213 on computer-based exam) is necessary for application review. International applicants are considered by the Admissions Committee and reviewed on the basis of all academic cre- dentials and supporting documents submitted. Please note that international students are not eligible for federal or state financial aid, but are considered for all Goucher merit-based scholarships and for limited institutional need- GENERAL INFORMA based aid, with the submission of the CSS Profile. Home-Educated Students Students who are home-educated must present the following documents to complete an application for admission: • Goucher College Application or the Common Application including nonrefundable $40 fee. • Home-Educated Transcript, including a description of the educational program, a listing of courses taken, as well TION as grades and/or progress reports. • Two letters of recommendation, acceptable from teachers, employers, coaches, or community service leaders. 13 • An essay (500-word minimum) chosen from topics listed on application form. • SAT Reasoning Test or ACT, including the writing test, official scores. • An on-campus admissions interview (highly recommended).

ADMISSIONS PROGRAMS AND DEADLINES Early Action Candidates who consider Goucher a top choice are encouraged to apply under the early action entrance plan. Applicants who submit a complete application postmarked by December 1 will be notified by February 15. The early action entrance plan is non-binding. Students accepted under early action have until May 1 to return the enrollment agreement and nonrefundable $500 enrollment deposit. Regular Decision The regular decision application deadline for the fall semester is February 1. Candidates are encouraged to apply as early as possible for priority consideration. Notification of the Admissions Committee decision occurs on or before April 1. Students accepted under regular decision entrance plan have until May 1 to return the enrollment agreement and nonrefundable $500 enrollment deposit. Early Admission High school students with outstanding academic records are eligible to apply for early admission and, if admitted to Goucher, may enroll after completion of only two or three years of secondary school. Students offered admission under this program must give evidence of exceptional scholastic ability and social maturity. The procedure for apply- ing as an early admission candidate is the same as for regular admission, but the applicant and at least one parent or guardian must travel to campus to meet with an admissions counselor. The application deadline for early admission candidates is February 1, with notification occurring on or before April 1. Students accepted under early admission have until May 1 to return the enrollment agreement and nonrefundable $500 enrollment deposit. Early admission decisions are based upon the successful completion of current-year midyear course work; early admission candidates are therefore ineligible for early action entrance plan consideration. Typically a student admitted under early admission who has enrolled at Goucher before officially graduating second- ary school can arrange to receive a secondary school diploma after successful completion of the first year of study at Goucher. Please note that students who choose the early admission program and enroll without an earned secondary diploma are ineligible for federal financial assistance. Spring Semester Admission First-year students may apply for admission for the spring semester. The deadline for submitting the completed application is December 1, and notification is rolling thereafter. Students accepted under mid-year admission have until December 20 to return the Agreement for Enrollment and nonrefundable $500 enrollment deposit.

AGREEMENT FOR ENROLLMENT Goucher College complies with the national common candidates’ reply date of May 1. First-year students accepted to Goucher for the fall semester will receive an Agreement for Enrollment with their offer of admission, which must be returned with a nonrefundable enrollment deposit of $500, and postmarked no later than May 1. Reactivations Previous applicants who wish to reactivate their admissions file must do so within two years. This request must be made, in writing, to the director of admissions. Students who submit a letter by March 1 will be considered for the following fall semester. Deferred Admission Admitted applicants may defer admission for one academic year. In order to do so, students must submit written notification of their intent to defer, a nonrefundable $500 enrollment deposit, and a signed Agreement for

OGUE 2006-07 Enrollment. Recipients of selected merit-based scholarships who defer their admission can retain their scholarship AL

T only by not matriculating at another institution during their deferral period. Scholarship recipients who attempt academic college coursework in excess of 12 credits during the one-year deferment forfeit the scholarship. Any student who defers and attempts more than 12 college courses elsewhere, and after graduating secondary school, will be considered a transfer student and may be eligible for transfer merit-based scholarships. Advanced Credit GE ACADEMIC CA Goucher also recognizes for advanced credit the academic work completed through programs such as the General Certificate of Education A-level, French Baccalaureate, and German Abitur, among others. International Baccalaureate In addition to recognizing the rigor of the IB curriculum in the admissions review process, Goucher will grant credit

GOUCHER COLLE for examination scores of at least 5 in higher-level subject areas. Enrolling students will be placed in courses at the discretion of each department.

14 GENERAL INFORMATION 15 may applicants) ay 1. All applicants are encouraged to apply ay 1. All applicants are Goucher II Goucher t. wing alent of at least one year of full-time college course work) of full-time college course work) alent of at least one year The Bulletin for Advanced Placement Students and Parents Students Placement for Advanced The Bulletin ollment at Goucher. ogram if the student has reached the age of 24, and if four years (or eight the age of 24, and if four years ogram if the student has reached pr OEFL). edits (or the equiv dult undergraduate degree program for those 24 years of age or older) for those 24 years program dult undergraduate degree T (A e not native speakers of English are expected to submit the results of the Test of Test of the expected to submit the results are speakers of English e not native oucher II (please note special requirements for (please note special requirements er than 30 cr y the academic department.y the academic w eign Language ( or e elapsed since the last enr pplicants who ar warded directly from the Educational Testing Service (Goucher’s CEEB code is 5257) or the American College CEEB code is 5257) or the American Service (Goucher’s Testing the Educational from directly warded ee may apply to the G uly 5. fficial copy of high school transcript indicating graduation. pplicants with fe nglish as a F about intellectual ability and capacity for sustained effor schedule an appointment by telephone at 410-337-6200. schedule an appointment by cant’s signature. cant’s A the completion of the semester. and signed. letter must be submitted on official letterhead Goucher fewer than 30 credits. earned of transfer applicants who have required are reports test score Official must be reports score the writing test. Official including or ACT, Test Reasoning of the SAT the results requires for also accepted if they appear on an official high school are code is 1696). Scores ACT Service (Goucher’s Testing transcript. A E are also required to submit official high school transcripts, in order to determine math and verbal competency. to determine math and verbal to submit official high school transcripts, in order also required are in academic courses enrolled currently Applicants online math placement exam may be required. A Goucher follo should send an additional transcript immediately y J as early as possible. Applications are reviewed on a rolling basis. If accepted, applicants will receive an Agreement an Agreement accepted, applicants will receive basis. If on a rolling reviewed are as early as possible. Applications deposit of $500 enrollment it with a nonrefundable with their offer of admission and must return for Enrollment b be secured from the College Board, P.O. Box 592, Princeton, NJ, 08540. 592, Princeton, Box P.O. College Board, the from be secured Because of the unique nature of the Goucher II program, admissions requirements are slightly modified. An applica- are admissions requirements II program, of the Goucher of the unique nature Because additional items: with the following complete for review tion is considered an informed opinion enough to give well the applicant individuals who know from letters of recommendation Two • • A personal interview with the director of the Goucher II program. To arrange an interview, applicants must arrange an interview, To A personal interview • II program. of the Goucher with the director • O the school without having completed the undergraduate leaves at traditional age but A student who enters Goucher degr Transfer applicants are encouraged to use the Common Application (paper or electronic version), or the Goucher version), (paper or electronic Application encouraged to use the Common applicants are Transfer considera- Equal candidates only. decision as regular applicants will be evaluated Transfer application (paper version). of which form is submitted. regardless tion is given Fall Semester Admission Semester Fall The deadline for submitting an application for the fall semester is M The Admissions Committee considers a transfer application complete for review when the following documents have when the following complete for review Committee considers a transfer application The Admissions been received: and appli- fee waiver), College Board $40 fee (or officially-recognized form, including nonrefundable Application • the topics listed on the application form. minimum) chosen from An essay (500 word • course descriptions. attended, accompanied by all academic institutions college transcripts from Official • The in an academic subject. or teacher who has taught the applicant professor a from Letter of recommendation • • Goucher seeks applications from qualified transfer students who have attended regionally accredited colleges and uni- colleges and accredited attended regionally qualified transfer students who have from seeks applications Goucher A transfer-classified in that country. the Ministry of Education by recognized or international institutions versities credits. college or university attempted 12 or more student is one who has First-year applicants who seek placement and credit through course work taken at accredited colleges and universities colleges taken at accredited work course through and credit who seek placement applicants First-year process. the application review to complement those institutions from to forward directly transcripts required are to transcripts in order college or university each course attempted must also accompany any Course descriptions for admission. will be completed when an applicant is offered evaluation This credit evaluation. a credit receive Students seeking advanced credit through the Advanced Placement Program are required to take the Advanced to take the required are Program Placement the Advanced through credit seeking advanced Students and recommendations. with grades along considered, are results score official placement, For May. in Tests Placement place- (5), and four (4) or five scored hours) for each test semester (at least three credit one course awards Goucher b ment is determined semesters) hav equirements for Goucher II Applicants for Goucher equirements Transfer Admission Programs and Deadlines Admission Programs Transfer R Required Documents Required Transfer Admissions Application Application Admissions Transfer APPLYING FOR ADMISSION AS A TRANSFER STUDENT APPLYING College or University Courses or University College Advanced Placement Program Placement Advanced Spring Semester Admission The deadline for submitting an application for the spring semester is December 1. All applicants are encouraged to apply as early as possible. If accepted, students will receive an Agreement for Enrollment with their offer of admission and must return it with a nonrefundable enrollment deposit of $500 by December 20. Complete applications received after December 1, and applications that require consideration of current semester college or university course work, will be reviewed in early January. Notification of admission will occur on a rolling basis. The Agreement for Enrollment, along with the $500 deposit, is required within two weeks of notification or admission. In some cases, it is possible to entertain very late applications; however, such applicants are advised that submitting all required materials at once will speed the review process, and if admission is offered, enable a smooth enrollment transition. Goucher II Applicants Students accepted to Goucher through the Goucher II program in either the fall or spring semester will receive an Agreement for Enrollment with their offer of admission and must return it with a nonrefundable enrollment deposit of $150. Transfer of Credit Because the 2006-07 academic year marks the introduction of new general education requirements, transfer students may be subject to these new requirements or to those of the previous academic year, depending on the number of credits they successfully transfer to Goucher. Students who transfer to Goucher at any time during the 2006-07 aca- demic year with at least 27 credits accepted by the registrar will be subject to the general education requirements in effect during the 2005-06 academic year. Those whose accepted credits total less than 27 will be subject to the new general education requirements (detailed on pp. 33-37). After the 2006-07 academic year, all transfer students will be subject to the general education requirements in effect at the time of their enrollment. All transfer students admitted under general education requirements that include a study abroard requirement will be provided a travel voucher by the College, unless the requirement is fulfilled by transfer credits. Transfer students can receive up to 60 credits for work completed at accredited two- and four-year institutions, provided that a grade of C or higher was earned. Credit in excess of 60 hours may count toward the gen- eral education requirements and requirements in the major, but a minimum of 60 credit hours must be earned in res- idence at Goucher to be degree-eligible. Transfer work is not calculated into the Goucher grade point average. Distance learning courses are not accepted for transfer credit. The Credit Evaluation The Registrar’s Office in Student Administrative Services will make a formal evaluation of credit to be accepted toward the Goucher degree after the student has been accepted and official transcripts from each institution attended and the course syllabi or course descriptions for each course attempted are submitted. Students receive a copy of the completed evaluation. Questions regarding the evaluation should be directed to the Registrar’s office in Student Administrative Services, 410-337-6090. Advance standing will be made known shortly after notification of admission. Transfer credit earned as a result of Advanced Placement or International Baccalaureate coursework, and already recognized on a transcript by the college or university the student wishes to transfer from, may not be transferred to Goucher. Official copies of Advanced Placement or International Baccalaureate test scores may be submitted to Goucher for first-time post-secondary credit and/or placement consideration.

SECOND DEGREE Goucher awards second bachelor’s degrees to students who hold bachelor’s degrees from accredited institutions provided students complete at Goucher a minimum of 30 semester hours and fulfill the requirements for the major and all other Goucher College requirements. (Course work completed for the first degree may be applied toward these requirements.) Contact the Admissions Office for further information or the department chair for credit and class standing evaluations.

OGUE 2006-07 REINSTATEMENT OF STUDENTS PREVIOUSLY WITHDRAWN AL T Suspended or withdrawn students who wish to resume studies at Goucher should submit a reinstatement form to the Registrar’s office in Student Administrative Services. This form is available on Goucher’s website. If academic work has been completed since leaving Goucher, a transcript should accompany the written request for reinstatement. Reinstated students who have been away from Goucher for more than two consecutive semesters

GE ACADEMIC CA and have completed fewer than 90 credits towards the degree must graduate under the general education require- ments in effect when they are reinstated. Reinstated students who have been away more than five years, regardless of the number of credits they have towards the degree, must graduate under the general education requirements in effect when they are reinstated. Major and minor requirements fall under the auspices of individual departments. GOUCHER COLLE

16 GENERAL INFORMATION 17 ticipate in a group dmissions visitors may par .m. A , be enrolled in beyond the add/drop period), as a the add/drop in beyond , be enrolled i.e. , 8:45 a.m. to 5 p riday es. ough F s signatur ’ uctor onday thr esent an education plan to the associate dean for undergraduate studies requiring approval approval undergraduate studies requiring esent an education plan to the associate dean for , is open M e the semester begins. Students on leave are responsible for meeting regular college deadlines for filing college deadlines regular for meeting responsible are on leave begins. Students e the semester illing Services/Billing Administrative Student eer Counseling Office Development Career emain a noncandidate. ther correspondence should be addressed as follows: should be addressed ther correspondence eneral Information of Communications Office tudent B noncandidate is 24. Noncandidates who have attempted 24 credits are required to apply for full-time degree- required are attempted 24 credits who have noncandidate is 24. Noncandidates seeking admission or pr to r information session led by an admissions counselor as well as a student-guided, walking campus tour. Due to high Due as a student-guided, walking campus tour. as well an admissions counselor information session led by and must be scheduled in demand, interviews for high school seniors only, enthusiastically recommended are not normally available and are in advance, stays must be scheduled two weeks Class visits and overnight advance. All arrangements may be scheduled as follows: of the semester. week until the third Visitors to the college are welcome throughout the year. The Admissions Office, located in the Rhoda M. Dorsey Office, The Admissions the year. throughout welcome to the college are Visitors College Center Where space is available, courses may be audited for personal interest or career advancement. Audits require both both require Audits advancement. or career may be audited for personal interest courses space is available, Where the adviser and course instr Office. to the Admissions of admission to the college should be addressed notification before All correspondence O Alumnae/i Relations MattersBusiness Car PublicationsAdmissions G and BequestsGifts Scholarships (new students)Merit-Based Office Admissions students)Scholarships (returning Office Alumnae/i Relations of StudentsScholastic Standing S Office Admissions Office Controller’s Aid Services/Financial Administrative Student Office Services/Registrar’s Administrative Student of Advancement Office The standards by which academic standing is determined for candidates do not apply to noncandidates. The for candidates do not apply to noncandidates. which academic standing is determined by The standards a student may attempt ( maximum number of credits A student who is returning from an approved leave of absence does not need to apply for readmission but must but readmission apply for not need to does of absence leave an approved from returning who is A student least 30 life at and residence the registrar bursar, with financial aid, the applicable, or her plans, where confirm his days befor for courses. aid and for registering for financial should contact as full- or part-time degree, as candidates for the students, but not to register who wish Persons Office. the Admissions on a nondegree- attend Goucher students to is an admissions classification that allows The noncandidate status individuals who fall into this category college who students attending another are Traditionally, seeking basis. to take selected the home institution, students who desire back to to transfer credits taken time off and want have faculty or staff. of Goucher or children staff, Goucher course work, of a noncandidate application, a high school transcript the submission requires process The noncandidate selection students wishing to pursue advanced school secondary an accredited transcript. High from school and/or college-level work of high school indicating the quality and level to submit an official high school transcript required courses are for The associate dean for admission. work of college-level is required of a 2.5 GPA completed to date. A minimum course work undergraduate studies serves noncandidate students. Noncadidate as the academic adviser for full-time not accumulate may Students program. degree-granting to a Goucher can be transfered with a “C”grade or better as a noncandidate. than 24 credits more at Office should contact the Admissions the college who wish to return withdrawn from previously Noncandidates 410-337-6100. Student HousingStudent of RecordsTranscripts Maryland 21204-2794. Baltimore, Road, Valley College, 1021 Dulaney is: Goucher mailing address The college’s is www.goucher.edu. address Web The The telephone number is 410-337-6000. Office Services/Registrar’s Administrative Student Life Office Residence VISITING GOUCHER CORRESPONDENCE Audits Advancement to Candidacy Change of Status to Candidacy Advancement NONCANDIDATES AND VISITING STUDENTS NONCANDIDATES RETURNING FROM A LEAVE OF ABSENCE A LEAVE FROM RETURNING

18 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 Travel Directions Fees andExpenses, 2006-07Academic Year the add/drop periodatthebeginningof semester. (between semesters),andspringbreak. Semester room changesare basedonroom assignmentsasofthelastday of spring through therespective closingdateseachsemester, exclusive oftherecess periodsat Thanksgiving, winterbreak The chargeforroom andboard provides afurnishedroom andboard from theofficialdateofopeninginfalland Goucher College takesapproximately 20minutes. neves:10:30and11a.m.,2:303p.m. when travel tocampusisnotpossible. 9:30and11:30a.m.,1:303:30p.m. Local meetingarrangementsmaybemadewithaGoucher Alumnae/iAdmissions Representative, where available, Please call1-800-GOUCHER,extension6100,forselectedSaturday scheduleinformation. 11and11:30a.m.,2 and2:30p.m. *Limited availability inFebruary 10:30a.m.and2:30p.m. • Interviews*: 10a.m.and1p.m. • Campustours: • Information sessions*: Weekdays duringfallandspringacademicsemesters: 11a.m.and2p.m. • Interviews: • Campustours: • Information sessions: Weekdays duringsummer, semesterbreak, andspringbreak: $3,000 Single rooms $2,950 D $2,900 Basic room rate One semester $6,000 S $5,900 Double rooms $5,800 Basic room rate Two semesters Room $14,450 One semester T Tuition (Full-Time) By car: By train: By plane: downtown Baltimore. Amapofthecampusappearsoninsidebackcover ofthiscatalogue. Goucher Collegeislocatedat1021Dulaney Valley Road, Baltimore, of abouteightmilesnorth Maryland, script ordiplomaunlessther A studentmaynotregister inroom draw, forclasses,participate inCommencement, orreceive participate atran- studentsarewhile part-time chargedtheper-credit tuitionrateonly. students.Full-timecharge topart-time studentsare chargedtheHealth andCounselingStudent Activity fees mal courseloadis15credit hourspersemesterand30credit hoursperacademicyear. Billing isissuedonaper-credit hours persemesterisconsidered Half-time statusisanenrollment part-time. ofsixcredit hourspersemester. Anor- A studentenrolled for12ormore credits persemesterhasfull-timestatus.Astudentenrolled infewerthan12credit exit 27A. B to localanddowntown hotelsare available andtakeapproximately 40-45minutes. wo semesters altimor (with specialaccesstobathr (with specialaccesstobathrooms) Motorists traveling toGoucher Collegeare advisedtotakeexit27A(Dulaney Valley Road south)offthe e B ingle r ouble rooms All passengertrainsarrive atPennsylvania Station indowntown Baltimore. Ataxifrom the stationto Limousine, taxicab, and shuttle services fromLimousine, taxicab, theBaltimore-Washington andshuttleservices International (BWI) Airport eltway (I-695). The collegeentranceisontheleft,atfirsttrafficsignal,one-eighthofamilefrom ooms $28,900 e hasbeenasatisfactor ooms) y settlementofallcollegebillsand all studentdisciplinar ui e e ore$475 Audit feepercourse * diningdollars. the nextsemester. overPlease notethatmealanddiningdollarsdonotcarry to 50-block mealplan+$50dd* Commuter (kosher,100-block mealplan+$150dd*$1,325 add $87) 150-block mealplan+$150dd* $1,637(kosher, $1,712(kosher, add$100) add $88)175-block mealplan+$50dd* $1,900(kosher, add$112) 190-block mealplan+$25dd* 240-block mealplan+$25dd* One semester Board C Tuition (Part-Time) r edit hour (excluding musicperformance) $1,000 $625 (kosher, add$100) $1,562 (kosher , add$100) y matters. All hall residents are charged a $175 damage deposit annually. These deposits are credited back to student tuition accounts in June (or January if the student leaves after the fall semester). Any hall and/or room damage charges are also assessed at that time.

OTHER FEES Health and counseling fee: $250 Horseback riding semester fees: Parking fee for students: One session per week for 14 weeks $260 Per semester $35 non-Goucher students $320 Academic year $50 Two sessions per week $425 Student activities fee:$175 non-Goucher students $560 Health Insurance Fee (12 months) $650 Music fees: Three sessions per week $610 Surcharge for private music Supplemental riding $220 lessons taken for credit: $75–$500 Boarding privately owned horse Audit fee for vocal or (excluding riding fee) per month $540 instrumental instruction, including practice fee, per semester (noncredit) $750 The health and counseling fee, student activites fee, and health insurance fee are mandatory fees that are charged annually to full-time undergraduate students. The health insurance fee may be waived if certain conditions are met (see section on Insurance for details).

ENROLLMENT AGREEMENT AND DEPOSIT Nonrefundable enrollment deposits in the amount of $500 are due for all students, as the following schedule indicates: First-year students Entering fall semester May 1 First-year students Entering spring semester December 20 First-time transfers Entering fall semester July 5 First-time transfers Entering spring semester December 20 Returning students Fall semester April 1 Returning students Spring semester December 1 Reinstated students Fall semester July 5 Reinstated students Spring semester December 20 Students who are required to pay a $500 study-abroad deposit for a fall program do not need to pay an additional enrollment deposit for that semester.

HOUSING DEPOSIT All full-time undergraduate students are required to live on campus and participate in one of the college meal plans. Exceptions may be made for students who choose to commute from their permanent home address within 30 miles of Goucher’s campus. In addition, a limited number of upper-class students may receive permission to live off cam- pus on a first-come, first-served basis, upon approval by the Office of Community Living and Multicultural Affairs. Other exceptions for special circumstances may be granted by the Dean of Students. Students who plan to live on campus are required to pay a $100 deposit to hold their room assignment. New stu- dents must pay the deposit by May 15. The deposit is due on April 1 for returning students taking residence in the fall and December 1 for new residents in the spring. The deposit is credited toward the room charge for the following semester. The deposit is refundable if the student has been approved to live off-campus by the Office of Community Living and Multicultural Affairs prior to June 15 (January 3 for spring semester), or if the Office of Community Living and Multicultural Affairs receives written notification by June 15 (January 3 for spring semester) that the stu- dent will not be returning to Goucher. Otherwise the deposit is nonrefundable. GENERAL INFORMA

INSURANCE The college requires all full-time students to be covered by the college health and accident insurance plan. This

requirement will be waived, however, if proof of comparable coverage is provided to Student Administrative Services TION by the due date of the tuition bill. No insurance waivers will be accepted after September 22 for full-time students enrolled for the fall semester.

19 20 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 SCHEDULE OFPAYMENTS R REFUND POLICY COMMENCEMENT efund/Credit Allowed fac thr cause ofthefailure tocompletethosecourses.Such petitionsmustbesubmittedinwritingtotheacademicdean courses neededforgraduation,andwhomunfor Petitions forexception are onlyconsidered from studentswhohave beenenrolled inthespringforallremaining Exceptions tothecommencement policycanonlybemadeby theacademicdeanandare expectedtoberare. ing successfulcompletionofdegree requirements. The diplomawillbeawarded atthenextannualCommencement. matters. Anystudentcompletinggraduationrequirements aftertheMay Commencementwillreceive aletterindicat- academic requirements fortheappropriate degree andhave settledallcollegeaccountsandstudentdisciplinary withdraws from thecollege. The refund policyappliestobothundergraduateandnoncandidatestudents. of thesemester. Semester tuitionchargeswillnot beaffectedifcoursesare dropped afterthatdate,unlessthestudent checks. for anycheckreturned by governing therighttoinvoke thebankandreserves thelawsofstateMaryland bad collection agencyfees,incurred by thecollegeincollectingmoniesowed toGoucher. The collegewillassessa$25fee Students willberesponsible andtheirbillingparties forpaymentofallcosts,includingreasonable attorneyfeesand rently enrolled. student’s record willnotbereleased ifanyofthestudent’s accountsare inarrears, whetherornotthestudentiscur- ingraduationceremonies.dence halls,obtainingtranscripts,usingcollegefacilities,orparticipating Atranscriptofa A studentwhoseaccountisdelinquentwillbedeniedtheprivilegesofregistering, attendingclasses,livingintheresi- until paymentofcollegechargeshasbeenmade. payment infullhasnotbeenr annually andonthebillingfinancialaidsectionofG included onallpaymentsandcorrespondence. Avariety offinancingoptionsare describedinmaterialmailed accordingforwarded onthebillingstatement. toinstructions The student’s nameand/orIDnumbershouldbe due by August 4;forthesecondsemester, by January 4.ChecksshouldbemadepayabletoGoucher College and Statements forsemesterfeesare mailedaboutJuly 7andDecember 7.Payment ofchargesforthefirstsemesteris fe 0 fsmse %0% 100% 0% semester The semesterboard chargewillberefunded basedonthelesserofdays of attendanceormeal-planusageduringthe 0% Board 100% Prorated* S *Proration oftuitionbasedon Title IVrefund policy. After 60%ofsemester Up until60%ofsemester Before classesbegin w it balanceremaining aftertheseadjustmentstothestudent’s accountwillberefunded. Institutional andfederalaidas A par A Refund perioddatesare determinedby reference to“Important Dates forStudents,” publishedby Student Commencement ex balance duemustbepaidb ments willbemadeonce60%ofthesemesterhaspassed(withexception oftheboard charge).Anyremaining the lengthoftimespentinschool,institutionalaidandtuitionfees wouldalsobeadjustedto20%.N For example,iftheReturn to Title IVcalculationcalculatesthatthestudentearned20%oftheirfederalaidbasedon calculation isbasedondaysofattendanceasapercentage oftotaldaysinthesemesterupuntil60%. tudents ar dministrative Services atthebeginningofeachsemester.dministrative Services ell astuitionandfeeswillbeadjustedinaccor ulty membersoradvisors. ee weeks prior tograduation,andmustbeaccompaniedby anendorsementfrom oneormore ofthestudent’s tial refund ofpayments maybemadetostudentswhowithdrawfrom allcoursesoftheirown accord. Anycred- . e billedsemestertuitionchargesbasedoncourseloadsasofthelastday ofadd/dr er cises are heldonce ayear inMay. In order astudentmusthave completedall toparticipate, y thestudent.Anadministrative feeof$250willbeassessedtothestudent. eceived by theduedate. Registration isnotcompletedandastudentenrolled uto Room Tuition dance withtheFederal Return to Title IVcalculation. The Title IV eseen andunpreventible forces attheendofsemesterare the oucher website. Alatefeeof$150willbeassessedif op duringthebeginning o adjust - No refund will be granted to students who are suspended or expelled for academic or disciplinary reasons. The college reserves the right to suspend or dismiss at any time a student whose academic standing or general conduct is considered unsatisfactory.

OTHER PROGRAMS Information concerning current tuition and expenses for other programs, including the Goucher II Program, Post- Baccalaureate Premedical Program, Post-Baccalaureate Teaching Certification Program, Master of Education, Master of Arts in Teaching, Master of Arts in Arts Administration, Master of Arts in Historic Preservation, and Master of Fine Arts in Creative Nonfiction can be obtained by contacting the respective offices.

Financial Aid Goucher College offers a comprehensive program of need-based and merit-based financial assistance. It is designed to help families cover the difference between the amount they are able to pay and the total cost of attending Goucher, as well as to attract and retain a talented and diverse student body. In 2005-06, for example, the college spent $12.6 million on institutional financial aid for undergraduates. Goucher students receive financial aid in “packages” developed from a variety of combinations that may include grants, loans, merit-based scholarships, and work-study opportunities. In 2005-06, 88 percent of Goucher students received insti- tutional financial aid. During that year, more than 1,000 undergraduate students were awarded some form of finan- cial aid. Their average need-based award was $16,502 and their average total package was approximately $19,634. Goucher College is a member of the College Board and embraces the principles and practices of the College Scholarship Service. The participating colleges of the service believe that financial aid should be awarded to properly qualified candidates on the basis of the financial need of students and their families, with full respect for the confi- dential nature of the financial data reported. Financial need is determined by subtracting the expected family contribution (EFC)—as calculated on the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) and, for new students, the Profile Form of the College Scholarship Service—from the student’s total cost of attendance at Goucher. Parents, spouses, and students are expected to con- tribute a reasonable proportion of their income and other resources. Priority consideration for aid will be given to all U.S. citizens and eligible non-citizens who apply by the established deadlines. International students who are not per- manent residents of the United States are not eligible for government assistance but are considered for institutional merit-based scholarships and, on a limited basis, for institutional need-based grants. The financial aid package usually includes a self-help component made up of a job and/or loan, as well as need-based and/or merit-based grant assistance. Financial aid is awarded for one year only and must be renewed annually. Students awarded a merit-based Global Citizen Scholarship or Transfer Merit Award may hold only one such award per academic year. Winners of Rosenberg, Wilhelm, or Cooke Scholarships, however, may receive these merit-based awards in addition to other Goucher-sponsored merit-based scholarships up to the cost of tuition (excluding fees). It is the intention of the Office of Student Financial Aid, subject to the availability of funds, to renew need-based aid to continuing students who are making satisfactory progress toward their degrees. However, changes in loan eligibility, household size, the number of siblings in college, and a family’s income and/or asset contribution may affect a student’s need-based financial aid award. The requirements for renewal of institutional merit-based scholar- ships vary depending on the award and are detailed in the Terms of the Scholarship for each award. If a student’s family experiences a significant financial change, the circumstances should be explained in writing via the Appeals Form and mailed to the Office of Student Financial Aid. Non-Goucher Study-Abroad Policy and Procedure for Title IV Aid In instances where students elect to study abroad while on an approved leave of absence in a non-Goucher sponsored program, and wish to receive financial aid, the following conditions must be met. In the event that these conditions are not met, no aid will be processed. 1. Goucher International Studies Office must approve the program. 2. A consortium (not a contractual) agreement must be signed between both the host and home institutions. GENERAL INFORMA 3. The aforementioned consortium agreement must be entered into with the transcript issuing institution. In other words, the college or university who is issuing the final transcript must sign the consortium agreement with Goucher, thus taking responsibility to administer the Title IV regulations governing federal financial aid.

With a consortium agreement and copy of the class schedule, a student may remain eligible for a Federal Subsidized TION or Unsubsidized loan, a Federal PLUS loan, and/or a Pell grant. In the event a student elects to participate with an

21 organization that does not meet the above criteria, the student should explore transferring to the college or university that is sponsoring the organization’s program. We suggest that the student contact the college/university or the department coordinating the abroad program about procedures to obtain admissions. A student in this situation may be able to apply for federal financial aid through the college or university sponsoring the program. If using this option, the student should list the FAFSA Title IV code for that college or university on their FAFSA application.

FINANCIAL AID APPLICATION INSTRUCTIONS Students must apply for financial aid in advance of the term for which they want to receive aid. Students who will enter in Spring 2007 must complete the application process by November 15, 2006. For students entering school in Fall 2007, the deadline is February 15, 2007. Both the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) and the CSS Profile may be completed electronically at www.fafsa.ed.gov and www.collegeboard.com respectively. Information regarding other financial aid resources may be obtained from: www.finaid.org or www.fastweb.com. Documents Required of First-time Students (First-Year and Transfer Applicants) Deadline: February 15, 2007 • CSS Financial Aid Profile and Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA)—both forms must be received by the appropriate processor by the deadline. All new students must submit both forms, except for non-resident inter- national students, who must submit only the CSS Financial Aid Profile. • Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA)—the form must be received by the processor by the deadline. Students who are selected for verification will need to provide signed copies of their 2006 federal tax return as well as their parents’ 2006 federal tax return. Students and parents are also required to submit W-2 forms. Documents Required of Continuing Students Deadline: February 15, 2007 • Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA)—the form must be received by the processor by the deadline. Students who are selected for verification will need to provide signed copies of their 2006 federal tax return as well as their parents’ 2006 federal tax return. Students and parents are also required to submit W-2 forms. Continuing students who are non-resident internationals or who are applying for need-based aid for the first time must submit the CSS Financial Aid Profile.

RETURN OF TITLE IV FUNDS If a recipient of federal Title IV aid withdraws during a period of enrollment, Goucher College must calculate the amount of Title IV aid the student earned. (Work-study is not included in the amount of Title IV aid earned.) Unearned federal Title IV funds must be returned to the Title IV programs by the college. The Office of Student Financial Aid is responsible for calculating earned aid. Essentially, the federal formula requires the return of Title IV aid if the student received federal financial assistance in the form of a Pell Grant, Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant, Federal Perkins Loan, Federal Unsubsidized or Subsidized Stafford loan, or Federal PLUS loan and withdrew on or before completing 60 percent of the semester. The percentage of Title IV aid to be returned is equal to the number of calendar days the student was enrolled (minus scheduled breaks) divided by the number of calendar days in the semester. The student will be required to repay any unearned Title IV aid.

SATISFACTORY PROGRESS (ALL UNDERGRADUATES) Federal regulations state that in order to maintain eligibility, students receiving federal financial aid must be making satisfactory progress toward the degree. Under normal circumstances, no student shall receive more than eight semes- ters of financial aid, except for Federal Pell Grant, the Federal Subsidized and Unsubsidized Stafford Loans, Federal Perkins Loan, and Federal Plus. The criteria for continued eligibility for these federal funds are as follows for students who enter Goucher in Fall 1999 and thereafter: 24 credits by the end of the first year 87 credits by the end of the third year 54 credits by the end of the second year 120 credits by the end of the fourth year OGUE 2006-07 AL T Credits are defined as credits toward graduation (graded + pass/no pass credits). Satisfactory progress with respect to quality of work is defined by the academic standards listed above. The 2.0 GPA minimum is required for “good aca- demic standing.” Goucher is not obligated to replace lost federal funds with a Goucher grant. For students who entered Goucher prior to Fall 1999, see page 49 in the 1998-99 Academic Catalogue.

GE ACADEMIC CA Minimum Grade Point Average (GPA) After the completion of the second year (regardless of the number of credits accrued), an undergraduate student must maintain the required cumulative GPA of 2.0 to receive federal financial aid. Maximum Time Frame Federal regulations state that in order to maintain eligibility, students receiving federal financial aid must be making GOUCHER COLLE satisfactory progress toward the degree. The maximum time for completion of the undergraduate degree require-

22 GENERAL INFORMATION 23 ee emain on pro- ements in high el to complete the degr tudents will r obation. S edits). Satisfactory progress with respect to quality with respect edits). Satisfactory progress inimum GPA inimum GPA GPA Minimum edentials, special talents, and/or extra-curricular achiev ’s cumulative grade point average drops below 2.0 again, they will be below drops grade point average cumulative ’s M d graduation (graded + P/NP cr om attending school for at least a month. war f the student . I w a maximum of two additional semesters to the transfer grade lev w a maximum of two additional semesters to the edits to Credits Credits federal to receive at to remain e based on academic cr eceives a grade for an incomplete course, we may reconsider their status. Goucher is not obligated their status. Goucher may reconsider a grade for an incomplete course, we eceives en semester ent degree). inancial Aid and the associate dean for undergraduate studies will check students’ records for satisfac- records studies will check students’ inancial Aid and the associate dean for undergraduate ess will allo ented him or her fr ev ogr e defined as cr ffice of F e in any giv cumstances v ir edits ar inimal pr nce a student r r eceive further federal financial aid for that program. Exceptions are made if the student enrolls in another program made if the student enrolls are further Exceptions eceive federal financial aid for that program. school. Merit-based scholarships do not take into account financial need. The amounts of these first-year scholarships The amounts of these first-year scholarships do not take into account financial need. school. Merit-based $5,000 to full tuition. ranged from they have years, set annually; in recent are Designed to recognize outstanding applicants—and to make Goucher a very choice for their education— applicants—and to make Goucher outstanding realistic to recognize Designed these scholarships ar (seeking a differ financial aid due to not meeting has been terminated from or who Any student who has been put on probation, The appeal will be notification. of receiving satisfactory may appeal in writing within two weeks academic progress, results. and the student will be notified in writing of the review reviewed, of 2.0 and grade point average a cumulative a student must achieve student aid eligibility, to re-establish order In abo ineligible for federal financial aid. A student who has completed all the coursework for his or her degree but has not yet received the degree cannot the degree received has not yet but for his or her degree A student who has completed all the coursework r requirements. federal financial aid dur- eligible to receive will remain Students bation until the end of the end of the next semester. as a full-time student. registered ing this time, if they are The satisfactory students under certain policy can be set aside for individual mitigating circum- academic progress of the event dies. In relative a student’s or if injured, stances; for instance, if a student becomes very ill or is severely stating that the provider a doctor or other health care the student must submit documentation from illness or injury, condition pr C The O who fail to maintain satisfactory at academic progress Students tory at the end of each semester. academic progress be placed on financial aid pr the end of any semester will, on the first occasion, If accepted transfer credits are less than 24, your grade level will be 1 and you will have the eight semesters to com- the eight will have 1 and you will be grade level less than 24, your are accepted transfer credits If 25 and 56, your between are accepted transfer credits your If for normal progress. at Goucher here degree plete your If normal progress. for at Goucher here degree your 6 semesters to complete will have will be 2 and you grade level four semesters to will have will be 3 and you grade level 57 and 86, your between are accepted transfer credits your grade your 87 and above, are accepted transfer credits If for normal progress. at Goucher here degree complete your progress. for normal at Goucher here degree your two semesters to complete will have will be 4 and you level M Year1234 to complete the required matriculating part a maximum time frame of eight years time have who are Students achieved program. their courses to graduate from 24 54 financial aid 87 120 the college 2.0 2.0 2.0 2.0 1.62 1.73 1.84 1.8 ments is four years. Students who take longer than four years to graduate will be considered for federal financial aid financial for federal considered will be to graduate years than four take longer who Students is four years. ments achieved. credits towards be counted may not courses Repeat only. year additional for one 2000 in Fall Goucher for students entering follows as are for these federal funds for continued eligibility The criteria and thereafter: of work is defined by the Academic Standards listed above. The 2.0 GPA minimum is required for “good academic for “good minimum is required The 2.0 GPA listed above. Standards the Academic is defined by of work meeting the satisfactory requirements. academic progress and withdrawals do not count towards standing.” Repeats O Grant. lost federal funds with a Goucher to replace -BASED SCHOLARSHIPS itigating C MERIT Re-establishing Student Aid Eligibility Aid Student Re-establishing Appeal Process Appeal Completion of Degree Requirements of Degree Completion M Probation Grades Maximum Timeframe (Transfer students only) (Transfer Timeframe Maximum

24 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 Global Citizen Scholarships Dean’s Scholarship OUTSIDE SCHOLARSHIPPOLIC O Transfer Merit-Based Scholarships The R The F ther merit-basedscholarshipsforwhichr ine andPerforming Arts Scholarship(FPAS) osenber GPA of3.25. awarded foratotalofeightsemesters,provided scholarsfulfilltherenewal requirements, whichincludeaminimum special talentsandextracurricularleadership, caninfluencetheselectionprocess. as The Dean’s Scholarshipmaybe through superioracademicachievement willbeconsidered fortheDean’s Scholarship. Non-academic factors,such in 2006–07).Approximately 10Dean’s Scholarsenroll eachyear. Students whohave distinguishedthemselves A FPAS recipient cannotalsoreceive a Rosenberg or Wilhelm Scholarship. theatre). The collegeseekstoenroll fourFPAS recipients eachyear, oneeachindance, music,theatre, andvisualart. Awarded toourmostoutstandingfirst-year applicants,thisscholarshiptotalstheequivalent offull-tuition($2 overall aidpackage. Citizen, Dean’s, and Transfer Merit-Based Scholarships. The Office ofStudent Financial Aiddevelops thestudent’s The Admissions Office determineswhoiseligibletoreceive first-year merit-basedscholarships,suchastheGlobal need, ascalculatedb scholarships (awards obtainedfrom corporationsororganizations) willbeapplieddirectly toanyunmetfinancial any self-helpmoneyoffered thestudent(acceptedornot),issubtractedfrom thecalculatedfinancialneed.Outside make themostefficientuseofav With fullknowledge ofastudent’s totalaidsources, Goucher canreformulate astudent’s financialaidpackageto Julia Sprenkel Hall ’22Scholarship veteran’s benefits,employer tuitionbenefits,andresident assistantbenefits. fellowships,tuition waivers,Goucher scholarships,private non-service scholarships,vocational rehabilitation benefits, S Marjorie CookeScholarship C Henry andRuth Blaustein Rosenberg ’21Scholarships Dance Gala Scholarship G J James N.Gamble Scholarship Charlotte Killmon Wright Brown ’22Scholarships P $3,500 and$6,000. Transfer applicantswithGPAs of3.00orabove are considered forthesescholarships,whichhave totaledbetween or minorinthemediumforwhichtheyr addition, withtheexception ofDance, studentsreceiving aRosenberg or Wilhelm Scholarshipare expectedtomajor $5,000 foroneyear. Unlike theFPAS, theRosenberg and Wilhelm Scholarshipsare awarded foroneyear only. In andreturningBoth new sttudentscompeteforapproximately 13suchscholarships,awarded intheamountof ed tothear include full-timeenrollment, asemesterGPA of3.00orhigher, inendeavors andcontinuedactive relat- participation The FPAS isrenewable foruptoeightsemesters,provided therecipient satisfiestherenewal requirements. These Awarded areas onlytoincomingstudentsineachofthefourartistic listedabove intheamountof$5,000peryear. ing full-timeenrollment andtheminimumGPA designatedforeachscholarship. years. Global Citizen Scholarshipsmayberenewed throughout allfouryears ofcollege(eightsemesters)by maintain- Non-academic factorswillalsobeevaluated. These scholarshipshave rangedbetween $10,000and$15,000inrecent 1200 (criticalreading andmath)orhigher(ACT equivalent of27orhigher)willbeconsidered forthescholarship. core academicsubjectsonly, cumulative forgradesninethrough 12)andcombinedSAT Reasoning Test scores of for contributingtoavibrantcampuscommunity. Most schoolGPA studentswithasecondary of3.2orhigher(in Awarded tofirst-year applicantswhodemonstratepotentialforoutstandingacademicachievement atGoucher and to r study offerfrom thefederalgovernment). Only aftertheseprioritiesare exercised willtheoutsideaward beapplied and Wilhelm ScholarshipsintheArts. time statusandaminimumGPA of3.00—are met. Transfer studentsare alsoeligibletocompetefortheRosenberg anet J tudents mustr eieta coasi Prudence G.Bowen ’31Scholarship residential Scholarship aplan andM aeT ei 1 coasisi h cecs Dorothy Hamburger Needle ’34Merit Scholarship race T. Lewis’13ScholarshipsintheSciences g ScholarshipinMusic, Dance, andVisual Art andtheWilhelm ScholarshipinTheatre educe Goucher’s need-basedgrant. effer y H ts tothesatisfactionofdepar arris ’30LeadershipA ahoney Scholarships epor t allexpectedfinancialaidnotalr y thecollege,andwilloffsetupto $1,200 ofastudent The scholarshipsar Y ailable funds.In determiningunmetfinancialneed,thetotalaidpackage,including etur war ning studentsar ds e r eceiv ene tment sponsoringthescholarship(ar wable pr e theawar eady listedintheirAward Notification. This includesGoucher ovided eligibilityrequirements—including maintainingfull- e consider d. Sigmund B.Hyman M.andMary Merit ScholarshipinScience ed and/orinvitedtoapply: ’ s self-help(subsidiz t and art history,t andart dance,music,or ed loanand/orwor 8 ,900 k- GENERAL INFORMATION 25 nglish emorial Scholarship arris ’30 Scholarship emorial Scholarship emorial Scholarship allagher M uth Scholarship anet H ood ’24 Scholarship in E illian Hackerman Scholarship for illian Hackerman elman ’54 Scholarship aile ’79 M eanne G omen estley G W W ooper Scholarship oundation Scholarship d and L pecter G les D. and J lder en F do Snider Horst 1899 Scholarship Horst do Snider O 3+2 Engineering Students Students 3+2 Engineering Students Students ace H illar illiam iriam Kahn ’61 M arriet L. H no Mary Hooper ’23 Scholarship ’23 Scholarship no Mary Hooper iv r atharine E. G ir uxiliary to the Health Center Scholarship Center uxiliary to the Health lizabeth Louise Grover ’29 Scholarship ’29 lizabeth Louise Grover O V Anna and Ferdinand Hosp Scholarship Scholarship Hosp and Ferdinand Anna ’25 Scholarship S. Hummert Anne Scholarship Hunter Smith Margaret Scholarship Hyde Babbitt Lillia ’16 Scholarship James Robinson Matilda Scholarship for M.D. ’13 Memorial M. Johnson, Edith Scholarship Mary Jones Philips M Scholarship Kelley Ingalls Etta H Julia Sprenkel Hall ’22 Scholarship in Mathematics ’22 Scholarship in Mathematics Hall Sprenkel Julia ’39 Scholarship Halverson Lynn Edith ’63 Scholarship Hardiman Katherine McCampbell Char Scholarship Hart Isabel A Scholarship Endowed Foundations Randolph Hearst William Scholarship Hecht ’37 and Isaac Hecht Straus Catharine Scholarship Hesky Taylor Mary ’19 Scholarship Hollander Moses Esther G Margaret Crawford Demere ’52 Scholarship ’52 Demere Crawford Margaret Scholarship DeMuth Weber Johanna Scholarship Vinney De Elizabeth Scholarship Students Disadvantaged Scholarship Dodge Douglas Scholarship Dorsey Thomas and Hedwig Scholarship Rhoda M. Dorsey ’11 Scholarship Lois H. Douglass Scholarship Dye ’10 Memorial Haywood Mabel Dyke Gibson ’44 Scholarship Emily Scout Scholarship Eagle ’24 Scholarship Eby Newcomer Emily ’75 Scholarship Fisher Elizabeth Margaret Scholarship Student Foreign ’32 Scholarship R. Fox Nettie ’28 Scholarship L. Fox Virginia Katherine J Rita S Scholarship Memorial Gherky William and Mrs. Mr. ’18 Scholarship Levy Giavani Gertrude G Elaine Binswanger Gutman ’39 Scholarship for Returning Gutman Binswanger Elaine W Amy Behrend Goldstein ’33 Dance Scholarship ’33 Dance Goldstein Behrend Amy C Douglas S. and Hilda Perl Goodwin ’43 Scholarship Goodwin Perl S. and Hilda Douglas Scholarship II Goucher E W tudy at und for S emorial Scholarship wed Scholarship wed ndo d ’76 Memorial Scholarship d ’76 Memorial ibbins 1897 Scholarship ennett ’31 M emorial Scholarship rink E avis Scholarship lizzar uchner ’26 Scholarship ess appreciation for these funds. for ess appreciation d B aplan ’57 Scholarship F wood B uthella B ocess for these awards, but recipients are expected to communicate with the donors or their families in order to in order donors or their families communicate with the expected to are but recipients awards, ocess for these ack B ar erman Cohen Scholarship Endowed scholarships are an important source of funding for need-based grants awarded by the Office of Student of the Office by an important awarded grants for need-based of funding source are scholarships Endowed alumnae/i, by gifts and grants generous made possible through are scholarships These endowed Aid. Financial is no separate application There of Goucher. and other friends trustees, employees, corporations, foundations, pr expr ell Scholarship aylor ter ’84 M intringham Crosby ’59 Scholarship intringham Crosby ar windell D et M y G Whildin B W Cambridge University University Cambridge Scholarship thur and R arjor argar iticorp Scholarship r licia C nnie S essie A. B osa and H lizabeth H usan Margaret and Charles Carmine Memorial Scholarship Carmine Memorial and Charles Margaret Scholarship Rae Carroll Mollie A M Frances Grant Brady ’50 Memorial Scholarship ’50 Memorial Brady Grant Frances ’18 Berry Cassard Winifred ’15 and BerryDorothy Bragonier Eleanor Watts Black Memorial Scholarship Memorial Black Watts Eleanor M Roberta Chesney ’10 Scholarship C Claasen ’25 Scholarship W. Clara Scholarship Fund Endowed Clark Mary Lu Class of 1904 Scholarship Class of 1907 Scholarship Class of 1909 Scholarship Class of 1910 Scholarship R Scholarship College Bowl Collins ’31 Scholarship Wurzel Ruth Rachel Colvin Scholarship Scholarship Cordish Gertrude and Hilda Thomas Courvoisier 1896 Scholarship Florence Scholarship Covey Mildred S Scholarship D’Arcangelo Mark Timothy A ’29 Scholarship Deitrick Geib Dorothy Gertrude Carman Bussey ’31 Scholarship Carman Bussey Gertrude Constance R. C Audrey Wicker Brownley ’36 Scholarship Brownley Wicker Audrey ’25 Scholarship Bruckerl Doebler Caroline Louisa Margaret J. Bennett Scholarship J. Bennett Margaret Scholarship Benton M.B. Lucinda A E Abshire Scholarship Scholarship Abshire Scholarship Goodwin Adalman and Anne Adalman Edward Eli Scholarship Trust I. Alden George Scholarship Memorial ’30 Alexander Webb and Josephine John ’19 Scholarship Alleman Marie Scholarship Memorial Mary Allgeier Margaret Scholarship Studies Asendorf International and Herman Agnes Scholarship Bacon and Agnes Clara Scholarship Baldwin Maria Jane ’06 Scholarship Baldwin Keturah 1896 Scholarship Baldwin Rosa Scholarship Bansemer Elizabeth Scholarship Barton ’15 Physics P. Vola Fund Beadenkopf George Scholarship Mary Memorial J. Beall ’04 Scholarship A. Beck Edith B ENDOWED SCHOLARSHIPS ENDOWED

26 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 A H H Anna Glover Matson Scholarship Eva F. Manos Scholarship Leslie Nelson Savage Mahoney ’12Scholarship Alice E.Maginnis ’21Scholarship Joyce Tseng andAnna Tseng Lum Scholarship Sara Lowrie Love Memorial Scholarship Frances Pendleton ’33Scholarship Mt. Holly Lions Scholarship Judy Lewent ’70Scholarshipfor Women inScience Charlotte R.Levis’26 Scholarship Edward Clyde LeslieMemorial Scholarship Cora ’15Scholarship O.Latzer Nancy Nulton Larrick’03Scholarship Lark Memorial Scholarship SchulmanLapovskyMartha ScholarshipinMusic Hilda CoombsLanders Scholarship Messmer L.andGertrudeScholarship B.Lafferty Joel KrischScholarship Clair Margaret Strauss-Kramer ’30ScholarshipinChemistry Alice and Walter Kohn Scholarship Patricia KinseyOlson Memorial Scholarship Kellicott-Graves Scholarship M Maryland Young Pennell Scholarship Harry J.and Fanny Jonas Patz ’27Scholarship H H Helene LobeMoses ’24Memorial Scholarship Shirley K.Morse ’30Scholarship Walter M.Morris Scholarship H Joseph Meyerhoff Family Scholarship W Louise Lathrop McSpadden ’35 Scholarship Edna S.McNinch ’12ScholarshipintheSciences H F Jane Devereux Porter Nabers ’34andSusan Cowles Porter P HudsonMary Scarborough 1897Scholarship RyanE. Berniece ’26Scholarship Henry andRuth Blaustein Rosenberg ’21Scholarshipsin Esther KatzRosen ’16Scholarship Milton Memorial Roberts Scholarship Emma Richardson Robertson ’34Scholarship BrayBertha Richards ’25Scholarship A Blanche Genevieve Reisinger 1898Scholarship Lizette Woodworth Reese Scholarship Reader’s DigestFoundation Scholarship Gertrude Sherby ’33Scholarship Rand H Anne Margaret Potts ’37Scholarship lor hyllis K nnie Shelley Memorial Scholarship my E.R arriet F elen B ajime M elen H elen Pracht Memorial Scholarship o ilda amie EmoryPhillips ’24andMarrian Kuethe Wilson ’23 illiam E.andElda Mack Meiers ’51Scholarship Scholarship ’29MemorialSomerville Scholarship M and P ward andGeraldine Polinger ’43Scholarshipinthe Visual ence B usic, Visual Arts, andDance e Krantz ScholarsintheFive-Year Education Programs W r . M osp Seamans ’23Scholarship er olker Schr ev lo eno ’05Scholarship urgunder O for itarai Memorial Fund forStudy Abroad oor y d McC oses Scholarship ming A t M utch ’29Scholarship eter ’43F askey ’33Scholarship r ts ppenheim ’02Scholarship und forStudy Abroad Virginia Howe Young ’28Scholarship Norma D. Young ’30Scholarship Madge M. Young ’05Scholarship Katherine G Older WomenScholarship E Scholarship WilhelmineWilliams Mary Carrie Burgunder Westheimer ’08Scholarship D Edith R. Weinberg ’24Scholarship Josepha Crist Weaver ’33ScholarshipinScience David and Marilyn Southard Warshawsky ’68Scholarship Margie Black Warres ’40Fund forStudents withSpecial Needs Jeanne H. Ward ’46Scholarship Carol Fain Walters ’57Scholarship Ellen Fraites Wagner ’72Scholarship Louise Scholl Tuttle ’36ScholarshipFund forForeign Catharine Long TeLinde ’21Scholarship Margaret C. Taylor ’31ScholarshipinMathematics Tau KappaPi Fraternity Scholarship Beulah Tatum Memorial Scholarship Susie Brown Sweet 1897Scholarship James W. andSallie E.Spencer Memorial Scholarship Marcia Ryan Spaeth ’46Memorial Scholarship Florence Walther Solter’04Memorial Scholarship Laetitia M.Snow 1895Memorial Scholarship A Brillinger ShumakerMary ’29Scholarship Dorothy Axford Shields ’31Scholarship Frankie ’69Scholarship J.Sherwood W. H.Shelley Scholarship va Orrick Bandel Wilson 1897Scholarship nna May Slease ’03Scholarship or Language Study othy S w eet r eer Woods ’22Memorial Scholarship W elchli ’21Scholarship GENERAL INFORMATION 27 - - equested. e r ecommended aca- y aids ar ee years old) psycho-educa- ee years eligions, nationalities, socioeconomic back esents Goucher’s definition of a sound liberal arts definition of a sound esents Goucher’s epr ent (usually less than thr equest adjustments and/or auxiliary aids and services ent races, colors, r ’s disability and specifying the requested academic adjustments academic disability and specifying the requested ’s The curriculum r ts. y the associate dean for undergraduate studies with the assistance of the disabilities y the associate dean for undergraduate studies y aids. For students with a physical and/or sensory disability, appropriate medical appropriate students with a physical and/or sensory disability, y aids. For t analyzing and summarizing the data; a clearly stated diagnosis; and r t analyzing and summarizing the data; a clearly nquiries or grievances concerning Goucher’s compliance with these laws should be with these laws compliance concerning Goucher’s nquiries or grievances epor rona Brown, Disabilities Specialist, Goucher College, 1021 Dulaney Valley, Road, Baltimore, Road, Valley, College, 1021 Dulaney Goucher Specialist, Disabilities Brown, rona oucher community of differ e r e Services. Students who have special housing needs should contact the director of residence housing needs should contact the director special who have e Services. Students . F r dministrativ opriate documentation consists of a complete and curr opriate documentation consists of a complete eign language, and general liberal ar essed to Office of the President, Goucher College, 1021 Dulaney Valley Road, Baltimore, Maryland 21204-2794; Baltimore, Road, Valley College, 1021 Dulaney Goucher of the President, essed to Office ounds, physical abilities, ethnicity, sexual orientation, gender, and ages. sexual orientation, gender, ounds, physical abilities, ethnicity, tudent A ncoming students with documented disabilities who wish to r ncoming students with documented disabilities Goucher College is committed to the development and education of students who are able to contribute to, participate and education of students who are College is committed to the development Goucher both on the college campus and in a demographically cultural groups and diverse the increasing in, and learn from a curriculum and the staff can that the faculty can provide is within this multicultural environment It changing society. interaction and staff will foster positive The faculty support activities which shape the understanding of other cultures. among persons in the G telephone: (410) 337-6130. Inquiries may also be referred to the Office for Civil Rights of the U.S. Department of Office to the may also be referred Inquiries telephone: (410) 337-6130. address: at the following Education Office Philadelphia for Civil Rights Office U.S. Department of Education 515 East, Suite Square 100 Penn 19107 PA Philadelphia, 215-656-8541 Telephone: TDD: 215-656-8604 215-656-8605; FAX: E-mail: [email protected] in Office and notify the Registrar’s should register who need classes scheduled in an accessible classroom Students S addr with for students a special program College does not have Goucher documentation will be required. Verifying life. Center of academic supportWriting disabilities, but the college offers a variety services the to all students through include supplemental instruction in ACE through Services offered (ACE). Center for Excellence and the Academic expected to fulfill Goucher and academic skills mentoring. All students are courses, a mathematics lab, various mathematics, sci- and specified courses in writing proficiency for graduation, which include requirements College’s ence, for Goucher College does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, ethnicity, sexual orientation, gender sexual origin, ethnicity, national on the basis of race, color, does not discriminate College Goucher a Nondiscrimination The college has adopted and activities. its programs sex, age, or disability in religion, identity, regarding to handle inquiries assistant to the president has designated the special and Procedure and Grievance Policy policies. I nondiscrimination specialist. on an individual basis. adjustments and/or auxiliary provided Academic aids for students with disabilities are I education, and students with disabilities are expected to make a good faith effortthe requirements. to complete education, and students with disabilities are due to a documented disability may petition for an appropri- who cannot complete a particular requirement Students ate substitution to be determined b gr must complete the Disabilities Registration Form, mailed to incoming students, and submit it with the appropriate mailed Form, Registration must complete the Disabilities documentation to D abilities specialist prior to the beginning of the semester for which adjustments and/or auxiliar should sub- Act accommodations under the Americans with Disabilities with a disability who desires Any employee Road, Valley College, 1021 Dulaney Goucher Resources, of Human in writing to the Director mit his or her request Maryland 21204-2794. Baltimore, MD 21204-2794; telephone: (410) 337-6178. For students with learning disabilities and/or attention deficit disor- students with For MD 21204-2794; telephone: (410) 337-6178. ders, appr and/or auxiliary aids must be submitted. timely manner, in a academic adjustments and/or auxiliary that they can be provided request aids and to ensure To meet with the dis students with documented disabilities must submit their documentation as soon as possible and or clinical documentation identifying the student tional evaluation, which includes the WAIS-III (subtest and test scores); selected achievement and information pro- selected achievement (subtest and test scores); WAIS-III which includes the tional evaluation, cessing tests; a narrativ demic adjustments and/or auxiliar

DIVERSITY STATEMENT DIVERSITY STATEMENT STUDENTS WITH DISABILITIES

NONDISCRIMINATION NOTICE NONDISCRIMINATION College Policies College

28 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 VETERANS INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS STUDENT RECORDSANDFERPA MILITARY CALLTO ACTIVEDUTY Office inStudent Administrative Services. responsibilities. Acopyoftheproceduresfor studentsfulfillingtheirmilitary canbe obtainedfrom theRegistrar’s Services. Services. Further informationandenrollment formsmaybeobtainedfrom theRegistrar’s Office inStudent Administrative established by VA regulations. college’s academicstandards forallstudents. The studentmustalsomeetanystandards ofprogress thatmaybe the student’s VA Enrollment Form. Continuationof VA paymentsiscontingentuponthestudent’s meetingthe Students receiving benefitsmustpursueaprogram ofcoursesthatleadstotheexacteducationalobjective listedon of the Department Veterans’ Affairsandthepoliciescurrently ineffectatGoucher. To receive thathave beenestablishedby benefits,studentsmustqualifyforbenefitsandcomplywiththerules register inthesamemannerasnon-veteran students.Reimbursement ismadeby of theDepartment Veterans’ Affairs. deceased ordisabledveterans. Students eligibleforveterans’ benefitsmustapplyforadmission,paytheirbills,and authorized toprovide fortheeducationofqualifiedveterans and,wheneligible,forthespousesandchildren of Under theprovisions toveterans’ ofthevarious federallawspertaining educationalbenefits,Goucher College is Goucher Collegeisauthorized underfederallawtoenroll non-immigrantalienstudents. 3. provided tothestudentwhennotified oftherighttoahearing. to ahearingregarding therequest foramendment.Additional informationregarding thehearingprocedures willbe r they wantchanged,andspecifywhyitisinaccurateormisleading.If thecollegedecidesnottoamendrecord as leading. Students shouldwritethecollegeofficialresponsible fortherecord, oftherecord clearlyidentifythepart 2. The righttorequest amendmentofthestudent’s educationrecords thatthestudentbelieves are inaccurate ormis- correct officialto whom therequest shouldbeaddressed. not maintainedby thecollegeofficialtowhomrequest wassubmitted,thatofficialshalladvise thestudentof ments foraccessandnotifythestudentoftimeplacewhere therecords maybeinspected.If therecords are ate official,writtenr request foraccess. Students shouldsubmittoStudent Administrative theacademicdean,orotherappropri- Services, 1. tion r The Family Educational RightsandPrivacy Act (FERPA) affords rightswithrespect studentscertain totheireduca- much assistanceaspossible.P When studentsare calledtoactive dutyintheUnited States armedforces, Goucher Collegewishestoprovide as A schoolofficialhasalegitimateeducational inter hisorhertasks. in performing Academic Honor Board, Student Judicial Board, orgrievance committee); orapersonassistinganotherschoolofficial ontheBoard of agent); apersonserving Trustees; onanofficialboard orcommittee(suchasthe astudentserving apersonor company withwhomthecollegehascontracted(suchasanattorney, auditor,health staff); orcollection administrative, supervisory, academicorresearch, staffposition(includinglawenforcement personneland orsupport school officialswithlegitimateeducationalinterests. Aschoolofficialisapersonemployed by thecollegeinan records, except totheextentthatFERPA authorizes disclosure withoutconsent.One such exception isdisclosure to 4. The righttoconsentdisclosures ofpersonallyidentifiableinformationcontainedin thestudent’s education 20202-4605. F College tocomplywiththerequirements ofFERPA. The nameandaddress oftheagencythatadministersFERPA is: student seeksorintendstoenroll. Upon request, thecollegediscloses educationalrecords withoutconsent toofficialsofanotherschoolinwhicha fulfill hisorherprofessional responsibility. equested b amily Policy Compliance Office, ofEducation,Avenue U.S.Department 400Maryland SW, Washington, DC The righttofileacomplaintwiththeU.S.D The righttoinspectandr ecor ds. y thestudent,collegewillnotifystudentofdecisionandadvisehisorherright They are asfollows: equests thatidentifyther evie olicies andpr w thestudent’s educationrecords within45daysofthedaycollegereceives a ocedur ecor epar es ar est iftheofficialneedstoreview aneducation record inorder to d(s) theywishtoinspect. The collegeofficialwillmakearrange- tment ofE e pr o vided inor ducation concerningallegedfailur der tominimiz e disruptions orinconveniences e disruptions es b y Goucher GENERAL INFORMATION 29 . available online at available Campus Handbook Campus tudent Directory. A FERPA tutorial A FERPA tudent Directory. Campus Handbook, Campus erages, smoking, hazing, withdrawal and leave-of-absence erages, smoking, hazing, withdrawal and leave-of-absence om being included in the S ugs, alcoholic bev ent such information fr ev and are a part of the college’s regulations. The college’s Substance Abuse Policy and and Policy Abuse Substance The college’s regulations. a part of the college’s and are ding AIDS, dr es. egar ocedur .edu/handbook. Campus Handbook Campus information in the commencement program; information in the commencement .goucher nce such a request is filed, it will be honored for the remainder of the academic year in which it was submitted. of the academic year for the remainder will be honored is filed, it nce such a request procedures and other matters, as well as the Student Judicial Code and the Academic Honor Code, can be found Honor Code and the Academic Judicial as the Student well and other matters, as procedures in the Information and disclosures in accordance with the Clery Act are also available online at www.goucher.edu/cleryact. also available with the Clery are in accordance Act and disclosures Information Safety Information, published in compliance with the Clery also appear in the Information, Act, Safety College policies r can be found on the Web at www.goucher.edu. www.goucher.edu. at Web can be found on the Goucher College has a comprehensive policy on sexual assault that provides important and information protections policy on sexual assault that provides College has a comprehensive Goucher the Sexual violated found to have as disciplinary and sanctions for individuals who are for victims, as well procedures Assault Policy. Policy Harassment College Sexual Goucher The on the basis of sex may be a violation of federal law. Harassment or physical conduct of a and other verbal for sexual favors, requests sexual advances, clearly defines when unwelcome consisting of both informal The policy also includes a complaint process, constitute sexual harassment. sexual nature and formal pr for Disciplinary Procedures and the Formal Assault Policy, the Sexual Policy, Harassment The complete Sexual published in the Assault Complaints are and Sexual Harassment Sexual Requests to withhold directory information must be filed annually with the registrar’s office in Student Administrative in Student office to withhold directorythe registrar’s information must be filed annually with Requests of any decision to withhold any category consider the consequences should carefully of directory Services. Students persons or organiza- non-institutional for such information from requests that any future will require information. It tions be denied, and will pr (i)(j) minor fields of study; major and (k) received; and awards degrees, honors, agencies or institutions; attended educational previously (l)(m) etc.), and sophomore, (freshman, class anticipated date of graduation. that to filing a written request by or a portion that all released of this information not be A student may request of classes. Services the end of the first full week by Administrative in Student Registrar of the effect with the Office O Disclosure without consent is also permitted for information designated by the college as directory the by designated for information also permitted consent is without As information. Disclosure disclose as directory at its discretion may the college of the student prior consent without FERPA, by permitted the student’s information (a) name; (b) and e-mail address; number, telephone local address, (c) and telephone number; home address (d) date and place of birth; (e) photograph; (f) activities and sports;(g) participation in officially recognized of athletic team members; height and weight (h) including full- and part-time dates of attendance, graduation, including the listing of such status, and www OTHER POLICIES OTHER SEXUAL ASSAULT AND SEXUAL HARASSMENT SEXUAL ASSAULT

30 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 ACADEMIC INFORMATION ACADEMIC INFORMATION ACADEMIC INFORMATION ACADEMIC INFORMATION 33 - (For a more (For Division Major Interdisciplinary Studies Intercultural Program– Engineering College/Johns Goucher University Hopkins e detailed description of this Interdisciplinary Studies Interdisciplinary American Studies Studies Cognitive Individualized and International Studies Judaic Studies Peace Program Interinstitutional B.A./B.S. Science and or a mor (F ements in effect during the 2005-06 aca equir ements listed below. equir Mathematics Division Mathematics oved non-Goucher credits taken within the last 24 credit hours shall taken within the last 24 credit credits non-Goucher oved Arts Division Art and Art History Dance Music Theatre Natural Sciences and Natural Sciences Biological Chemistry Computer Science Mathematics Physics Studies Premedical Psychology Sociology and Anthropology Sociology Education Special Studies Women’s ppr ENG 106 wing: ed to meet the general education r oficiency in written communication. equir w general education r (GEN. ED. #__) erage and a minimum grade of C- in each course that is counted toward fulfilling the that is counted toward erage and a minimum grade of C- in each course ENG 105 oucher prior to Fall 2006 and transfer students admitted in the 2006-07 academic year with at academic year 2006 and transfer students admitted in the 2006-07 oucher prior to Fall edits will be r elations oucher courses. einstated students should consult the information on page 16 to determine which requirements they on page 16 to determine which requirements einstated students should consult the information . R e grade point av ear tudents must demonstrate pr nternational R I Preservation Literatures rdinarily, the last 24 credit hours should be completed at Goucher. Exceptions to the latter rule may be granted for Exceptions be completed at Goucher. hours should the last 24 credit rdinarily, ne course may satisfy no more than two of these requirements. In fulfilling these requirements, each student must fulfilling these requirements, In than two of these requirements. ne course may satisfy no more ivision III: The Natural Sciences and Mathematics; and Sciences and Mathematics; The Natural ivision III: tudents entering G Y REQUIREMENT equirement, refer to the College Writing Proficiency section beginning on page 35.) This will be satisfied by section beginning on page 35.)satisfied Proficiency be Writing to the College refer equirement, will This detailed description of this requirement, refer to the Foreign Language Proficiency section on page 36.) Language Proficiency to the Foreign refer detailed description of this requirement, 2. Students must demonstrate proficiency in a foreign language through the intermediate level. level. the intermediate language through in a foreign must demonstrate proficiency 2. Students ordinarily be completed within two semesters following the petition date. Contact the Registrar’s Office for approval Office Registrar’s the petition date. Contact the be completed within two semesters following ordinarily of specific non-G with will be indicated in the course listings requirement Education that fullfill the General Courses reference the following 1. S S O of the major department and the with the approval or other programs programs summer and study-abroad approved associate dean for undergraduate studies. A One hundred twenty (120) credit hours are required for the degree. A student must achieve a of minimum 2.00 A student must achieve for the degree. required are hours (120) credit twenty hundred One cumulativ or a trimester on a semester basis, as distinct from defined are hours at Goucher Credit of the major. requirements College. hours at Goucher must complete a minimum of 60 credit quarter basis. Candidates for the degree Economics Education Management Studies Prelaw Science and Political Social Sciences Division Social Humanities Division Humanities Communication English Historic History and Languages and Modern Philosophy Religion Literature World least 27 transfer cr demic y beginning Fall students and all students who transfer with less than 27 credits need to fulfill. All incoming first-year 2006 will be subject to the ne r a portfolio. composition sequence of courses or through within the English proficiency demonstrating ENG 104 course the curriculum (WAC) across Writing O take at least one course in each of the follo The Humanities; I: Division Sciences; The Social II: Division D The Arts IV: Division

GENERAL EDUCATION REQUIREMENTS GENERAL EDUCATION RESIDENC REQUIREMENTS FOR THE BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE REQUIREMENTS FOR THE BACHELOR

ORGANIZATION OF THE CURRICULUM OF ORGANIZATION General Academic Information Academic General

34 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 cate it. C26M 0 A15M 1 A13MA114 MA113 PSY200 MA110 PHY 280 MA105 PHL 176 MA100 MA 240 MA 117 EC 206 ment. They includethefollowing: Coursesfrom across thecurriculummaybetakentosatisfythisrequire- isfied by a courseinmathematicsorlogic. P10 3Go 3VF 3 r10 R 4 GER130or130G RUS 130 FRO 140 FR130or130G JS133 rience. 3. Students mustbecomeinformed globalcitizens andgainintercultural awareness through astudy-abroad expe- IT 130 SP 130,130Gor130V U 0 U 0 U 0 U 2 U 5 MUS205 MUS101 THE120 PCE131/THE131 MUS152 ENG307 COM189 MUS 306 MUS 121 ENG 305 MGT210 ART 331 MUS305 MUS106 ENG226 MA347 ART 310 MUS210 MUS105 ENG205 THE 140/with140L WS260 ART 230 MA260 MUS 206 MUS 104 PHY 395 ENG 202 PHY 220/with280 PHL 275/COG275 COM 207/THE207 ART 225 WS250 MA241 AR 8. S ENG361 WS 230 PSC 241/HIS241 PHL 235/RLG235 MGT 320 ENG 340 CS 320 BIO 387 effectively usinginformation. 7. S 6. Students mustunderstandthemethodsofscientificdiscovery andexperimentaldesign. 5. Students mustbeabletoreason abstractlyandappreciate theeleganceofabstractstructure. of historicalsources. 4. Students mustbecomeacquaintedwithdifferent ages,societies,andcultures andlearn how touseavariety S 1 S 1GBO15BIO 111 BIO260 BIO220/with224 BIO210/with214 PSY111/with112 BIO105 BIO170 PSY 114 AST110G CHE 294 BIO 362/with363 BIO 324/with324L BIO 150 AST 110 SP272Y RLG272G ED272Y MGT272G GER272G SP130G DAN272Y PSC272Y LAM272Y GER230G SP120G COM272Y PHL272G HIS272Y WS272Y FR272Y SOC272Y CHE272Y PCE272Y HIS272G THE 272Y FR272G RUS 272G BIO272G 272G MUS GER130G ENG 272Y AST 110G b I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 HIS120 MUS117 RLG 200 SOC271 MUS115 ENG230 HIS117 PSC203 ENG260 PHL 157 PHL 224/THE202 ENG232 THE202 ART 273 MUS109 ENG350 RLG 226/PHL 226 HIS116 ENG259 ART 284 PHL 219 ENG212 PCE262/HIS262/SOC262 RLG 200 ART 268 MUS108 PCE257/HIS257 ENG249 RLG 225 PHL 268/RLG 268 HIS113 ENG257 GER259/HIS237/JS259 ART 281 GER233/HIS233 ENG211 PHL 218 ISP110Y ART 266 MUS349 ENG276 MA260 RLG 206 PHL 260 ENG254 HIS111 PHL226/RLG226 ART 280 COM219 PHL 216 ART 278/HIS278 FR258 MUS 260 ART 260 ENG275 HP 110 ENG246 HIS 110 COM245 ENG 330 ART 277 ENG 264 ART 101 ENG 240 COM 239 ART 276 ART 100 I 2 I 7 I 7 I 8 BIO384 BIO382 BIO379 BIO374 BIO 324 y anaturalsciencecoursewithlaborator T 102 tudents mustbeabletoanalyz tudents mustacquir (For amore detaileddescriptionofthisrequirement, refer totheStudy Abroad section,beginningonpage35.) This coursewillbesatisfiedby coursesidentifiedthroughout thecurriculum. MA 118 O 8 O 3 O 3 A 5 ENG120 DAN 252 ENG200 COM232 PHL 218 COM233 EC397 PCE 210 COM 286 EC396 MUS210 AR MGT380 CS340 PSY 252 MGT 331 CS 325 I 2/ih2 I 3/ih3 I 4/ih4 BIO354/with354L BIO340/with341 CHE 395Y BIO333/with334 BIO 378/with378L BIO 327/with328 CHE 294 This willbesatisfiedby coursesidentifiedthroughout thecurriculumthatdealwithpast. T 114 e pr oblem-solving andr This willbesatisfiedby coursesidentifiedthroughout thecurriculum. e andunderstandthecreative process, assimilateexperienceandcommuni- AR MA 125 THE 205 PSY 255 O 1 H 1/ih1LPHY 125 PHY 115/with115L COG 110 CHE 106 y , includinganyofthefollo CHE 295 T 137 esear ch capabilityb MA 216 THE 220 AR RL CHE 107 H 9YCE30COM262 CHE330 CHE 395Y T 201/COM202 G 331 wing: y identifying,locating, MA 221 THE 231 ART 213 ART 204 RL CHE 111/with112or112H G 355 This willbesatisfied ev aluating, and This willbesat- MA 222 WS 225 9. Students must be able to interpret words, images, objects, and/or actions that are expressions of human culture. This course will be satisfied by courses identified throughout the curriculum. ANT 107 ART 100 ART 101 ART 260 ART 266 ART 268 ART 276 ART 277 ART 278/HIS 278 ART 280 ART 281 ART 284 ART273 ART 286 ART 310 ART 331 COM219 COM 234 COM 237 COM 239 COM245 COM 257 COM256 DAN 103 DAN 114/with124 DAN 115/with125 ENG 111 ENG 211 ENG 212 ENG 215 ENG 222/WS222 ENG 232 ENG 240 ENG 246 ENG 249 ENG 254 ENG 255 ENG 257 ENG 259 ENG 260 ENG 264 ENG 270 ENG 273 ENG 276 ENG 277 ENG 280 ENG 285 ENG 330 ENG 340 ENG 350 ENG 361 FR 245 FR 256 GER 250 GER 260/HIS229/JS246 HP 110 LAM 217/WS 217 MGT 221 MGT 229 MGT 231 MUS 100 MUS 101 MUS 104 MUS 106 MUS 108 MUS 115 MUS 117 MUS 152 MUS 205 MUS 206 MUS 260 MUS 305 MUS 349 PCE 124 PCE 230/WL230 PHL 120 PHL 212/ART 207 RLG 130 RLG 153 RLG 200 RLG 207 RLG 209 RUS 251 RUS 254/WL 254 RUS 259/WL 259 RUS 269 RUS 272 RUS 395 RUS 396 SOC 106 SP 254 SP 294 SP 315 THE 101 THE 102 THE 200 THE 204 THE 211 THE 220 THE 231 THE272Y WS 100 WS 150 WL 210 WS 217/LAM 217 WS 221 WS 222/ENG 222 WS 224 WL 230/PCE 230 WL 280/LAM 280 WS 282/THE 282 10. Students must understand the complex nature of social structures and/or human relationships that involve issues of inequality and difference. This will be satisfied by courses identified throughout the curriculum. AFR 200 ANT 107 COM 213 COM 237 COM 257 COM256 EC 101 EC 102 EC 241 EC 242 EC 250 EC 265 EC 271 EC 320 EC 396 EC 397 ED 103 ED 215 ENG 222/WS222 ENG 249 ENG 252 ENG 275 ENG 285 ENG 249 FR 258 FR 272G FR 295 GER 250 GER 259/HIS 237/JS 259 HIS 110 HIS 111 HIS 113 HIS 116 HIS 117 HIS 120 JS 259 ISP110Y LAM 217/WS217 LAM 272Y LAM 272Y/WS272Y MGT 221 MGT 231 MGT 245 MGT 331 MUS 109 PCE 120 PCE 124 PCE 205 PHL 105 PHL 201 PHL 217 PHL 231 PHL 243 PHL 245 PHL 254 PHL 276/WS276 PHL 280 PSC 102 PSC 140 PSY 226 PSY 230 RLG 236/WS 230 RLG 273 RLG 274 RLG 355 RLG 372/LAM372 SOC 106 SP 315 THE 131/PCE131 WL 280/LAM280 WS 100 WS 150 WL 210 WS 224 WS 225 WS 226 WL 230/PCE 230 WS 250 WS 260 WS 265 WS 276 WS 282/HIS 282 WS 320

College Writing Proficiency All students are expected to achieve writing proficiency, which is evaluated twice during their college career. College writing proficiency (CWP) is taught and assessed through the Writing Program. The achievement of CWP signifies that students have learned to write clear and coherent academic prose and complete library research. Students achieve writing proficiency in the major through courses designated by individual departments. These courses insure that stu- dents have mastered the particular genres, analytical methods, and styles of their majors. All incoming first-year and transfer students should submit a writing placement essay, which the Writing Program uses to recommend the best route to achieve CWP. Most first-year students should take ENG 104 to prepare for col- lege-level writing. Some advanced first-year students will be placed in ENG 105 during the fall semester. Most students achieve CWP in ENG 105, which teaches academic research writing. Though students who earn a B- or better in ENG 105 are likely to be writing well enough to achieve CWP, the grade itself is not sufficient evidence that the student writes proficiently. CWP is determined only by the writer’s consistent ability to meet the criteria, and may be awarded to students who score somewhat less than a B- in the course, or may be withheld from students who score a B- or better (though the latter case is rare). ACADEMIC INFORMA Some ENG 104 students may be awarded CWP at the end of ENG 104. To qualify, students should consistently meet the CWP criteria and achieve an A or A- in the course. They should also demonstrate research-writing abilities equiva- lent to those required of ENG 105 students. Students may ask their ENG 104 instructors to consider submitting a port- folio of papers to the Writing Program at the end of the semester. Only papers submitted by instructors will be evaluated for CWP. All ENG 104 students should register for ENG 105 in case their portfolios do not earn exemption. TION

35

36 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 Foreign LanguageProficiency S tudy A broad ter ofalanguage,uptoeighttransfercr if placedinthesecondsemesterofalanguage,uptofourtransfercr diate level with agradeofCorabove andisplacedinthefirstsemesterofalanguagenotransfercredit willbegiven; er institutiononanindividualbasis.Ordinarily, ifastudentsubmitstransfercredits atthebeginnerand/orinterme- The Modern LanguagesandLiterature willevaluate Department transfercredits oflanguagecoursestakenatanoth- must besenttothechairofModern LanguagesandLiteratures Department. specifically designedforthispurpose(available online).Results ofplacementteststakenatinstitutionsinthearea oftheirintentionstofulfilllanguagerequirementDepartment atanotherinstitution,andcompleteaform those forlanguagesoffered atGoucher. Students mustnotifythechairofModern LanguagesandLiterature Languages notoffer byprograms Goucher otherthanthoserun facultywillalsoneedpriorapproval iftheyare seekingGoucher credit. demonstrate proficiency uponreturn tocampus.Students insummerandwinterintensive language participating andtheOfficeDepartment ofInternational Studies isrequired priortodeparture. Students mayberequired to guage r immediately. For allstudents,unlessthere are extenuatingcircumstances, thefinalcoursetosatisfyforeign lan- during theirfirsty In order toensure timelycompletionoftheforeign languagerequirement, studentsneedtobeginstudyalanguage filled. Writing Program booklet publishedby Student Administrative For Services. more informationoncriteriaforCWP, contactthe cient maytakea WAC course.Coursesoffered ofthe aspart WAC program are describedinthecourseoffering earn below aC-average onpaperswrittenforENG105shouldtake106,butstudentswhoare nearlyprofi- course intheirnextsemester, ineachsemesteruntilCWP isachieved. Students orsubmitawritingportfolio who mores orhigher, musttakeeitherENG106(Academic Writing III)ora Writing Across theCurriculum (WAC) First-year studentswhodonotearnCWPcredit inENG105,aswell asmosttransferstudentswhoarrive assopho- dent shouldbeexempted from ENG104.Students exempted from ENG104shouldtake105inthespring. of theirinstructor, tothedirector submitaportfolio ofthe Writing Program. The director willthendecideifthestu- ENG 104inthespring.However, studentswithatleastanA-average inENG103may, upontherecommendation Students placedinENG103shouldtakethiscoursethefalloftheirfirstyear. Most ofthesestudentswilltake under pleted theirstudyabroad requirement, theywillnotbeissuedatravel voucher foranysubsequent studyabroad they issued tothesestudentsbefore, during,oraftertheirtravel experience.Moreover, becausetheywillalready have com- B are acceptedby Goucher willhave satisfiedthe studyabroad liberaleducationrequirement uponenrollment. All transferstudentswhohav an off-campusexperiencetosatisfythisr tion. Students whoare grantedanexemption from theinternationalstudyrequirement willberequired tosubstitute not completethestudy-aboradrequirement maypetitiontheassociatedeanforinternationalstudiesanexemp- All studentsare tocompletethestudy-abroad requirement. expectedtomakeagood-faitheffort Students whocan- the for course offered at that institution).AminimumgradeofCisrequired. of If astudentintendstofulfillanyportion Modern LanguagesandLiteratures andcompleteaminimumof12credits Department (orthelastintermediate Students intendingtocompletethelanguageproficiency outofresidence mustobtainpriorapproval from the Literatures orthrough Department, awrittenororalplacementtest(required ofallenteringstudents). Goucher College maybeexempted from therequirement onrecommendation oftheModern Languagesand must takethecourseagain.Native speakersandexceptionally well-prepared studentsinthelanguagesoffered at another. Students takinga130-level languagecoursepass/nopasswhoachieve classscores lower than70percent intermediate level ofaforeign language.AminimumgradeofC-isrequired toprogress from onelanguagelevel to formanycareers.broad Allstudentsare culturalimplicationsanddevelops skillsnecessary required tocompletethe Competence inalanguageotherthanone’s education.Languagetraininghas own ofaliberalarts isanintegralpart mediate lev requirements, includingthestudy-abroad requirement. The registrar willalsoconfirmatthattimewhetherthe work approved forcredit atGoucher satisfiesanyacademic enrollment atGoucher mustbeconfirmedby theregistrar afterareview ofafinal,official transcriptofthatwork. As withallcollege-lev ecause ther take befor eign languager equirement shouldbeattemptedinthefallsemesterofsenioryear. el, upto12transfercr equirement willhave been completedbefore actualenrollment atGoucher, notravel voucher willbe e graduation,whetherthr ear ed atG . Transfer studentswhoenterassophomores orhighershouldbegintostudyaforeign language el work completedelsewhere, finalapproval ofcredits forstudy-abroad work completedbefore equir ement abroad, writtenapproval by boththeModern LanguagesandLiteratures oucher Collegewillbeacceptedpr e completedstudyabr edits couldbegiven andthelanguagegeneraleducationrequirement willbeful- edits couldbegiv equir ough G ement. oucher orthr oad incollege-level academicwork forwhichatleastthree credits en. F o or studentswhoplaceoutofG ough someotherinstitution. vided thatstudentsfulfillthesamerequirements as edits couldbegiven; ifplacedinthethird semes- oucher College ’ s inter - ACADEMIC INFORMATION 37 e ear students ar irst-y vised by an interdisci- vised by equirement should consult with equirement oll in Frontiers. V and must be super ed to enr ivision equir e r oom and experiences in life outside of class. F et completed the computer science r ear students ar e not y empt from this requirement. empt from e ex ed major falls under the jurisdiction of D , and may choose a major earlier if they are certain of their academic focus. The major certain of their academic focus. , and may choose a major earlier if they are ogram outlined by a particularogram outlined by hours of which at least nine department for at least 30 credit ear e y , develop a sense of respect for different viewpoints, and learn the value of individual responsibility viewpoints, of individual and learn the value for different a sense of respect , develop all 1997 and who hav een what goes on inside the classr ws a pr e F The individualiz oucher II, who ar ne activity course ne activity course w one another • Wellness PE 135 PE Wellness • • O ogram. oucher II students who enter as first-y oucher befor plinary committee composed of a faculty sponsor and at least two other faculty members. The student must meet plinary sponsor and at least two other faculty members. committee composed of a faculty to formulate the in order year interdisciplinary major early in the sophomore of individualized with the director The individualized year. of the sophomore spring pre-registration the major by intended major and must declare at the 200/300 level. major must include 45 credits credit hours should be at the 300 level. hours should be at the 300 level. credit Major Double for the major in two departments. The student fulfills all the requirements Major Interdisciplinary Individualized an existing interdisciplinary not met by are major is for students whose interdisciplinary interests The individualized pr Departmental Major Departmental Major The student follo Completion of a major is a requirement for the degree. Students are required to declare a major in the second semes- to declare required are Students for the degree. Completion of a major is a requirement ter of the sophomor G and helps students as they draw course that continues the orientation process first-semester Connections is a required connections betw Frontiers—the first-year seminar program offered in the fall semester—is required of all first-year students. Frontiers of all first-year in the fall semester—is required offered seminar program first-year Frontiers—the new to the liberal artsintroduces students participants them to become active and sciences and invites in Goucher’s that will enable them to and writing skills reading, learn critical thinking, Students rich intellectual community. values encouraged to examine their assumptions and are They complex world. more an ever understand and engage of collaborative to the academic environment the value The seminars also emphasize those of others. as they explore of learning. and the joy intellectual curiosity, technologies, and foster independent thought, learning and information for the requirements course may be counted toward disciplines in depth. No enables students to study one or more Courses elected with a pass/no pass option will not count toward major unless a grade of C- or higher is earned. graded on a pass/no pass option only. for the major unless such courses are requirements for the requirements in the major and fulfill requirement must complete a writing and computer proficiency Students 1997 in Fall Goucher entering Students at the time they declare. in effect or concentration that are minor, the major, who entered Students major. their declared through requirement and after will meet the computer proficiency G their major department. patterns: major may be designated in any of the following A student’s Goucher students, including those who transfer to the college, are required to complete two physical education two physical to complete required are to the college, who transfer those students, including Goucher defined as: is for graduation requirement education The physical year. the junior the end of by courses Department, team, a dance performance Dance the a varsity complete a season on who successfully through Students the activity component. that experience to satisfy a riding course may use all) dance courses, or some, (but not audits or unsupervised in physical education. recognize does not work as a substitute for course activity Goucher another college from on an official transcript health science transfer credits with physical education or Students These students should submit course education requirement. physical or partmay be able to satisfy all of Goucher’s or certificationsyllabus, catalogue description, document for consideration. from exempt the age of 25, are or those over in their continuous education, or more years with a gap of five Students in or audit any physical education course. encouraged to enroll but are the physical education requirements introduced to people and resources throughout the Goucher community that can be used as navigational tools as community that can be used the Goucher throughout to people and resources introduced participantsThey also begin to form a learning community in which come to they get acquainted with the college. kno to be eligible for graduation with the excep- students must pass this course first-year All incoming and accountability. tion of G ajor The M Connections (FYE 134) Connections Frontiers Frontiers Physical Education Requirements Education Physical

The Minor Students may select a departmental or interdisciplinary minor in addition to the major. The departmental minor shall be composed of six courses on the 200 and 300 level (18 to 24 credits, depending on the course selection). Departments are encouraged to list a “core” for the minor; at least 50 percent of the courses should be “core.” At least one course in the minor should be at the 300 level. A selection of appropriate electives may be designated by the individual departments. The interdisciplinary minor may require eight courses (24 to 32 credits). Students must ful- fill all the criteria for the minor. No course may be counted toward the requirements for a minor unless a grade of C- or higher is earned. Courses elected with a pass/no pass option will not count toward requirements for the minor unless such courses are graded on a pass/no pass option only. The Concentration Students may select a departmental or interdisciplinary concentration in addition to the major and must meet all the criteria for the concentration. Concentrations are not available in all departments or disciplines. As with the major and minor, no course may be counted toward the requirements for a concentration unless a grade of C- or higher is earned. Courses elected with a pass/no pass option will not count toward requirements for the concentration unless such courses are graded on a pass/no pass option only. Off-Campus Opportunities Goucher College has been a pioneer in linking a liberal arts education with internships and other real-world experi- ences. For students entering Goucher before Fall 2006, or entering during the 2006-07 academic year with 27 or more credits (sophomore standing), the off-campus experience is a general education requirement. This general edu- cation requirement of at least three semester hours may be completed through academic internships off campus, study abroad, student teaching or approved independent work conducted off campus. Students entering Goucher during the 2006-07 academic year with fewer than 27 credits have study abroad as a specific general education requirement (rather than an off-campus experience requirement which is defined more broadly). Academic credit for internships will remain an important and valuable opportunity for all students and is required for some majors. Independent Off-Campus Work Students participating in a supervised independent off-campus work experience must submit a petition and receive approval from the associate academic dean in consultation with the registrar, Career Development Office (CDO) and/or other interested parties to have it fulfill the off-campus experience (OCE). If approved, students register for a three-credit independent study with a Goucher professor and must also have an off-campus work supervisor in order to satisfy the OCE requirement. Approved projects require approximately 135 work hours, as well as occasional meetings with the professor, to qualify for three academic credits. Academic Internships Students who wish to complete an internship for academic credit must do the following: • Submit a completed internship learning agreement to the CDO for approval by the established deadline; • Develop learning goals at the beginning of their internship; • Reflect on their learning through journals, papers, and other academic work with guidance from faculty sponsors; • Complete an evaluation of their experience at the end of the semester. Each department has established internship courses with distinct prerequisites and academic requirements. All intern- ships must adhere to the policies outlined by the college. Credit will not be awarded for previously completed work or internship experiences. In addition to credit, students may receive a salary or stipend for their internship. Academic internships are available for almost every major and during every semester. Although the CDO provides resources to assist students throughout the process, students must take an active role in arranging their internship. The CDO also coordinates the Summer Internship Award Program that competitively awards funds to students pur- suing summer internships. The purpose of the awards is to encourage students to participate in academic internships for credit over the summer by supplementing their expenses. The criteria for the awards are varied. Some awards are geared toward students pursuing internships in specific geographic areas, while others target students pursuing certain majors, or internships conducted in certain industries. To learn more about these awards, please refer to the CDO

OGUE 2006-07 website at www.goucher.edu/cdo/ AL T Internship Policies The following policies have been established to clarify how students are awarded credit and to address issues relating to registration for internship credit. 1. Three internship credits will be earned for 90 hours of internship experience and four internship credits will be

GE ACADEMIC CA earned for 120 hours of internship experience. 2. Students may earn a total of eight internship credits toward graduation. Students participating in more than eight internship credits may do so on an audit basis. 3. Internships that fulfill the off campus experience requirement must be completed off campus unless approved by the associate dean of academic affairs.

GOUCHER COLLE 4. Credit can be awarded only when the internship experience coincides with the semester that the student registers for such credit. 38 ACADEMIC INFORMATION 39 erformance Evaluation. A copy of this erformance Evaluation. . visor visor. Notify the site supervisor of any changes in Notify visor. eport progress at least four times during the semester. Complete all aca- Complete times during the semester. at least four eport progress . visor to meet to discuss the completed P ative Offices Offices ative ite oblems with the internship site or site super , and assigning academic requirements of the internship. of the internship. , and assigning academic requirements A. dministr our site super nship S our IL nter e y v o our faculty internship sponsor iaison to the A our faculty internship sponsor to r oposed plan of study ollment status. erformance Evaluations to faculty internship sponsors to use in determining the intern’s grade. to faculty internship sponsors to use in determining the intern’s erformance Evaluations the internship must be different in order for additional credit to be earned. to be earned. credit additional for order in be different must the internship it to and return end of each semester experience at the of their internship an evaluation must complete Students deadline. the the CDO by nform the CDO of any pr I objectives, and evaluation of learning experiences set forth and evaluation in the ILA being completed. objectives, are Determine if the work experience, done in conjunction with academic requirements, warrants credit. warrants credit. with academic requirements, experience, done in conjunction if the work Determine the pr the learning objectives. in accomplishing progress the student’s to review the term of the internship, will forwardThe CDO completed (portfolio, project journal, etc.). or other cumulative and written work P enr faculty internship sponsor. your Contact y demic assignments on time. Schedule a time with y effectively; maintain a professional attitude and appearance. maintain a professional effectively; site super culties experienced with the internship site or internship been offered a position. Before accepting the internship, discuss your ability to gain academic credit for your intern- for your to gain academic credit ability discuss your accepting the internship, a position. Before been offered ship with y evaluation will be sent to the faculty internship sponsor to use when evaluating work and assigning credit. and assigning credit. work will be sent to the faculty internship sponsor to use when evaluating evaluation form must be typed. Once the form is complete, obtain the signatures of your academic advisor, faculty internship advisor, academic of your the form is complete, obtain the signatures form must be typed. Once the CDO. sponsor and site supervisoraccepted by forms will not be and submit the form to CDO. Incomplete CDO to appr cting as a L A or changes. in SAS of problems Office the Registrar’s Notify for accuracy. Web on Campus grade roster Review • • Conferring with the I (visit or telephone call) with the site supervisor contact learning Initiate to determine if the tasks/responsibilities, • Preparing the Intern the Intern Preparing students to contact the CDO for assistance in locating internships. Encourage • • developing (ILA) defining learning objectives, Learning Agreement by Assist students in completing the Internship • during meetings, telephone calls, or e-mails at least four times per semester, Arrange to contact the intern through • issues. or work-related person or consultant to the intern for any special problems as a resource Act • learning objectives, items: performance at the internship site, ability to reach the following the intern on Evaluate • • Keep a record of days and hours worked. At the end of the term, have this log signed by the employer and return to and return the employer this log signed by the end of the term, have At of days and hours worked. record a Keep • • • Completing an Internship Completing an Internship and complete assignments promptly on time; for work report rules and regulations: Comply with the employer’s • absences, changes in job status, or any diffi- sponsor and the CDO of any unavoidable the faculty internship Notify • Obtaining Credit for an Internship for an Internship Credit Obtaining have the departmentyou internship will be conducted after a faculty internship sponsor from which your in Secure • Preparing for an Internship for an Internship Preparing eligibility to participate your academic adviser to discuss in an internship for credit. with your • Meet strategies for locating internship sites. (410-337-6191) or visit the CDO to discuss • Schedule an appointment and goals. skills, interests, your internship sites that match • Identify for interviews. letter and to prepare and cover resume and target your the CDO to develop from resources • Gather • Arrange interviews site supervisors. with prospective 7. Students are not permitted to audit an internship course to fulfill the off-campus experience requirement. experience requirement. to fulfill the off-campus an internship course not permitted to audit are Students 7. 8. delin- and to clearly process framework for the internship a provide to been developed have guidelines The following in the internship program. expectations for all involved and eate the roles 5. Students may complete only one internship (up to four credits) per semester. semester. per four credits) (up to one internship only may complete 5. Students in involved academic work and but the responsibilities at a site, internship than one more may complete Students 6. • Complete the Student Evaluation of Internship Experience and return it to the CDO by the requested date. the requested to the CDO by it and return Experience of Internship Evaluation Complete the Student • • Complete the Internship Learning Agreement (ILA) with your faculty internship sponsor and site supervisor. This (ILA) faculty internship sponsor and site supervisor. Agreement Learning your with Complete the Internship • time for the a 48-hour turnaround the competed ILA allow the semester deadline. Please to the CDO by Submit • • Review completed Performance Evaluations forwarded by CDO. forwarded by Evaluations completed Performance Review • has been completed, assign grades, and enter grades on campus website. that work Verify • Faculty Internship Sponsors Sponsors Internship Faculty Interns

40 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 • Astr • HistoryandPerformance ofDance inBrazil (DAN)–summer • HistoryandLiterature inPrague (HST/ENG)–summer • LatinAmericanS • Dance and Theatre asCultural Metaphors: London,England (DAN/THE)–January • Culture of andtheArts West Africa(DAN/HIS/THE)–January • Inequality andSocial Policy inSouth Africa(PSC/SOC)–January • Tropical Marine Biology, (BIO)–January Study Abroad ate deanforinternationalstudies. study-abroadnew requirement (asstipulatedby thetermsoftheirenrollment) by submittingapetitiontotheassoci- informed ofthedecision.Goucher IIstudentscanpursueawaiver oftheinternship/off-campusexperienceor R Development Office (CDO).Specific guidelines,available from theGoucher IIdirector, theCDO,and submit arequest inwritingtotheiradvisor, thedirector oftheGoucher IIprogram, andthedirector oftheCareer Goucher IIstudentsinterested infulfillingtheoff-campusrequirement withwork and/orvolunteer experienceshould Work/Volunteer Experience andStudy Abroad forGoucher II • Berlin, Germany (GER130G)–summer • Avignon, (FR272G)–summer Language, History, Culture Immersion Program • O • • H Course descriptionsar Intensive CoursesAbroad • CaplanScholar • Mahoney Scholar, Oxford University, England–academic year Scholars P • I • Siena, Italy–fall orspringsemester(withBuffalo State College) • University ofGhana–fall orspringsemester(withSUNYBrockport) • Internships Francophone Europe, Paris, France–spring semester • H • Institute forEconomics and Political Science,LondonorCambridge,England–summer • D • University ofSalamanca, Spain–fall orspringsemesteracademicyear (withSUNY-Cortland) • Eberhard KarlsUniversity, Tubingen, Germany–fall orspringsemesteracademicyear (withAntiochCollege) • • Middlesex University, London,England–fall semester • Glasgow Scotland–fallsemesteroracademicyear SchoolofArt, • University ofEastAnglia,England–academic year/semester • University of Westminster, London,England–academic year/semester Semester, Academic Year, orSummer Programs be takenforalettergrade. abroad willbecountedinastudent’s credit accumulationandcalculationofthegradepointaverage. Allcoursesmust Students are considered in-residence whileenrolled inaGoucher-sponsored program. Credits andgradesearned studying abroad shouldcontacttheInternational Studies information. Office forfurther The collegesponsorsseveral summer, winter, semester, andyearlong study-abroad programs. Students interested in Goucher Programs • P The Ar The S egistrar’s Office, mustbeconsultedinpreparing therequest. Upon review oftherequest, thestudentwillbe • S • P • I • Thailand–fall orspringsemester • Guayaquil, Ecudaor–fall orspring semester • Quito, Ecuador–fall orspringsemester • Mexico–fall orspringsemester nternational P hilosophy andR enmark International Study Program, Copenhagen–semester/year orsummer istory andDance inIndiaistory (HIS/DAN)–January pera inI ansar ndia–fall orspringsemester outh D hilippines–fall orspringsemester onomy andS orbonne, P t andScienceofG d ScholarsProgram–fall semesterorsummer rograms taly (MUS)–J akota–fall orspringsemester ar , CambridgeorOxfor tnership forS aris, F panish inG tudies and eligion inChina(P e available undertheappropriate academicdepartment. rance–fall semester anuar lass inRomania (CHE)–summer Women’s Studies inArgentinaandUruguay (LAM/WS)–January ranada, S y ervice–Learning Programservice–Learning HL/RLG)–summer d U pain (AST/SP)–summer niv ersity , E ngland–academic y ear ACADEMIC INFORMATION 41 efer to the ogram. R oad pr efund of any fees paid, including the anuary programs. intersession study-abroad ogram, he or she will not be entitled to a r tudent who withdraw from a study-abroad program will forfeit program the deposit. a study-abroad tudent who withdraw from ovember 8 for the spring semester, or by April 7 for the fall semester or the academic April or by the spring semester, 8 for ovember y N s tuition. S ’ erall financial aid assessment upon return to the college. Goucher-sponsored funds do not convey to do not convey funds to the college. Goucher-sponsored erall financial aid assessment upon return v om a student ogram or credit-bearing intensive course abroad may apply for a Goucher loan (maximum $2,000) and may apply for a Goucher course abroad intensive ogram or credit-bearing oad deposit of $500 b inancial aid is determined on the basis of need and estimated costs of the study-abr inancial aid is determined on the basis of need inancial aid does not apply to summer or J tates or during the course of the pr tudents participating in intensive courses abroad will be required to pay a $500 nonrefundable program deposit. program to pay a $500 nonrefundable will be required tudents participating courses abroad in intensive Refunds Refunds or year, a semester, of the college, the control beyond other circumstances or circumstances due to any unforeseen If, or during the course of States the United from is cancelled, either prior to departure program course abroad intensive the United from either prior to departure for any reason, a program or if a student withdraws from the program, S Study-Abroad Deposits Deposits Study-Abroad study- must pay a nonrefundable semester or academic programs on Goucher-sponsored studying abroad Students abr year. Students pay study-abroad deposits in the Office of International Studies. The $500 study-abroad deposit is The $500 study-abroad Studies. of International deposits in the Office pay study-abroad Students year. deducted fr Financial Aid and Scholarships for International Study and Experience and Experience Study International Aid and Scholarships for Financial during the academic year. programs participating for students assistance is available in Goucher-sponsored Financial F Non-Goucher Programs Programs Non-Goucher these In programs. Goucher-sponsored may not be met by academic interests that a student’s recognizes The college programs approved on other or a year semester, winter, for a summer, abroad may elect to study instances, students in a non-Goucher to study abroad students who seek Those colleges and universities. U.S. accredited by offered established deadline. the by Office Studies in the International available complete the application should program one or two of absence for either leave an academic may request and financial standing in good academic Students full-time in the college at expected to enroll are Students semester. the end of a regular begins at semesters. A leave an summer or winter do not need to apply for during the abroad studying Students leave. the conclusion of their and transfer of academic approval for program to make arrangements required but are of absence academic leave Office. Studies the International through credit study of program the proposed programs, completed on non-Goucher for academic work obtain transfer credit To academic plan. overall part and form an integral of the student’s academic standards should satisfy the college’s with senior Students for transfer credit. not acceptable C are below for a letter grade. Grades Courses must be taken residency must comply with policies pertaining program college’s to the on a non-Goucher status applying to study institution rec- or an international university college, accredited a regionally from An official transcript, requirement. Goucher. to transfer into work must be submitted for course the ministry by ognized of education in that country, • Cuernavaca, Mexico (SP 120G)–January Mexico • Cuernavaca, (RUS)–summer Moscow in • Russian program deposit, tuition fees, travel fees, program fees, or any other fees he or she may have incurred in connection incurred fees, or any other fees he or she may have fees, program travel deposit, tuition fees, program site. at the program or after arrival prior to departure with the program countries, making it nearly impossible for the in foreign fees to vendors cases, the college forwards most program In The a program. a student withdraws from cancellation or in the event such fees due to a program college to recover that any portion of fees that it may recover such fees and to return college will make a good-faith effort to recover regarding the college makes no warranties participation However, in the program. may be attributable to a student’s liable to a student for any fees that it is unable to recover. of fees and is not the recovery Financial Aid section of this catalogue for more information. Students with any aid should consult the Office of with any aid should consult the Office information. Students of this catalogue for more Aid section Financial in a students enrolled planning to participate Additionally, in an off-campus program. Aid before Financial Student semester pr subject to the terms of the agreement. are although it may program of absence may apply federal aid to their study-abroad granted an academic leave Students affect their o the to SAS by deposit must also pay the $500 enrollment programs on Goucher-sponsored studying abroad Students deadline. appropriate pay all necessary programs year semester or academic fees to their pro- sponsored studying on non-Goucher Students participants to SAS by deposit program must pay the $500 enrollment study-abroad Non-Goucher gram sponsor. to Goucher. deadline for the semester they return the appropriate S Studies. of International the Office set each semester by deadlines are Specific non-Goucher programs. Students interested in applying this option should consult with the offices of financial aid in applying this option should consult with the interested Students programs. non-Goucher and international studies. F

42 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 International ScholarsProgram International Programs The S Independent Work OTHER ACADEMIC OPPORTUNITIES enior Thesis speaking, r ofthefour language-learningskills:listening, Language proficiency forthis program isdefinedasabasicmastery inthestudy-abroad componentofthe program.the mostofagenuineimmersionexperience whenparticipating Adequate languageproficiency exchanges willprovide tools toengageinmeaningful andmake studentsthenecessary and arationaleforthetwoICAsselected. The LouiseScholl Tuttle ’36ScholarshipFund forForeign LanguageStudy The Doris Newman ScholarshipforInternational Studies The Josephine LevyKohn ’36ScholarshipforStudy Abroad The ConstanceR.Caplan ’57ScholarshipFund The LeslieSavage Nelson Mahoney Scholarship International Studies. These include: Scholarships forstudyabroad, languageimmersion,andinternationalinternshipsare available through theOffice of Scholarships their secondy applied fororwhohave during notbeenacceptedtoISPmayapplyinthespringoftheir firstyear toparticipate first year, thefirst-semesterseminarwillsubstituteforaFrontiers course.Interested studentswhohave notalready The International ScholarsProgram (ISP)isopentoallincomingfirst-year students. When electedinastudent’s abr in adialoguethattranscendsborders. Students are inthegrowing encouragedtoparticipate variety of programs with visitinginternationalscholars,orpar intercultural studiesmajor, enroll intheLinkage-through-Languages curriculum,live intheLanguageHouse, interact and learningenvir to live and work inthemulticultural,globalenvironment ofthe21stcentury. The collegecreates aninnovative living excellence ininternationaleducation,Goucher provides studentswiththeknowledge andexperiencestheywillneed As oneofthe“International 50,”agroup ofselective, independentcollegesrecognized fortheircommitmentto should alsobemakingnormalprogress toward completionofallrequirements inthemajor(s). registration, students mustordinarily have aminimumGPA of3.50inthemajorfield(s)and3.25overall. They of 87semesterhourscollegecredit, registering fortwoconsecutive fourcredit courses. To qualifyforseniorthesis filed b subject are ordinarily inthestudent’s majorfield. Theses thatare awarded honorswillbecatalogued;others seen circumstances, thefirstsemesterwork intoanindependentwork. willbeconverted The adviserandthethesis directed by afacultyadviserselectedby thestudent.Should thesecondsemesternotbeattemptedduetounfore- thesis wor Many useitasonecriterionforselectingstudentswhoareeffort. departments awarded honorsinthe major. Senior course wor acter ofthework leadingtotheseniorthesismaytakemanyformsbutisexpectedbemore advanced thannormal The seniorthesisistheproduct ofscholarlyorscientificresearch work ofhighacademicquality. orartistic The char- credits required forgraduation. two independentstudiespersemester. No more than12credits ofindependentstudymaybeappliedtoward the120 ent studybeginningwiththesecondsemesteroffirstyear. Ordinarily, astudentmaynotregister formore than chairinvolved,With andthedepartment adegree thepermission oftheinstructor candidatemay pursueindepend- The Schreter Fund forStudy Abroad The CorinneBlum ’15Award forInternational Peace Studies The Anne Archibold Collins’60Award The Susannah Calkins ’60Award The Borden-Gladding Fund forInternational Internships ter/y semester oftheirsenioryear. Students maypetition tosubstitutetwointensive coursesabroad (ICA)forthesemes- first twoseminars. This couldhappenas earlyasthesecondsemesteroftheirsophomore year oraslatethefirst students ar they are designedtocomplementanymajororacademicprogram ofstudy. In additiontocoursework oncampus, but carriesnocredit. globalcondition, and perspectives onthecontemporary The seminarsoffermultidisciplinary The pr oad, andmanystudentselecttoincorporateseveral internationaloptionsintotheir undergraduateexperience. in businessandthesciences) ear r y nameinthealumnae/iar ogram consistsofonefull-y equir k carrieseightcr eading, andwriting. Students are strongly recommended tocomplete atleastoneadditionalsemester of e r k andshouldinvolve anunusuallyhighlevel oforiginality, independence,organization,anddedicated equired tostudyabroad. Typically, studentswilltravel abroad forasemesteroryear aftercompletingthe ear ement. I . onment thatprepares studentstobeglobalcitizens. Whether studentsselecttheinternationaland ncluded inthepetitionshouldbeboth arationaleforbeingex edits andordinarily involves twosequentialcoursesoffoursemestercredit hourseach, chiv ear seminar, asecondfour-credit seminar, andaseniorroundtable thatisrequired, es. S (IPP, internships,internationalstudy) ticipate inthemanyotherinternationaloppor tudents mayregister forseniorthesiswork aftercompletionofaminimum (for studyatOxford University) (for studyatCambridgeUniversity) (IIS majors/internationalinternships) (worldwide/all academicmajors) (language studyforstudents cused fr tunities available, theyengage om therequirement, ACADEMIC INFORMATION 43 epartment of y the chair of the D e information regarding accelerated e information regarding ogram b or mor oucher offers accelerated degree programs in programs oucher offers accelerated degree ee. F s degr ’ ’s major area of study, and the student must have senior and the student must have of study, major area ’s t of the reciprocal arrangement. Ordinarily, a Goucher student may a Goucher arrangement. Ordinarily, t of the reciprocal e par equisites will be admitted to the Monterey Institute with advanced stand- with advanced Institute equisites will be admitted to the Monterey er eceiving the bachelor ear of r e applied and been accepted into the pr ulie College is open to full-time sophomores, juniors, and seniors. Courses in the day ulie College is open to full-time sophomores, illa J V , and erage, and hav ead and discuss the issues in their area of study and also meet and interact with leading practitioners of study and also meet and interact with in their area ead and discuss the issues ested in teaching and/or educational administration, G ested in teaching and/or educational administration, ogram who complete the pr e, the graduate course must be in the student tudents are not permitted to take more than nine credits of graduate courses during their undergraduate than nine credits not permitted to take more tudents are national MBA Program national MBA Program e County nter oved both by the major advisor and the chair or the program director of the discipline the course is related to of the discipline the course is related director the major advisor and the chair or the program both by oved ee programs in education, please contact the chair of the Department of Education and the director of Graduate and the director in education, please contact the chair of the Department of Education ee programs ngineering Program Program ngineering ough an affiliation with the Monterey Institute of International Studies, Goucher College offers two opportuni- Goucher Studies, of International Institute ough an affiliation with the Monterey thermor ticipation in the interinstitutional program that includes Baltimore Hebrew University, Coppin State University, Coppin State University, Hebrew Baltimore that includes ticipation in the interinstitutional program ograms of the neighboring institutions ar oucher College has established a dual-degree program through which students earn both a bachelor of artsstudents earn both a bachelor which through degree program has established a dual-degree oucher College ebsites. Complete regulations and registration procedures may be obtained from the Registrar’s Office in Student Office the Registrar’s may be obtained from procedures and registration ebsites. Complete regulations altimor ducation and the director of the Graduate Programs in Education. The nine graduate credits apply both to the 120 The nine graduate credits in Education. Programs of the Graduate ducation and the director ur ar or those inter take only two courses per year at the other institutions. Courses not duplicated at Goucher are open to election, are Courses not duplicated at Goucher at the other institutions. take only two courses per year limited. places are although visiting students may not displace a student of the host institution in courses where courses are and special tutorial courses may not be taken at another institution. Interinstitutional work Independent colleges’ on the respective available not open to pass/no pass election. Class schedules of participating colleges are w pr degr in Education. Programs must be Goucher a student at taken by any graduate course in either of these programs, students not enrolled For appr for calculation into the grade point average. or be considered degree the undergraduate it can count toward before F standing. S studies. P Johns Hopkins University, Loyola College, Maryland Institute College of Art, Morgan State University, College of University, State College of Art, College, Maryland Morgan Institute Loyola University, Hopkins Johns of Maryland University of Baltimore, University University, Towson Institute, of Maryland, Dame Peabody Notre B ing and will be eligible to complete the International MBA in one year. MBA in one year. ing and will be eligible to complete the International B.A./M.Ed. and 4+1 B.A./M.A.T. F E averaged are Grades degree. for the master’s required as the credits as well degree for the bachelor’s required credits Courses course work. summers’ two to three typically require These programs only. into the undergraduate GPA must be completed within one y Thr Office. Studies the International on these options may be obtained from Information ties for graduate study. 4+1 I select- Students in the 4+1 BA/MBA Program. to enroll in international business or management may elect Students ed for the pr Goucher students now have the opportunity to spend a semester in the nation’s capital, participating in the American the opportunity have to spend a semester in the nation’s students now Goucher can choose from of its type. Students program the oldest and most highly regarded Semester, Washington University’s opportunitiesan array of program politics, international business and trade, including semester study in American art and architecture, public law, and development, environment justice, international policy, foreign economic policy, is a 16-week Semester Washington The or journalism. conflict resolution, peace and history policy, and cultural an with class they work campus. In Tenley and learn at American University’s live Students immersion program. The program community. Washington faculty and important the policy leaders and practitioners from exceptional of draw on the resources Students project. course or research an elective and a seminar, parts: an internship, has three in is a seminar of each program the core internships possible. At of the most exciting staff to land some the program which students r cata- the American University an academic course chosen from out with either rounded is The program in the field. is best suited for The program faculty. supervised project a member of the AU by research logue or an independent status. students with at least second-semester sophomore G Johns of the of Engineering Whiting School the G.W.C. from a bachelor of science degree and Goucher from arts the liberal and to explore is to enable students program purpose of the dual-degree The University. Hopkins field of engineering. and experience in a specific knowledge professional developing sciences while language training beyond the level of college proficiency, but will not be required to do so unless mandated by the by mandated do so unless to not be required but will of college proficiency, the level beyond training language select. they program study-abroad which students can earn both the bachelor of arts degree and either a master of artswhich students can earn both the bachelor of arts or a master of educa- in teaching degree students may take these programs, Through years. typical six or seven rather than the more years in five tion degree attained junior status, possess a 3.0 or bet- while still undergraduates as long as they have up to nine graduate credits ter grade point av emester in Washington at American University (AU) University at American emester in Washington Interinstitutional Programs Programs Interinstitutional Graduate Credits Credits Graduate Post-Baccalaureate Opportunities Post-Baccalaureate A S Science and E Science and

44 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 Army ROTCArmy Summer Study C Academic Center forExcellence Academic Advising A Academic Responsibilities ACADEMIC PROCEDURES cademic H ourse Load tion ofadisabilitytothedisabilitiesspecialist. study skillsworkshops. ACE alsoimplementstheacademicadjustmentsforthosestudentswhosubmit documenta- in studyskillsoffered ledby by studentleaders,mathlab, peermentors,supplementalinstruction languagelab, and includeindividualassistance forcollegesuccess.ACEin developingservices thosestudyandlearningskillsnecessary students’ responsibility tomonitortheirprogress toward thefulfillmentofdegree requirements. audits ar tothefulfillmentofrequirementsinformation pertaining forgraduationisfoundinthiscatalogue. Biannual degree major/minor department. The associatedeanforundergraduatestudiescoordinates theadvisingprocess. Allthe Only credits withgradesofCorhigherwillbeaccepted. degree. isrequired.that department Only 15credit hoursofsummerorJanuary intersessionwork are applicabletothe affairs. If thecourserequested otherthanthatoftheadvisor, isfrom adepartment thenthesignature ofthechair elections approved by theiradvisersandtheRegistrar’s Office, actingonbehalfofthevicepresident foracademic Students whowishtoobtaincredit forwork takenatanotherinstitutionduringthesummermusthave theircourse universities. toandfrom othercolleges. portation tosomeoftheinterinstitutionalcollegesand There islimitedshuttleservice Any exceptional charges are paidby thestudentdirectly tothehostcollege.Students are responsible fortheirtrans- Administrative intheinterinstitutionalprogram Goucher payGoucher studentswhoparticipate Services. tuitionfees. • • Students whohave acumulative GPA above 2.0andatleastasemesterGPA of2.0intheimmediately preceding restricted• foracademicstandingorother reasons,All students,unlessotherwise maytakeupto16credit hours mum numberofcredits studentsmaytakeisasfollows: any semester Fifteen semesterhoursare considered thenorm.However, as12credit afull-timestudentmaytakeasfew hoursin The A dev C dean forundergraduatestudiesmaybeconsultedinformationaboutthejudicialpr Both theAcademic Honor CodeandStudent Judicial Codemaybefoundin theCampusHandbook. The associate the Academic Honor Code,theStudent Government Association (SGA),provides fortheAcademic Honor Board. integrity oftheGoucher community. authoritytoregulate to studentconductinmatterspertaining Astheprimary 20th century, ofpersonalhonorandmoralintegritythatreflect thecodeemphasizes theimportance thehonorand The cornerstoneofGoucher’s academiccommunityistheAcademic Honor Code.Adopted inthefirstdecadeof class attendanceandsystematicpr gations tothesocialandacademiccommunities.Students’ academicobligationsandresponsibilities includeregular In fulfillingtheiracademicresponsibilities, studentsare grantedadegree ofautonomycommensuratewiththeirobli- Loyola College.Interested studentsshouldcontactCaptainGarrett Bell atLoyola at410-617-2387. Goucher acceptsArmyROTC ofthecollege’s Scholarshipsaspart associationwiththeArmyROTC program at • Students circumstances, who,due toextraordinary are inneedofaheaviercourseloadthantheaforementioned for a disproportionate amountoftimeduetoillness,maybeadvisedwithdrawfromfor adisproportionate class. S credits earnedbeyond fourcredits willcountagainsttheclassroom limit. independent study, orstudy-abroad tripsduringthesummerorJanuary intersession.Additional out-of-classroom semester maytakeupto17.5cr intersession. per semester(fallandspring)anadditionalfourcredits forstudy-abroad tripsduringthesummerorJanuary academic cr Additional out-of-classroom credits earned,beyond fourcredits, willcountagainsttheclassroom credit limit. cr have attainedsophomore standing,maytakeupto19credits persemester (fall andspring)anadditionalfour urricular guidanceinastudent’s firstandsecondyears isoffered by afacultyadviserwhoworks withstudentto onor C tudents whohav elop anacademicplanofstudy edits forinternships,independentstudy, orstudy-abroad tripsduringthesummerorJanuary intersession. cademic CenterforE e pr ode o . S edit limitpolicyallo vided tostudentsby theRegistrar’s Office inStudent Administrative Ultimately, Services. itisthe tudents whoelectfewerthan12credit hoursinasemesterare considered tobepart-time. The maxi- e maintainedacumulativ x cellence (A ws maypetitionthe associatedeanforundergraduate studies. edits persemester(fallandspring)anadditionalfourcredits forinternships, eparation inallphasesoftheirwor . When studentsdeclar CE) is the academic support service designedtoassistallGoucher students service CE) istheacademicsupport e GP A of3.25andhave completedatleast27credits, meaning that they e majors/minors,theychoosefacultyadvisersintheir k. Anystudentwhomustbeabsentfrom class ocess. ACADEMIC INFORMATION 45 eceived. eceived. dinarily open to pass/no pass election. tudent Administrative Services the end of the by tudent Administrative e not or e ar ffice in S ounds that wher formance in the course; or s O ’ ecord when the grade for the course is submitted. W is the grade for the course is submitted. when ecord s r ’ egistrar e not clearly articulated by the instructor, or the grade was assigned in a e not clearly articulated the instructor, by er om the student ticulated standards; ds for the course w ppeal tial manner. The incomplete is deleted fr ear hours 0-26.99 credit d requirements in the major or minor (unless such courses are required to be so graded). to required (unless such courses are in the major or minor d requirements esult in an AU on the transcript. There will be no notation on the transcript in the case of unsuccessful comple- in the case of unsuccessful on the transcript will be no notation There on the transcript. esult in an AU manner inconsistent with ar the grade was assigned on some basis other than per the grading standar enth week of classes; in half-semester courses, by the end of the third week. Pass is equivalent to any grade from A to any grade from is equivalent Pass week. end of the third the of classes; in half-semester courses, by enth week ounds for A war r irst-year, sophomore, junior, or senior rank is determined at the beginning of the fall and spring semesters. Rank is or senior rank is determined at the beginning of the fall and spring junior, sophomore, irst-year, irst-y nterinstitutional courses and summer courses taken else nterinstitutional courses and summer courses taken (3) defined under withdrawals. AU is defined under audits. defined under withdrawals. AU the semester, the regular on a pass/no pass basis. In may choose to take two courses per academic year Students R pass/no pass option must be submitted to the sev be converted to a letter grade. College. A pass may never at Goucher C- as normally interpreted through I The purpose of the Grade Appeal Policy is to establish a consistent procedure by which students may seek review of which students may seek review by is to establish a consistent procedure Policy Appeal The purpose of the Grade other than final course grades may not be College. Grades final grades assigned in undergraduate courses at Goucher judg- their professional exercise of faculty members to right and responsibility the The policy recognizes appealed. academic performance, their academic performancement in evaluating the right of students to have and judged in a fair and impar G A student may appeal a final course grade only on the gr the grade was assigned based on a miscalculation or clerical error; (1) (2) F as follows: achieved based on credits F no pass; NP, failing; P, B, good; C, satisfactory; A, excellent; D, poor; F, is as follows: The grading system at Goucher A-, B+, B-, C+, C-, plus or minus as follows: The letter grades may be modified by audit. pass; I, incomplete; AU, D+, D-. A comprehensive system of student evaluation course and teaching is considered vital to the academic community. vital to the academic community. teaching is considered course and system of student evaluation A comprehensive the by form distributed the course evaluation expected to complete and return students are the end of each course, At Tenure. and Promotion, Committee on Reappointment, Junior Sophomore Senior hours credit 27-56.99 hours 57-86.99 credit hours credit 87 or more Final examinations are given at the end of each semester. Unexcused absence from a final examination is counted as a final absence from Unexcused at the end of each semester. given examinations are Final is course work ends at the close of the examination period. No The semester officially on the examination. a failure for submitting examina- responsible are Students unless an incomplete has been authorized. accepted after this time due. to the instructor work tions and other assigned when they are tion or withdrawal from an audited course. Students may withdraw from an audit through the last day of classes. the last day audit through an may withdraw from Students an audited course. from tion or withdrawal deadline. the add/drop after or vice versa to credit changing an audit prohibits College policy the first until the last day of on the transcript without a withdrawal appearing a semester course drop A student may The last W. a grade of this time, the student will receive a class after a student withdraws from of classes. If full week for half-semester courses Deadlines W is the end of the 10th week. course with a a semester day to withdraw from should consult the important for students calendar for dates length. Students proportion in to their seven-week are exact dates. A full-time student may audit one or more courses a semester without additional charge. Election of the audit of the audit charge. Election additional without a semester courses one or more may audit student A full-time a course. for adding deadline the add/drop or within for the course of registration at the point must be done option of audits completion the instructor writing from must be obtained in to audit Successful of each course. Permission will r Department pass basis; such a chairs may specify that an off-campus experience can be taken only on a pass/no pass/no pass quota. Courses elected with a pass/no pass option will not count is not part of the student’s requirement to past the semester in which the grade was originally r The deadline for any grade changes is 12 months (4) the grade was assigned in a manner other than that used for other students in the course. the grade was assigned in a manner other than that used for other students (4) ourse Evaluations Grade Appeal Grade Grading System Grading Determination Rank of C Course Examinations Course Withdrawals from Courses Courses from Withdrawals Audits

46 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 Incompletes Calculation oftheGrade Point Average Repeated Courses approximately 10weeks orthree-quarters ofthework ofthesemestercanbecompletedby theendofsemester. last-minute crisisorillness,nolaterthantheendof12thweek. Incompletes are intendedtoapplycaseswhere In and,except allinstancesthestudent mustinitiateapplicationforanincompletewiththeinstructor inthecaseof taking thecourse,regardless ofabilityorprevious preparation). course thathave causedanunavoidable delayandwouldhave posedaninsurmountabledifficultyforanyperson incapacitating nature, personalcrisis(forexample,thedeathofaparent), oracademicreasons (factorswithinthe Incompletes canbegranted onlyforreasons clearlybeyond thestudent’s control suchasmedicalconditionsoftruly the studentwillneedtheiradvisor’s signature ontheincompleteformbefore theincompletecanbeposted. student. The studentisresponsible forfilingthesignedincompleteformwithRegistrar’s Office. Beginning Fall 2005, ber afterthistimeunlessanextensionhasbeenagreed andthe uponanddocumentedinwritingby theinstructor A semesterofficiallyendsatthecloseofexaminationperiod.No coursework willbeacceptedby afacultymem- Studies orfrom theRegistrar’s Office inStudent Administrative Services. A copyoftheprocedures forappealscanbeobtainedfrom theOffice oftheAssociateDean forUndergraduate line foranygradechangesis12monthspastthesemesterinwhichwasoriginallyreceived. At alllevels ofreview, theburden ofdemonstratingthatagradeshouldbechangedrests withthestudents. The dead- ando rd andHusPit GPA Points Quality Hours Credit ofGrade Earned Numerical Value B A Earned Grade The cumulativ credit hoursattempted resulting inthegradepointaverage forthesemester. ty pointsearned. The totalnumberofqualitypointsearnedinthesecourses isdividedby thetotalnumberofgraded of eachcourseattemptedforagradeismultipliedby thenumericalvalue oftheearnedgradetodeterminequali- sponsored program, are includedinthegrade pointaverage (GPA) calculation.Eachsemester, thecredit hourvalue O I follo Unresolved incompleteswillbechangedtoanFonthetranscriptunlessextensionuntilendofsemester to theinstructor. If thework hasbeencompletedby shallaward thelastdayofsixthweek, theinstructor agrade. semester inwhichtheincompletewasgranted. The studentshouldsubmitpapers,projects, andexaminationsdirectly work completed assoonpossiblebutnolaterthanthelastdayofsixthweek ofthe semesterfollowing the The r Resolution ofIncompletes The following isanexampleofhow tocalculateagradepointaverage: C+=2.33, C=2.0,C-=1.67,D+=1.33,D=1.0,D-=0.67,F=0.0 the cumulative average. The numericalvalue ofgradesisasfollows: A=4.0,A-=3.67,B+=3.33B=3.0,B-=2.67, total numberofgradedcredit hoursattempted. The semestergradepointaverages are notaveraged togethertocreate D grade willnotbeaveraged intotheGPA. grade ofXA,XB,XC, etc.,thesecondtimecourseistaken.In thiscase,thecredit willnotbecountedandthe I but doesnotcountthecredits. grade ofRA,RB,RC, etc.,thesecondtimecourseistaken. This allows thegradetobeaveraged intotheGPA F ifagradeisnotsubmitted. O more thantwocourses required grade. forthemajorwhichtheyreceived alessthansatisfactory the studenttosubstituteanothercourseformajor. maysetapolicythatmajorsnotretake Anydepartment this catalogue. repeat acoursebeyond thislimit. This policydoesnotincludecourseswhichmayberepeated forcredit aslistedin with different content. Approval mustbeobtainedfrom chairifastudentwishesto theappropriate department f astudentr f astudentr epar nly coursescompletedatGoucher, through theinterinstitutionalcross-registration program, orthrough aGoucher- r dinarily wing theincompleteisgrantedb esolution ofanincompleteisther tments decideifastudentmustr , nostudentmayr epeats acourseforwhichpassinggradebelo epeats acourseforwhichgradeofC-orabo e gradepointav egister forthesamecoursemor erage isthecumulativ 12 = 4 x 3 4 y theassociateacademicdean.A epeat acourseinthemajorifgradewasbelo esponsibility ofthestudentandinstr x e totalofthequalitypointsearnedinallcoursesdividedby the 4 =3.43 7= 24÷ 7 3 w C-wasr v e thantwice,withtheex e wasr = 12 eceiv eceiv t thattime,theincompleteisconv ed thefirsttime,studentwillr ed thefirsttime,studentwillr uctor. The studentshouldhave all ception ofspecialtopiccourses w C-,oriftheywillpermit er eceive a ted toan eceiv e a ACADEMIC INFORMATION 47 e begins e of absence for either one or two semesters. A leav e of absence for either one or two semesters. A easons or wish to withdraw from the college should discuss easons or wish to withdraw from pril 15, and November 1 during the spring semester. 1 during the spring semester. pril 15, and November equest a leav e of absence for other r ean’s List. The minimum grade point average for Dean’s List is as follows: List is as follows: for Dean’s The minimum grade point average List. ean’s e expected to participate in assessment activities throughout their time at Goucher. e expected to participate their time at Goucher. in assessment activities throughout e during the fall semester is A tudents ar e named to the D e will be withdrawn and have to apply for reinstatement. to apply for reinstatement. e will be withdrawn and have eadlines for Application for Leave for Leave eadlines for Application om the employer stating the dates of employment. A student who has been dismissed may not return to the college. may not return A student who has been dismissed of employment. stating the dates om the employer ervices. It takes time to arrange an academic leave; therefore, students should begin discussing their plans at least a therefore, takes time to arrange an academic leave; ervices. It tudents who wish to take a leav At the end of each semester, students who have demonstrated an exceptional level of academic achievement for that of academic achievement level demonstrated an exceptional students who have the end of each semester, At semester ar Goucher has an ongoing program of assessment to evaluate the effectiveness of the college and to insure that it is college and to insure of the the effectiveness of assessment to evaluate has an ongoing program Goucher includes opinion surveys,The assessment program interviews, a high quality education. meeting its goal of providing and testing. S First-yearSophomores students must Part-time semester to be eligible. in a given students must complete at least 12 graded credits Full-time academic year. within two semesters of a given complete at least 12 graded credits 3.70 Seniors 3.50 Juniors 3.80 3.75 D The deadline for leav The college recognizes that many students derive educational and personal benefits from spending a period of time from educational and personal benefits students derive that many The college recognizes in educational goals. Students the campus to study at another institution or to pursue other appropriate away from good academic and financial standing may r Credits AttemptedCredits in good standing remain to GPA Minimum at Goucher remain to GPA Minimum in good standing is 1.80. to remain the GPA only, students first-year first-semester *For studies, in student, the associate dean for undergraduate to each Goucher As part guidance offered of the continuing stan- of any student who does not meet the and acts on the record of students, reviews consultation with the dean The review trend. negative a marked shows but whose work or who meets the standards outlined above dards and of of extenuating circumstances and an evaluation academic achievement 2.00* of each student’s includes an assessment associate dean for the of this review, the basis On academic improvement. potential for substantial the student’s or suspension, or may dismiss the stu- place the student on academic warning, probation, undergraduate studies may 1.60 appointed office may not hold any elected or who is placed on academic probation the college. A student dent from of supervised participatein any college organization, sport in any varsity the exception (with and on-campus training suspended may A student who has been a semester. hours in than 16 credit for more practice sessions), or register 2.00 summer school at an hours excluding 12 credit the completion of a minimum following apply for reinstatement experience with a letter of successful work or one year than a C, with no grade lower academic institution accredited 0-27fr 1.70 2.00 28-57 1.80 57 over At the end of each semester, the associate dean for undergraduate studies reviews the records of all students. The table of all students. the records studies reviews dean for undergraduate associate the of each semester, the end At all transfer include attempted Credits committee. policies the academic set by standards minimum sets the below only. work on Goucher based listed in the table are point averages Grade Goucher. accepted by credits at the end of a regular semester, and students are expected to return to the college at the conclusion of their leave. expected to return and students are semester, at the end of a regular their return time in the semester preceding and housing information at the appropriate registration They will receive the college reserves is guaranteed, the right to deadlines. Although reinstatement for meeting all responsible and are without declaring Goucher who leave space. Students residential depending on available postpone the date of return a leav should States another institution in the United the college to study at of absence from who take a leave Students Administrative Student in Office the Registrar’s from form available course approval complete the non-Goucher S at another institution as visiting non- students should enroll academic credit, ensure To full semester in advance. that their major adviser (to ensure selected from the courses they have for approval They must obtain students. degree Office. the Registrar’s and from will be fulfilled) all major requirements completed academic standing and should have must be in good abroad electing to spend their junior year Students any The college reserves the right to rescind appropriate. language study where foreign of college-level two years at to pursue the educational program required the level grades fall below if a student’s academic leave approved another institution. S their plans and seek approval from the dean of students. from their plans and seek approval Dean’s List List Dean’s HONORS AND AWARDS Assessment Academic Leaves of Absence of Absence Leaves Academic Academic Standards Standards Academic

48 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 Honors atGraduation Annual Prizes andAwards Phi Beta Kappa year. nar standing leadershipqualities. demic honors,ser scholarly work inwomen’s studies. demic excellence and/orproduced outstanding is awarded toaseniorwhohasdemonstratedaca- istration pr admin- standing work toagraduatestudentinarts a juniororseniorwhohasdemonstratedextraor an outstandingseniorwhohasachiev requirements. • sponsored study-abroad program maybeawarded theirdegrees Students whohave takenatleast60semestercredit ofaGoucher- hoursonaletter-gradebasisatGoucher oraspart Latin Honors level. Requirements forhonorsinthemajorare determinedby eachdepartment. astudent’son therecommendation ofthefacultywhohave taughtandsupervised work inthemajoratupper Honors inthemajorisdesignedtogive recognition tooutstandingwork inthemajor. This designationisawarded Honors intheMajor A studentmaygraduatehavingachieved oneormore oftwodistinctions. The Dorothy E.Brody ’35Prize Award The Ryan, Colby, and Taylor Braun Communication The R The Milly Bielaski ’03Prize inChemistry The M The Marilyn Silverman Apter ’41Prize The Corene Amoss ’93Memorial Prize r integrity, commitmenttointellectualpursuits,andbreadth withintheiracademicprogram. The latterordinarily heavily. Achievements ofthesestandards donotguarantee membership. Students mustalsodemonstrateacademic not countinthe10percent). Allcollege-level work isconsidered, butwork doneatGoucher isweighted more of thecredit hours completedordinarily maybegradedpass/nopass(coursesthatnottakenforagrade do of theChapter Students are ofeligibilityestablishedby theSenate eligibleforelectiononthebasisofacademic standingandrules Chapter.honor societyin1904astheBeta ofMaryland Goucher College, formerlythe Woman’s CollegeofBaltimore, by thePhi wasgrantedacharter Beta Kappanational • minimum of60gradedcredits inresidence excluding pass/nopass. Transfer studentsmaynotbeabletotakecoursespass/nopassandstillqualify forLatinhonorsunlesstheytakea • ed toanoutstandingjuniorchemistr the widercommunity academic excellence andtoactive engagementin strated, inbothdeedandspirit,acommitmentto tions andmediastudiesstudentwhohasdemon record ofcreative achievement. academic excellence, hasdemonstratedasolid and mediastudiesstudentwho,inadditionto giv W equir cum laude magna cumlaude summa cumlaude ilhelm A en annuallytoagraduatingcommunications y leadershipinextracurricularendeavors. es astudenttocompletecoursesineachofthefiv owan Braun Creative Achievement Award aster ofA is presented tothegraduatingcommunica- ward esenting thebestmajorpaperinagiv with agradepointaverage of3.5to3.69. . r These r is awar ts inA ved thecollege, andshown out- with agradepointaverage of3.7to3.89 with agradepointaverage of3.9 . ded inr r ules stipulateaminimumgradepointaverage of3.50;inaddition,nomore than10percent ts A dministr ecognition ofout- in Women’sStudies ation/Jean y major ed highaca is awarded to is awarded to is present- . is di - en - - e divisionsbey sponsor G more seniorathletes whohave bestrepresented ex in computersciencewhoisconsidered tohave an Computer Scienceisawarded toaseniormajoring science increative andimaginative ways. the abilitytointerpret theconceptsofcomputer include highachievement incoursework and aspects ofthesubject. The Neena Tolley Ewing ’72Memorial Award KatherineBooneEkinThe Mary ’40Prize of Theatre. standing ofagraduatingseniorintheDepartment is giv The George Bredan Dowell Award in Theatre The G The S The Coaches The Calvin Prize standing histor E awarded toanoutstandingmemberofGoucher’s be given toFrench majors. time andtalenttoGoucher College.Preference will eign languagesandhasmadeacontributionof has demonstratedpr annually toaseniorforeign languagemajorwho Poets questrian P oucher thr cellent graspofboththeor ond thosetakentosatisfythegeneraleducation en tor is given to the winner of a poetry competition is given to thewinnerofapoetry ar ladys M.D a deF ed eachy ’ A ecogniz oughout foury r ogram. or war y major d Award oftheAcademy ofAmerican ear b orsey ’26M in History d e theachiev is giv oficiency inoneormor y theE The criteriafortheaward . en annuallytooneor ears ofcompetition. emorial A etical andapplied is awarded toanout- nglish D ement andhigh ward epartment. epartment. in is giv e for is en - ACADEMIC INFORMATION 49 is is is wship ello is given to a is given vation Program. Program. vation is presented annu- is presented is awarded annually is awarded is presented each is presented is awarded annually is awarded e submitted a plan eser vice internship for dy ’30 F r ur is awarded to a third- or to a third- is awarded elopment. is awarded each year to one or each year is awarded istoric P e Fund in Special Education in Special e Fund will underwrite or supplement riz nglish major with an outstanding tistic achievement. tistic achievement. ts in H errickson McC uuss P y ar y D . ation students who hav ar olf M v is awarded annually to encourage and reward annually to encourage is awarded ded to the most promising student in the area ded to the most promising aster of Ar eser emplar awarded to students doing summer research or to students doing summer research awarded coursework in the field of marine advanced biology expenses of a community ser demonstrated senior or junior students who have or dedication in innovation, leadership, exceptional servicevolunteer community. outside the Goucher The Janet Sloane Muller ’70 Award Muller Sloane The Janet The R The Mathematics Writing Prize Writing The Mathematics in to the student who has demonstrated excellence the exposition of classical mathematics. Award McCullough The Hiram The M in for Internships Fund Mohraz Jolley The Judy Community Service Award B. Moment The Gairdner in in Music Prize ’53 Endowed Morris The Gail Ortmann of Otto Honor The Ann M. Lacy and Myra Berman Kurtz Fund Berman Kurtz and Myra M. Lacy The Ann in Mathematics ’28 Prize Leavitt Davis The Pearl who to a mathematics major annually is given in mathe- meritorious achievements has exhibited matics. in Lee Prize W. Katherine and K. F. The Stephen Preservation Historic ’33 Prize Lovett The Lee Snyder study law. to a senior intending to Alumnae/i Preservation in Historic of Arts The Master Prize awar of special education. the outstanding entering student enrolled in the student enrolled the outstanding entering M ally to a student who has demonstrated superior in the biological sciences, especially achievement the field of animal dev fourth-year music major who has demonstrated ex more master of arts preservation in historic more stu- the most outstanding prepared dents who have in diversity that addresses paper or project heritage. and architectural cultural America’s year to one or more master of arts in historic to one or more year pr awarded to underwriteawarded the presenta- or supplement students Goucher by incurred tion expenses in the biological research engaged in academic sciences. graduating E that includes substantial work academic record in in courses pertinent career to a professional publishing and/or journalism. and received approval for their forthcoming thesis approval and received work. is d for en is ded to is ecor e giv is for the . y is awar elations is awarded in Astronomy is in Astronomy is awarded for is awarded is awarded to an is awarded e-winning paper is given annually to a annually is given national R ogers Librar is awarded to a student who is awarded is awarded to a senior who is awarded nter is awarded annually to a is awarded ulia R y in I um Hill Award in Music Award um Hill ding politics and world affairs. nquir ontr is awarded to the student who submits is awarded egar ah T. Hughes ’17 Award for Excellence in for Excellence ’17 Award Hughes T. ah ar ulia G ded to a junior or senior major for outstanding cellence in Politics and Public Policy and Public cellence in Politics x ntellectual I has excelled in the field of genetics. has excelled preference. preference. awar in the practice of politics. achievement Goucher student nominated by the German by student nominated Goucher Department. student of the piano who has demonstrated distinc- student of the piano who tion in musical performance evidence of and gives potential. creative annually to a senior major who has accomplished Chemistry majors in chemistry. distinguished work who plan to enter the field of teaching ar The Ann M. Lacy Prize The Ann The Jessie L. King Prize The Jessie I Politics for Practical ’17 Prize Hughes T. The Sarah in Chemistry Prize The Louise Kelley The Sarah T. Hughes ’17 Award for Academic ’17 Award Hughes T. The Sarah E The S The Doris Sirkis Himelfarb ’36 Endowed Prize ’36 Endowed Himelfarb Sirkis The Doris in for Excellence Prize Hochschild The Max Economics The J the senior who has the most outstanding r in politics and public policy. academic achievement non-senior female varsity athlete for service athlete varsity female non-senior and leadership. of the Federal of the Embassy Prize The German of Germany Republic ’42 Memorial Halpern Apter The Ethelmarie Fund Community Service Prize The Mary Ross Flowers ’28 Award The Mary Flowers Ross Gabrilove Janice ’48 and Dr. Gabrilove The Hilda Dirzulaitis ’73 Chemistry Prize The Josephine E. Fiske Award Fiske E. The Josephine has done outstanding work in any science field has done outstanding work III, with special consideration included in Division to the study of mammalian physiology given and/or microbiology. awarded to a student majoring in music with a awarded concentration in classical music. academic excellence in chemistry. in chemistry. academic excellence awarded to a senior major holding a GPA of at to a senior major holding a GPA awarded intellectual least 3.0 who demonstrates exceptional curiosity r undergraduate student who has demonstrated undergraduate student and fostering prejudice leadership in combating within the community. good relations the best research paper in advanced work in work paper in advanced the best research economics. A copy of the priz is deposited in the J given each year to a student of any major with the a student of any major to each year given astronomy. in best project

50 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 achiev tion withmaintaininghighstandards ofacademic athletics andextracurricularactivities,inconjunc- in demonstrated varied andadmirableparticipation a memberoftheJ potential. in thestudyofmusicandgiv given toa senior whohasdemonstratedexcellence the idealsofphysicaleducation. through his/herloyalty, to dedication,andservice education by settinganexampleforalltofollow who bestexemplifies spiritofphysical thetrue The Phi Beta KappaBrooke Peirce Award A.NicholsThe Martha ’38Prize The Neumann Award exhibits ahighdegree ofdistinctioninscientific who annual prize foraseniormajorinchemistry The E Languages The Helen Carroll Shelley ’24Prize inRomance concepts andmethodsofmicr ed outstandingindependentstudyinwhichthe is awarded eachyear toastudentwhohasconduct- The LeahSeidman Shaffer ’26Prize The Scholar-Athlete Award D The Maureen andKenneth Rowan Communication The Ruth Blaustein Rosenberg ’21Prize inMusic The Lizette Woodworth Reese Awards The Gertrude Sherby ’33Prize Rand department. department. consistently contributedtothespiritandlifeof communication andmediastudiesstudentwhohas Goucher community. tothe student whohasshown outstandingservice enrolled at Goucher College. is opentoallfull-timejuniorsandseniorscurrently ses, duringthepasttwosemesters. The competition internship, orindependentwork, except seniorthe- ofacourse, ing pieceofwork completedaspart excellence. The basisforeachaward isanoutstand- Chapter ofPhi Beta Kappaeachyear foracademic ed by thealumnae/iofBeta ofMaryland romance languages. ex junior andseniorEnglish majorswhohave shown college life. contribution tobothcurricularandextracurricular senior invisualar epar cellence inwritingprose orpoetry. dith F tment Award ement. is awarded toastudentmajoringinthe or d Sollers’31Memorial Award ts whohasmadeadistinguished unior Classwhohasconsistently is pr is awarded tothestudent esented tothegraduating is presented annually to es evidenceofcr obiology were used. is given tothe in Microbiology is awarded toa are given to is present- is an eative is demonstrated ex level andwhohave in teachingatasecondary factors. knowledge ofAmericanliterature are determining best inEnglish. Written andspokenEnglish and ed annuallytothesophomore andjuniorwhorank leadership andacademicex majoring insociologywhodemonstrateservice and promising studentinthefieldofeducation. a seniormajorwhoisconsidered anoutstanding The Isabelle Kellogg Thomas English Prize The Beulah B. Tatum Award inEducation The Eleanor Spencer Award Fund The Stephania ’34Prize Maniosky Sommerman The Ruth C. Wylie Prize The Janet F. Nolan ’98Prize inPsychology Sociolog The Betty Cooper Wallerstein ’58Prize Fund in highest GPA inthemajor. is given to aseniormanagementmajorwith The Wall Street Journal Student Achievement Award of education. hav awarded tooneormore graduatingseniorswho The Education Prize inHonor ofEli Velder The Marian M. Torrey Prize inMathematics Sportsmanship, andAthleticism The Ruth Baird Thompson ’31Award forScholarship, experiential distinction. who have achieved exceptional intellectual and to studentsmajoringinpsychology promising psychology student. senior psy assesses themeritsofresearch project. mined by acompetitive applicationprocess that history.study projects inart The award isdeter- travel expensesforstudentsdoingindependent judged b awarded toaseniormajor inmathematicswhois campus activities. study andqualitiesofcharacterleadershipin to pr creative imagination,incisive thinking,andability record basedonafirmgraspofsubjectmatter, ment and proficiency in musical performance. ment andproficiency inmusicalperformance. students whohave demonstratedacademicachieve- college’s musicprogram. Preference isgiven to qualities. to thestudentwhoconsistentlydemonstratesthese e completedther esent ideasclearly is awarded toastudentenrolled in the y y thedepar is awar chology majorwhobestex ded tooneormore students ceptional per tment tohav equir . is awarded annuallytoa ements forcertification cellence. is agranttounderwrite formance inthefield is presented annually e anex emplifies a cellent is present- is awarded is given to is is ACADEMIC INFORMATION 51 - are ersity and unity e. oucher foster an is awarded annually is awarded vide students with myriad opportunities o e thinkers, the humanities at G in the natural, physical, biological, and medical physical, biological, in the natural, field of history related sciences or the of science. intended to support College graduates Goucher study, or professional in their pursuit of graduate in this country or abroad. The Dean Van Meter Alumnae/i Fellowships Alumnae/i Meter Van The Dean Fellowship ’56 Voss The Eleanor to a graduating senior who will pursue the study to a graduating senior who to students who will is given Preference of law. there the event Law School. In attend Harvard intending to study is no highly qualified student to a graduating may be awarded the fellowship law, eco- relations, senior in the field of international has or political science who nomics, history, among the the highest academic record achieved senior majors in those fields and who intends to pursue graduate work. eativ oss time and space, to grasp both the div ous and cr oad, and internships pr . vation is the hallmark of the humanities at Goucher. Providing an umbrella Providing of the humanities at Goucher. is the hallmark vation ole in all forms of communication, and the extensive facilities and resources ole in all forms of communication, and the extensive ts, humanities, social sciences, natural sciences and mathematics, and inter ts, humanities, social sciences, natural sciences y major are awarded are e ar omise and provides tuition provides is awarded to is awarded are intended to sup- are vice options, study abr disciplinar k, ser ofessional pr These divisions ar w pr een tradition and inno . es. The explosion of information technology and the new internationalism have revolutionized the The explosion of information technology and the new revolutionized internationalism have es. easingly plays a critical r ellowships, need is also a criterion. Applicants must complete the Financial Aid Form (FAF) and submit it (FAF) Aid Form complete the Financial must also a criterion. Applicants need is ellowships, y studies. y study ens. Course wor

elop intellectually and personally. elop intellectually and personally. eciation of the past while furnishing the intellectual and moral equipment to cope with the futur

ailable to students at Goucher reflect the vitality of the humanistic disciplines. To bring students into immediate bring students into To the vitality of the humanistic disciplines. reflect ailable to students at Goucher o study the humanities is to study the human condition acr o study the humanities is to study the human echnology incr disciplinar The Goucher curriculum emphasizes the value of intellectual engagement, interdisciplinary approaches, information of intellectual engagement, interdisciplinary approaches, the value curriculum emphasizes The Goucher in the world as contributing, ethi- and work students to live to prepare in order technologies, and global perspectives cal citiz to dev a commitment to merging traditional liberal arts with inter- divisions that reflect The curriculum is divided into five disciplinar assistance to women of exceptional ability in the exceptional assistance to women of at an American pursuit of graduate studies for its facilities for well-recognized university in botany. graduate work outstanding qualifications for graduate studies outstanding qualifications for graduate studies graduates who sho for the departments of communication and media studies, English, history, modern languages and literatures, and modern languages and literatures, for the departments history, of communication and media studies, English, the transient and to distinguish between the critical need the humanities division emphasizes philosophy and religion, the enduring. Challenging students to become rigor T of human cultur the same. the human spirit remains but its central concern with probing humanistic endeavor, This balance betw appr Goucher College is an intellectual community of students, scholars, artists, and scientists. Within an innovative liber- an innovative Within College is an intellectual community of students, scholars, artists,Goucher and scientists. and academic al arts the course of study that best suits their intellectual interests curriculum, students can determine fields of study combining different They can choose a traditional major or they can shape their education by goals. into a double major or inter The Io Mears DeGraw Fund in Library Science in Library Fund DeGraw Mears The Io graduates who for Goucher fellowships provides library studies in pursue advanced science. Fellowship The Stimson-Duvall The Elizabeth King Ellicott Fellowships King Ellicott The Elizabeth E. Langdon Fellowship The Flora The Class of 1905 Fellowships The Class of in the humanities offer an arena Hence, the ability to communicate effectively. human experience requires Sharing examine complex situations, to construct To which students can sharpen their thinking, writing, and speaking skills. and weak- the strengths evidence, and to recognize appropriate argument, to marshal a sophisticated and persuasive These skills prepare the essential skills that the study of the humanities promotes. nesses of other positions: these are and life situations. students to succeed in a wide range of careers T Special fellowships are available to graduating seniors of Goucher College for full-time graduate work. Applications work. graduate for full-time College Goucher seniors of graduating to available are fellowships Special should be studies and dean for undergraduate associate the from secured made on forms should be for fellowships E. and the Flora Voss, 1905, the Eleanor the Class of 1. For March dean no later than to the associate returned Langdon F 1. Services no later than March Administrative to Student directly each year to graduates of Goucher College for the to graduates of Goucher each year the U.S. and politics in study of government port their pursuit of College graduates in Goucher affairs. graduate study in international av

DIVISION I: THE HUMANITIES The Curriculum and Academic Divisions and Academic The Curriculum Fellowships for Graduates of Goucher College College of Goucher Graduates for Fellowships

52 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 DIVISION II:THESOCIALSCIENCES S prominent politicalfigures tocampus.Recent speakershave beenGeorge Mitchell, Oscar Arias,AliceRivlin,Mark Presidential Campaign,andmany others. The Hughes Centeralsosponsorspublicaffairsprogramming andbrings S students have internedinsuchdiverse settingsastheU.S.House Committeeon Ways andMeans, theOffice ofthe by providingfor experientiallearningandfacilitatestheseopportunities In financialsupport. recent years Goucher Field Politics Center. The Hughes Centeralsoworksinternshipsandothersettings toplacestudentsinmeaningful titioners inmanyareas ofpoliticsandpublicpolicy. These programs are coordinated through theSarah T. Hughes extend ourknowledge ofthehumancondition. his novel made theirmark inthehumanities:Madison Smartt Bell, writerinresidence andNational BookAward finalistfor Goucher facultyitselfboastsanumberofnationallyandinternationallyrecognized scholarsandwriters whohave Taylor Branch, andwell-known Russian writers Vassily Aksyonov, Vladimir Voinovich, and Tatyana Tolstaya. The Naylor, Grace Paley, NtozakeShange, CharlayneHunter-Gault, Horton Foote, Judy Woodruff, Roy Blount Jr., into thelecture hallandclassroom. SchlesingerJr.,The listincludesArthur Joyce Carol Oates, Joseph Heller, Gloria writers, journalists,andintellectualswhohave visitedthecampusinrecent years, bringingtheirunique viewpoints Another signoftheexcitement andenergygeneratedby thehumanitiesatGoucher isthedistinguishedgroup of films andvideotapesusingthecampustelevisionstudioequipment. lites, internationalnetworking, andabroad arrayofcomputerhardware andsoftware. Students canmaketheirown contact withothernationsandcultures, the Thormann International Technology andMedia Centeremploys satel- P Each y students tooneormor closely thediversity andrichnessofhumancultures. Coursesthatfulfillthesocialsciencesrequirement introduce G statistics, casestudies,fieldwor the uniquequalitiesofvarious disciplinestopresent materialinmethodsasdiverse asmathematicalmodels, politics andpublicpolicy At Goucher, thesocialsciencesincludeanthropology, economics,education,internationalrelations, management, either asemesterorwinterbr experiences theywillencounteraspursuecar other contacts. business, government, organizationsthrough guestlectures, professional, mentors,internships,and andsocialservice with thepushofasear Library infront ofacomputerscreen withtheCD-ROMLibrary editionofthe andendupattheJuliato examinethedistinctive characteroftheAnglo-Americanworldin18thcentury Rogers experience, andaccesstothelatesttechnologicaldevelopments. AGoucher studentmay embark onaresearch project The humanitiesatG cal societiesintheBaltimore-Washington area, providing offcampus. studentswithvaluable internshipopportunities connections withmuseums,archives, governmental andhistori- agencies,televisionstations,magazines,newspapers, University inMoscow. Furthermore, intheHumanities departments Division have developed asolidnetwork of of EastAngliainEngland, attheSorbonne inParis, attheUniversity ofSalamanca inSpain, oratMendeleyev spoken ondesignatedfloorsinFroelicher Hall. Students maychoosetospendasummerorsemesterattheUniversity Cultural enrichmentandglobalunderstandingatGoucher are notlimitedtotheclassroom. Foreign languagesare highly praisedbookonAmerica’s womensuffrageleaders. ships, pr classroom. Washington, statecapital),andBaltimore, D.C.,Annapolis (theMaryland aswell asinternationalintern- Goucher’s approach toteachingthesocialsciencesisaswide-rangingsubjectmatterandextendsbeyond the • anunderstandingofthehumancondition • methodsofinquiry • historicalandtheoretical development ofthedisciplines • appreciation of the commonalitiesanddiversities inhumaninteractionandgroups peaker oftheU.S.H hields, andM ublic LeadershipE oucher ear Goucher studentsare inboththeAmericanUniversity’s abletoparticipate Washington Semester andthe o ’s approach tothesocialsciencesemphasizes globalunderstandingby encouragingstudents toexamine All Souls’ Rising vide ex ar Through fieldwork andpracticalexperience,studentsdevelop anawareness ofthediversity ofcultural cellent settingsforapplyingthetheoriesandmethodsofsocialsciences. S y R ducation N obinson. oucher combineacommitmenttointellectualintegrity, asensitivityto the variety ofhuman ouse ofRepresentatives, theSierra Club, theState CNNNews, Department, theJohn Kerry ch key e ofthefollo , sociology ; poetElizabeth Spires; andpoliticalhistorianJean Baker, whosemostrecent work isa . Ar eak inthenation k, andliterar etwor espect fortraditionandopennesstoinnovation: thisishow thehumanitiesseeksto , andwomen’s studies. The modesofexpression inthesocialsciencesdrawupon wing: k ’ s G ender andPublic Policy Seminar. These programs allow studentstospend y expr ’ s capitalwher eers orgraduatewor ession. e theydoseminarwork, internshipsandmeetwithprac- k intheirchosenfields. Pennsylvania Gazette tudents ar , callingupthepast e exposedto ACADEMIC INFORMATION 53 e and y issues of cultur disciplinar ts. Physics, calculus, computer ts. Physics, ellsprings of civilizations, past oughout the liberal ar , a Fourier transform-infrared spectrometer, a high-pres- spectrometer, transform-infrared , a Fourier y tunity to tap into the w tments in the sciences and mathematics. n chemistr ts context and the exploration of inter es students the oppor es all the depar es active problem solving in the laboratory. Students engage in theoretical and engage in theoretical Students solving in the laboratory. problem es active v epartment is located in the Todd Dance Complex, which houses three studios and an which houses three Complex, Dance Todd epartment is located in the ts in a liberal ar ts giv ay and its tributaries. I ed from different cultures. This rich blend of the practical, the historical, and the theoretical This rich blend cultures. different ed from ance D olv e ev y the arts have served to illuminate, to inspire, and to record the aspirations and conflicts of y the arts served and to record have to illuminate, to inspire, e. oucher integrates information technology thr offberger Science Building. The biology research boat is available for environmental sampling of the sampling for environmental boat is available biology research The offberger Science Building. entium-based lab ser all; and the D esearch to experience each discipline as a scientific process or as an applied science. or as an a scientific process each discipline as to experience esearch The study of the ar . e theatr ts Division is housed in several buildings with up-to-date, professional facilities for teaching, performance, facilities for buildings with up-to-date, professional is housed in several ts Division eciation for individual and cultural diversity. eciation for individual and cultural diversity. ession that hav oughout histor ts administration can be studied as a concentration. This growing field provides students with special courses and field provides This growing ts administration can be studied as a concentration. errick H Thr Goucher has an exceptional record of excellence in the sciences. The Departments of Psychology, Biological Sciences, Biological The Departments of Psychology, in the sciences. of excellence record has an exceptional Goucher viewpoints, offer diverse and Computer Science for theories, and methods and Mathematics Physics, Chemistry, and critical thinking, curiosity, scientific to promote curriculum is designed The and mathematics. studying science maturity and emphasiz intellectual empirical r analytical skills as their study the abstract properties in mathematics systems, developing of mathematical Students of mathematics applications the numerous They also explore discipline. for the beauty of the as an appreciation well other in key problems to solve the techniques of mathematics can be applied how and learn to practical problems physics, and economics. fields, such as biology, com- in the professional involvement dedication to undergraduate education with active faculty combine a Goucher may also benefit Students research. student many opportunities for faculty-directed This combination affords munity. the struc-These experiences beyond opportunities of independent study and field work off campus. a variety from stu- options for Goucher and career and laboratory classroom growth tured to the professional courses contribute may Graduates immediately. begin careers while others degrees, for advanced graduates continue study dents. Most or medicine. law, in business, education, careers or pursue of helping professions, enter a variety conduct research, the national average. above is well medical school and graduate programs The acceptance rate to and a green- observatory, computer facilities, an laboratories, extensive equipped in the sciences use well Students house in the H B water of the Chesapeake music, psychological research methods, biology, economics, and chemistry of computer use courses make extensive biology, methods, research music, psychological facilities. A P humanity and present. Participation in the arts provides a wealth of creative experience to both individuals and groups. experience to both individuals and groups. creative of a wealth in the arts provides Participation and present. students in the arts an extraordinary blend historical, aesthetic, critical, and pragmatic aspects of thought degree, To and action. to skilled route of the arts-art, any one a student a rewarding dance, music, or theatre-offers As a field of study, stimulating exploration of the forms of artistic it provides further, and intellectual development; creativity, expression, expr is the foundation of the arts liberal arts experience for students. The division is Arts Division. form Goucher’s Theatre and Music, Dance, The departments of Art and ArtHistory, dedicated to the study of the ar sure liquid chromatograph, and a high-field nuclear magnetic resonance spectrometer are the most recent additions the most recent are spectrometer a high-field nuclear magnetic resonance and chromatograph, liquid sure instrumentation. later a major in com- of the first colleges in America to offer courses and One to the department’s puter science, G society. The division encourages the spirit of inquiry, creativity, and analytical thinking, and the curriculum fosters an and analytical thinking, and creativity, The division encourages the spirit of inquiry, society. appr may major in any of the artsart or combine one with another or with other disciplines. All departments Students Creative levels. the opportunity advanced have and students to study at beginning through the non-major, welcome both in the collaborations exciting disciplines has produced different faculty and students from interaction between studio and on stage. may Students projects. or independent individual programs and students can create numerous, The possibilities are choose to focus on the historical and critical study of any one of the four arts. history Courses in and criticism exam- the philosophical, and explore ine the changing definitions and uses of the arts periods and cultures within diverse economic, and political conditions that form the basis of any art production. religious, Ar as museum curators, art careers gone on to rewarding graduates have off-campus opportunities. Many excellent administrators, and company managers. The Ar Arts Center; the Music the Meyerhoff share Theatre The departments of Art and Art History and and exhibition. and the 250-seat Center with the 1,000-seat Kraushaar Auditorium located in the Dorsey spaces are Department’s M alternativ DIVISION IV: THE ARTS DIVISION III: THE NATURAL SCIENCES AND MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCES NATURAL III: THE DIVISION

54 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 DIVISION V:INTERDISCIPLINARY STUDIES Definitions ofTerms C N THE COURSESOFINSTRUCTION alendar andT umbering ofC and contentofthr G and English majorshave goneontoscreenwriting. the coursesintheseminors,philosophymajorshave goneontopursuegraduatestudiesincomparative literature, sociology, toenhancesuchtraditionalmajorsasEnglish, art, theory communication,history, andphilosophy. With social andpoliticaltheory, creative structures, andinterpreting cultures. Eachminorisdesignedtouseinterpretive The program in Theory, Culture, andInterpretation minorsinphilosophyandliterature, offersfourinterdisciplinary areas ofemphasiswithintraditionaldepartments. interpretation, mayleadtoindividuallydesignedmajorsandminors. programsThe interdisciplinary alsoenhance tive studies,peaceAmericanJudaic minorsintheory, studies,andtheinterdisciplinary culture, and ty tosynthesize avariety ofperspectives onacommontheme.Other programs, suchasinternationalstudies,cogni- At Goucher, studybegins withFrontiers, interdisciplinary thefirst-year seminar, whichoffersstudentstheopportuni- boundaries. transcend traditionaldisciplinary and div concerns, adv tiv Division ofInterdisciplinary Studies carriesonthetraditionofdeveloping, integrating,andsynthesizingtheperspec- meet thechallengesofchangingfaceknowledge andtocomprehend arapidlytransformingworld. The Goucher’s andsciencescollegehastraditionallyincludedthemandatetoprepare missionasaliberalarts studentsto major orwomen’s studies.Programs mayofferbothmajorsand minors. of disciplines,forexample,American studies,internationalandintercultural studies,individualized interdisciplinary posed offacultydrawnfrom whoare several departments engagedinthestudyofabroad fieldcombininganumber Programs, headedby a“director,” inthattheyare differfrom departments usuallyinterdisciplinary. They are com- Program of M minor. Sometimes includes several distinctbutcloselyrelated adepartment disciplines;forexample,theDepartment English, oreducation.Most offeratleastonemajorthat,inmanybutnotallcases,isalso offered departments asa A group offacultyheadedby a“chair,” fieldordiscipline;forexample,chemistry, engagedinteaching a particular Department Tuesdays and Thursdays. Evening classesare heldMonday through Thursday from 6:30through 9p.m. extends from 8:30a.m.to3:20p.m. onMondays, Wednesdays, andFridays and from 8:30 a.m.to4:30p.m. on week. Classesordinarily meetonMondays, Wednesdays, andFridays oron Tuesdays and Thursdays. The classday for intensive courses.Unless stated,coursesmeetforthree 50-minuteperiodsortwo75-minutea otherwise is abriefr The academicy Courses atthe100lev may electacourseforwhichtheydonothave thestatedprerequisites, provided permissionisgiven by theinstructor. The semesterhoursofcr 300 and400levels are advanced. enrolled in themare orintermediatemethodsandmaterials.Coursesatthe already acquaintedwithintroductory Courses applicabletothegeneraleducationr of 30hoursexperienceisrequired foreachsemesterhourofcredit. for aninternship, unlessspecified,maybeaminimumofthree toamaximumoffoursemesterhours.Aminimum upon andfulfillsthetraditionalfoundationforliberalar perspectives. Interdisciplinarysubjects, issues,andmethodologiesfrom studyatGoucher multipledisciplinary builds car choose from thevarious programs interdisciplinary atGoucher willfindthemselves notonlyprepared forchallenging have andculture. been insocialjustice,environmental ofAmericanart studies,andthepreservation Students who components. oucher alsooffersanindividualized majorthatbalancescourseofferingsfocusingonthemethods interdisciplinary es ofthevarious disciplines.Areas suchasglobalpolitics,worldpeace,intercultural awareness, environmental eer oppor athematics andComputerScience.I ime Schedule ourses ersity ofknowledge and consciousnessallspeaktotheneedforacademicprograms thatcross, integrate,and eading periodfollowed by finalexaminations. There isalso a designatedthree-week intersessioninJanuary tunities andgraduatestudy ances inscienceandtechnology, thegrowing sophisticationininterpretive practices,andthenature ear isdividedintotwosemestersofappr ee ormor el ar edit foreachcoursear e intr e disciplinesandculminatesinacapstoneexperience.R oductor , butalsorewarded by theintrinsicrichnessandexcitement ofexamining y toafieldordiscipline.Coursesatthe200lev n suchcases,thedepar equir e notedinpar ement ar o ts learning. ximately 14w e indicatedwithadivisionnameinpar entheses afterthecoursetitle. tment mayofferamajorandminorineachofits eeks each.A t theendofeachsemester ecent inter el assumethatstudents The amountofcr disciplinary majors disciplinary entheses. S edit tudents , ther e Concentration Departments or programs may offer, in a given major, one or more concentrations. A concentration represents an emphasis or focus on a particular aspect of the major discipline, such as studio art (as opposed to art history) within the art major. Interdepartmental concentrations (such as prelaw studies or arts administration) may be elected by students in several majors for which the concentration is appropriate. A student wishing to focus on a field not related to his or her major may be able to elect it as a minor. ACADEMIC INFORMA TION

55

56 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 hmsr YsYsCeityScottSibley Chemistry AllynMassey ArtandHistory Yes Yes Chemistry Yes Yes Art nhoooyad e oScooyadAtrplg JoanBurton SociologyandAnthropology PrimaryListing No Concentration Yes Minor Anthropology and Major American Studies Africana Studies Area ofStudy These termsare discussedundertheheadingRequirements fortheDegree ofBachelor beginningonpage36. ofArts, Majors, Minors, andConcentrations itr e e itr KaushikBagchi UtaLarkey History AnnMcKee MarkIngram ModernLanguagesandLiteratures ModernLanguagesandLiteratures HistoryandHistoricPreservation NicholasBrown MarianneGithens InterdisciplinaryStudiesProgram InterdisciplinaryStudies Yes Yes Yes No Yes Yes CarolMills History Yes Yes Historic Preservation MarkMcKibben German Yes ShirleyPeroutka MathematicsandComputerScience No Yes French European Studies CommunicationandMediaStudies CognitiveStudies No Environmental Studies Elementary E Yes Yes Dance Yes Yes Computer Science Yes No Communication and Cognitive Studies E ilgclSine e e ilgclSine Shambaugh BiologicalSciences Yes Yes Biological Sciences English conomics Media Studies Sociology ducation e oAeia tde MaryMarchand AmericanStudies No Yes Y Y Y Y oYsArcn tde Kelly Douglas AfricanaStudies Yes No es es es es No Y Y Y sPromneNnpromneDanceAmanda Performance/Non-performance es Woodson sEconomics Lydia Harris es es ieaueEgihMichelleTokarczyk English Literature LaJerneCornish Prelaw Studies JudyLevin ChemistryJudy Education BiologicalSciences LaJerneCornish Chemistry withCertification Biochemistry ACS Certification Molecular Biology Levin Education Studio ArtwithCertification Studio Art Art History Arts Administration Dance withCertification oilSinewt Euain LaJerneCornish JohnCarter LaJerneCornish LaJerneCornish PrelawStudies Education Education Social Sciencewith Prelaw Studies History withCertification Education French withCertification Biological Scienceswith niomna cec BiologicalSciences Environmental Science Dance Science English withCertification Prelaw Studies W riting Certification inSecondary in SecondaryEducation Education in SecondaryEducation in SecondaryE E Certification inSecondary in SecondaryE in SecondaryEducation in SecondaryEducation ducation ducation ducation Prelaw Studies Ed Worteck GailHusch Art andHistory Art andHistory Management Alison Lohr E E dcto LaJerneCornish Education ilgclSine JanetShambaugh Biological Sciences English E Prelaw Studies English ducation uain AnnMarieLongo ducation ducation (by department/program) Principal Adviser John Carter LaJerne Cornish Mary Marchand LaJerne Cornish John Carter Michelle T okarczyk ACADEMIC INFORMATION 57 elly Brown Douglas LaJerne Cornish Robert Welch K Joan Burton Joan Burton Principal Adviser Olya Samilenko Joan Burton (by department/program) International Relations International Relations ducation Music Lisa Weiss Lohr Weiss Alison Economics Lisa Music Lisa Music Sociology and Anthropology Sociology and Anthropology Modern Languages and Literatures E Management Janine Bowen Janine Management Management Lohr Alison Sociology and Anthropology ducation in Secondary Education in Secondary E in Secondary Education Literatures Saenz-de-Tejada Computer ScienceMaterials Science Physics Physics Sasha Dukan Dukan Sasha Performance Music Lisa Weiss Computer Music Jazz Studies Music EducationMusic HistoryMusic and TheatrePerformance Music Music Music Music Lisa Lisa Weiss Lisa Weiss Lisa Weiss Social Justice Arts Administration Spanish with Certification Education LaJerne Cornish Russian with Certification International Business Arts Administration Management Alison Lohr Premed PhysicsMedical Sociology Sasha Dukan Arts Administration Mathematics with Certification Education Theory and Composition LaJerne Cornish Music Lisa Weiss es eses Philosophy and Religion Y YesY Y Mills Psychology Carol es es es es Y Yes YesWeiss Music Lisa Y Y Y Yes YesSherwin Management Debbie Yes Yes Science and Political Nicolas Brown ed Yes NoStudies Interdisciplinary Mary Marchand Physics Yes YesSociology Sasha Dukan Music Special EducationTheatre Yes StudiesWomen’s No Yes Yes Yes YesFree Education Studies Women’s Rebecca Theatre Ann Marie Longo Marianne Githens Anthropology Spanish Yes Yes Modern Languages and Cristina Russian Psychology Religion Peace StudiesPeace Philosophy Yes Yes Yes Yes Studies Peace and Religion Philosophy Steve DeCaroli and Seble Dawit Judaic StudiesManagement No Yes Interdisciplinary Studies Eli Velder Individualiz Major Interdisciplinary International Relations Area of Study Major Minor Concentration Primary Listing Political SciencePolitical Yes YesSociology and Yes No Science and Political Nick Brown and Anthropology Sociology Joan Burton Mathematics Yes Yes Mathematics and Computer Science Mark McKibben

58 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 ACADEMIC INFORMATION 59 tudents work with advisors to construct with tudents work (4) (GEN. ED. # 10) This reading and writing intensive course covers such course covers and writing intensive This reading ogram. ement: 1964-1968 v o O AFRICANA STUDIES (including anthropology, sociology, philosophy, religion, education, religion, philosophy, sociology, (including anthropology, rançois (women’s studies), Jonathan David Jackson (English), (English), Jackson David studies), Jonathan rançois (women’s ast and Present (including literature, fine arts, dance, theater, music, and other arts) fine arts, dance, theater, (including literature, rline F ch in the Africana minor pr e are many Black experiences, rather than one overarching worldview; approaches toward the worldview; toward approaches experiences, rather than one overarching Black many e are onviolence in America esear N Spring semester. semester. Spring The Civil Rights M Africa: P INTRODUCTION T Rather than teaching the history of Africa or communities in the African diaspora, and culture minor with students in the Africana studies aims to provide to Africana Studies” “Introduction and critical lenses that they may use in ensuing coursework and key theories, approaches, r information about the continent of Africa and the topics as: basic geographical and demographic African diaspora; the history view of Africana studies in academe; theories that embrace the that ther and class; and select, race, sexuality, gender, identities within the context of examination of Black pioneering scholars in Africana studies. by exemplary humanistic/social scientific research Listening to Other Voices: Sub-Saharan Literatures Sub-Saharan Voices: Listening to Other ed program of study which values the following: study which values of ed program (including political theory and peace studies) awit (peace studies), I interdisciplinary studies, and intercultural studies) interdisciplinary and intercultural studies, ofessors (only one may be a 100-level course); (only one may be a 100-level “Black culture.” “Black olitics eble D r HIS 260. HIS 263. MUS 109. P 1850-1876 and Reconstruction: War Civil IIS 220. History of the South History of Jazz PCE 120. PCE 148. Inequality Understanding World and Peaceful a Just Community Service Agencies: Building History HIS 239. HIS/PSC 259. S AFR 200. Kelly Brown Douglas (philosophy and religion), Florence Martin (modern languages) Martin Florence (philosophy and religion), Douglas Brown Kelly studies and political science) (international Singer Eric (sociology), H. Shope Janet (English) (political science), Angelo Robinson Kuchinsky Michael A student who elects to minor in Africana studies is required to complete a minimum of 18 credit hours: to complete a minimum of 18 credit minor in Africana studies is required A student who elects to (AFR 200); to Africana Studies” entitled “Introduction course core One • each of the four key interdisciplinary themes of these four courses courses, one from 100- or 200-level Four • the course listing that follows). course (from 300-level One • The minor is managed program. departments teach within the Africana Studies different from professors Many of study may change. aspects of the program team of principal advisors. Some rotating a by I. History II. Politics III. Evidence and Social Cultural Discourses Expressive IV. The minor in Africana studies aims to provide students with a broad yet selective exposure to the study of people to the study of exposure selective yet students with a broad to provide in Africana studies aims The minor diaspora. S of Africa and in the African on the continent of African descent an individualiz and worldviews,about many identities learn than one rather Students perspective: or diverse An anti-essentialist • and cultural evidence. specific historical interpret learn to Students perspective: methodological A rigorous • viewpoints. scholarly different learn from Students An interdisciplinary perspective: • mix in Africa and the African diaspora. cultures different learn about how Students perspective: An intercultural • key interdisciplinary take courses that engage four themes: Students PCE 230.

ssociate P 100- AND 200-LEVEL COURSES BY THEME 100- AND 200-LEVEL COURSES BY CORE COURSE DESCRIPTION Assistant Professors Professors A PRINCIPAL ADVISORS Africana Studies Africana

60 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 The AmericanStudies Program 300-LEVEL COURSESORHIGHER C 9.Independent Work Advanced Independent Work PCE 399. RLG 399/ examine thefollo ormajorprogramsmuseum work. and Coursesshouldbedistributedamongatleastfouracademicdepartments communications, law, business,planning,socialwork, and teaching,publishing,historicpreservation, publicservice, work isgoodpreparation forgraduatetrainingandprofessional careers inavariety offields,includingjournalism, gram assumesthatemploying approach aninterdisciplinary inexaminingthesocietywhichoneislikelytolive and the beliefs,values, codesofbehavior, expressive myths,andsymbolsthatconstituteAmericanculture. arts, The pro- Advanced Independent Studies HIS 400/ ENG 400/ Jazz Theory Goucher Jazz Ensemble Between Two Worlds: Post-Colonial Literature Literature oftheHarlem Renaissance MUS 152. Legacy ofSlavery MUS 149. ENG 285. ENG 275. Feminisms: Contemporary Diverse Voices Goucher AfricanDrum andDance Ensemble Expressive Discourses ENG 249. HistoryandPerformance ofBrazilian Dance andCulture TheArts of West Women, Africa Peace, andProtest DAN/MUS 146. DAN 272Y002. Is There Lifebeyond theLookingGlass? Gender, Identity, andRaceinCaribbeanCulture DAN 272Y. Representations ofFemale Identity: Post-Colonial Perspectives WS 230. Aesthetics WS 226. Comparative RaceandEthnic Relations WS 224. CivilRightsintheAmericanConstitutionalSystem WS 221. Inequality andSocial Policy inSouth Africa PHL 201. Black Theology I SOC 220. Womanist Theology PSC 271. PSC 229. AfricanReligious Thought RLG 237. Islamic Thought RLG 236. Minority Groups inAmericanLife RL RLG 209. RLG 207. HIS 265. Cultural andSocial Evidence answers tothesequestionsdependonone’s positionwithinAmericansociety? evolved over time? Who haspower andhow isitmanifestedinsymbolicandpracticalways? How muchdoone’s What are theformsofpower inAmericansociety? What role doinstitutionsplayinwieldingpower? How have they I. P plinar The AmericanStudies Program offersamajorinAmericanstudies. The program’s objective istopromote interdisci- WS 320. SP 345. Special Topics: AfricanAmericansinSlaveryandFreedom before theCivil War RL RL Francophone Literature of Western Africa HIS 320. Seminar onAfricanPolitics andCulture Seminar inAfricanAmericanLiterature HIS 310. HIS/PSC 359. Seminar: Selected Problems inAnthropology (Slavery, Insurrections &Ideas Conspire in FR 351. ENG 372. ANT 392. 7. Liberation Theology G 274. G 372. G 355. o w y studyandunderstandingofAmericanhistor er andR esponsibility wing keythemes: I I S R II Black Theology Race, R ndependent nternational F pecial eligion andRaceinAmerica America: Haitian Revolution to Watts Resolution) (only whenthistopicisoffered) (only whenthistopicisoffered) Topics inLatinAmericanLiterature: The AfricanExperience intheHispanic Americas eligion, andD W eminist and Women’sTheory Activism ork inHistory emocratic y andsociety Thought , Americaneconomicandpoliticalinstitutions, ACADEMIC INFORMATION 61 , (3) (HIS 242, ENG 242) vation) The course focuses on the characteristics that these e. eser ebecca Free (theatre), Lydia P. Harris (economics), Shirley (economics), Harris P. Lydia (theatre), ebecca Free s studies), Amalia Fried Honick (political science), Angelo Honick s studies), Amalia Fried ’ ale. (3) ears. H nglish ), R ee (historic pr cK nate y edits at the 200 and 300 levels. Students must elect AMS 205 and eight Students edits at the 200 and 300 levels. rançois (women The course will emphasize the variety of projects currently being done currently of projects the variety The course will emphasize dish (E , and popular cultur ndependent work may be substituted in some cases. Majors should consult may be substituted in some cases. Majors ndependent work opics include Indians and the discovery of print; the sentimental novel; slave of print; the sentimental novel; and the discovery opics include Indians T vich M rline F (3-4) , gender ilko enelope Cor usch (art history), Joseph Morton (philosophy and peace studies), Lawrence K. Munns studies), Lawrence (philosophy and peace Morton usch (art history), Joseph ail H pring 2008 and alter S Department. This foundation course introduces students to both the historical and the theoretical dimensions students to both the historical and the theoretical This foundation course introduces of American studies. in the field, including those that examine questions of nationhood and national identity 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Husch. semester. Fall READERS AND WRITERS IN AMERICAN HISTORY disciplines, this course examines the history various and insights gleaned from of reading Using disseminated, produced, written texts are will study how we particular, writing in America. In and consumed. the making of an American literary readers; books in modern canon; comic religious narratives; standing. sophomore Prerequisites: book club. America; and, of course, Oprah’s ISSUES IN AMERICAN STUDIES ethnography projects share, including the commitment to interdisciplinarity, study of the connections and including the commitment to interdisciplinarity, share, projects of the intellectual the examination of the role elite and popular forms, and disconnections between standing. sophomore in cultural practice. Prerequisite: el must also be chosen. I wn (political science), I s studies), G ton (sociology), P o ’ r ur ollandsworth (women’s studies), Susan Wilkens (political science) Wilkens studies), Susan ollandsworth (women’s eated? How does it reveal attitudes and beliefs about power, responsibility, identity? How is the impact of is the impact How identity? responsibility, beliefs about power, attitudes and does it reveal eated? How ey Chappell (music), Ann M arla H icholas B oan K. B effr AMS 290. INTERNSHIP AMS 242OPRAH’S BOOK CLUB: DARIES TO FROM PURITAN AMS 205. (director, political science), Michelle Tokarczyk (English), Eli Velder (education) Velder Eli (English), Tokarczyk science), Michelle political (director, (sociology) H. Shope Janet (English), (communications), Mary Marchand Peroutka M The major consists of a minimum of 36 cr cours- Three distributed among at least four academic departments other courses at the 200 level programs. or major es at the 300 lev the American studies major. in for writing and computer proficiency for guidelines director with the program J N J Jean Baker (history), Chrystelle Trump Bond (dance), Julie Roy Jeffrey (history), Marianne Githens (political science (history), Githens Marianne Jeffrey Roy Julie Bond (dance), Trump (history), Baker Chrystelle Jean and women (history) Hale (peace studies), Matthew Dawit Seble (English), Robinson IV. Cultural and Social Expression Expression and Social Cultural IV. to major arts and the and what is their relation communications media, popular culture, What is the impact of mass what extent is America a To in America? of expression institutions and to freedom social, political and economic social and/or cultural construction? What does it mean to talk about someone or something as being American? Are there widely shared beliefs andideals beliefs widely shared there Are American? as being or something someone to talk about does it mean What the What are it means to be an American? Who defines what as Americans? who think of themselves among those genera- gender, to race, class, ethnicity, related identity as an issue has of this sortuses and abuses discourse? How of time? identity changed over and individual collective definitions of have How tion, region? Environment and Human-Made Natural The III. have of material culture What kind it? and been shaped by geographical habitat Americans shaped their have How they cr assessed? science and technology II. Identity ssistant Professors ssistant Professors ssociate Professors ssociate Professors nstructors COURSE DESCRIPTIONS THE AMERICAN STUDIES MAJOR I Lecturers A A Professors Professors PROGRAM FACULTY PROGRAM FACULTY

62 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 100- AND200-LEVELCOURSES M 7. RELIGIONANDRACEINAMERICA INDEPENDENTWORK AMS 372. AMS 299. R 7. European andAmericanArchitecture, 1750-1900 HIS 271. Women inIndia andtheUnited States ART 278. Feminisms Contemporary III. The Natural andHuman-Made Environment Deviance andSocial Control RaceandEthnic Relations WS 269. WS 230. SOC 260. SOC 220. PSC 243. Women inIndia andtheUnited States PSC 242. Minority Groups inAmericanLife PSC 205. Civil War andReconstruction MUS 109. American Revolution HIS 269. HIS 265. HIS 260. Literature oftheHarlem Renaissance HIS 255. TheLegacyofSlavery HIS 235 HIS 234. ENG 275. Women andtheLaw ENG 249. II. I Women andSexuality Confronting Inequality WS 260. WS 240. Wealth, Power, andPrestige WS 225. Social Problems WS 100. SOC 250. SOC 245. AmericanConstitutionalLaw SOC 228. Morality andPower AmericanForeign in20th-Century Policy SOC 221. Political Contemporary Thought PSC 271. PSC 270. Morality andPower AmericanForeign in20th-Century Policy PSC 251. AmericanSociety andCulture:PSC 202. 1607-1876 Issues inEducation PCE 148. Business andGovernment HIS 277. HIS/PCE/SOC 262.Native Americans: Then andNow HIS 110. ED 215. EC 227. I. Power andResponsibility ormajorprograms. among atleastfouracademicdepartments Three 300-level coursesare alsorequired. Students mustselecteightofthefollowing courses,including atleastonefrom eachkeythemeanddistributed HP 290 S25 Reproductive Technologies: Law, Ethics, andPublic Policy Environmentalism: The Political Dimension WS 265. PSC 285. dentity B The AmericanP P American Political Thought History ofJazz Ar E Women, War, andPeace C Cour Civil RightsintheAmericanConstitutionalS N Spring semester. Douglas. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate Power movements. Prerequisite: one200-level courseinreligion orpermissionofinstructor. Christian responses toissuessuchasslavery, Jim Crow/segregation, andtheCivilRightsBlack race shapesreligious institutionsandtheologicalperspectives. Particular attentionisgiven to the waysinwhichreligion inAmericadefinesandresponds toissuesofraceaswell asthewaythat courseexploresThis thecomplexrelationship between religion andraceinAmerica.It examines Department. P ublic O racticum inH ngland andColonialAmerica altimor riminal J onviolence inAmerica chitectural S tship, Marriage, andFamily e as pinion, Propaganda, andtheMass Media ustice T o pace andtheAmericanF wn andCity istoric Preservation olitical S (3-4) ystem (3) (RLG 372)(GEN.ED.#10) amily E ystem xperience ACADEMIC INFORMATION 63 elop- tistic and scholarly dev s ar ’ eer plans, students and their advisers e ultur ests and car y and C t with course work in other fields. t with course work istor e egulation egulation e in American H The Meyerhoff Arts Center, located in the heart of the campus, houses the Arts Center, The Meyerhoff o accommodate individual inter arrativ T ed majors that unite studies in ar ersonal N rban Environmental Policy Policy rban Environmental eminar in African American Literatur . S American Philosophy U Communication Law and R The P Communication Law and R American Dance Traditions American Dance Politics in Congressional Seminar t prepares the student for graduate study or for a professional career in the visual arts. Courses in career the student for graduate study or for a professional t prepares

t and Art History Department e, and photography . Cultural and Social Expression Expression Social and . Cultural may also design individualiz The major in ar studio art experimentation in transforming materials to communicate emotions independent thought and emphasize and ideas. Courses in art history empha- with form, content, and meaning in art past and the present, of the explore sis on historical and social contexts. HIS 338. ENG 371. ENG 372. and American History European in Modern Seminar in American Literature Seminar The Art concentration in either studio art, and Art art History Department offers a major in art his- with a required in studio art or arts may concentrate in secondary administration. Majors education with certification in studio tory, studio art, or a combination of both. The department in art also offers a minor with courses chosen in art history, art. talents and aesthetic sensitivity creative The study of the visual arts students to develop encourages at Goucher and to examine the historical emergence of art theory faculty and combines the professional and practice. Goucher up-to-date facilities of a larger school with the personal attention paid to each student HP 320 PSC 330. Expression and Social Cultural IV. COM 340. Preservation in Historic Seminar COM 342. HIS 305 and Civic Engagement Politics, Media, II. Identity II II. Identity PSC 322. Environment and Human-Made The Natural III. Three required, in addition to AMS 205 and 200-level courses. in addition to AMS 205 and 200-level required, Three and Responsibility I. Power COM 342. ART 284. 284. ART COM 213. COM 219. COM 234. Art in America Fine COM 237. Culture of Popular Sense Making and Radio DAN 195-196. Television History of DAN 250. of Journalism Analysis Critical Antique Chorégraphie DAN 255. Criticism Media ED 210. ENG 250. American Dance Twentieth–Century ENG 254. ENG 255. States in the United of Education ENG 276. Development I Literature American ENG 277. II Literature American THE 211. Novel American The Modern SOC 271. Poetry Modern Contemporary American Poets Theater and Drama History of American the Sixties Legacy of Protest! PSC 316. PSC 324. PSC 343. 372. RLG Science in Political in Scope and Method Seminar Politics in Presidential Seminar and Race in America Religion IV ment that is possible at a smaller college. and the studios for design, drawing, digital imaging, painting, sculp- rooms, offices, seminar and lecture department’s tur The Ar 300-LEVEL COURSES

The Art and Art History Department offers a variety of opportunities for personal and intellectual growth. Independent projects and research can be arranged under the direction of departmental faculty. The Goucher Fine and Performing Arts Scholarship is a four-year award granted on the basis of artistic and academic excellence, renewed yearly on the basis of academic excellence and ongoing citizenship in the arts. The Eleanor Spencer Award is granted to fund outstanding research projects in art history or studio art. Rosenberg Scholarships are awarded to deserving art majors based on the quality of their portfolios and academic excellence. Internships can be designed for college credit through established relationships with area museums, arts organizations, area artists, galleries and design studios. These provide students with hands-on experience and help them establish professional contacts. Certain courses are open to Goucher students at a consortium of institutions including the Johns Hopkins University, Maryland Institute College of Art, and Towson University. Frequent exhibitions are mounted in the college’s Rosenberg Gallery and students are encouraged to exhibit in the Corrin student gallery. In addition to Goucher’s col- lection of original art objects, books, photographs and slide collection, students have easy access to the many libraries, museums, and art galleries in Baltimore, Washington, and Philadelphia. The department sponsors field trips to these and other cities along the East Coast and hosts a diverse roster of noted visiting artists, art historians, and art critics.

DEPARTMENT FACULTY Professors Stuart Abarbanel (painting, drawing, and two-dimensional design), Gail Husch (art history), Edward Worteck (photography and media studies) Associate Professor Allyn Massey, chair (sculpture, mixed media) Assistant Professor Laura Burns (photography), April Oettinger (art history) Lecturer Pamela Thompson (two-dimensional design)

THE ART MAJOR All art majors are required to complete: ART 100 ART 102 ART114 ART 281 A major must elect to concentrate in art history, studio art, or arts administration. It is possible to concentrate in both studio art and art history. Some students combine their work in art with studies in psychology, English, historic preservation, history, economics, or other disciplines. Writing proficiency in the major is required and is fulfilled by completing at least two 200- or 300-level courses in art history with a C or better. Students who have completed all of their art history courses with a grade point average of C- or below must submit a portfolio containing at least two papers (each 10 pages or longer) to the Art Department faculty for review. Computer proficiency in the major is earned differently in each concentration: • Studio concentration: ART 204, with CS 102 recommended • Art history: ART 204 or CS 102 • Both studio and art history concentrations: ART 204 and CS 102 required • Arts administration: either ART 204 or CS 102 A maximum of two internships may count towards the major. Each internship can earn a maximum of four credits. Majors are strongly encouraged to exhibit a body of work in the Corrin student gallery in their senior year. Transfer students should note that at least 23 of the credits for the major must be earned at Goucher. When request- ing transfer credit, courses taken elsewhere, if required for the major, should correspond to courses offered at

OGUE 2006-07 Goucher, and a syllabus of the course must be presented to determine this. AL T Students may request an exemption from introductory-level courses upon review of a portfolio presented to the department faculty in the subject area of the requested exemption. Courses taken elsewhere to satisfy requirements in the major or minor by enrolled students must be approved in advance by the department. Concentration in Studio Art

GE ACADEMIC CA Art Majors concentrating in studio art are required to complete: ART 100 ART 102 ART 114 ART 137 ART 201 ART 204 ART 225 ART 230 ART 281 ART 330 • Two 200-level courses in art history in addition to ART 281

GOUCHER COLLE • One additional 300-level course • One additional art course at any level in either studio or art history • Nine credits in other fields in the Arts and/or Humanities divisions 64 ACADEMIC INFORMATION 65 t majors and minors. k. ed for ar equir etical and studio wor T 100 and is not r (4) (GEN. ED. #8) t, and a general minor combining both art history and studio art. tonehenge, the Pyramids, and Amiens Cathedral. Special attention to the and Amiens Cathedral. Special tonehenge, the Pyramids, y or studio art EC 101 t histor er a range of historical/theor v y of Western art from the Renaissance through the 20th century through in art as exemplified the Renaissance from Western y of edits in ar Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Abarbanel, Thompson, department.Thompson, Abarbanel, spring semester. repeated semester, Fall Fall semester. Oettinger. Oettinger. semester. Fall (3) (GEN. ED. #4 AND #9) The histor the use of visual forms as a attention is paid to of major significance. Special selected works in which it appears. art between and the culture and to the relationship means of expression This course does not substitute for AR Husch. semester. Spring and techniques of the two-dimensional of the basic materials, concepts, languages, Exploration on creative and space. Emphasis texture, color, include line, shape, value, Topics visual arts. in and out of class. exercises MGT 375 (3) GEN. ED. #4 AND #9) of major in selected works Ages as exemplified art the Middle through The historyWestern of significance, such as S art between and the culture and to the relationship use of visual forms as a means of expression for art majors and minors. This course is required in which it appears. , a concentration in studio ar y ed for the minor include: equir t histor ine to 10 additional cr T 100 T 280 102 ART 285 ART 114 ART 320 ART 281 ART 382 ART 271 ART 204 and/or CS 102 ART dimensional medium) ome studio courses in the department require a lab fee. courses in the departmentome studio require ART 102. DESIGN FUNDAMENTALS ART 101. MODERN ART OF ART II: RENAISSANCE TO THE HISTORY INTRODUCTION TO Courses r 100 ART course in art• Any 300-level history or studio art • N 102 ART ART 100. 230 ART MEDIEVAL ART TO ART I: PREHISTORIC OF THE HISTORY INTRODUCTION TO MGT 110 MGT 370 courses are: recommended Other 120 MGT EC 102 MGT 170 combinations: a concentra- The Art choose courses in three the student to and Art History Department minor allows ENG 206 tion in ar MGT 210 MGT 320 MGT 229 THE 105 Art majors concentrating in Arts Administration must complete a minimum of 27 credits which are chosen in chosen are which Art of 27 credits must complete a minimum in Arts majors concentrating Administration include one two-dimensional design course and one three- must These credits consultation with the department. dimensional design course and co arts administration courses: are Also required Art Majors concentrating in art history are required to complete: in art concentrating Art required history Majors are AR AR 249ART courses in art least two additional 200-level history• At in art course additional 300-level history• One a three- courses in studio art additional a two-dimensional medium and one involving (one involving Two • 366 ART Divisions in other fields in the Arts and/or Humanities credits • Nine knowledge art in reading intending to continue work history advised to acquire strongly after graduation are Students English. of two languages beyond Studio art see the details, in secondary concentrate may also majors Studio with certification education in art. For Department. the Education under description art in fine and applied intending to continue of the department, the help of members should, with assemble Students a portfolio graduate school. or for entrance into for work for use in applying S COURSE DESCRIPTIONS THE ART MINOR Concentration in Art and Arts Administration Administration and Arts in Art Concentration Concentration in Art History in Art Concentration

66 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 R 1.DRAWING I:INTRODUCTIONTO MATERIALS ANDMETHODS ART 114. INTRODUCTIONTO RELIEFPRINTMAKING ART 110. R 0.PHOTOJOURNALISM ANDDOCUMENTARY PHOTOGRAPHY ART 209. PHOTOGRAPHY INCOMMUNICATION ANDART ART 208. PHILOSOPHY ANDART ART 207. DIGITAL DESIGNI ART 206. ART 204. INTERMEDIATE PHOTOGRAPHY ART 203. BASICPHOTOGRAPHY ART 201. CLAYWORK I ART 137. of thecomputerasaproduction toolforgraphicproblem solving.Prerequisite: ART 102. tool, andachievingtechnicalskill.P Prerequisite: sophomore standing,a100-level philosophycourseorpermissionofinstructor. This coursecannotbeusedtofulfilla200-lev techniques andeditorialpracticesthat sub photography inpropaganda andmediamanipulation, includingadetailedinvestigation ofthe slide pr essay.An examinationofthedevelopment ofphotojournalism andthedocumentary Lecture and F images foreachassignment.Prerequisites: ART 201and203orCOM202203. media (includingdocumentaries)from stilltoslide/sound.Students willphotographandprint Requirements journalism,publicrelations, advertising, inphotographyandgraphicsforart, Fall semester. DeCaroli. Offered years. 2007-08 andalternate such thingsasthemodernmuseum,colonialism,r least, sustainthenotionof“fine Our investigation art.” willincludeacriticalconsiderationof historical factorsthathelpedproduce theinstitutions,economiesandvalues that,inthe West at objectsdifferentart from allothers.In addition,we willexaminethepolitical,social,racial,and philosophical writingsonthesubject,eachofwhichtriestodetermine whatcharacteristicsmake we willexamineaselectionof period. Inisart?” pursuingananswer to thequestion“What An analysisofthephilosophicalimplicationsandculturalsignificancear Fall semester. Offered Department. years. 2007-08andalternate software packages Adobe Illustrator An introduction tomethodsofimagecreation andvisualcommunicationviacomputergraphic Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Department. An intr DIGIT F compensation. Prerequisite: ART 201orCOM202. reality,Light modulation,nonordinary landscape,documentation.Electronic flash,development Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Worteck, Burns, department. andtimemovement.object, portrait, Prerequisite: ART 102orsophomore standing. dent’s abilitytocontrol fundamental technicalskillsandaestheticissues:photogram,inanimate S Fall semester. Massey. Museum visits,exhibitions,slidelectures, visitingartists. ofclay’sstudy ofthehistory uses:functionalware, ritualobject,decorative andarchitectural. hand-building, glazing,firing,bothgasandelectric,traditional,sagger, andraku.Cross-cultural Fundamental clay-formingtechniqueswithanemphasisonsculpturaluseofclay. Studio work in Fall semester, repeated inspringsemester. Abarbanel, department. andorganization.Fieldmedia. Emphasis onobservation trip. tone, texture, perspective, andthree-dimensional form. The courseemploys avariety ofdrawing Drawing from landscape,stilllife,andinteriors,studentslearnfundamentalsofcomposition, Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Department. ofrelief printingtechniquesinthefineandappliedarts. history with emphasisontheunderstandinganduseoffundamentaldesignconcepts.Discussion ofthe Introduction tothematerialsandmethodsofrelief printmaking,includingwoodcutandlinocut, Photoshop the mostwidelyuseddigitalimagingprocesses. Main focuswillbeontheapplicationAdobe hooting, developing, andprintinginblackwhite.Four problems documentingthestu- all semester all semester AL IMAGINGI esentations onthesignificanthistorical andcriticaldev oduction toconceptsconcerningtheprinciples,methods,techniquesandv ® . , r for various outputmethods.Emphasis oncreativity, usingtheprograms asafineart Worteck. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate (4) (GEN.ED.#8) epeated springsemester (3) (3) (GEN.ED.#8) (4) (COM202)(GEN.ED.#8) (3) (PHL212)(GEN.ED.#9) (4) (COM203) ® r er and Adobe InDesign . equisite: AR W or v teck, Burns. er t themediumtor el ar (4) t histor T 102. (3) (COM208) ole ofthear y requirement major. fortheart ® . Emphasis willbeplacedontheuse elopments inthefield. The role of einfor (3) (COM209) (4) (GEN.ED.#8) t critic,andthear ce v arious doctrinesand t duringthemodern ocabulary of ocabulary t industry. ACADEMIC INFORMATION 67 rerequisite: elopment of t ations of early v eting the art object, includ- (4) (GEN. ED. #8) tist studio visits. P . uctor , and ar y T 137, attention to dev ased on all of the inno (3) (HIS 244) om AR om its earliest writings to the formation of the (3) en to modes of interpr y fr t histor ed national museums or sponsored the institutionalization of ed national museums or sponsored rerequisite: ART 114 (or 214), sophomore standing, or permis- standing, 214), sophomore 114 (or ART rerequisite: y of ar T 101, or permission of instr esentations, museum, galler mphasis will be giv . This course cannot be used to fulfill a 200-level artThis course cannot be used to fulfill a 200-level history requirement efinement of methods fr tment. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. tment. Offered uctor epar es the histor (4) (GEN. ED. #8) (4) (GEN. ED. T 100 or AR uctor. uctor. (4) (GEN. ED. #8) (3) (GEN. ED. #4 AND #9) . D (4) (4) y discipline. E ea museums. rerequisite: ART 137. ART rerequisite: eadings and slide pr erse claybodies. R es. P oucher’s natural landscape. The goal of the course is to furtherThe goal concepts skills and develop natural landscape. oucher’s equisite: AR k. R er ominent private collections, which we examine through a number of case studies supported examine through by collections, which we ominent private rawing from the model in a variety of media. Focus on anatomical, structural, on anatomical, expressive and Focus of media. model in a variety the rawing from eferencing 30,000 years of makers, assignments include site-specific and time-based installation of makers, assignments include 30,000 years eferencing r all semester. Beachy. Offered 2007-08. 2007-08. Offered Beachy. all semester. all semester. Abarbanel. Abarbanel. all semester. all semester. Worteck. Offered 2006-07 and alternate 2006-07 years. Offered Worteck. all semester. pring semester echnical competence balanced with understanding of aesthetic concerns, personal vision and echnical competence balanced with understanding artists, Continued study of the history visits, slide museum Visiting expression. of clay use. lectur ing feminist, Marxist, and structuralist methodologies, as well as different forms of anyalysis, and structuralist as different ing feminist, Marxist, as well methodologies, will also learn methods of scholarly including stylistic, iconographis, and contextual. Students analyzing, and synthesiz- evaluating, to the discipline, including the finding, appropriate research 101 or 100, ART ART ing of primary and secondary Prerequisites: visual and textual sources. permission of instr ANCIENT ART S F This course explor contemporar Oettinger. semester. Spring visual Western of the birth A study of the and evolution Rome. Greece, Mesopotamia, Egypt, temples, and city planning. including painting, sculpture, traditions in art and architecture P Spring semester. Massey. Massey. semester. Spring formulation, use of glaze exploration and functional ware, throwing emphasizes work Studio of div Massey. semester. Spring arts collecting and display that influenced patronage, patterns of European premodern Examines B the organization and form of the modern museum. elements of the human form. P elements of department. Abarbanel, semester. spring repeated semester, Fall advantage of ideas and methods, and takes with a unique mixture students This course presents of G still life, models, abstraction, and approaches I, and will include landscape, studied in Painting 229 previ- ART taken who have 225. Students ART I. Prerequisite: in Painting not considered will be assigned. extra work at the 300 level; ously may take this course F in a range work dimensions. Studio in three to seeing, thinking, and working An introduction including casting, modeling, carvingof materials and processes and construction. on Emphasis skills. idea generation, close observation, of editing and critical evaluation and development R wor ideologies. Included are a series of problems that simulate editorial assignments that are then that are assignments editorial that simulate of problems a series are Included ideologies. this photographic to appropriate techniques of and demonstrations with lectures combined documentary/essay a and execute portfolio. write a proposal to required are Students genre. of the instructor. 203, COM 203, or permission ART Prerequisite: F D sion of the instr department. Abarbanel, semester. Spring painting. methods of oil painting with emphasis on perceptual to the materials and Introduction of approaches. paint handling, using a variety composition, tone, color mixing, Preparation, or permission of the instructor. standing, 114, sophomore ART trips. Prerequisite: Field 102. ART modern collectors, states organiz pr visits to ar for the art major. ART 260. ART 249. AND METHODS OF ART HISTORY HISTORY ART 238. II CLAYWORK ART 244. OF THE MUSEUM COLLECTING AND HISTORY ART 230. SCULPTURE I ART 225. AND METHODS MATERIALS TO PAINTING I: INTRODUCTION ART 229/329. PAINTING II ART 213. LIFE DRAWING

68 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 R 6.EARLY RENAISSANCEART ART 268. MEDIEVALART ART 266. ART 284. MODERNART, 1880-1914 ART 281. NEOCLASSICISMTO IMPRESSIONISM:EUROPEANART, 1780-1880 ART 280. ART 278. ROCOCOTO REVOLUTION:THEARTOF18TH-CENTURY EUROPE ART 277. ARTOFTHEBAROQUE ART 276. HIGHRENAISSANCE ART 273. mission oftheinstr from England, Germany, andItaly, aswell asFrance. Prerequisite: ART 100orART 101,orper- contextsfrom thelatereign ofLouisXIVtotheFrenchand literary Revolution, includingworks sicism. EuropeanThis courseexplores andarchitecture 18th-century art intheirsocial,political, co,” themiddle-classr encompassed awidevariety ofapproaches, includingtheelegantandsometimesdecadent“roco- 1750. Prerequisite: ART 100orART 101,orpermissionoftheinstructor. examined inthecontext ofsocialandculturaldevelopments. Consideration oftherelationship P FINE ARTINAMERICA S permission oftheinstr Fauvism, Cubism, Abstraction, Dada, Surrealism. Prerequisite: ART 100orART 101,or of amodernvisioninthelate19th andearly20thcenturies.Post-Impressionism, Symbolism, P Fall semester. Husch. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate of theinstructor. andEuropeanvisual arts politicsandsociety. Prerequisite: ART 100orART 101,orpermission modern visionanditsr Romanticism, Realism, andImpressionism. Emphasis ontheoriginsanddevelopment ofa European paintingandsculpture intheageofindustrial andpoliticalrevolution. Neoclassicism, (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) Fall semester. Husch. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate eclectic styles,ne of the18ththrough themiddleof19thcentury. Neoclassicism, revival and 19th-century Introduction andpracticeinEurope toarchitectural theory andNorth Americafrom themiddle (3) (HIS278)(GEN.ED.#4AND#9) EUROPEAN ANDAMERICANARCHITECTURE Spring semester. Offered Department. years. 2006-07andalternate Ar Fall semester. Oettinger. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate Rembrandt, Vermeer. Prerequisite: ART 100orART 101,orpermissionofinstructor. practice. Major masterstobeconsidered: Bernini, Caravaggio, Velázquez, Poussin, Rubens, Ar Spring semester. Oettinger. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate 101orpermissionoftheinstructor.Art visualculture. Prerequistite:of portraiture, landscape,andmythologyin16th-century 100, Art theory,era, theriseofart andthedevelopment art, theassimilationofantiquityin16th-century Europe intheEarlyModern initsculturalcontexts,we willconsidertheemergenceofartist Titian. Italy In production of16th-century additiontoexploringtheartistic andNorthern painting,sculpture, andarchitectureThis coursesurveys intheageofMichelangelo, Dürer, and Spring semester. Oettinger. Offered years. 2007-2008andalternate functioned withintheirsacred, domestic,andcivicsettings. late-15th centuries,withspecialemphasisonhow from imagesby artist Van Eyck toLeonardo produced (woodwork, inEurope ceramics,glass,andthebookarts) arts between the13thand This courseconsidersmasterpiecesofpainting,sculpture, andarchitecture alongsidethe‘minor’ Fall semester. Offered Department. years. 2006-07andalternate ART 100orART 101,orpermissionofinstructor. through from theHigh EarlyChristianart survey Gothic, includingByzantium. Prerequisite: Romanesque, Gothic, andByzantine Stylistic art. evolution andtheideasmotivating style.A European from thecatacombstocathedrals.Includes art EarlyChristian,Carolingian, or permissionofinstructor. pring semester ainting andsculptur ainting, sculpture, andarchitecture inEurope. Emphasis onthedevelopment andexploration t intheAgeofR t andar chitecture of 17th-century Europe in their social and political context. Art theory and Europechitecture theory of17th-century intheirsocialandpoliticalcontext.Art . Husch. w metaltechnologies.Abriefo (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) uctor eason was more than a delicate continuation of the 17th-century Baroque.eason wasmore than adelicatecontinuationofthe17th-century It e pr eaction thisr uctor (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) elationship toacademictraditionandontheconnectionbetw . (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) oduced intheU (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) . (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) ococo pr nited States, from theColonialperiodtoCivil War, oduced, andthebeginningsofamore soberneoclas- v , 1750-1850 er view ofColonialAmericanarchitectureview before Prerequisite: ART 100orART 101, (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) een the ACADEMIC INFORMATION 69 tists e their equisites: er r tudents must hav #9) . S and aterials and processes to augment aterials and processes (3) elding, wood-joining, stone and ve as an opportunityve for students to nate years. tant influences and issues that ar (4) (GEN. ED. #8 tment. (3) (GEN. ED. #9) epar The course will ser . D (1.5-4) elopments in color photography ed 2006-07 and alter TOGRAPHY TOGRAPHY e style. (3) (COM 210) (3) (COM 210) elopment of personal vision. M OR PHO t majors that examines impor tment. Offer (3-4) es the dev (3) . Lighting techniques for both digital and film cameras. P . Lighting techniques for both digital and film (3) y elop a matur O COL epar epartment. (4) (GEN. ED. #8 AND #9) . D . D . Burns. Burns. . epeated spring semester , r e to dev e wide-ranging, but include metal fabrication, w T 101, or permission of instructor. of instructor. T 101, or permission k emphasiz e spaces, graphic studios, photographers, or filmmakers. Prerequisite: Permission of Permission photographers, or filmmakers. Prerequisite: e spaces, graphic studios, anced course for ar es on historical and critical dev T/COM 201, 203. epartment. ainting, 307-IW Photography, 308-IW Sculpture, 309-IW Mixed-Media Installation. Installation. 309-IW Mixed-Media 308-IW Sculpture, ainting, 307-IW Photography, all semester pring semester pring semester pring semester 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Worteck. pring semester. pring semester. Department. pring semester. wn 35mm manually adjustable camera as well as a strong working knowledge of the camera and of the camera knowledge working as a strong wn 35mm manually adjustable camera as well tudio wor AR synthesize and apply concepts encountered in the major and throughout the liberal arts in the major and throughout curricu- and apply concepts encountered synthesize work critiques and develop media will join together in group in various working lum. Students studio art courses, two of which are three collaboration. Prerequisites: that includes mixed-media once for credit. be repeated in the same medium; junior or senior standing. May that goal ar S This course offers an advanced exploration of Adobe Photoshop®, building on groundwork building on groundwork Photoshop®, exploration of Adobe This course offers an advanced further complex projects, investigating on more students to work I. Allows in Digital covered 204 ART their conceptual and technical capabilities. Prerequisite: S An adv S F INTRODUCTION T to basic students and technical, is designed to introduce This course, which is both creative dealing with color a series of guided projects will execute Students concepts in color photography. The course includes element. that uses color as a key expressive a personal project and develop lectur S A This course offers instruction and using studio lighting safely and creatively. in setting up still-life objects, portraits,range of assignments will offer techniques in photographing and manipulated imager S must explor Fall semester. Husch. Offered 2007-08 and alternate 2007-08 years. Offered Husch. semester. Fall and auction galleries, opportunities in public museums, commercial work include Internship and federal artshouses; municipal, state, with artists, foundations; individual assistantships alternativ intern- Most or senior standing recommended. Junior department art chair or faculty adviser. be taken May art in the courses at the intermediate level major. at least three ships require grade. pass/no pass or for a letter D courses, two of which studio 102; three ART studies in studio art. Prerequisites: Advanced and contract with the faculty proposed; work should be in same medium as the independent 306-IW 305-IW Drawing, Courses include: 304-IW Clay, the study. member willing to oversee P of American art to European and non-Western traditions and exploration of the particularly of the and exploration traditions and non-Western artof American to European or 100 ART artistic national and myths of ideals and American Prerequisite: self-definition. instructor. of the or permission 101, ART 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Husch. semester. Fall ART The history Prerequisite: to the present. the earliest manifestations from of photography 100, or AR S the 1970’s. ll through War World art and issues in American the end of from movements Major of the artist, the role the the visual arts on the function of Emphasis in contemporary society, of art, of meaning and content in works and the relation- varieties process, of the creative nature of the instructor. 281, or permission 101 or ART ART ship of art Prerequisite: to the marketplace. o 203. 201 and ART in black-and-white printing techniques. Prerequisites: proficiency ART 331. SCULPTURE II ART 330. INFLUENCES AND IDEAS: ADVANCED ART WORKSHOP ART 312. IMAGING II DIGITAL ART 311. STUDIO LIGHTING ART 310. ART 300-309. IN STUDIO INDEPENDENT WORK ART 286. WORLD WAR II AMERICAN ART SINCE ART 290. INTERNSHIP IN ART ART 285. OF PHOTOGRAPHY HISTORY

70 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 The B R 4.SEMINAR INHISTORIC PRESERVATION ANDARCHITECTURE ART 347. environmental engineering,andmaterialsscience engineering. biological sciences;anddual-degree programs inbiomedical engineering,chemicalandbiomolecular inbiologicalsciences;aminor educationwithcertification environmental science,danceandsecondary The Biological offersamajorin biologicalscienceswithconcentrationsinmolecularbiology, SciencesDepartment ADVANCEDSTUDIESINSTUDIOART ART 398. ART 386. ART 382. INDEPENDENTWORKINARTHISTORY ART 373. DIRECTEDSTUDIESINARTHISTORY ART 370. THEART-HISTORICAL PRESENTATION ART 366. iological SciencesD F advanced coursesintheselectedmediumandpermissionofinstructor. inrequiredand participate critiquesessions.Prerequisites: introductory, intermediate,and/or students. Eachstudentwilldesignaspecificproject, assignments, execute itandcomplementary direction accompaniedby group ofamember ofthedepartment, meetingswithotheradvanced A S the instructor. history.art Prerequisite: course,orjuniorstanding,permissionof history one200-level art andonissuesofgenderideologywithinthediscipline contributions tothevisualarts inthe matter ofthevisualarts Western tradition.Emphasis onthetreatment ofwomen’s An examinationoftherole womenhave played asproducers andconsumers,asthe WOMEN, ART F course, orjuniorstanding,permissionoftheinstructor. historical periods,methodologiesandcriticalapproaches. Prerequisite: history one200-level art Examination ofavariety ofart. A seminardevoted ofart- todifferent aspectsofthehistory SPECIAL T F permission oftheinstr in acoursetakenearlier. Prerequisites: ART history, 100,atleasttwo200-level coursesinart and Research orcriticism,preferably orstudyofanarrowly oneinitiated history limitedtopicinart Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Husch. histor nottreatedand problems inart incourses.Prerequisites: ART 100,two200-level coursesinart Essentially courseswithoutclassmeetings,directed studiespermitthestudenttowork inperiods Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Husch andOettinger. ART 366 orpermissionoftheinstructor. repeated oncefor credit. Prerequisites: courses,oneofwhichmustbe history two200-level art lectures. Canbe history include journalassignmentandattendanceattwoprofessional art lecture tobedelivered attheendofsemester. history inapublicforum art Requirements also Directed studyinwhichastudentconceptualizes, researches, writes,andorganizes anillustrated Fall semester. McKee. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate or permissionoftheinstructor. addr buildings. nology Development ofAmerican architecture tech- since1880,includingtheinfluenceofconstruction Fall semester. Massey. tures, exhibitions.Prerequisite: ART 230. and formalunderstanding. Visits toartists’ studios,readings incurrent criticalthought,slidelec- molds. fiberglass,rubber wood carving, Technical aestheticconcerns competenceandcraftserve pring semester all semester all andS all semester dvanced individualwork inceramics,sculpture, painting,photography, anddrawingunderthe essed. Prerequisites: ART 278/HIS278 278orHP110,HP210,220,230andArt y, andpermissionoftheinstructor. , building systems, materials, building codes, and construction financingonthedesignof , buildingsystems,materials,codes,andconstruction pring semester The preservation and conservation of 20th-century materials and artifacts willalsobe materialsandartifacts of20th-century andconservation The preservation OPICS INARTHIST , r , r , ANDSOCIETY epeated springsemester epeated springsemester . H usch. Offer uctor; preferably senior standing. . H usch, O epar ed 2006-07andalter (WS 386)(3) OR ettinger Y . D . H (3) tment usch. epar (3) (3-4) (3) . Offered. 2007-08. (3) tment. nate y ears. (4) (HP320) subject ACADEMIC INFORMATION 71 BIO 354L BIO 341 BIO 390-399 BIO 334 y the end of the sophomore year. MA 118 is strongly recommended. recommended. MA 118 is strongly year. y the end of the sophomore y and molecular biology) BIO 378L BIO 328 BIO 105 BIO 210 BIO 214 BIO 220 eferably b tner TY ilgar hambaugh, Chair (cellular and developmental biology), Robert Slocum (plant physiology, biochemistry, and biochemistry, (plant physiology, Slocum biology), Robert hambaugh, Chair (cellular and developmental ACUL es the major disciplines in biology and examines both the diversity of life and the functional aspects of living of life and the functional diversity and examines both the disciplines in biology es the major y Ratrie III illiam H arr anet S udith R. Levin (biochemistr rofessor rofessor BIO 363 at courses must represent The 300-level requirement. the 300-level A maximum of one seminar can count toward may count toward credits elected, three both CHE 341 and 345 are biological disciplines. If least two different students must the major, count towards To for the biological science major. required the fourteen credits 300-level in biological sciences planning to major a grade of at least a C- in all the biological sciences courses. Students receive and BIO first year should elect BIO 104 and 105 and CHE 111/112 (or 112H) and 151/152 (or 152H) in their and should be completed as required CHE 235 and MA 117 are year. 210/214 and 220/224 in their sophomore soon as possible, pr In addition, a minimum of 14 credits at the 300 level, including one seminar and at least one three-hour including one seminar and at least one three-hour at the 300 level, a minimum of 14 credits addition, In are: The laboratory courses that fulfill this requirement required. laboratory course, are BIO 324L The major consists of at least 40 biology credits that include a core sequence: a core that include The major consists of at least 40 biology credits BIO 104 H Kicklighter (ecology and marine biology), Cynthia W Hodge Theresa Andrews, Jacqueline BIO 224 requirement. the 40-credit toward BIO 111, 140, 150, 170 and 290 do not count BIO 240 BIO 260 or 333/334 J (genetics, molecular biology) Hiller Mark George Delahunty (physiology and endocrinology), LeLeng Isaacs (microbiology and immunology), (microbiology Isaacs (physiology and endocrinology), LeLeng Delahunty George J and immunology) (microbiology molecular biology), Leleng Isaacs The goal of the biological sciences major is to promote scientific curiosity, critical thinking, and intellectual maturity. and intellectual thinking, critical scientific curiosity, is to promote major sciences of the biological The goal participate to encouraged are students and of discovery, but a process of facts a collection merely is not Biology master a means to as process the scientific for examining a framework provides Each course this process. in actively curriculum core The biological sciences future. of the problems basis to address a to provide and knowledge current explor systems. The core courses encompass the wide spectrum encompass the courses and cells to populations molecules and biology from of core The systems. of areas students to pursue courses allow Advanced theme. evolutionaryecosystems using adaptation as a recurrent either in collaboration students participate in research, Many independence and initiative. stress and special interest oppor- an unusual and valuable This provides setting. or at an off campus research member on campus with a faculty of these courses. Results the usual undergraduate scientific maturity beyond in intellectual and tunity for growth practical valuable internships provide Off-campus journals. in scientific research occasionally published studies are choices. that often leads to informed career setting experience in a work seek laboratories. Others research at community hospitals or at medical or biological students elect internships Many A major in or Australia. that may be as distant as Honduras settings or agricultural research experience at ecological use the biological sciences major students Many in biology. or graduate study lead to research biological sciences may Graduates in public health. or veterinary for medical, dental, of careers as preparation schools or for one of a variety in business of biological expertise combinations preparation and graduate creative that are professions entered have for or a law degree in biotechnology, for management positions An MBA, for example, can be preparation or law. law. or environmental specialization in patent ssistant P rofessors rofessors THE BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES MAJOR THE BIOLOGICAL Lecturer Lecturer LaboratorySenior Instructors Senior Laboratory Lecturer and Adjunct Assistant Professor Adjunct Assistant and Laboratory Professor Senior Lecturer Associate Professor Associate Professor A DEPARTMENT F P

72 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 THE BIOL PREVETERINARY,PREMEDICAL, ANDPREDENTAL STUDIES MATERIALS SCIENCEENGINEERING DUAL -DEGREE PROGRAMS IN BIOMEDICAL, CHEMICALANDBIOMOLECULAR,ENVIRONMENTAL, AND -DEGREE PROGRAMSINBIOMEDICAL, OGICAL SCIENCESMINOR ohCE341and345are elected,three credits maycounttoward the 14required 346.If credits atthe300level. both CHE 342orCHE 354L, andeitherCHE 328,BIO 324L,BIO coursesmustbeselectedfrom amongBIO ry 354. Two laborato- 327andBIO 324,BIO BIO 354/345L. Two lecture courses mustbeselectedfrom amongBIO 125/126). Of the14credits required atthe300level, 7credits mustcomefrom BIO324,327,328or by completingallmajorrequirements, CHE341or345,andtwosemestersofphysics(PHY 115/116orPHY Students mayfulfillrequirements forthemajorinbiologicalscienceswithaconcentrationmolecularbiology Concentration inMolecular Biology Computer proficiency issatisfiedby completingtherequirements forthemajor. reports andpapersinBIO214,224,240,260are usedtoevaluate writingproficiencyLaboratory inthemajor. The lastthree semestersmaybedevoted tospecializationatthe300level andindependentresearch. All students,especiallythosecontemplatinggraduateschool,are urgedtotakebothBIO260and333/334. The biologicalcore iscompletedinthejunioryear by takingBIO240andeitherplantoranimalphysiology. n 0-ee ilg oreCE1112 H 5/5 CHE230 CHE151/152 CHE111/112 One 300-level biologycourse molecular biologythrough ecology. In additiontothecore sequence,requirements forabiologicalsciencesminor are: The minorinbiologicalsciencesexposes studentstoacore ofknowledge over thebreadth ofsubdisciplinesfrom Competitiv general chemistry, oneyear oforganicchemistry, oneyear ofphysics,andoneortwosemesterscalculus(varies). schoolsincludesoneyear ofbiology,The coursework neededtoapplymedical,dental,andveterinary oneyear of compr neering, chemicalandbiomolecularengineering,envir to explore andsciences,whiledeveloping professional theliberal arts knowledge andexperienceinbiomedicalengi- School ofE Students degree earnbothabachelorofarts from Goucher andabachelorofsciencedegree from theG.W.C. Whiting E requirementscourses. See requirements educationcertification theteachingcertification inthe undersecondary S Concentration Education inBiological withCertification inSecondary Sciences CHE235 pr BIO384 formance, nutrition,andcare andprevention ofinjuries. With additionalcoursework, thisconcentrationprovides combined withtechnicalandtheoretical dancetrainingtoprovide abasisforunderstandingproblems indanceper- PSC207or285IIS210 BIO340/341 This concentrationfocusesonknowledge fieldofdancescience.Study andtechniqueinthenew ofthesciencesis Concentration inDance Science EC 101or102anenvironmental economicscourse BIO 241 environmental scienceare: 333/334 or354mustbecompleted),therequirements forabiologicalsciencesmajorwithconcentration in In additiontothecore sequenceofcourseslistedabove (withtheexception thatbothBIO260andeither Concentration inEnvironmental Science premedical studies,forassistanceinprogram planning. Majors schoolsshould consultScottSibley, planningtoapplymedical,dental,orveterinary director of P ments andthesciencemajorrequirements issubstantial.Amore comprehensive explanationcanbefoundunderthe in applyingtomedicalschoolwillmajoreitherbiologyorchemistr Engineering sectiononpage210.Consultprogram director LeLengIsaacs foradditionalinformation. DAN 127/116or126/117 biological sciences,requirements foraconcentrationindancescienceare: director ofpremedical studiesforspecificrequirements.) In additiontofulfillingall requirements foramajorinthe An internshiporresearch indancescience tudents planning to teach biology in secondary schoolsmustmajorinbiologyandcompletetherequiredtudents planningtoteachbiologyinsecondary education r ducation D eparation forgraduatestudiesinphysicaltherapy emedical S ehensiv e medicalschoolapplicantsusuallyhav ngineering oftheJohns Hopkins University. The purposeofthedual-degree program istoenablestudents tudies sectionofthecatalogue. epartment. e descriptionofthescienceandengineeringdual-degr DAN 252 e takenadditionalsciencecourses. , spor onmental engineeringormaterialsscienceengineering.Amor ts medicine,danceandr DAN 360 ee pr y , astheoverlap between thepremed require- ograms canbefoundintheScienceand Thus, moststudentsinter P HY 115 elated fields.(S ee the ested e ACADEMIC INFORMATION 73 . Prerequisite: oduction and sex- epr ws about the oduction and to human Topics include structure Topics epr equirement. (4) (1) (1) y natural sciences requirement. (4) (GEN. ED#6) t, communication, metabolism, division, and (3.5) (GEN. ED.#6) xamination of conflicting vie . E (3) (GEN. ED#6 WITH BIO 214) ay elated to biomedical aspects of r (4) (GEN. ED.#6) y basic principles of modern genetic technology y course on the biological aspects of human r elation to transpor y course that examines the science of genetics. y course that examines the science of genetics. (3.5) (GEN. ED.#6) e influenced b esented and corr e ar e and laborator elfar , global warming, ozone depletion, and toxic wastes. Special emphasis on how on how emphasis wastes. Special depletion, and toxic , global warming, ozone e and laborator oblems affect the Chesapeake B ersity pring semester. Isaacs. Offered 2007-08. 2007-08. Offered Isaacs. pring semester. sexual behavior. Special attention is given to sexually transmitted diseases. Societal and ethical transmitted diseases. Societal to sexually attention is given Special sexual behavior. This and technological development. advances integrated into discussions of research issues are for non-majors. course fulfills the science requirement ual behavior. Basic scientific knowledge of genetics, human reproductive anatomy, development, anatomy, of genetics, human reproductive scientific knowledge Basic ual behavior. and physiology is pr Critical evaluation of pressing environmental issues such as population growth, acid rain, issues such as population growth, environmental of pressing evaluation Critical biodiv Kicklighter. semester. Spring of the smallest unit of life focusing on the molecular characteristics of cell components Study of the cell membrane, and structure include the composition Topics that determine cell behavior. cytoplasm, and organelles in r in evaluated are function, and evolution The models used to explain cell structure, locomotion. Spring semester. Hiller. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Hiller. semester. Spring This is a lectur S ALTERNATIVES ENVIRONMENTAL An examination of the distinctive features and adaptations of the vertebrates from the viewpoint of the vertebrates and adaptations from features An examination of the distinctive of the verte- is the origin Also considered radiation. and adaptive of evolutionary breakthrough ancestors. Laboratory chordate echinoderm and studies examine aspects of physiology, brates from hours three hours lecture, Three morphology. as comparative as well and behavior development, for BIO 105 is recommended but not required. BIO 104 recommended Prerequisite: laboratory. to fulfill the laborator non-science students needing Ratrie, Shambaugh. semester. Spring to BIO 105. Special relevant issues and research current meetings to explore Once-a-week placement. by admission discussions, and field trips. Prerequisite: presentations, Ratrie, Hodge. semester. Spring A lectur An evolutionary approach is used to study the structure, function, and diversity of prokaryotes, of An evolutionary function, and diversity to study the structure, is used approach plants and invertebrates. fungi, Laboratoryprotists, and obser- experimentation emphasizes work lec- hours Three and adaptation. functional morphology organisms in studies of of living vation may students and for non-science is not recommended This course hours laboratory. three ture, r general education to satisfy the natural sciences not be taken Hiller. Slocum, semester. Fall to BIO 104. Special relevant issues and research current meetings to explore Once-a-week placement. admission by discussions, and field trips. Prerequisite: presentations, BIO 104 instructors. semester. Fall of gene function in of inheritance, and control and function of DNA and genomes, principles The laboratory to students component will introduce humans and other selected organisms. human how The course will emphasize fundamental genetic and molecular genetic techniques. health and w biology or chemistry school in BIO Course not open to students enrolled High recommended. 220 or biological sciences majors. seriousness of these threats and examination of alternative solutions within the context of and examination of alternative seriousness of these threats Laboratory includes hours lecture/laboratory. economic, cultural and political factors. Four Prerequisites: This course fulfills the college laboratory science requirement. field trips. several school biology or chemistry recommended. none. High strongly these pr BIO 210. AND BIOCHEMISTRY CELL BIOLOGY BIO 170. BIO 150. AND REPRODUCTION HUMAN SEXUALITY BIO 111. HUMAN GENETICS BIO 105H. DIVERSITY II: HONORS COLLOQUIUM BIOLOGICAL BIO 104H. DIVERSITY I: HONORS COLLOQUIUM BIOLOGICAL BIO 105. II: THE VERTEBRATES DIVERSITY BIOLOGICAL BIO 104. OF ORGANISMS DIVERSITY I: KINGDOMS BIOLOGICAL COURSE DESCRIPTIONS DESCRIPTIONS COURSE

74 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 I 1.TECHNIQUESINCELLBIOLOGY BIO 214. I 7G INTENSIVECOURSEABROAD BIO 272G. PRINCIPLES OFANIMALPHYSIOLOGY BIO 260. BIO 241. ECOLOGY ANDEVOLUTION BIO 240. TECHNIQUESINGENETICSANDMOLECULAR BIOLOGY BIO 224. PRINCIPLESOFGENETICS BIO 220. fication strongly recommended. Roatan inHonduras. Prerequisites: BIO104or105permissionoftheinstructor. Scubacerti- ments. analysis ofcoralreef structures andfunctioninsituthrough andfieldexperi- direct observation will besupplementedby lectures, films,slides,andappropriate reading. Primary emphasisison function ofcoralreef systemsandonthebiologyofdominantorganismstherein. Field trips additional excursions tograssbedsandmangrove forests. Primary focusonthestructure and D J An intensiv TROPICAL MARINEBIOLOGY F r Systems approachmuscle,circulation, tothephysiological processes ofanimals,includingnerve, Fall semester. Offered years. 2007andalternate laborator Emphasis on experimentaldesignandquantitative analysis.One hourlecture, three hours P FIELD ECOL Fall semester. Kicklighter. Thr evolution are illustratedusingexamplesfrom populationgenetics,speciation,andco-evolution. models are usedto probe thenature ofpopulationgrowth anditsregulation. The mechanismsof is usedtoexplor they affectindividual,population,andcommunitypr The distinctive features ofdiverse terrestrial andaquatichabitatsare examinedtodiscover how Spring semester. Andrews, Hiller. BIO 210,214;220orconcurrent enrollment. merase chainr to manipulateandanalyze DNAare integratedwiththegeneticsanalysisandincludepoly- characterizations, segregation analysis,andgeneticmapping.Molecular techniquesused outgeneticanalysessuchasgenotypicandphenotypic include theuseofmutantstrainstocarry Laborator Spring semester. Hiller. hour discussion.Prerequisites: BIO210(C-orbetter)andCHE230. ity, andintroduction tomolecularanalysisofgenesandchromosomes. Three hourslecture, one replication, extranuclearhered- protein synthesis,generegulation andeukaryotes, inprokaryotes humans. Includes classical transmissiongenetics,chromosomal structure, DNAstructure and Concepts ofheredity andtheirapplicationinawidevariety oforganismsfrom bacteriato F ogy andhistochemistr pr procedures includebiochemicaltechniquesinquantitativeLaboratory analysis,enzymekinetics, Students learncurrent technologyandexperimentalprocedures usedforresearch incellbiology. Fall semester. Levin,.Shambaugh. Prerequisites: onecollege-level biologycourseandCHE151152(or152H). terms ofresults from selectedexperiments. Three hourslecture, onehourdiscussion. hours lecture, three hourslaboratory. Prerequisites: BIO104,105,and210. and emphasiz v tions emphasiz espiration, osmor anuar ariations. Laboratory work introduces standardariations. Laboratory methodsusedinphysiologicalinvestigations all semester. Delahunty, Ratrie. all semester. Shambaugh, Levin,Hodge. ractical experience in field and laboratory techniquesofterrestrial andaquaticecology.ractical experienceinfieldandlaboratory aily fieldtripsallo otein purification,andcellfractionation,aswell astraditionalmicroscopic techniquesinhistol- ee hourslectur y intersession.Offer T aught duringtheJanuary intersessionattheInstitute forMarine Studies ontheislandof y y experiencewithtechniquesusedingeneticsandmolecularbiologyresearch. These . Weekend fieldtrips.Prerequisite: BIO240orconcurrent enrollment. e thr OG es datainterpr eaction (PCR)andrestriction endonucleasedigestion-sitemapping.Prerequisite: e thefunctionalequivalence ofphysiologicalprocesses incontrasttostructural ee-w e ther Y (2) egulation, endocrine,acid-basebalance,andmetabolism.Comparativ e. P w maximumexposur eek inv y. Three hourslaboratory. Prerequisite: BIO210orconcurrent enrollment. rerequisites: BIO104,105,and220. elationships betw ed 2008andalter estigation ofCaribbeanr etation withregard toknown physiologicalmechanisms. Three (4) (GEN.ED.#6WITHBIO224) (3) (3) (GEN. ED.#3) (1) (GEN.ED.#6WITHBIO210) een str e totheuniqueanddiverse coralreef communitywith (4) (GEN.ED.#6) nate y uctur ears. Hodge, Kicklighter. e andfunctioninecosystems,curr eefs andothertr ocesses. Ecological and evolutionary theory ocesses. Ecological andevolutionary (1) (GEN.ED.#6WITHBIO220) opical marinehabitats. e illustra ent - ACADEMIC INFORMATION 75 The ent, opriate ticipation and oducts, to examination tudent par (2) , and human. S (3 EACH) epeated once with the same, or a differ C. elegans , (3 OR 4) ession analyses; analysis of gene function, etc. (1) (GEN. ED.#6 WITH BIO 324) (1) (GEN. ED.#6 WITH BIO 327) (3) (GEN. ED.#7) (GEN. ED.#6 WITH BIO 324L) . Department. evisiae esponses, to integration genes or gene pr S. cer The course may be r . , summer e emphasized. Three hours lecture. Prerequisites: BIO 210 and 220. Prerequisites: hours lecture. Three e emphasized. (3) (GEN.ED.#6 WITH BIO 328) ed for honors within the biology major must complete an appr ed for honors within the biology major must complete e ar osophila, Directed Reading in Genetics in Genetics Reading Directed om identification and characterization of individual genes or gene products, om identification and characterization of individual el courses. Graded pass/no pass only. pass/no pass only. el courses. Graded Dr locum. els, fr , spring semester . S pon completion of the research, students submit a report written in the form of a journal written in the form of students submit a report pon completion of the research, opriate 200-lev ariety of lev ticle, to the faculty sponsor nder the direction of a departmental faculty member, students conduct laboratory or field of a departmental faculty member, nder the direction ypical internships include positions in university, government, or industrial research laborato- or industrial research government, positions in university, ypical internships include all semester. Hiller. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Hiller. all semester. all semester all semester The laboratory will provide the student with opportunities to investigate questions relating to the student with opportunities questions relating The laboratory to investigate will provide bioinformatics that employ projects and to design independent research basic biological processes 220 and BIO Prerequisites molecular biology techniques in an integrated manner. and advanced in BIO 324. enrollment BIO 224 and concurrent 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Slocum. semester. Spring ADVANCED GENETICS of genes at the molecular and expression an understanding of the control This course provides focus on genetic analyses of selected model Topics with an emphasis on eukaryoticlevel systems. systems, including F This laboratory applications of molecular genetic techniques in the study focuses on the practical the designed to allow experimental projects of genes. Group and expression of the regulation students with molecular and classical and analysis familiarize techniques of research development F ADVANCED MOLECULAR BIOLOGY expression, protein DNA molecules; recombinant include construction of recombinant Topics purification and characterization; gene expr data on web-based basic training in the use of bioinformatics tools to “mine” course also provides a v F T in Aquarium the National ries, medical or veterinary botanical gardens, practices, zoos, 104H) and 105 and BIO 104 (or Prerequisites: vessels. and oceanographic research Baltimore, appr Department. U proj- outlining major goals of the research plan, initially write a brief research Students research. ect. U ar Directed reading allows a student to pursue an area of special interest not covered by a formal by covered not interest of special an area to pursue a student allows reading Directed to the topic. tailored readings instructor, with the in collaboration designing, by course of the instruc- Permission courses. 200-level appropriate 104 and/or 105 and BIO Prerequisites: required. of the department are tor and approval Department. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall BIO 280.BIO 281.BIO 282. BIO 283.BIO 284. Biometry in Reading Directed Biology BIO 285. Cell and Molecular in Reading Directed BIO 286. Biology BIO 287. Plant in Reading Directed in Ecology Reading Directed BIO 288. in Microbiology Reading Directed BIO 289. in Animal Reading Directed Development in Animal Physiology Reading Directed Biology in Marine Reading Directed Sciences in the Biological Reading Directed BIO types of databases. Prerequisites: to integration of many different of genome-wide responses, 220 and 224. faculty member. Only two credits of directed research may be counted toward the 40-credit the 40-credit may be counted toward research of directed two credits Only faculty member. standing, or permission of the department. Students Sophomore total for the biology major. who wish to be consider course (BIO 390Y-399Y.) senior independent research to examination of genome-wide r use of original literatur . LAB ADVANCED MOLECULAR BIOLOGY BIO 328. ADVANCED GENETICS LABORATORY BIO 327. BIO 324L BIO 324. BIO 290. SCIENCES INTERNSHIP IN BIOLOGICAL BIO 291. SCIENCES DIRECTED RESEARCH IN THE BIOLOGICAL BIO 280-289. SCIENCES IN BIOLOGICAL DIRECTED READING

76 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 I 3.PLANTPHYSIOLOGY BIO 333. I 7.SEMINAR INMECHANISMSOFAGING AND CANCER BIO 374. ENDOCRINOLOGY LABORATORY BIO 363. ENDOCRINOLOGY BIO 362. MICROBIOLOGY LABORATORY BIO 354L. MICROBIOLOGY BIO 354. ENVIRONMENTAL PHYSIOLOGY LABORATORY BIO 341. ENVIRONMENTAL PHYSIOLOGY ANDTOXICOLOGY BIO 340. PLANTPHYSIOLOGY LABORATORY BIO 334. BIO 224;327orconcurrent enrollment. tion, microscopy, andpolymerasechainreaction (PCR). Three hourslaboratory. Prerequisites: Prerequisite: concurrent enrollment inBIO362. the mechanismofhormoneaction are included.One hourlecture, three hourslaboratory. hours lectur Chemotherapeutic andimmunecontrol ofinfectiousdiseasesare alsodiscussedindetail. Three isms. S I S tion vianegativ include animalsurgery, hormonereplacement therapy, anddemonstrationofhormonalregula- Practical experience withendocrinemethodology. exercises organisms Laboratory withvertebrate Spring semester. Delahunty. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate mone synthesesandbiochemistr endocrinesystem. A studyofthevertebrate Topics includeendocrineglandmorphology, hor- Fall semester. Isaacs. common micr work includesisolation,identification,andcultivation ofmicrobes.Laboratory Students learn Fall semester. Isaacs. An intr S Concurrent enrollment inBIO340. toxicology. One hour lecture, five hoursfieldand laboratory. Weekend fieldtrips.Prerequisite: field; organismalr tion ofplantsandanimalstoenvir andfieldcoursedesignedtoinvestigate thetoleranceandreac- A techniques-orientedlaboratory Spring semester. Offered Department. years. 2007-08andalternate and either260or333/334,concurrent enrollment inBIO341. ological r imposed by bothnaturalandpollutedenvironments. Emphasis onthemechanismsofphysi- Physiological responses andadaptationsofplantsanimalsexposedtoenvironmental stresses Spring semester. Slocum. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate laboratory. Prerequisites: BIO104and210.Corequisite: BIO333. effects oflightandhormonesonplantdevelopment; independentresearch project. Three hours chloroplasts, enzymeassays,isolationofalkaloidsfrom root cultures oftransformedplants,and exercisesLaboratory includeplanttissueculture, analysisofphotosyntheticactivitiesisolated Spring semester. Slocum. 104, 210,and224. processes, suchasphotosynthesisandnitrogen fixation. Three hourslecture. Prerequisites: BIO gravity nutrients, hormonesandchemicalr E F gene mapping,restriction fragmentanalysis, Western andNorthern blotting, genetic methodologiesinselectedmodelsystems.Molecular techniquesincludecloning, laborator methods iscompar morphology Prerequisites: BIO210,224,and260. and mechanismsofhormoneactionare alsoconsidered indetail. Three hourslecture. ticular r nv pring semester pring semester all semester. Hiller. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate xamination offactorsinfluencingthegrowth anddevelopment ofplants(water, mineral estigation intothe curr , andlight).Alsoincludedare metabolic biochemicalandmolecularaspectsofimportant pecial attentionisgivenandininfectiousdiseases. totherole ofmicrobes inindustry oduction tothestr egar y esponse andontheecologicalconsequences. Two hourslecture. Prerequisites: BIO240 . Prerequisite: Concurrent enrollment withBIO354. d togr e. P , ecology, physiology, andbiochemistry. Identification through classicalphenotypic obiology techniquesandthebiologyofselectedgr . D . D e feedbackmechanisms.B rerequisites: BIO210,220andCHE230.Corequisite: BIO354L. esponse examinedinthelaborator (3) (GEN.ED#6WITHBIO354L) elahunty Offeredepartment. years. 2007-08andalternate o ed toidentificationby molecularmethods.One hourlecture andthree hours wth, metabolism,reproduction, andelectrolyte balance.Neuroendocrinology (3) (GEN.ED.#6WITH363) (3) (GEN.ED#6WITHBIO334) uctur ent understanding ofbiochemicalpr . Offer e, physiology y , andhormonalr ed 2007-08andalter (2) (GEN.ED.#6WITHBIO354) onmental stress. Environmental variables measured inthe egulators, andenvironmental factorssuchastemperature, (2) (GEN.ED.#6WITHBIO362) (1) (GEN.ED.#6WITHBIO333) asics ofradioimmunoassayandstudies demonstrating , genetics,ecology (3) (GEN.ED#6WITHBIO340) egulation ofphysiologicalfunctionwithpar y; includesar nate y (2) (GEN.ED.#6WITHBIO341) (3) (GEN.ED.#7) ears. , andtheev ocesses thatunderlie pr oups b esear ch pr y characterizingtheir olution ofmicroorgan- oject inexperimental in situ hybridiza- ogr essiv e - aging in humans. Topics include the evolution of senescence, the genetic and environmental components of aging-related diseases such as Alzheimer’s and cancer, and the implications of current research that is aimed at improving the quality and longevity of human life. Lectures, discussions, and student presentations. Prerequisite: BIO 210 and 220 or CHE 341. Spring semester. Levin. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. BIO 378. DEVELOPMENTAL BIOLOGY (3) (GEN. ED.#6 WITH BIO 378L) The developmental sequence of events that leads to the formation of an embryo is described using selected animal systems. Theories on the underlying mechanisms of the processes that create controlled growth, specified form, and cell specialization are evaluated using experimental evidence. Three hours lecture. Prerequisites: BIO 210, 220, and 224. Corequisite: BIO 378L. Spring semester. Shambaugh. BIO 378L. DEVELOPMENTAL BIOLOGY LABORATORY (1) (GEN. ED.#6 WITH BIO 378) Anatomy of the embryo is studied histologically. Differentiation and growth are examined using experimental systems in vitro. Three hours laboratory. Spring semester. Shambaugh. BIO 379. SEMINAR IN IMMUNOLOGY (3) (GEN. ED.#7) Critical examination of current research problems and synthesis of primary literature in immun- ology. Emphasis is on host microbe interactions and the role of cytokines in immune function. Also included are immunological methods, hypersensitivity, autoimmunity, immunodeficiency, tumor immunology, immunotherapy, immune privilege, and transplantation. Formal lectures and student presentations. Prerequisites: BIO 210, 214, 220, and 224. Recommended BIO 354. Spring semester. Isaacs. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. BIO 380. DIRECTED READING IN BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES (3) Reading program designed in consultation with an instructor in an area not covered by formal course work. Directed reading at the 300 level would require integration and critical evaluation of current literature well beyond that required for BIO 280-289. Prerequisites: appropriate 200- level and/or 300-level courses; permission of instructor and approval of the department. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Department. BIO 382. SEMINAR IN GENETICS (3) (GEN. ED.#7) Emphasis is on the student presentation and analysis of current scientific literature in the field of genetics. Prerequisite: BIO 220, 224. Fall semester. Hiller. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. BIO 384. SEMINAR IN MARINE ECOLOGY (3) (GEN. ED.#7) Examination of the structure and function of diverse marine ecosystems, including the Chesapeake Bay, coral reefs, deep ocean, and polar seas. Emphasis on current research and theory through critical examination of primary literature. Oral presentations. Prerequisite: BIO 240. Spring semester. Department Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. BIO 387. SEMINAR IN PLANT MOLECULAR BIOLOGY AND BIOTECHNOLOGY (3) (GEN. ED.#7) Seminar focuses on use of molecular biology techniques to understand plant growth and devel- opment, to improve agriculturally important plants, to modify plant metabolism for production of pharmaceuticals, etc. Emphasis on primary scientific literature. Lecture, discussions, student presentations. Prerequisites: BIO 210 and 220. Fall semester. Slocum. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. BIO 390Y-399Y. RESEARCH IN BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES (2/2) A special opportunity for advanced students to pursue their own research topic. Students consid- ering graduate studies should explore this possibility with a departmental faculty sponsor. Under the guidance of the faculty sponsor, the student designs laboratory or field research for one or two semesters. The research may take place on campus or at an off-campus laboratory. Results of the research will be submitted in a format suitable for publication in a research journal in the

field of study. Independent research and oral presentation of research findings in a departmental ACADEMIC INFORMA seminar are required for graduation with honors in the major. Prerequisites: permission of the instructor and approval of the department. For further details, consult the Information Handbook for the Major in the Biological Sciences. Four credits for the year. Fall semester, repeated spring semester; summer. Department. BIO 390Y. Research in Animal Physiology BIO 391Y. Research in Cell Biology TION BIO 392Y. Research in Developmental Biology

77 BIO 393Y. Research in Ecology BIO 394Y. Research in Endocrinology BIO 395Y. Research in Environmental Physiology BIO 396Y. Research in Microbiology BIO 397Y. Research in Molecular Biology BIO 398Y. Research in Genetics BIO 399Y. Research in Plant Biology The Chemistry Department The Chemistry Department offers a major in chemistry (with optional American Chemical Society [ACS] certifica- tion) with concentrations in biochemistry and in secondary education with certification in chemistry; dual-degree programs in biomedical engineering, chemical and biomolecular engineering, environmental engineering, and materi- als science engineering; and a chemistry minor. A major in chemistry prepares students for careers in chemistry, graduate work, or for entrance into professional schools. Students with an ACS-certified degree in chemistry have a sound basis for industrial, educational, govern- mental, and hospital careers in chemistry. They are prepared for graduate work in organic chemistry, inorganic chem- istry, analytical chemistry, physical chemistry, biochemistry, materials science, and related fields. They may also move into law, medical, dental, pharmacological, and other professional schools. Preparation for veterinary, medical, or dental school may be obtained through a chemistry major or a chemistry major combined with any other college major. Students planning to apply for admission to veterinary, medical, or dental school should notify the director of premedical studies by the end of the sophomore year. The Department of Chemistry is on the approved list of the American Chemical Society. Course offerings, faculty, library, equipment, and budget of the department meet the national standards of the society. Prospective majors should elect CHE 111 and 112 (or 112H), and 151 and 152 (or 152H) in the first year.

DEPARTMENT FACULTY Professor Esther J. Gibbs (inorganic and bioinorganic chemistry) Associate Professors Judith R. Levin (biochemistry/molecular biology), Scott P. Sibley, chair (physical/inorganic chemistry) Assistant Professors Lesley R. Brown (organic/biochemistry/molecular biology), George E. Greco (organic/organometallic/ inorganic chemistry) Lecturer and Supervisor of Organic Laboratories Darcie Wallace-Duckworth (organic/environmental chemistry) Lecturer and Coordinator of General Chemistry Laboratories Jackie Waldman (pharmacology)

THE CHEMISTRY MAJOR Courses required for the major are: CHE 111 CHE 112 or 112H CHE 151 CHE 152 or 152H CHE 230 CHE 235 CHE 265 CHE 265L or 266L CHE355

OGUE 2006-07 And an additional 13 credits from the following courses, at least two credits of which must come from AL T CHE 342, CHE 356, or CHE 373: CHE 266 CHE 265L CHE 266L CHE 330 CHE 341 CHE 342 CHE 356 CHE 372 CHE 373 CHE 391H CHE392H/393H CHE 266 is strongly recommended.

GE ACADEMIC CA Students should check all courses for the accompanying prerequisites. In addition, students are required to demonstrate writing proficiency in the major in one of the following courses by the end of their junior year: CHE 342 CHE 356 CHE 265L CHE 346 CHE 373 CHE 266L GOUCHER COLLE

Computer proficiency is fulfilled by completing the major requirements. 78 ACADEMIC INFORMATION 79 ogram tant to our eight control, diet eight control, e description of ehensiv e compr (4) (GEN. ED.#6) ug interactions will be discussed in onmental issues impor Courses required for the biochemistry for Courses required ent chemical disciplines. , and food and dr opics such as the energy needs of athletes, w T y schools after graduation should consult with the chairs of the y schools after graduation should consult with e: esent at least two differ y with special emphasis on envir ee program through which students earn both a bachelor of arts through degree ee program onment. y ar epr ograms can be found on page 210 of this catalogue. Consult pr ograms can be found on page 210 of this catalogue. ee pr y in secondar (4) (GEN. ED.#6) onmental, or materials science engineering. A mor onmental, or materials science engineering. A edits that must r oduction to chemistr ntr CHE 265LCHE 342 CHE 372 CHE 266 CHE 345 CHE 373 CHE 266L CHE 346 CHE 391H CHE 330 CHE 355 CHE 392H/393H class, and their understanding will be enhanced through laboratoryclass, and their understanding will be enhanced through experiments and field trips. natural sciences course, or a high school or college chemistry one first-level course. Prerequisite: I Waldman. semester. Fall to the chemical and biological aspects of the basic nutrients and their effects on our Introduction health and on the envir fads, supplements and herbs, food safety communities, such as water and air quality, natural resource availability and energy production availability natural resource communities, such as water and air quality, topics such as green fossil fuels, and nuclear plants. Environmental resources, renewable from chemistry in chemistry techniques will be studied. A minimal background and remediation is hours laboratory. three hours lecture, Three but it is not a prerequisite. preferable, ed for a minor in chemistr equir oucher College has established a dual-degr tudents planning to teach chemistr the science and engineering dual-degr The eight credits shall be selected from among the following: among the following: shall be selected from The eight credits CHE 265 CHE 341 CHE 356 director LeLeng To Isaacs for additional information. Isaacs To LeLeng director concentration are: concentration are: CHE 107. NUTRITION CHE 106. IMPLICATIONS AND ITS ENVIRONMENTAL CHEMISTRY Departments of Chemistry for certification require- as possible in their academic careers as early and Education Department. see description under the Education certification requirements, ments in education. For of the Johns of Engineering Whiting School the G.W.C. from and a bachelor of science degree Goucher from the liberal arts and to explore is to enable students program The purpose of the dual-degree University. Hopkins in biomedical engineering, chemical and and experience knowledge professional sciences, while developing biomolecular engineering, envir Courses r CHE 230 And an additional eight cr CHE 235 G In the Biological Sciences Department, at least seven credit hours above the 100 level are required. required. are the 100 level hours above credit Sciences Department, at least seven the Biological In courses: among the following come from shall credits These seven BIO 210 S BIO 214 BIO 220 224 BIO BIO 354 Students should check all courses for the accompanying prerequisites. prerequisites. should check all courses for the accompanying Students CHE 111CHE 230 CHE 341 chemistry other 200- or 300-level 295, 391H, 392H, 393H, and 395Y 290, 294, courses, excluding Two or 112H CHE 112 CHE 151 CHE 235 CHE 342 CHE 152 or 152H CHE 265 CHE 345 CHE 266 or 265L CHE 346 Courses required for the ACS-certified major are: are: major for the ACS-certified required Courses CHE 111 CHE 235CHE 341 CHE 395Y or 112H CHE 112 courses other 300-level Two CHE 151 CHE 265 265 or CHE 266) CHE 118 (must be taken before MA 117 and CHE 355 CHE 152 or 152H CHE 265L CHE 230 CHE 356 CHE 266 372 CHE CHE 266L CHE 373 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS THE CHEMISTRY MINOR THE CHEMISTRY Dual-Degree Programs in Biomedical, Chemical and Biomolecular, Environmental, and Materials Science Engineering Science Engineering and Materials Environmental, and Biomolecular, Chemical in Biomedical, Programs Dual-Degree Concentration in Secondary with Certification in Chemistry Education Concentration Concentration in Biochemistry Concentration The Chemistry Major with ACS Certification The Chemistry ACS with Major

80 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 H 1.PRINCIPLESOFCHEMISTRY I:LABORATORY CHE 112. PRINCIPLESOFCHEMISTRY I CHE 111. H 7Y INTENSIVE COURSEABROAD CHE 272Y. CHE 266L PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY FUNDAMENTALS II CHE 266. PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY FUNDAMENTALS ILABORATORY CHE 265L. ORGANICCHEMISTRY II CHE 265. CHE 235. CHE 230. CHE 152H. PRINCIPLESOFCHEMISTRY II:LABORATORY CHE 152. PRINCIPLESOFCHEMISTRY II:LECTURE CHE 151. CHEMICALPRINCIPLES:HONORSLABORATORY CHE 112H. . PHY ing surface chemistry,ing surface statisticalmechanics,andthermochemistry. Pre- orcorequisite: CHE266. preparation/discussion sessionsbefore andorafter the trip. Course includesa three-week intensive courseabroad inthewinter orsummer, andseven-week Spring semester. Sibley. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate Laborator S hours lectur States ofmatter;lawsthermodynamicsappliedtochemicalsystems;ratesreactions. Three Fall semester. Sibley. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate structure, andcomputation.Pre orcorequisite: CHE265. fortopicscoveredLaboratory inCHE265.Experiments willfocusonspectroscopy, molecular Fall semester. Sibley. and MA118. tr atomicandmolecularspec- Introduction anitsapplicationstochemistry; toquantumtheory PHY S Continuation ofCHE230. Fall semester. Greco, Wallace-Duckworth. 152 (or152H)withgradesofC-orbetter. and analyticalmethods. Three hourslecture, three hourslaboratory. Prerequisites: CHE151and chemical andphysicalbehavior ofthecompoundscarbonwithemphasisonrelation ofmolecularstructure to Chemistry ORGANIC CHEMISTR Spring semester. Gibbs. instructor. CHE 151.One hourlecture, three hourslaboratory. Corequisite: CHE151orpermissionofthe Continuation ofexperimentsinCHE112H,includingthosethatillustratethetopicscovered in PRINCIPLES OFCHEMISTR Spring semester. Department. in CHE151.P experiencedemonstratingtheprinciplesandapplicationsoftheoriesdiscussed A laboratory Spring semester. Gibbs. (or 112H)orpermissionoftheinstr cation ofthesetheoriestogravimetricandvolumetric analysis.Prerequisites: CHE111and112 ria, includingsolubility, acid-basereactions, redox reactions, and complexformation. The appli- ofchemicalkinetics,thermodynamics,electrochemistry,The theory aspectsofsolutionequilib- Fall semester. Gibbs. methods.One hourlecture,instrumental three hourslaboratory. Corequisite: CHE111. and solutionbehavior. techniquesandexperiencewithmodern Development oflaboratory Synthesis ofinorganic compoundsfollowed by experimentsto elucidatetheirchemicalstructure Fall semester. Department. Experiments thatillustratetopicscovered inCHE111.Corequisite: CHE111. Fall semester. Gibbs. reactions insolution.Corequisite: CHE 112. ofsolutions,acid-baseandredox ofelementsandsimplecompounds,properties the properties Structure ofatomsandmoleculesthestatesmatter, andproperties relation ofstructure to Spring semester. Waldman. pring semester. Sibley. pring semester oscopy. Three hourslecture. Prerequisites: CHE151and152(or152H),PHY 116(or126) SICAL CHEMISTR SICAL CHEMISTR y fortopicsco e. P . D r r erequisites: CHE 111 and112(or112H).Corequisite: CHE151. erequisites: CHE151and152(or152H),PHY 115(or125)andMA118. epar Y I tment. Y FUNDAMENT Y FUNDAMENT v ered in CHE 266. Laboratory experimentsareered directed inCHE266.Laboratory projects involv- (4) (4) Thr Y II:HONORSLABORA . Laborator ee hourslectur (3) (GEN.ED.#6WITHCHE112OR112H) (GEN. ED.#3) uctor. Corequisite: CHE152(or152H). ALS IILABORA ALS I y wor (3) (3) (3) e, thr k includesappr (1) (GEN.ED.#6WITHCHE111) (1) ee hourslaboratory. Prerequisite: CHE230. (2) (GEN.ED.#6WITHCHE111) T OR TORY Y (2) (1) (1) opriate techniquesandsynthetic ACADEMIC INFORMATION 81 eactions, inter- ed r eactions, reaction ound. A formal written clic r ocy ed backgr wledge and ongoing areas of wledge and ongoing areas equir y of enzyme-catalyz (2) ent kno (3) YSIS YSIS (3) anced synthesis, electr equisite: CHE 345. (2 OR 3) (GEN. ED.#6 AND #7) (2 OR 3) (GEN. ED.#6 AND (3) (GEN. ED.#7) y: adv (2) (VARIABLE) (3) (GEN. ED.#7) equisite or cor er r tment. . P y eco. (3) epar r useum of Glass, and through the study of glass production in . They in Romania. glass production the study of and through useum of Glass, . G . D mphasis on experimental basis for curr epeated spring semester. Department. epeated spring semester. anced organic chemistr . Greco. . Greco. . Levin. , r Department. spring semester. repeated , eading in a field for which the student has the r eading in a field for which the student has the e and function of biological molecules, chemistr ected r ee hours laborator uctur ir opics in adv all semester Brown. all semester. all semester all semester all semester pring semester pring semester tr report is required. One semester. Prerequisites: junior or senior standing as a chemistry major Prerequisites: semester. One is required. report and permission of the instructor. mechanisms, structural effects, advanced stereochemistry. Three hours lecture. hours lecture. Three mechanisms, structural stereochemistry. effects, advanced CHE 235. Prerequisite: S Chemical and physical properties of nucleic acids; mechanisms of DNA replication, biochemistry and repair; and translation of genetic of transcription, processing, recombination, information. E Levin. semester. Spring II: LABORATORY TECHNIQUES IN BIOCHEMISTRY hour lecture, in purification and physical and chemical analysis of nucleic acids. One Techniques thr S MODERN METHODS OF CHEMICAL ANAL and for for analyzing and separating mixtures years in recent developed methods have Powerful A surveydetermining molecular structure. of these methods with emphasis on the design, appli- in using these techniques. Comparison of methods cation, and basic chemical principles involved hours lecture. Three and cost. selectivity, to type of data obtainable, sensitivity, with regard or co-requisite. 116 or 126 as a pre- CHE 230 with PHY Prerequisites: ORGANIC CHEMISTRY III ORGANIC CHEMISTRY T F S F and function of biological mole- to the basic techniques for studying the structure Introduction CHE 341. or corequisite: Prerequisite hours laboratory. three hour lecture, cules. One F CHE 341 or permission of the instructor. Prerequisite: hours lecture. Three research. Internships in research laboratories in universities and industry. Arranged on the basis of the and industry. laboratories in universities in research Internships Preliminary junior or senior chemistry major. Prerequisite: of the student. individual interest pass/no pass only. interview Graded required. Department. laboratory and associated libraryIndependent project out under the supervision carried work of chemistry junior standing as a the major and permission of Prerequisite: a department member. instructor. F DIRECTED READING IN CHEMISTRY D F INTERNATIONAL EXPERIENCE IN ROMANIA—THE ART AND SCIENCE OF GLASS (4) OF GLASS AND SCIENCE ART ROMANIA—THE IN EXPERIENCE INTERNATIONAL following summer, during the occurring experience international intensive a three-week This is students to will enable It part meetings in the second of class weeks semester. of the spring seven work and hands-on the chemistrylearn about research, literature, from and technology of glass M at the Corning course will This on the history lectures and attend and artisticwill read merits of the medium. democracy Eastern European and to an emerging language students to the Romanian also expose in the course (one credit Two-semester of the past. some of the charms that still maintains 152, CHE 151 and Prerequisites: in the summer). credits three of spring and weeks second seven or permission of the instructor. Department. mediary metabolism. Three hours lecture. Prerequisites: CHE 235 and one college-level general CHE 235 and one college-level Prerequisites: hours lecture. Three mediary metabolism. biology course or permission of the instructor. CHE 346. CHE 355. CHE 345. OF GENE EXPRESSION BIOCHEMISTRY CHE 341. I BIOCHEMISTRY CHE 342. TECHNIQUES IN BIOCHEMISTRY CHE 330. CHE 294. INDEPENDENT WORK IN CHEMISTRY CHE 295. CHE 290. INTERNSHIP IN CHEMISTRY 82 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 The Cognitiv language incognition,consciousness, humanper in thehumanitiesandsocialsciences. strengths education,theCognitive Studies inliberalarts Program integrates the studyofcognitive sciencewithwork tiv analysis ofphilosophyandlinguistics withtheempiricalresearch ofpsychology andneurosciences, thefieldofcogni- benefit from eachother’s methodsandperspectives. By combiningcomputerscience,technology, andtheconceptual field ofinter The Cognitive Studies Program isgrounded intheemergingfieldofcognitive science,whichhasbecomeamajor the foundationsofknowledge from avariety ofperspectives. themesandmethodologies tothepointwhere studentscaneffectively assimilate,evaluate,disciplinary andexamine INORGANICCHEMISTRY CHE 372. MODERNMETHODSOFCHEMICALANALYSIS LABORATORY CHE 356. car ter understandthenature ofcognitionby emphasizinghow knowledge isacquired, represented, andappliedintheir The centralgoaloftheCognitive Studies Program, whichoffersaminorincognitive studies,istohelpstudentsbet- CHE 395Y CHE 392H/393H. SEMINARINCHEMISTRY, HONORS CHE 391H. INORGANICCHEMISTRY LABORATORY CHE 373. e sciencehaspr eers andliv INDEPENDENTWORKINCHEMISTRY . disciplinar es. B oduced wor y encouragingstudentstoadoptabr e Studies Program M (Gibbs), (Gibbs), BioinorganicTheory Medicinal Chemistry (Greco), Chemistry Nuclear include: Introduction toMaterials Science(Sibley/Physics), ChemicalApplications ofGroup the particular seminar topic will be specified by the department. seminartopicwillbespecifiedby thedepartment. the particular Prerequisites: additional coursesasappropriate for CHE235andpermissionofthedepartment; in somecases,aformalwrittenreport are required. CHE391Hisafull-semestercourse. F depar a memberofthedepar of work carriedoutunderthesupervision projectIndependent andassociatedlibrary laboratory Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Department. appropriate forthetopicwillbespecifiedby thedepartment. sev See descriptioninCHE391H.392isthefirstseven weeks. CHE393Histhesecond SEMINAR INCHEMISTR Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Department. able studentindependence. through assigned readings from thecurrent literature, problem sets,and/orrequiring consider- S Spring semester. Greco. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate three hourslaboratory. Prerequisites: CHE230and265.Corequisite: CHE372. Synthesis, purification, andcharacterizationofmetal-containingcompounds.One hourlecture, Spring semester. Greco. organometallic substances. Three hourslecture. Prerequisites: CHE230and265. dynamic, andkineticstudiestoelucidatethemechanismsreactions ofinorganicand of inorganiccompoundsandorganometalliccompounds.Application ofspectroscopic, thermo- Relationship between electronic andmolecularstructureoftheelements andtheproperties Fall semester. Sibley. Prerequisite: CHE355. chromatography, spectroscopy, andelectrochemistry. One hourlecture, three hourslaboratory. analyzing thestructure andcompositionofmaterials.Exposure totechniqueswithintheareas of Experience methods(ascovered withavariety ofchemicalandinstrumental inCHE355)for ior standing as a chemistry major and permission of the department. majorandpermissionofthedepartment. ior standingasachemistry ordinarily spread over twosemesters,isrequired fortheACS-certified degree. Prerequisites: sen- eminar coursesare offered toextendknowledge ofstudentinterest inanarea ofchemistry y study, animatedby theideathatdisciplinesinvestigate cognitionandknowledge can all semester agnetic R en w tmental seminar eeks. P k offundamentalimpor esonance (Greco), (Gibbs). andDescriptive Oral Chemistry presentation(s) and, , r rerequisites: additionalcoursesas CHE235andpermissionofthedepartment; epeated springsemester , ar tment. Aformalwrittenr e r Y, HONORS (3) equir formance, andar T opics ar ed. M tance onsuchdiv oad scopeofinquir e determinedb . Department. ay ber (2 OR3) (1.5) (2-4) (GEN.ED.#6AND#7) (2) tificial intelligence. epeated. Aminimumof4cr eport, andpresentationeport, ofresearch findingsina erse topicsasvisualper y studentinterest andneeds.Sample topics y, the program reaches beyond traditional Tapping the college’s traditional (2) ception, therole of edits ofCHE395Y, PROGRAM FACULTY Professors Jill Zimmerman (artificial intelligence, neural networks), Carol Mills, director (cognitive psychology, cognitive neuropsychology, language) Senior Lecturer Robert Welch (epistemology) Lecturer Charles Seltzer (neuropsychology, physiological psychology)

THE COGNITIVE STUDIES MINOR Students selecting a minor in cognitive studies must take at least six courses, as follows: COG 110 COG 223 or COG 275 COG 376 or PSY 380 PSY 235 One 200- or 300-level supplemental course; and One 200- or 300-level course in critical theory/methodology. Independent work can be substituted for either a supplemental or a critical theory course. A single course may not fulfill more than one requirement within the minor.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS COG 110. INTRODUCTION TO COGNITIVE SCIENCE (4) (GEN. ED.#6) This course focuses on the study of knowledge and cognition from multiple perspectives: psy- chology, computer science, philosophy, neurosciences, and the humanities. Topics include the mind-brain dichotomy, thought as computation, artificial intelligence, methods in cognitive sci- ence, and the philosophy of mind. Three hours lecture, three-hour laboratory. Fall semester. Seltzer. COG 223. TWENTIETH-CENTURY ANALYTIC PHILOSOPHY (3) (PHL 223) This course will focus on philosophers’ efforts to provide satisfactory accounts of the nature of the mind, its relationship to that of the body, and consciousness. Among the accounts we will study are materialism, logical behaviorism, the identity theory, functionalism, intentionality, and phenomenalism. Prerequisite: either sophomore standing, a 100-level philosophy course, or per- mission of the instructor. Fall semester. Welch. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. COG 275. EPISTEMOLOGY (3) (PHL 275) (GEN. ED.#7) This course will examine the theories of truth, such as the correspondence and coherence theo- ries, and the related theories of belief that support these claims to knowledge. We will also exam- ine the criteria for what constitutes appropriate evidence for a knowledge claim. The course will conclude with the more recent problems proposed for the traditional definition of knowledge and some attempts to overcome these problems. Prerequisite: either sophomore standing, a 100- level philosophy course, or permission of the instructor. Fall semester. Welch. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. COG 290. INTERNSHIP IN COGNITIVE STUDIES (3-4) Students interested in the application of cognitive studies in government, business, and industry may elect a placement in various organizations to apply their learning. May be taken for either a letter grade or pass/no pass. Prerequisites: junior standing and minor in cognitive studies. Department. COG 299/399. INDEPENDENT WORK IN COGNITIVE STUDIES (3 OR 4) Special topics based on previous course work in the minor and selected in conference with the instructor. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Department. ACADEMIC INFORMA COG 376. SEMINAR IN COGNITIVE STUDIES (PSY 376) This seminar focuses on some aspect of thought, language, memory, perception, consciousness, psychopharmacology,or behavior considered from the perspective of cognitive psychology and at least one other discipline (linguistics, philosophy, neuroscience, computer science). May be repeated for credit with different topics. Prerequisites: PSY 235, or PSY 237, or PSY 202 (as

appropriate for the topic) or permission of instructor. TION Spring semester. Seltzer.

83

84 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 CRITICAL THEORY/ METHODOLOGY COURSES SUPPLEMENTAL COURSES A ProfessorsAssociate P DEPARTMENT FACULTY The CommunicationandMedia Studies Department r ssistant P ofessors E S Society, National AssociationofBroadcasters, Popular Culture Association,Public Relations Society ofAmerica, Broadcast Education Association,International CommunicationAssociation,International Radioand Television Professional includeAmericanFilm communicationassociationsinwhichstudentsandfacultyparticipate Institute, ing. Motivated studentsare alwaysencouragedtopursueindependent research areas intheirparticular ofinterest. public r campus televisionandradiostations.Students completeinternshipsinavariety ofarenas, includingtelevision,radio, nication andmediaresearch, andpopularculture studies. sponsorsafilmclubandstudent-staffed The department production, printandradiotelevisionjournalism,photography, andpublicrelations, advertising humancommu- stations. S as TV studio,fieldvideoandaudioproduction classes,andextracurricularwork withcampustelevisionandradio theor challenged todevelopandethicaljudgmentsaboutthemostcurrent acriticalview mediaissues.Academic and andare providedcommunication history withthemeansofmasteringgrammarourmassmedia. They are oilg O 1.Development ofSociological Thought SOC210. Sociology P Linguistics ENG219. P P English Twentieth-Century AnalyticPhilosophy Computer Science COG223. Cognitive Studies One required (media andethnicity, children and television, ethics,criticism,journalism), John Turner (research methods, Daniel film,andvideoproduction), Marcus David Zurawik (media criticism,culturalstudies,documentary broadcasting), Rebecca Free (voice andperformance) Shirley Peroutka, chair(culturalstudies,cinemaandtelevisionscreenwriting, genderstudies, international photography, photocriticism),Sanford portraiture, curatorialpractices,andcontemporary J.Ungar documentary Michael Curry(speech,acting,producing, anddirecting forfilmandtelevision),Edward Worteck (landscape The depar concentration inprelaw studies. The D Hermeneutics andDeconstructionism Introduction toStatistics TheoriesofComposing, Tutoring, and Teaching PHL235. P ENG221. MA105. Philosophy Human Communication Mathematics COM256. English Communication One required r ociety forCinemaS olitical Science sy Physiological Psychology PSY237. sychology iooh H 1.Philosophy andScience PHL 215. hilosophy cology Association,D ofessors hlg PY20 Statistical Methods inPsychology PSY200. chology etical classesar epartment ofCommunicationandMediaepartment Studies offersamajorandminorincommunication elations, adv tudents ar tment isanintegralpar e supplementedwithskills-orientedcourse e encouragedtopursuespecificinter er tudies, N S 5.Quantitative Research inPsychology PSY 252. Seminar inCognitive Psychology PSY 380. PSC 316. Principles Intelligence ofArtificial ofComputation Theory Design andAnalysisofComputerAlgorithms Epistemology CS 340. CS 250. CS 230. COG 275. H 8 Archaeology ofLanguage Probability PHL 280 Literary Contemporary Theory MA 240. ENG 392. tising, nonpr ir ector’s Guild ofAmerica,and Women inCommunication. ational CommunicationAssociation,U t ofG ofit agencies,film,ne oucher S eminar inScopeandMethod inPolitical Science ’ s liberalar ws writing and production, sports broadcasting,ws writingandproduction, andmarket- sports ests intelevisionandfilmstudies,radio ts tradition.S work, applied internships,research activities,aswell niv tudents are encouraged todevelop asenseof ersity F ilm and Video Association,Media ACADEMIC INFORMATION 85 elaw con- oduction to olutions including ev ntr ailable for juniors and seniors with a minimum 3.0 ailable for juniors and seniors with a minimum eer and academic goals. y passing (with a grade of C- or better) I ement b equir This course critically and ethically examines information r ch analysis course is also av y for academic success in law school. A complete description of the pr y for academic success in law school. A complete edits chosen to enhance car oficiency r esear e cr e used to determine honors: ell-reasoned arguments of merit to the field of communication studies. ell-reasoned ’s academic experience in preparation for law school. The prelaw concentration requires students concentration requires The prelaw for law school. academic experience in preparation ’s ajor tudies (COM 105). tudies . An independent r elaw S r wn discipline but necessar elop and write w wing guidelines ar oaden the student be considered for Honors. for Honors. be considered courses which can only be taken on a pass/no pass basis (internship and applied video). consistently and spontaneously; ability to support the correlating and demonstrate and appropriate substantial for theses and propositions provide dev requirement in the major if a grade of B- or above is achieved.) is achieved.) of B- or above in the major if a grade requirement prerequisites.) 200-level in the major). least 15 credits A minimum of eight electiv completion of COM 105 and achieving college writing proficiency): and achieving college writing proficiency): completion of COM 105 COM 213COM 256 COM 219 COM 237 COM 234 COM 257 239 COM COM 245 tudents meet their computer pr oficiency in the M • Students must achieve a grade point average of at least 3.67 in all 200- and 300-level courses taken in the major to of at least 3.67 in all 200- and 300-level a grade point average must achieve Students • for those who has taken any course for the major pass/no pass, except for Honors student will be considered No • Honors are decided by a vote of the full-time and half-time faculty just prior to Commencement each year. The each year. of the full-time and half-time faculty just prior to Commencement a vote by decided are Honors follo S With the approval of the major adviser, each student may take up to three courses in one or more of the support in one or more courses each student may take up to three the major adviser, of the approval With of 38 credits fields in other academic departments; courses may then be used as part these of the total requirement for the major to be granted writing proficiency grade of B- or better in order a to take COM 262 and achieve required are Students expected to master the ability to students are writing proficiency achieve to order In in the major. paragraphs syntactically sophisticated sentences and construct effective cohesive, write grammatically correct, • and multiple sources; and integrate information from research • • Students interested in pursuing a legal career are encouraged to complete the prelaw concentration in conjunction encouraged to complete the prelaw are in pursuing a legal career interested Students that is designed to program 21-credit concentration is an 18- to The prelaw of the major. with the requirements br • COM 262 (to be taken sophomore year after achieving college writing proficiency. Meets writing proficiency writing Meets writing proficiency. after achieving college year COM 262 (to be taken sophomore • achieving departmental courses of choice. (Can be taken only after and meeting 300-level writing proficiency Three • studies (to be taken after achieving at to communication in a field relevant or four credits An internship of three • • not inherent to expose them to methodologies and critical approaches to take courses outside of their major in order to their o All students must complete a total of 38 credits within the major. Requirements are as follows: as follows: are Requirements within the major. a total of 38 credits All students must complete during the first year) COM 105 (should be taken • and after junior years and courses (to be taken during the sophomore theoretical 200-level of the following Four • Christine Coleman (writing for broadcast news), Gayle Economos (television sales, management, and advertising), (television sales, management, news), Economos Gayle (writing for broadcast Christine Coleman Raymond Guy (audio production), Lisa Morgan (TV audio production), field production, studio and Janney Oliver media) (writing for the (TV Christina Stoehr studio and field production), in law must consult with in pursuing a career studies. All students interested centration can be found under prelaw adviser. the prelaw persuasion, new technologies, popular culture and film studies), Rob Koulish (international communication, communication, (international Koulish studies), Rob and film newpersuasion, culture popular technologies, service learning) overall GPA who wish to do an in-depth study of one specific topic within the communication discipline. Students who wish to do an in-depth GPA overall in applied video with the permission of the instructor and advisor. may also earn up to eight credits Communication S the advances in current computer technology. As part of the required course work, students are expected to learn how are students course work, As part of the required computer technology. in current the advances Students research. Internet-based and conduct processing, in the use of word to construct page, be proficient a web the computer revolu- also expected to gain an understanding of the social, political, and ethical issues surrounding are of the information society. tion and the advent r ation in P riting P omputer Proficiency Requirement Requirement omputer Proficiency oncentr Qualifications Required to Graduate with Departmental Honors with Departmental Honors to Graduate Required Qualifications C W C THE COMMUNICATION MAJOR THE COMMUNICATION Lecturers Lecturers

86 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 THE COMMUNICATION MINOR Multiple Failed Courses COURSE DESCRIPTIONS courses willnotbepermittedtocontinueinthemajor. taken toward thecompletionofmajor. Anystudentwhofailstoreceive agradeofC-orabove inmore thantwo It isthedepartment’s policythatstudentsmajoring incommunicationmustreceive course atleastaC-inevery • Students mustcompleteavariety ofrigorous coursesinthemajorandshouldtakefrom allfull-andpart- • Students facultyasuperiorgraspofcommunicationandmediastudiestheory mustdemonstratetothedepartment O 0.TELEVISIONDRAMAWORKSHOP COM 207. INTERMEDIATE PHOTOGRAPHY COM 203. COM 202. COM 189. AUDIOPRODUCTION COM 180. COM 105. • Two 300-level coursesofchoice • Two courses: ofthefollowing theory • Six elective credits 105 • COM Students whominorincommunicationmustcomplete21credit hoursasfollows: O 4 CM27CM26COM 257 COM239 COM256 COM234 COM237 COM219 COM 245 COM 213 time faculty body ofcreative work whichincludessubstantialwrittendocumentation. ofwrittenwork, oratheoreticallyand/or appliedskillsviaeitheranacademicseniorthesis,aportfolio grounded . debates surrounding theintroduction anduseofthesetechnologieswillbestressed. S THE 220maybetakenconcurr ing timerequired. Prerequisites: COM189or286, THE 220,orpermissionoftheinstructor. ences amongtelevisiongenre styles. Three classhourswithadditionaloutside rehearsal and tap- of thehistor A studyofthemethods,processes, andpractical approaches tocreating drama. Anexamination Fall semester, repeated Spring. Worteck, Burns. dev Light modulation,non-or F andtimemovement.portrait, Prerequisite: ART 102orsophomore standing. ability tocontrol fundamentaltechnicalskillsandaestheticissues:photogram,inanimate object, Shooting, developing, printinginblackandwhite.Four problems documentingthestudent’s BASIC PHO Spring semester. Janney. Raymond, The pr the aestheticofonlineediting.Students willalsolearnbasiccoordination ofon-cameratalent. standar explore multicamera videography, producing anddirecting, stagingandgraphics,lightingfor An introduction tothetechniquesandaestheticsofstudiotelevisionproduction. Students will STUDIO TELEVISIONPRODUCTION Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Janney. pr The actingtechniquesandsoundtechnologyoflive andrecorded inradio/audio performance Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Zurawik, Turner, Marcus. ideas, socialr technologies ofthe20thcentury, from theradioto satellite.Relationships amongtechnology, ining therole ofscribes,theintroduction oftheprintingpress, communication andthepervasive reality.virtual Students are encouragedtolookforpatternsof changeandcontinuitywhileexam- its forms,from theintroduction ofthephoneticalphabetinancientGreece to theinvention of anddevelopment ofhumancommunicationinall This courseintroduces studentstothehistory INTRODUCTION T emphasized. pring semester all semester oduction. E elopment compensation.P ocess andpracticeofstudiopr d anddramaticeffect,thecorr y anddevelopment oftelevisiondrama,acting anddirecting methods, anddiffer- , r T elations, andpoliticalr OGRAPHY mphasis onlimitedtimepr epeated springsemester . Spieler-Curry. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate O COMMUNICA (3) (4) (ART201)(GEN.ED#8) dinar r er y r ently equisite: ART 201orCOM202. eality (4) (ART203) TION STUDIES ealities willbeexplor (3) (THE207)(GEN.ED.#8) oduction asanar . . elation ofaudioandvisualcompositionalelements, W , landscape,documentation.E (4) (GEN.ED.#8) orteck, Burns. orteck, oduction. (3) tistic andexpr ed. Legal,philosophical,andethical essiv lectr e mediumwillbe onic flash,toning, COM 208. PHOTOGRAPHY IN COMMUNICATION AND ART (3) (ART 208) Visual requirements in photography and graphics for art, advertising, journalism, public relations, and media (including documentaries) from still to slide/sound. This course involves production, analysis, decision making, and technology. Prerequisites: ART 201 and 203 or COM 202 and 203. Fall semester. Worteck. Offered 2007 -08 and alternate years. COM 209. PHOTOJOURNALISM AND DOCUMENTARY PHOTOGRAPHY (3) (ART 209) An examination of the development of photojournalism and the documentary essay. Lecture and slide presentations on the significant historical and critical developments in the field. The role of photography in propaganda and media manipulation, including a detailed investigation of the techniques and editorial practices that subvert the medium to reinforce various doctrines and ideologies. Included are a series of simulated editorial assignments that are then combined with lectures and demonstrations of techniques appropriate to this photographic genre. Students are required to write a proposal and execute a documentary/essay portfolio. Prerequisites: ART 203, COM 203, or permission of the instructor. Fall semester. Worteck. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. COM 210. HISTORY OF PHOTOGRAPHY (3) (ART 285) The history of photography from the earliest manifestations to the present. Prerequisite: ART 100 or ART 101 or permission of instructor. Spring semester. Department. COM 213. MAKING SENSE OF POPULAR CULTURE (3) (GEN. ED. #10) Popular culture: we eat, breathe, wear, play, learn, and live it. From McDonald’s to MTV, this course traces the postwar development of American popular/consumer culture, emphasizing its penetration into and ubiquity in our everyday lives; its influence on self, group, and national identity; its place in the establishment of our contemporary sense of community; and its global reach. The course addresses issues of race, gender, class, and other factors that are both shaped and reflected by popular culture myths, icons, and formulas. Prerequisites: sophomore standing; COM 105; and certified college writing proficiency; or permission of instructor. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Peroutka, Zurawik. COM 219. HISTORY OF TELEVISION AND RADIO (3) (GEN. ED. #4 AND #9) An examination of the historical evolution of electronic media in the United States from the turn of the century until the present. Radio, television, and new media technologies are investigated from a number of perspectives including technology, business and industry, programming, law and religion, and society and culture. Prerequisites: COM 105 and college writing proficiency or permission of the instructor. Spring. Zurawick, Marcus. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. COM 228. EXPRESSIVE USE OF VOICE AND MOVEMENT (3) (THE 228) Expansion of the physical and vocal range of the performer and public speaker. The course examines methods of interpreting dramatic text through voice and movement, studies the physi- ological and psychological components of speech and movement, and focuses on the connection between stage speech and stage movement. Six class hours. Prerequisite: COM 101 or THE 120. Spring semester. Free. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. COM 231. NEWS REPORTING (3) This course trains students in the fundamentals of gathering information and presenting it as journalism. The course will offer students the opportunity to learn and practice basic news gathering and writing in conditions intended to simulate a newsroom. This is primarily a skills course. In emphasizing journalism as a discipline of verification, however, the course also intro- duces students to a culture of journalism that stresses accuracy and ethics. Prerequisite: sopho- more standing and college writing proficiency. Fall 2006. Zurawik. COM 232. WRITING FOR FILM, TELEVISION, AND RADIO (3) (GEN. ED. #8) This course, an introduction to the various forms of writing for radio, television, and film, will ACADEMIC INFORMA cover the basic principles and practices of advertising writing, radio and television news and feature writing, and the elements of dramatic script writing. Prerequisite: sophomore status and college writing proficiency. Fall semester. Stoehr.

COM 233. DRAMATIC WRITING FOR FILM AND TELEVISION (3) (GEN. ED. #8) TION Critical analysis and practice of writing dramatic material for film and television. Students will craft a complete script, from premise to polished dialogue. Students will also examine the art of screen and television writing from a critical perspective, reading and researching literature in the 87 88 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 O 3.CRITICALANALYSIS OFJOURNALISM COM 234. O 5. INTERCULTURAL COMMUNICATION COM 257. COM 256. COM 245. COM 239. COM 238. MEDIACRITICISM COM 237. MEDIA: MANAGEMENTANDCONTENT COM 236. nations, including interactionsamongtheusesofmedia technologies,go differ ofcommunication issuesandproblems createdA survey by sociocultural,racial,andnational Fall semester. Turner. S including anthropology, economics,politicalscience,psychology, andsociologyare studied. central assumptions,approaches, andquestions.Major theoristsfrom avariety ofdisciplines, the 19thand20thcenturies. The goalisadeeperunderstandingofhuman communication,its This courseexaminesthemajortheoretical approaches tothestudyofhumancommunicationin HUMAN COMMUNICA Spring semester. Peroutka. sophomor dramatic filmfr business, andaculturalpracticewithsociopoliticalmeaningimpact. Emphasis onnarrative, This coursewillexaminethehistor FILM THEORY ANDHISTORY II Fall semester. Peroutka. sophomore status andcollegewritingproficiency orpermissionofinstructor. dramatic filmfr business, andaculturalpracticewithsociopoliticalmeaningimpact.E form,atechnology, ofandtheoriesaboutfilmasanart This coursewillexaminethehistory a FILM THEOR Fall semester. Sheff. An intr PUBLIC RELATIONS F collegewritingproficiency; orpermissionoftheinstructor.and certified Ideological, genre-based, auteurist,andotherapproaches are examined.Prerequisites: COM105 standing ofthecodesandconventions thatgovern theculturalproduction oftelevision. world. F This courseexaminesthecriticalandtheoretical approaches tounderstandingthetelevisual Spring semester. Economos. sophomore standing. how theyinfluenceelectronic media. Prerequisite: one100-level courseincommunicationor investigation ofexternalforces, agenciesandaudienceratings,emphasizing suchasadvertising analyzed, especiallywithrespect tohow thisstructure subsequentlyaffectsprogram content.An The underlyingorganizationalandeconomicstructure ofAmericantelevisionandradioare includingprogramming,broadcast promotion, mediaanditsmanyparts, sales,andnews. An in-depthexaminationoftheadministration,management,operations,andcontrols ofthe Spring semester. Zurawik. (journalistic r cultural contextinwhichjournalistsoperatenationallyandinternationally. Boththeprocess Examination oftheeconomic,political,social,andpsychological forces thathave created the Spring semester. Peroutka, Marcus. or permissionofinstructor. field. Prerequisites: collegewritingproficiency, certified andCOM232,sophomore standing ing proficiency; orpermissionoftheinstructor. life. relations inAmerican education,politics,religion, business,andthenation’s socialandcultural United States duringtheinformationage.Anexaminationofrole andfunctionofpublic ed. Prerequisite: proficiency inEnglish certified composition. public. monitor andinteractwithotherinstitutions,organizations,socialgroupings, themedia,and or permissionoftheinstr stories) ar tudents carr all semester The useofpublicr ences. oduction tothehistor The r rom formalist tofeministandpostmodernisttheory, studentsgainanin-depthunder- e examinedcritically. Prerequisites: collegewritingproficiency, COM105,andcertified e statusandcollegewritingproficiency orpermissionofinstructor. This coursefocuses onanalyzingcommunicationpr . Z esponsibilities andethicsofpublicr y outoriginalresearch projects. Prerequisites: college writ- COM105andcertified outines andinstitutionalinfluences)theproducts (broadcast andprintnews Y ANDHISTORY I urawik, Marcus. om the1940sthrough the1990s.Prerequisites: COM105and239 om theinceptionoffilmindustr (3) (GEN.ED.#9AND#10) (3) TION THEOR elations isanalyz uctor. y , dev (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) elopment, theor y ofandtheoriesaboutfilmasanar Y (3) (GEN.ED.#9AND#10) (3) (GEN.ED.#9AND#10) ed asthemeansby whichrepresentative organizations (3) (GEN.ED.#9) (3) elations practitionersare discussedandevaluat- y , andpracticeofpublicr y tothe1940s.P ocesses betw r er t form,atechnology, a equisites: COM105and v ernment policies, eco mphasis onnarrativ een peoplesand elations inthe e, - nomic interests, past patterns, and future trends in national and international communications. Prerequisites: COM 105 and certified college writing proficiency; or permission of the instructor. Spring semester. Kaschula. COM 262. RESEARCH METHODS IN COMMUNICATION STUDIES (3) (GEN. ED. #7) An investigation of the theory and methodological approaches to academic research in the field of communication studies. Emphasizing qualitative approaches, this course covers ethnography, interviewing, survey methods, focus group work, textual analysis, content analysis, historical analysis, reception theory, and so forth. The course will focus on application of these methods to conduct research for through numerous student projects. Intensive writing required. Must be taken in order to achieve writing proficiency in the major. Prerequisites: COM 105 and certified college writing proficiency, or permission of instructor. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Turner, Zurawik, Marcus. COM 272Y. INTENSIVE COURSE ABROAD (GEN. ED. #3) Course includes a three-week course abroad during the January intersession or summer, accom- panied by seven-week pre-departure, post-departure preparation or (both in the fall/spring). COM 281. CONCEPTS AND CONDITIONS FOR CREATIVE ADVERTISING (3) An applied experience in the development of a complete advertising campaign from market research to media programming. Combines field work, field trips, laboratory, and lectures. Students prepare their own advertising packages. Prerequisite: one 100-level course in communi- cation or sophomore standing. Fall semester. Economos. COM 286. FIELD VIDEO PRODUCTION (4) (GEN. ED. #8) Introduction to the theory, technology, and practice of field video production. The basic lan- guage of location production lighting, visual aesthetics, and sound recording is taught. Students work both together and independently to produce a range of programming, from commercials to documentaries to experimental video. Prerequisite: One 100-level course in communication or sophomore standing. Enrollment limited to 20 students. Fall semester. Raymond, Janney. COM 290. INTERNSHIP IN COMMUNICATION (3-4) Internships based on previous course work in the department are available in television, video, radio, motion pictures, sound recording, print and electronic journalism, photography, advertis- ing, public relations, media archival work, arts administration, political media, or studies in popular culture. Prerequisites: At least 15 credits in the communication department, advanced sophomore standing, and permission of the director. Graded pass/no pass only. Peroutka, Zurawik, Turner, Marcus. COM 299. APPLIED VIDEO PRODUCTION (1-4) Qualified students may earn one to four credits per semester for participation in the communica- tion and media department video productions, the campus television station, or independent work in video. Students will be required to work 30 hours per credit earned. Prerequisites: soph- omore, junior, or senior standing, at least one video production course, and permission of the television studio administrator. A maximum of eight credits may be taken in applied video. Graded pass/no pass only. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Raymond. COM 301. ISSUES IN HUMAN COMMUNICATION (3) An intensive study of a specific issue or issues in one of the major research traditions in the field: mass communication or interpersonal, small group, and/or organizational communication. Concentration on a topic of current debate in communication studies. The specific topic for the class is posted before registration. Examples of topics include Media, Consciousness, and Culture; Advanced Public Relations; Interpersonal Communication; Gender and Popular Culture; The Information Society; and The Cultural History of Advertising. Prerequisites: at least two of the 200-level required theory/criticism and history courses; and departmental and college writing proficiency; and junior or senior status; or permission of the instructor. ACADEMIC INFORMA Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Peroutka, Zurawik, Marcus, Turner. COM 302. MASS MEDIA AND SOCIAL MOVEMENTS AT HOME AND ABROAD: GLOBAL CONNECTIONS (3) Social movements, their media coverage, and the subsequent interaction of the two are analyzed. Emphasizing the international character of social movements, this course looks at representative TION cases from the civil rights movement in the United States to the struggle for independence in Northern Ireland and India and examines the ramifications of the media coverage-or lack there- of-the apartheid movement in South Africa. Representing a watershed in the history of social 89 movements and their media coverage, the year 1968 will be examined in depth. The Prague spring, the general strike in France, and the Democratic National Convention in Chicago, among other events, will be studied, along with more recent ones, such as the worldwide anti- nuclear movement. Prerequisites: COM 234, 237, 256, or 257; departmental and college writing proficiency; junior or senior status; or permission of the instructor. Spring semester. Department. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. COM 307. SPECIAL TOPICS IN WORLD CINEMA (3) Advanced study in a particular movement, period, aspect, country, or continent within the motion picture’s industrial, sociocultural, and aesthetic development worldwide. Topics for a given semester are posted before registration. Examples of topics include Women and Film; German Cinema; French Cinema; Third World Cinema; War and the Cinema; and Classics of Hollywood Film. Prerequisites: COM 239 and 245; departmental and college writing proficien- cy; junior or senior status; or permission of the instructor. Peroutka, Turner. Variable semesters. COM 312. ISSUES IN BROADCASTING AND THE ELECTRONIC MEDIA (3) Analysis of selected topics in television, radio, and the new electronic media with particular emphasis on a textual category, a significant individual, an institution, or a current event or issue in telecommunications. The specific topic is posted before registration. Examples include Children and Television; Advanced Video Production; Advanced Audio Production; Race, Class, and Ethnicity in Television History; and Broadcast News Writing. Prerequisites: COM 234 or 237; departmental and college writing proficiency; junior or senior status; or permission of the instructor. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Peroutka, Raymond, Zurawik, Coleman. COM 317. THE DOCUMENTARY TRADITION (3) An in-depth investigation of the history and theory of the documentary tradition in film, television, and radio. Examining both American and international examples, this course looks at major schools, movements, goals, and styles of documentary production. Representative texts are studied for their sociopolitical influences, persuasive techniques, and aesthetic formulas. Prerequisites: COM 200, 234, 237, 256, or 257, departmental and college writing proficiency; junior or senior status; or permission of the instructor. Fall semester. Marcus. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. COM 333. MEDIA ETHICS (3) Examination of the key ethical concepts and theories for the purpose of considering the moral implications of contemporary media practice. Strategies of ethical analysis applied to specific communication problems within international and global contexts. Using the case-study approach, exploration of a variety of issues, including image ethics and war, terrorism and the media, and First World representations of the Third World. Prerequisites: at least two 200-level required theory/criticism and history courses; and departmental and college writing proficiency; and junior or senior status; or permission of the instructor. Zurawik. Variable semesters. COM 335. INTERNATIONAL MASS MEDIA (3) A comparative survey of the structure, regulation, economics, programming, and politics of mass media systems in first-, second-, and third-world countries. Questions of international informa- tion flow, cultural imperialism, development communications, and international governance are addressed. The relationship between democracy and media systems provide a policy-oriented framework for readings and discussions. Prerequisites: at least two of the 200-level required theory/criticism and history courses or two 200-level political science courses; and departmental and college writing proficiency; and junior or senior status; or permission of the instructor. OGUE 2006-07 Fall semester. Koulish. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. AL T COM 340. MEDIA, POLITICS, AND CIVIC ENGAGEMENT (3) This course focuses on the ways in which citizens develop knowledge of, engage with, and practice politics through mass media and personal media forms in contemporary American socie- ty. Students examine historical and contemporary practices of civic engagement and political

GE ACADEMIC CA organizing via media such as the alternative press, talk radio, rebel radio, editorials, fax machines, the Internet, cinematic representations, public access television, and others. Students develop an understanding of the power available to citizens for political engagement in the world via medi- ated communication forms. Prerequisites: at least two of the required 200-level theory/criticism and history courses; or two 200-level political science courses; and departmental and college

GOUCHER COLLE writing proficiency; and junior or senior status; or permission of instructor. Spring semester. Marcus. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years.

90 ACADEMIC INFORMATION 91 eas include dance xamples of such ar e. E (3) vement in relation to its ever-changing environ- to its ever-changing in relation vement (4) (3) (2-4) e independence and initiativ Y ills, Robert Weiss, Ann Marie DeAngelo, Rachel Berman, Robert Moses, Kevin Moses, Robert Rachel Berman, DeAngelo, Ann Marie Weiss, ills, Robert eer in dance. The course work in dance education is determined by the Marylandis determined by in dance education The course work eer in dance. ed area of dance therapy. Students interested in a specialized area should see an area in a specialized interested Students of dance therapy. ed area ces to be consulted. tephen M est and emphasiz Peroutka, Marcus, Turner, Zurawik. Turner, Marcus, Peroutka, Spring semester. Marcus, Raymond. Marcus, semester. Spring skills learned in relations to apply the critical thinking and public This course enables students in Working arena. introductory courses to the professional and communications relations public teams under supervision students will help plan, man- community organizations, with nonprofit community organization. campaign for a nonprofit relations age and implement a public permission of the or college and deparmental writing proficiency, COM 238 and Prerequisites: instructor. Department. Spring. INDEPENDENT STUD student must qualify for an independent study the To choice. study of the student’s Independent of at least 3.0, (2) have GPA overall an achieved (1) be in good academic standing and have (4) have (3) be a junior or a senior, both college and departmental writing proficiency, acquired faculty advisor and the permission of a and (5) have theorycompleted the 200-level requirement, which includes a substantial statement of intent and a preliminary proposal bibliog- an approved raphy of sour Examination of the historical development of and current trends in mass media law and regula- media law in mass trends current of and development of the historical Examination media industry system, the the judicial and its House, White the of Congress, role The tion. theory/ 200-level at least two of the required action. Prerequisites: and citizen lobbies, powerful historycriticism and departmental science courses; and political or two 200-level courses and of instructor. or senior status; or permission and junior proficiency; college writing and alternate 2006-07 years. Department. Offered semester. Spring or in students individually by works emphasizing larger-scale in selected formats, Production and writing, camera, lighting, sound, editing, instruction in preproduction, Advanced groups. focuses may include documentaryperformers. with subjects and and feature working Specific studio performance, live and studio serial drama. documentary, group field production, of instructor. COM 286 and junior or senior status, or permission COM 189 and Prerequisites: ance Therapy Association guidelines for successful entry used to determine to graduate school are ance The study of dance includes the study of human mo

e Bonnefoux, S eas of special inter ierr

tment listings for the courses necessary for certification. eff and Roger C. Jeffrey. eff and Roger ean-P ovement is both the medium and the vehicle for all human activity, as well as a link between the body, the mind, the body, as a link between as well for all human activity, is both the medium and the vehicle ovement epar ega J The Dance Department offers a major and a minor in dance. Advanced and specialized courses allow students to courses allow and specialized Departmentoffers a major and a minor in dance. Advanced The Dance pursue ar COM 400. COM 365. ADVANCED PUBLIC RELATIONS COM 360. ADVANCED VIDEO PRODUCTION COM 342.COM LAW AND REGULATION COMMUNICATION State Department of Education. All courses must be completed for certification. Please refer to the Education for certification. All courses must be completed refer Department of Education. Please State D performance and choreography, dance therapy, dance and theatre, dance history dance and theatre, and criticism, dance education, dance therapy, performance and choreography, a course of study to prepare has a recommended area specialized dance administration, and dance science. Each student for graduate school or a car advisor in the dance department for further information. training in the performing Department offers intensive artsThe Dance within a liberal arts context to prepare graduates for leadership in the multifaceted world of dance. M and the spirit. The American D the course of study for the specializ ment. The dance curriculum explores dance from choreographic, performing,aesthetic, historical, anatomical, choreographic, dance from The dance curriculum explores ment. the study of dance, Through analytical, educational, and therapeutic perspectives. psychological, anthropological, and applied knowledge. students can learn to observe, and integrate both theoretical document, synthesize, analyze, distinguished artists features program to daily technique classes, the semiannual guest artists-in-residence addition In as J Informal studio performances give students opportunities to choreograph and perform throughout the year. Dancers studio performances and perform students opportunities the year. give throughout to choreograph Informal is juried for formal and informal performances. audition, and student choreography selected by are I The Dance Department The Dance

92 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 Professors DEPARTMENT FACULTY Non-Performance Concentration Performance Concentration THE DANCEMAJOR Lecturers I ProfessorsAssistant ProfessorAssociate nstr uctors A 5 DN25DN30DN30DAN250,251or255 DAN253 DAN390 DAN 252 DAN360 DAN236 student per DAN265 inandpresent toperform choreography.All dancemajorshave theopportunity DAN235 During thesemesterinwhicha Dance majors mustcompleteaninternshipatthe300level oradance-related internationalexperience. DAN 256 DAN 230 alldancemajorsmusttakethefollowing ornon-performance, coreperformance courses: Trap Performing Center, Arts Baltimore State andtheMaryland newspapers, Council. Arts Magazine, Broadway Dance Center, Ad Deum ChristianDance Company, SchoolfortheBlind, Maryland Wolf Dance Company, thePennsylvania Ballet, David Dorfman Dance, Venue CinLondonandEdinburgh, Dance professional agencies,includingtheAlvinAiley dancecompanies,studios,publicandprivate schools,andarts applied skillsthrough internshipsbothduringtheacademicyear andinthesummer. Intership siteshave included Since career ofthecollegeexperience,studentsreceive development isanintegralpart credits whiledeveloping in concerts. semester. Students maycompletetheirphysicaleducationrequirement by completingdancecoursesandperforming to determinethetechniquecourselevel inwhichastudentshouldenroll takeplaceduringthefirstweek ofthe andchoreographicDance are courses,includingperforming opportunities, opentoallstudents.Placement auditions required foralldance majorsinorder tofulfillthesixcredits. P • Six credits in one oftheareas ofstudylistedbelow. • A minimumofsixcredits ofdancetechnique. • • concentrationmustfulfillthefollowingAll studentsmajoringindancewith anon-performance requirements: For theeducationcoursesrequired, refer totheEducation sectionofthiscatalogue. Department DAN 195orPE 108 DAN 103 education withcer Due tostaterequirements, inadditiontothecore courseslistedabove, thefollowing coursesare required fordance • Completion ofDAN205and210inbothmodernballetdancetechnique,respectively. • A minimumof12credits ofdancetechnique. • A totalof42credits withinthemajor. All studentsmajoringindancewithaconcentrationperformance mustfulfill thefollowing requirements: The D lighting), BonnieSchulman(physicaltherapist),Deborah Quirk (dancetherapy),otherlecturers tobeappointed. Jerome Herskovitz (musicfordance),Lester Holmes (jazzdancetechnique), Todd Mion (danceproduction and Moss-Thorne (ballettechnique),Stephanie Powell (modern technique),Jessica Stephenson (ballettechnique) and pointe),LindaGarofalo (ballettechnique,pointe,moderndanceand composition),Chandra ballet technique),LauraGurdus Dolid (ballettechniqueandpointe),KatherineS.Ferguson (ballettechnique Eric Brew (Music ensemble),Julia Africandrum Department, Clime(Authentic Pilates and pointe),Glenna A.Blessing (ballettechnique,moderndancecomposition) E Juliet Forrest (moderndancetechnique,choreography, repertory, performance, anddanceanthropology) formance, Labanotation,danceeducation,andrepertory) dance, andChorégraphieAntique),Amanda Thom Woodson, chair(moderndancetechnique,choreography, per- Chrystelle Trump Bond(dancehistory, theory, philosophy, criticism,choreography, anatomyandkinesiologyfor lease note:thecourseslistedunder each area ofstudy are thosethat thestudentmusttakebeyond thecore courses lizabeth Lo DAN 117and127inbothmodern andballetdancetechnique,respectively. A totalof40cr ance D forms, theymustbeenr we Ahearn (Authentic Pilates™, choreography, repertory, moderndancetechnique,ballet epar edits withinthemajor tment offersaper tification: A 4 A 1 A 1 DAN 254 DAN216 DAN215 DAN 140 olled inadancetechniqueclass. formance andanon-per . formance concentration. Whether concentratingin ™ , moderndancetechnique, Choreography DAN 254 DAN 330 Dance History and Criticism Students must select six credits from the following, excluding the dance history course taken as part of the major requirement: DAN 195 and 196 ENG 203 ENG 208 PHL 201 DAN 250 DAN 251 DAN 255 Dance Therapy DAN 240 DAN 241 Students wishing to pursue a master’s degree in dance therapy after graduation should complete PSY 114, PSY 220, PSY 271, and a course in statistics in order to fulfill recommendations from the American Dance Therapy Guild. Dance Administration MGT 170 MGT 370 MGT 375 Students wishing to pursue the Arts Administration concentration should refer to the Economics Department for the required course of study. Dance Science Students must select six credits from the following courses: BIO 104 BIO 105 BIO 210 BIO 214 BIO 260 CHEM 107 CHEM 341 CHEM 111 and 112 CHEM 151 and 152 PHY 115 PSY 114 Students wishing to pursue the biological sciences major with a concentration in dance science should refer to the Biological Sciences Department for course of study. Dance and Theatre Students must select six credits from the following courses: THE 101 or 102 THE 120 THE 140 THE 228 THE 231 Writing Proficiency in the Major Students are required to take DAN 390 and achieve a grade of B- or better in order to be granted writing proficiency in the major. In order to achieve writing proficiency, students are expected to master the ability to: • Write grammatically correct, syntactically sophisticated sentences and construct cohesive, effective paragraphs consistently and spontaneously; • Research and integrate information from multiple sources; and • Provide substantial and appropriate support for theses and propositions and demonstrate the correlating ability to develop and write well-reasoned arguments of merit to the field of dance studies. Computer Proficiency in the Major Students are required to take DAN 265 and achieve a grade of C or better in order to be granted computer proficiency in the major. In this course students will become familiar and proficient with existing programs for dance. Qualifications Required to Graduate with Departmental Honors Students may qualify for honors in the Dance Department if they achieve a grade point average of at least 3.67 in all courses taken in the major. Students opting to pursue honors must demonstrate a superior grasp of their course of study to a full-time member of the faculty by either an academic thesis or a theoretical grounded body or creative work which includes substantial written documentation. Multiple Failed Courses It is the department’s policy that students majoring in dance must receive at least a C- in every course taken toward the completion of the major. Dance Major and Minor Review Each year students will participate in a ballet and a modern dance technique class that will determine the ability of the student to achieve the required level of technique to complete the dance major or dance minor. Students strug- gling with the technical requirement of the department may be advised to find an alternative major, while continuing

their studies in the Dance Department. ACADEMIC INFORMA Repeatable Dance Technique Courses The following courses are repeatable up to six credits: DAN 195 DAN 196 DAN 295 TION

93

94 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS THE DANCEMINOR A 1 DN18DN22 A 5 DAN265 DAN253 AUTHENTICPILATES™ DAN252 DAN 008. DAN128 One courseindancehistory DAN 360or390 DAN 118 minor. The following coursesare required: gained from thetwodisciplinesandgraduatingwithadegree thatreflects thecourseofstudycompletedindance It isstructured forstudentswhowishtomajorinanotherdisciplinewhilestudyingdance,integratingknowledge The danceminorisgeared toward theenteringfirst-year studentwithdancetechnicalskillsattheintermediatelevel. DAN 115. DAN 114. DAN 113. POINTE II DAN 112. POINTEI DAN 111. MOVEMENTFORMS:ACROSS-CULTURAL PERSPECTIVE DAN 103. PILATES METHODOFBODY CONDITIONINGII DAN 009. skills for performance inpointework. Openskills forperformance tostudentsenrolled inDAN128and210-214. informed obser ation ofmoderndanceanddevelop aframework fortheaestheticcriteriausedinorder tobe Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Powell. B ELEMENT Spring semester. Clime. dance concer lecture/discussion basedonclasswork, required readings, writtenassignments, andattendanceat ment exploration. Theoretical knowledge ofdanceasanexpressive formisgainedthrough art ing individualstudentstotheirown movement potentialthrough technicaltrainingandmove- courseinmoderndancethatdevelops thegroupAn introductory consciousness whileintroduc- ELEMENT Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Horowicz. A POINTE III Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Ferguson. for centerwor This coursefocusesonintermediate-level pointework. Students willdevelop theskillsnecessary Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Horowicz. This courseisanintr S comprehend dance. Performances ofethnicdancesby andstudents. native artists An introduction totwotheoretical physicalandcultural,withinwhichto frameworks, Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Ahearn. chair series onther Special andperformance. applied/practical instruction attentionwillbegiven totheintermediate nation, andrepetition requirements. This lecture/lab willalsorequire and readings, observation, simultaneously develop theirknowledge ofsequence,springsettings,transitions,breath coordi- and thephysicalresults thatcanbeachieved atanintermediatelevel ofstudy. Students will focus onthephilosophybehindJ trainers,choreographers,therapists, chiropractors, sports/fitness anddancers. This coursewill The Pilates Method hasbeenrecognized by someofthemostprominent physicians,physical The studyandapplicationofthePilates Method ofBodyConditioningatanintermediatelevel. Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Clime. Ahearn, major piecesofapparatus.Prerequisite: permissionofinstructor. Specialapplied instruction. attentionwillbegiven toaseriesofmovements onfive performed anatomical self-evaluation basedonlecture/discussion, required and readings, observation, The studyandapplicationofthePilates Method ofBodyConditioning, posingquestionsfor and correct useof thebodyinballetpointetechnique.Open tostudentsenrolled inDAN126. pring semester uilds uponthekno dv anced-lev , smallbarr AR AR (1) (1) (1) ts. Y DANCETECHNIQUEII:MODERN Y DANCETECHNIQUEI:MODERN el pointework forstudentsattheadvanced level ofballet.Students will develop eformer andmattoincreasing students’ ofexercises repertory onthewunda k andwor . F v el, cadillac,highbarr ers ofmoderndance.P orr wledge andtechnicalskillsacquired inDAN114.Students gainanappreci- est anddancear oductor k acr (1.5) y lev oss thefloor oseph P el ofpointetechnique.S el, highchair tists. Offer r er ilates . O equisite: placementorpermissionof instr pen tostudentsenr ’ systemofex ed 2006-07 and alternate years. ed 2006-07andalternate , andpedi-pole.P (1.5) (GENED#9WITHD (1.5) (1.5) (GENED#9WITHD tudents willfocusonwor ercise, the purpose ofeachexercise, (3) (GENED#9) olled inDAN127and128. r er equisite: DAN008. AN 124) AN 125) uctor k atthebarr . e ACADEMIC INFORMATION 95 . uctor (1.5) (MUS 146) (2) (2) (1.5) (2) (2) (1.5) (1.5) (GEN ED #9 WITH DAN 115) (1.5) (GEN ED #9 WITH DAN (1.5) (GEN ED #9 WITH DAN 114) DAN (1.5) (GEN ED #9 WITH (1.5) (1.5) . uction in ballet for the student who needs additional work at work uction in ballet for the student who needs additional uctor . wn movement potential through technical training. Theoretical knowl- Theoretical training. technical potential through wn movement equisite: placement or permission of instr uctor er r TE DANCE TECHNIQUE I: BALLET ers of ballet. P v ther study in applied dance instr pplied dance instruction at the advanced level in jazz technique. Prerequisite: DAN 117 or 127 in jazz technique. Prerequisite: pplied dance instruction level at the advanced ur Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Brew. Brew. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall the intermediate level of refinement of skills and more in-depth technical development before in-depth technical development of skills and more of refinement the intermediate level placement or permission of instructor. Prerequisite: level. to the advanced promotion dance both non-majors and prospective jazz styles. For dance instruction in different Applied DAN 115 or 125 or permission of instructor. majors. Prerequisite: Holmes. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall ADVANCED JAZZ DANCE TECHNIQUE A or permission of instr Holmes. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall GOUCHER AFRICAN DRUM AND DANCE ENSEMBLE in particular) Africa (Ghana West instruments performance from of selected percussive Practical Exploration and gestures. body movement of the rhythms through as the interpretation as well to the forms relative African music and dance West of historical and cultural contexts of specific African tradi- West the basic techniques of to know will be required African diaspora. Students and a formal concert. master classes Repeatable. Includes tional music and dance expressions. INTERMEDIA technical skills while developing An intermediate course in ballet technique to continue and aesthetic criteria for ballet. Prerequisite: simultaneously expanding a students appreciation placement or permission of instr Garofalo. Ferguson, Dolid, spring semester. repeated semester, Fall focus on the in DAN 126. Students and technical skills acquired upon the knowledge Develops analysis and synthesis. speed in movement and develop aspect of movement qualitative placement or permission of instructor. Prerequisite: Moss. Ferguson, spring semester. repeated semester, Fall F Moss. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Blessing, Garofalo. Garofalo. Blessing, semester. spring repeated semester, Fall the while introducing consciousness, An introductory the group course in ballet that develops o individual to his or her based on classwork, art lecture/discussion form is gained through edge of dance as an expressive concerts. written assignments and attendance at dance readings, required Clime. semester. Fall gain an appreci- in DAN 124. Students and technical skills acquired upon the knowledge Builds to be informed a framework for the aesthetic criteria used in order ation of ballet and develop obser Stephenson. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall An intermediate course in modern dance technique to continue developing technical skills technical developing continue technique to dance in modern course An intermediate Prerequisite: dance styles. for modern criteria of and aesthetic nurturingwhile an appreciation permission of instructor. placement or Garofalo. Forrest, Ahearn, Blessing, spring semester. repeated semester, Fall focus on the in DAN 116. Students and technical skills acquired upon the knowledge Builds analysis and synthesis. movement speed in and develop of movement aspect qualitative of instructor. or permission placement Prerequisite: Forrest. semester. spring repeated semester, Fall dance instruction study in applied modern at additional work for the students who need Further before technical development in-depth of skills and a more for refinement the intermediate level permission of instructor. placement or Prerequisite: level. to the advanced promotion DAN 141. DAN 146. DAN 140. JAZZ DANCE TECHNIQUE INTERMEDIATE DAN 127. BALLET DANCE TECHNIQUE II: INTERMEDIATE DAN 128. BALLET DANCE TECHNIQUE III: INTERMEDIATE DAN 126. DAN 125. DANCE TECHNIQUE II: BALLET ELEMENTARY DAN 118. III: MODERN DANCE TECHNIQUE INTERMEDIATE DAN 124. TECHNIQUE I: BALLET DANCE ELEMENTARY DAN 117. II: MODERN DANCE TECHNIQUE INTERMEDIATE DAN 116. I: MODERN TECHNIQUE DANCE INTERMEDIATE

96 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 A 9.CHORÉGRAPHIEANTIQUE DAN 196. CHORÉGRAPHIEANTIQUE. DAN 195. DAN 230. DANCE EDUCATION II–SECONDARY LEVEL DAN 216. DAN 215. ADVANCED STUDIESINBALLETI,II DAN 213/214. ADVANCEDBALLETTECHNIQUEI,II,III DAN 210/211/212. ADVANCED STUDIESINMODERNDANCEI,II DAN 208/209. ADVANCEDMODERNTECHNIQUEI,II,III DAN 205/206/207. A techniques thatneedfur Includes inadvanced ballettechniqueclassesandindividualcoachinginaspectsof instruction are 1.5credits; classesmeetingfourtimesaweek are three credits. Prerequisite: DAN207. analysisandrefinement.in aspectsoftechniquesthatneedfurther Classesmeetingtwiceaweek Includes inadvancedartists. moderndancetechniqueclassesandindividualcoaching instruction nical development attheadvanced level inorder toreach theirfullestpotentialasperforming Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Herskovitz. ity, musicalresources, andcompositionfordancer, choreographer, teacher, anddancetherapist. Developmentassignments, andaccompanimentfor danceorpercussion instruments. ofmusical- B MUSIC FORDANCE S M Fall semester. Blessing. Offered years. 2006-07 andalternate ED 207(orconcurrent registration); orpermissionofinstructor. movement andteachingofchildren’s skills.Observation classes.Prerequisites: DAN253and D DANCE EDUCATION –ELEMENTARY LEVEL F dev Advanced work inballettechniqueforindividualstudentswhoneedtocontinuetechnical Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Dolid. Ahearn, tor. DAN210,211,212are tobeelectedin sequence. assignment, andattendanceatdanceconcer gained through lecture/discussion basedonclasswork, required written reading, observation, aesthetic criteriaforclassicalballet. Theoretical knowledge ofdanceasanexpressive formis art more completedevelopment oftechnicalskillsandamore profound understandingofthe I Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Blessing, Ahearn, Garofalo, Thom Woodson. A Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Blessing, Ahearn, Garofalo, Thom Woodson. placement orpermissionofinstructor. DAN205,206,207are tobeelectedinsequence. twice aweek are 1.5credits; classesmeetingfourtimesaweek are three credits. Prerequisite: Classesmeeting writtenassignments,andattendanceatdanceconcerts. reading, observation, dance asanexpressive formisgainedthrough lecture/discussion art basedonclasswork, required style. This coursealsoposesquestionsforself-evaluation asadancer. Theoretical knowledge of plete development ofskillsandanunderstandingtheaestheticcriteriaformoderndance An intensive courseinmoderndanceemploying various establishedtechniquesforamore com- Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Bond. director.artistic Repeatable uptosixcredits. museumsthroughoutPrerequisite: Maryland. inlivinghistory and socialhistory permission of Performances lecture-demonstrations, includeconcerts, andfirst-personinterpretations ofdance Advanced ofballroom andtheatricaldancesofthe15ththrough performance 20thcenturies. Fall semester. Bond. director.and acceptanceby artistic Repeatable uptosixcredits. museumsthroughoutPrerequisites: Maryland. inlivinghistory dance andsocialhistory audition turies. Performances lecture-demonstrations, includeconcerts, andfirst-personinterpretations of Introduction ofballroom andtheatricaldancesofthe15ththrough toperformance 20thcen- DAN 253andED207(orconcurr schools.Prerequisites:Dance andstudentteachinginsecondary production, observation, level. Developmentcomposition forthesecondary–school ofcurriculum andlessonplanning. ntensiv pring semester all semester, repeated springsemester. Dolid. Ahearn, asic musicinstr pplication ofmethods,materials,andactivitiesthatcontributetochildr dv esigned todev ethodology ofteachingtechniqueinv elopment attheadv anced work inmoderndancetechniqueforindividualstudentswhoneedtocontinuetech- e instr uction inballetandpointethrough techniqueclassesattheadvanced level fora . elop the skills and knowledge necessary forteachingdanceto children.elop theskillsandknowledge necessary Thom Woodson. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate uction designedspecificallyforthe dancer (1.5) anced lev ther analysisandr (1.5) (1.5) el inor ent r (1.5/1.5) der toreach artists. their fullestpotentialasperforming arious stylesofmodern,ballet,andjazz,aswell asdance egistration); orpermissionofinstr efinement. P (3 EACH) ts. P (1.5 OR3EACH) (4) (4) r er (1.5 OR3EACH) equisite: placementorpermissionofinstr r er equisite: DAN212. , includingrhythmicanalysis,listening en uctor ’ s expression and . uc- DAN 235. LIGHT DESIGN FOR DANCE (1.5) Designed to develop an understanding of the technical production aspects of dance performance, this course is an overview of stage management and theatrical lighting concepts. Students will become familiar with basic production practices and vocabulary of the stage with special empha- sis on communication of lighting for dance. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Mion. DAN 236. TECHNICAL APPLICATION FOR THE STAGE (1.5) This course is designed to put into practice all the technical and theoretical applications learned in DAN 235. Students will gain hands-on knowledge of stage management skills, lighting opera- tion, and theatrical lighting concepts by working in the theater for large-scale dance performanc- es throughout the semester. Prerequisite: DAN 235 (or concurrent registration). Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Mion. DAN 240. DANCE THERAPY I (3) An overview of dance therapy exploring the meaning of movement as communication and expression. Development of an understanding of the theoretical concepts of dance therapy through selected reading and experiential movement. Prerequisites: DAN 252, PSY 114, 220, and 271. Fall semester. Quirk. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. DAN 241. DANCE THERAPY II (3) Exploration of the variety of work settings and treatment goals related to different patient popu- lations. Readings in specific problems, varied approaches, and volunteer fieldwork placement. Prerequisite: DAN 240. Spring semester. Quirk. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. DAN 250. TWENTIETH-CENTURY AMERICAN DANCE AND ITS RELATION TO OTHER MODERN ARTS (3) Development of 20th-century American dance, from Isadora Duncan to avant-garde dancers of the 1990s, within a historical and cultural context considering 20th-century dance in relation to similar elements of composition in other art forms. Prerequisites: DAN 114 and 124, previous experience in dance at the elementary level, or permission of the instructor. Spring semester. Bond. Offered 2008-09 and every third year. DAN 251. GREAT CHOREOGRAPHERS AND DANCERS (3) Development of dance as an expressive art and as a cultural manifestation as reflected in the works of great choreographers and dancers from the 16th to the 20th century. Students study the philosophies, aesthetic criteria, and contributions of major dancers and choreographers in Western Europe and the United States. Prerequisites: DAN 114 and 124, previous experience in dance at the elementary level, or permission of the instructor. Spring semester. Bond. Offered 2007-08 and every third year. DAN 252. COMPOSITION: DANCE EXPLORATION (4) (GEN ED #8) A course in improvisation and choreography. Students explore compositional devices and devel- op solo and small-group works. Applied work in dance and related arts of music, visual arts, and theater. Prerequisites: DAN 115 and 125 or permission of the instructor. Corequisite: DAN 115 or above. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Ahearn. DAN 253. INTERMEDIATE DANCE COMPOSITION I (2) Intermediate level of choreography that explores the use of improvisation, movement dynamics and effort, meter, and traditional and non-traditional dance spaces. Students will refine solo work and sequence choreography for small chamber work. Prerequisite: DAN 252 or permission of the instructor by audition. Corequisite: DAN 116 or above. Fall semester. Blessing, Forrest. DAN 254. CHOREOGRAPHY AND PRODUCTION (4) Theory and applied work in choreography and production that expands choreographic sensibili-

ties, increases performance and compositional awareness, and enhances critical skills. Prerequisite: ACADEMIC INFORMA DAN 253. Corequisite: DAN 117 or above or permission of instructor. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Thom Woodson. DAN 255. AMERICAN DANCE TRADITIONS (3) The study of American dance traditions of Native Americans, African Americans, Anglo- Americans, and European Americans, and American musical theatre as an embodiment of TION American history and culture. Prerequisite: DAN 114 or 124, some previous experience in dance at the elementary level, or permission of the instructor. Spring semester. Bond. Offered 2006-07 and every third year. 97

98 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 A 6. LABANOTATION (4) DAN 265. INTERMEDIATE DANCECOMPOSITIONII DAN 256. A 7Y INTENSIVECOURSEABROAD DAN 272Y. workshops (someoptional); visitstocontrastingsocialenvironments such asmiddle-classhomes include visitstocentersofreligious worshipindifferent events and cities;music, dance,andarts sion. This courseisathree-week onsiteexaminationofthesecontrasts (3credits). The coursewill tion, wealth andpoverty, anddifferent religions existsideby side,inharmonyandalsoten Modern India isastudy in social,economic,andculturalcontrasts. Tradition andmoderniza- INDIA: SOL Offer pr The courseencompassesapr (1.5-3-1.5) (HIS272Y) ARTS ANDCUL Offered Spring years. Blessing, 2008andalternate Thom Woodson. dance technicalskillorabo sev course inSpring 2008(1.5credits), three-week intensive courseinMay 2008(3credits), first ipate intraditionaldancesfrom different regions ofBrazil. Second seven-week pre-departure philosophical, andcriticalissuesofdanceinBrazil. topartic- They willalsohave theopportunity danceandexaminehistorical,aesthetic,theoretical, inBrazilian instruction contemporary An intensiv HISTORY ANDPERFORMANCEOFBRAZILIANDANCE Offered January years. Bond,Campbell. intersession2008andalternate will bedueearlyinthespringsemester “portfolio” thatdescribestheirexperienceabroad andwritearesearch paper. Bothassignments includes pre-trip readings andorientationlectures by theprogram directors. Students willmakea be facilitated.Students enroll ina1.5-credit, seven-week course(Fall preparatory 2007),which for studentstopursuearesearch totakedanceclasseswill topicoftheirchoosing.Opportunities House in Whitehall, Dance Place, andShakespeare’s Globe Theatre. Time willalsobeavailable London atvenuesschedule ofclasses,demonstrations,lectures, viewings suchas tours,andperformance theatre, are expressions oftheculture from whichtheycome.Students inafull willparticipate danceand This studytriptoLondon(3credits) particularly examinesthewaysinwhichart, DANCE ANDTHEATRE ASCULTURAL METAPHORS and athree-week intensive courseabroad inthewinterorsummer. Courses includeapre-departure orpost-departure discussion(orboth)inthefallorspringterm Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Thom Woodson. level. dance attheelementary in thedancemajorrequirement. Prerequisite: DAN116or126someprevious experiencein computer technologyspecifictothefieldofdance. This coursefulfillsthecomputerproficiency theatre, andrelated Application arts. ofthisknowledge isthentranslatedthrough theuseof choreography,with applicationtoperformance, dancecriticism,history, dancetherapy, more detailedstudyofmovement reading andwritingbasedonthework ofLabanandKnust andnotationofthebasicessencemovementA systematicmethodofobservation leadingtoa Spring semester. Blessing, Forrest. issues.Prerequisite:critique artistic DAN253.Corequisite: DAN116orabove. a variety ofapproaches tochoreography, andtocontinuedevelop theabilitytodiscussand design, expandchoreographic understandingofthecraft,improve compositionalskillsthrough This courseisacontinuationofDAN253anddesignedtochallengestudentstakerisksin Library, Dance Company Archives, andtheRambert aswell asotherresearch facilities. course andcontinuedinLondonatthe Theatre Museum ofLondon,the Vaughan Williams (3 cr week pre-departure coursein Fall 2006(1.5credits), three-week intensive courseinJanuary 2007 during Black HistoryMonth, usingskillsandexperiencesacquired in West Africa.Second seven- ing componentintheformofalectur lies, andfieldtrips.Upon return, thestudentswillcompletearesearch paperandaservice-learn- tional fieldexperienceinthesecountrieswillincludeworkshops, lectures, stayswithhostfami- societies. countries withrichculturalheritagesandsuccessful,vibrantcontemporary The interna- ine thesocial,economic,political,andculturalissuesofGhana, Togo, andBenin—three African ogram courseonar en-week post-departure courseinFall 2008(1.5credits). Prerequisites: DAN116/126-level of edits), firstsev ed J ’ s Theatre Museum, Lane theDrury Theatre, theRoyal Opera House, theBanqueting anuary intersession 2007 and alternate years. Bagchi, intersession2007andalternate anuary Thom Woodson. e internationaldanceexperienceinRiodeJ VING THEPUZZLE TURE INWESTAFRICA:UNECULTURE SANSFRONTI en-w ts, cultur eek post-depar v e. e-pr e, andhistor (1.5-3) (HIS272Y) ogram course,aninternationalfieldexperience,andapost- (GEN ED#3) e-demonstration for local elementary schools, presented e-demonstration forlocalelementary ture courseinSpring 2007(1.5credits). . R esear y in (2) ch forthepaperwillbestar W est Africa. program willexam- The preparatory anier (1.5 &3)(THE272Y) (2-4-2) o . S tudents willexperiencedaily ERES ted duringthepr ` e- ACADEMIC INFORMATION 99 . ear k cooperative- tudents wor uctor. uctor. ograms. Prerequisites: completion ograms. Prerequisites: ts context. S equisites: DAN 265 and permission of (3-4) er r (2-6) (2-6) (1.5) (1.5-4) (3) Thom Woodson. Thom Woodson. . y courses and/or permission of the instr , research paper on return. , research (3-4) (1.5) y, dance education, dance/theatre, dance administration, or dance science. A dance administration, or dance science. dance education, dance/theatre, y, Todd Theatre, both fall and spring semesters. Qualified students may earn both fall and spring semesters. Qualified Theatre, Todd anced studies in Labanotation. P dinarily this course is to be taken in sequence within one academic y dinarily this course is to be taken in sequence within formances in schools and other community pr r epeated spring semester. Bond. epeated spring semester. epeated spring semester . , r , r equisites: junior or senior status and completion or concurrent enrollment in DAN enrollment or concurrent equisites: junior or senior status and completion eography, dance history dance and criticism, dance/arts and administration, dance/theatre, eography, er uctor r , dance histor equisites: two dance histor er ff-campus experiences are available in the areas of dance education, dance therapy, performance therapy, dance education, dance of in the areas available are ff-campus experiences irected readings in a field for which the student has the required background, such as dance background, the student has the required in a field for which readings irected uditorium and the r all semester all semester, repeated spring semester. Department. spring semester. repeated all semester, all semester, repeated spring semester. Department. semester. spring repeated all semester, all semester erformance in student, faculty, and guest-artist in major concerts works in Kraushaar erformance faculty, in student, ntermediate to adv the instr F therapy F I Woodson. Thom spring semester. repeated semester, Fall INDEPENDENT WORK IN CHOREOGRAPHY DAN 254 and permission of the instructor. Prerequisites: studies in choreography. Advanced Department. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall paper and/or performance of culminating in a research project and/or reconstruction Research one or two semesters. out over may be carried Work historical dances. the reconstructed P INDEPENDENT WORK IN DANCE PERFORMANCE INDEPENDENT WORK IN DANCE PERFORMANCE Woodson. Thom spring semester. repeated semester, Fall liberal ar Capstone experience integrating dance within the pro- concept to performance, from a community outreach and create, ly as a team to research gram. P 127, DAN 117, DAN 253. Garofalo. semester. Fall PROFESSIONAL OUTREACH WORKSHOP of the course will be the fieldwork The focus Seminar. Outreach to Professional Sequence consisting of per of DAN 300. O Garofalo. semester. Spring (2-6) INDEPENDENT WORK IN DIRECTED READINGS D permission of the instructor. Prerequisite: is required. formal written paper or presentation F P A attendance audition for, Prerequisites: per semester up to a maximum of six credits. 1.5 credits at, and acceptance into at least two concert per semester. works F focusing on performance in the field of dance technique work skills. Prerequisite: Directed DAN 205 or DAN 210 or above. and slums; and discussions with local experts with and discussions and slums; contemporary on cultural themes. social and itiner- The projects. their research in of interest area their own to focus on will be able Students and Dharamsala. Agra, ary Amritsar, Delhi, will include modification) to slight (subject short written 2007 (1.5 credits), course in Fall pre-departure second seven-week Requirements: during the trip assignments Woodson. Thom 2008 and alternate intersession Bagchi, years. January Offered O and chor preliminary interview; 215 and/or 216 (dance education), DAN dance science. Prerequisites: DAN 360 (dance DAN 254 (performanceDAN 241 (dance therapy), and choreography), or 255 (dance historyscience), DAN 250, 251 MGT 170 (dance and arts and criticism), admin- majors Dance THE 101 (or 102) and 120 (dance and theatre). and istration), or DAN 254 of an and a college requirement major requirement to fulfill a 300-level who elect this internship and for a maxi- for a letter grade take this course at the 300 level off-campus experience must fulfill the college majors who elect this internship to hours. Non-dance credit mum of three pass/no either may take this course at the 200 level, of an off-campus experience requirement pass or for a letter grade. DAN 340. INDEPENDENT WORK IN DANCE HISTORY DAN 320. INDEPENDENT WORK IN LABANOTATION DAN 330. DAN 310. DAN 301. DAN 299. DAN 300. OUTREACH SEMINAR PROFESSIONAL DAN 295. DANCERS IN ACTION DAN 290/309. DAN 290/309. DANCE INTERNSHIP IN

100 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 R Qualifications Required toGraduate Honors withDepartment Computer Proficiency Requirement Writing Proficiency Requirement The Economics Department epeating F purposes ofthispolicy, withdrawals beyond the seventh week will beconsidered ashavingtakenthecourse. r ed tobusinessoreconomics(includingstatistics)from multiplesources; andtheabilityto develop andwritewell- cohesive andeffectiveconsistently andspontaneouslyconstruct paragraphs;theabilitytointegrateinformationrelat- computer proficiency isachieved by completionofthemajorrequirements forthedegree. B • useappropriate statisticssoftware. • prove competencewithaword processing software package,i.e. Word; and SEMINARINDANCECRITICISM,THEORY, ANDPHILOSOPHY DAN 390. ANATOMY ANDKINESIOLOGY FORDANCE DAN 360. two courseswillnotbepermittedto continueinthemajororminor course takentoward thecompletionofmajor/minor. Anystudentwhofailstoreceive agradeofC-inmore than I • Once requirements forthemajorandconcentration have been met,studentsmayelecttotakeadditionalcourses • S • Students mustachieve agradepointaverage ofatleasta3.67inallcoursesthatcounttoward themajorand guidelines ar honorsareDepartmental decidedby avote ofthefacultyjustpriortoCommencementeachyear. The following • r Upon completionoftherequirements foradegree ineconomics,astudentshouldbeableto: the follo oped asetofguidelinesb Students are required toearnatleastaC-inENG206priorachievingseniorstatus. hasdevel- The department ing theirstudyofeconomicswithliberaleducationasawhole. ics curriculumalsoexposesstudentstotheintellectual,historical,andinstitutionalcontextofdiscipline,integrat- curriculumtotrainbeginningaswell asadvancedthe liberalarts studentsin theuseofanalyticaltools. The econom- lifestyle. E tion, energy, ofmedicalcare, andeven congestion,masstransit,thedelivery thepersonalchoiceofcareer airport and and recession, money andprices,monopolycompetition,aswell assuchsocialandpolitical issuesaspollu- Relatively toolsofanalysisare andrationing,exchange few needed tostudyshortages ratesandspeculation,inflation choicesthatconfront consumers,politicalleaders,businesses, andallindividuals. everyday ples thatcanequipthestudentwithalogical,consistentapproach bothtothegreat issuesofour timeandtothe rationally aboutpersonal,public,andbusinessdecisions.Economics consistsofastructured bodyofanalyticalprinci- The aimofcoursesineconomicsistotrainstudentsthinkanalyticallyabouteconomicandsocialproblems and economics minor. The Economics offersamajorineconomics(withanoptionalconcentrationprelaw Department studies)andan t isthedepartment’s policythatstudentsmajoring orminoringineconomicsmustreceive atleastaC-inevery easoned argumentsofmoderatecomplexityr without penalizingeligibilityforhonors. ecause many200-lev concentration atthe200-level andabove including anystatisticscoursesubstitutedforEC206. ailed C esear tudents must have demonstrated superior grasp of economic theory and its applications to the department faculty. anditsapplicationstothedepartment tudents musthave demonstratedsuperiorgraspofeconomictheory ch economicandfinancialinformationusinge-mailtheI wing skills:theabilitytoconsistentlyandspontaneouslywritegrammaticallycorr ourses conomic theor e usedtoconsidercandidates: Spring semester. Bond. requirement. Prerequisite: juniororseniordancemajor. during thejuniororsenioryear. This coursefulfillsthewritingproficiency inthedancemajor and writingsindiverse forms,thisseminarprovides aculminatingexperiencefordancemajor formandasanongoingdiscourseofthehumanities. both anart Through readings, discussions, theory, andphilosophyofdanceas danceaesthetics,criticism, dance journalism,theory An integrationofthetheoretical andpracticalaspectsofdancethrough thestudyofcritical Fall semester. Bond. relation todancetechniques.Prerequisites: DAN252andjuniororseniorstanding. An analysisofhumanmotionthrough astudyofanatomyandprincipleskinesiologyin el coursesandallseminarr y canclarifyandsystematiz y which ENG 206 instructors willassesswritingproficiency.y whichENG206instructors Students are required tomaster elating tobusinessoreconomicmatters. e thinkingonthesematters,anditistheplaceofeconomicsin equire studentstodemonstratetheaforementioned skills, (4) . N nternet; o coursemayber (4) etaken mor ect sentences;theabilityto e thanonce.F or ACADEMIC INFORMATION 101 The course acquaints students with vernment through major financial through vernment ole of go (3) (GEN. ED. #10) ticular attention to the study of product, labor, and labor, ticular attention to the study of product, mphasis on the motivations of individuals and groups in of individuals and groups mphasis on the motivations ea. o), including the r t-time internships in industry, banks, and government agencies. banks, and government t-time internships in industry, e encouraged to complete the prelaw concentration in conjunction e encouraged to complete the prelaw oposals. E wing eight courses: eer ar ashington ar e-W tment.) elop policy pr es the follo altimor equir e MA 114. v EC 102 EC 206 or another acceptable statistics course Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Harris, Slattery. Slattery. Harris, spring semester. repeated semester, Fall An introduction to methods of analysis used by modern economists to study social phenomena to methods of analysis used by An introduction and to dev MA 114, or math placement test results or corequisite: Prerequisite international markets. abo social and economic interaction with par e in the B ting point in the curriculum for both majors and non-majors. ting point in the curriculum for both majors es the economy as a whole (macr ested in pursuing a legal car ’s academic experience in preparation for law school. It requires students to take courses outside of their students to take requires for law school. It academic experience in preparation ’s tment also sponsors both full- and par onmental economics, international economics). international onmental economics, ho desire economic understanding as a background for careers in business, labor, politics, law, finance, adminis- politics, law, labor, in business, for careers understanding as a background economic ho desire see the descrip- certification requirements, to teach social studies in the secondary preparing (For schools. ho are ost internships ar tration, or public service; tion under the education depar tudents inter with the requirements of the major. The prelaw concentration is an 18- to 21-credit program designed to broaden program concentration is an 18- to 21-credit The prelaw of the major. with the requirements the student but discipline to their own not inherent and critical approaches to expose them to methodologies major in order necessary for academic success in law school. studies. A complete description can be found under prelaw • who hope to continue specialized studies in economics or business at the graduate level; and or business at the graduate level; studies in economics specialized • who hope to continue The minor in economics r EC 101 economics electives 200-level Two EC 396 or EC 397 EC 101. EC 102 EC 206 PRINCIPLES OF ECONOMICS: MICRO EC 216 EC 217 S Recommended courses for students planning graduate studies in economics are: studies in economics are: courses for students planning graduate Recommended EC 218 The depar M MA 117 MA 118 MA 231 • w • w A major in economics requires the following courses: the following requires A major in economics EC 101 EC 216 courses in economics elective 200-level Three in ENG 206 to complete the be granted writing proficiency a student must the senior year, ENG 206 (Before in economics.) of college writing proficiency requirement EC 217 intended for students: The economics major is necessary of economic processes citizen; to the responsible skills and specific knowledge • who seek the analytical EC 320 EC 396 EC 397 Lydia P. Harris, chair, advisor in arts administration (applied microeconomics), Edward Slattery, visiting Slattery, arts advisor in Edward microeconomics), (applied administration chair, Harris, P. Lydia (envir and banking) (law and economics, money studies advisor in prelegal Carter, Jack EC 101 is the star the techniques of economic analysis by emphasizing micro aspects (decision making by firms and individuals) in aspects (decision making by emphasizing micro the techniques of economic analysis by the American economy. EC 102 emphasiz EC 102 is also open to non- income, and employment. of national product, institutions in determining the level Students the end of the junior year. by EC 206 or the equivalent majors must take Ordinarily majors or pre-majors. Those planning to for MA 105 or 241 or equivalent. been received has already may not take EC 206 if credit the essential analytical it provides encouraged to complete EC 216 as soon as possible, since major in economics are skills used in most applied economics. COURSE DESCRIPTIONS THE ECONOMICS MINOR Concentration in Prelaw Studies Studies in Prelaw Concentration THE ECONOMICS MAJOR THE ECONOMICS Assistant Professor Assistant Professor DEPARTMENT FACULTY FACULTY DEPARTMENT Associate Professors

102 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 C26 ECONOMICANDBUSINESSSTATISTICS EC 206. PRINCIPLESOFECONOMICS:MACRO EC 102. C22 PUBLIC FINANCE ANDFISCALPOLICY EC 242. MONEY, ANDMONETARY BANKING, POLICY EC 241. FIELDWORK INECONOMICS EC 240. BUSINESSANDGOVERNMENT EC 227. LAWANDECONOMICS EC 223. INTRODUCTIONTO MATHEMATICAL ECONOMICS EC 218. INTERMEDIATE MACROTHEORY EC 217. INTERMEDIATE MICROTHEORY EC 216. W pass/no passonly. sors. Prerequisites: juniororseniormajorineconomicsandpermissionofthedirector. Graded public andprivate sectorstopromote balancedeconomic growth andthegeneralwelfare. Effects Theor Spring semester. Carter. r andpolicy. theory a frameworkforunderstandingmonetary Effectivenesspolicy, of monetary its Commercial banking,theFederal ReserveSystem, andotherfinancialinstitutionsare analyzed as Department. W Spring semester. Harris. Variable semesters. environmental andsafetyregulations. Prerequisite: EC101. social costsandbenefitsofv Analysis oftherole ofgovernment inregulating business,especially oligopolyandmonopoly Spring semester. Carter. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate pr criterion b Particular emphasisisgiven tothepublicpolicyimplicationsofusingeconomicefficiencyas I Spring semester. Harris. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate P mization. Solving simpleKeynesian simultaneousequationmodelsandreduced-form equations. optimization techniqueswithspecialemphasisonutilitymaximizationandfirmpr An introduction tosettheory, mathematicalfunctions, andmatrixmanipulation.Constrained Spring semester. Slattery. EC 102. and theirr andfiscalpolicies Modern ofthenationalincomedetermination,analysismonetary theory Fall semester. Harris. EC 101. put; andwage,rent, interest, andprofit incomesundervarious market structures. Prerequisite: making. Analysisofthebehavioranddecisionsbusinessfirm.Determination ofprice;out- ofresource allocationanditsapplications. theory Contemporary Theories ofconsumerdecision- Spring semester. Carter. for MA105or241equivalent. course ineconomics,MGT110,orequivalent. Not opento studentswhohave received credit estimation,hypothesistesting,andregressionpling, interval analysis.Prerequisite/corequisite: one include descriptive statistics,probability, discrete andcontinuousprobability distributions,sam- An introduction totheuseandinterpretations ofstatisticsineconomicsandbusiness. Topics Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Carter, Slattery. 114, ormathplacementtestresults above MA114. international economicchangesondomesticstandards ofliving.Prerequisite/corequisite: MA prices, andemployment inanynationaleconomy. Exploration ofthegrowing of importance emphasizing themodelsusedby moderneconomiststoanalyze andpredict changesinincomes, An introduction tothebasicconceptsandmeasurements ofnationaleconomicwell-being, elation tootherstabilizationtools,and pr ntroduces the useofeconomicanalysistoevaluate theimpactofalternative legalrules. r oper er ashington ar or equisites: EC216and217(maybetakenconcurrently with217)andMA117. k inselectedbusinessfirms,banks,andgo y andpracticeofpublicexpenditur ty law y whichonechoosesbetw elation topr , contractlaw ea. P rojects plannedjointlyby student,director, fieldsupervi- andparticipating oblems ofinflation,unemployment, andeconomicgrowth. Prerequisite: (3) , andtor arious typesofmarket structure.policyand Examination ofantitrust (3-4) (3) t law (3) (3) een potential rules inthetraditionalcommon-lawareaseen potentialrules of . P e andtaxation.Allocationofresources between the r (3) (GEN.ED.#10) (3) (GEN.ED.#10) oposals foritsr erequisite: EC101. (4) (GEN.ED.#5) vernment agencies,usuallyintheBaltimore- (3) (GEN.ED.#10) (3) eform. Prerequisites: EC101and102. ofit maxi - ACADEMIC INFORMATION 103 The first of egression models, auto- egression ence in r . #10) wledge is communicated. uctor and tification is recommended for certification tification is recommended y kno eb ea of cer ession models, infer e breadth and depth in the liberal arts while the other e breadth egr (3) (GEN. ED. #10) equisite: EC 217; prerequisite or corequisite: EC 320. or corequisite: equisite: EC 217; prerequisite (3) (GEN. ED. #7 er (3) (GEN ED. #7 and #10) r (3) (GEN. ED. #10) (3) (GEN. ED. opriate to the ar (3) (GEN. ED. #10) (3) (GEN. ED. #10) ough courses designed to giv esearch, and development. Prerequisite: EC 101. EC 101. Prerequisite: and development. esearch, raxis I and II tests appr vided thr o all semester. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered all semester. estraints on trade in the domestic and world economy. Prerequisites: EC 101 and 102. Prerequisites: domestic and world economy. estraints on trade in the Open to economics majors or to others with consent of the instructor. to economics majors or to others with consent of the instructor. Open correlation, and heteroscedasticity. Time-series analysis and simultaneous equation models. A analysis and simultaneous equation Time-series and heteroscedasticity. correlation, EC 206, 216, and 217. is included. Prerequisites: substantial amount of empirical work study of theory the advanced seminar for majors involving and applications of micro- Integrative to EC 216. Open Prerequisite: public policy problems. into current economic analysis. Research the instr economics majors or to others with consent of Harris. semester. Fall SEMINAR IN MACROECONOMICS study of theory advanced seminar for majors involving and applications of macroeco- Integrative rates, income, employ- interest general price level, nomic analysis, including theories of money, ment, and supply side economics. P Carter. semester. Spring Department. summer. and spring semesters; Fall Department. Variable semesters. Department. Variable of The role and monetaryThe balance of payments economy. of the international problems paper adjustment mechanism, gold, and the international rates, capital movements, exchange and their monetary quotas, tariffs, common markets Import International reform. currency. r semester.Slattery. Fall Topics of statistical techniques and application to empirical economic analysis. The development include specification and estimation of r Carter. semester. Fall of taxation and spending on economic efficiency and the distribution of income and wealth. of income the distribution and efficiency on economic and spending of taxation EC 101. Prerequisite: semesters. Department. Variable Theory perfect organization under of the firm and industrial and imperfect competition. of advertis- levels and discriminatory type; relative competitive Analysis of restrictive practices by ing, r F be repeated May announced prior to registration. are Topics interest. topics of current Selected depending specific economics courses at the 100 level Prerequisite: if topic is different. for credit upon the topic. y Education Program, Special Education Program, and most areas of the Secondary Education and most areas Program, Education Special Program, y Education

ducation Department’s primary of teachers for elementary purpose is the preparation and secondary schools. ducation Department’s lementar , (2) understanding of the learners, and (3) study of the means wher eaching, and passes the P these competencies is pr two are provided through the courses in education. These last two aim to have each student gain an understanding of These last two aim to have the courses in education. through provided two are rela- characteristics, the curriculum, the methods of teaching, the theories of learning and teaching, the the learners’ theorytionship between and practice, and the school as a social institution. The E A student who satisfactorily fulfills Department of Education. the Maryland by State been approved have Program of Essential Dimensions Department of Education’s meets the Maryland of the programs, State the standards T EC 400. (1.5-4) INDEPENDENT WORK IN ECONOMICS offers a major and certificationThe Department of Education in elementary education, certification in secondary education for majors in certain other departments, and a major and certification in special education (listed separately semesters. several internship experience lasting over incorporate an extended in this catalogue). All programs The E of the subject mat- knowledge (1) thorough of preparation: major areas three requires at any of these levels Teaching ter EC 397. EC 396. SEMINAR IN MICROECONOMICS EC 320. ECONOMETRICS EC 265 IN ECONOMICS TOPICS SELECTED EC 271. TRADE INTERNATIONAL EC 250. ORGANIZATION INDUSTRIAL The Education Department The Education

in Maryland. Students eligible for Maryland certification can then receive equivalent or temporary certification in more than 40 states through reciprocity. Although graduation usually occurs within eight semesters, satisfactory com- pletion of certification requirements may require one or more additional semesters. It is important that all students who plan to teach in secondary schools consult the chair of their intended major department, as well as the chair of the Education Department, no later than the spring semester of their sophomore year. Students planning to teach in elementary school should consult the chair of the Education Department. Students who wish to be certified to teach outside of Maryland should obtain information about the requirements specified by the state department of education in the desired state. Maryland law prohibits anyone who has been con- victed of a crime of violence or a crime against children from being certified to teach.

DEPARTMENT FACULTY Professors Barbara Gould, (reading, methods in elementary education, learning disabilities), Eli Velder, Dean Van Meter Professor (history and philosophy of education) Associate Professor Ann Marie Longo, chair (reading, diagnostic assessment, special education) Assistant Professors Frona Brown (learning disabilities and assessment), LaJerne Cornish (adolescent development, secondary education) Saralee Goodman (reading, assessment), Tami Smith (child development, ), Mary Adkins (specials education)

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Students who intend to teach in an elementary school major in the Education Department. A concurrent major or minor in another field is required and should be planned with the Chair of the Education Department, in consulta- tion with the chair of the other department.

SPECIAL EDUCATION Students interested in special education course offerings should refer to the Special Education Program section of this catalogue. Students interested in satisfying certification requirements for both elementary and special education should plan to spend one additional postgraduate semester.

THE EDUCATION MAJOR Elementary Education Certification, Grades 1-6 Courses required for a major in elementary education include 45 credits in the department, as follows: ED 101 ED 207 ED 210 ED 221 ED 222 SPE 100 ED 241 (January) ED 243 ED 244, 245, and 342* ED 246 (January) ED 210, ED 222, ENG 226, and SPE 320 fulfill the writing proficiency in the major requirement. ED 222 is a prerequisite for ED 241, 244, 245, 342 and must be taken in the junior year. Successful completion of Praxis I is a prerequisite for ED 342. Academic courses as follows in the following content areas: • Literature, English composition, art (ART 102 recommended), music, U.S. history, world history, social sciences (two courses in fields outside education), natural science (two courses other than psychology or cognitive science; one course must be a four-credit laboratory course), MA 110, MA 113. • A course in a non-Western culture. OGUE 2006-07 • A minor or major in a second academic area. AL T Recommended courses: SPE 320 SPE 327 *A minimum grade of B- in ED 342 and satisfactory completion of Praxis II are required to complete the certification program. GE ACADEMIC CA ED 342 fulfills computer proficiency in the major. Elementary Dance Education Certification, Grades 1-6 and Middle School Students must double-major in elementary education and dance, including the following courses: DAN 103 DAN 140, 141, or 146 DAN 196 or PE 108 GOUCHER COLLE DAN 215 DAN 230 DAN 235 DAN 250, 251, or 255 DAN 252 DAN 253 DAN 254 DAN 265 104 DAN 360 DAN 390 ACADEMIC INFORMATION 105 equired courses in education. equired equired courses in education. equired equired courses in education. equired y and required courses in education. courses in education. y and required ench and required courses in education. courses in education. ench and required t with concentration in studio art and required courses in education. t with concentration in studio art and required nglish and r r edits) ED 207 (for four credits) tification tification tudies Certification ements include a major in F ements include a major in biological sciences and r ements include a major in biological sciences and ements include a major in chemistr ements include a major in dance and r ements include a major in E ements include a major in ar athematics Cer ussian Cer equir equir equir equir equir equir ocial S ee Secondary Certification. Education R courses in education. and required include a major in Russian Requirements Certification. Secondary Education See S courses in education. include a major in history and required Requirements EC 101 EC 102 PSC 100 Certification. Secondary Education See recommended) (PSC 205 strongly PSC elective SOC 228, 250 or 260 ANT 107 R History Certification courses in education. include a major in history and required Requirements S M courses in education. include a major in mathematics and required Requirements Certification. Secondary Education See Dance CertificationDance R CertificationEnglish R Certification French Biological Sciences Biological R Chemistry Certification R ED 210 ED 254 100 SPE for certification in dance) ED 253 (not required Art with ED 253) concurrently ED 353** (taken in senior year R Secondary Certification. Education See Secondary Certification. Education See Secondary Certification. Education See ED 103 (for four cr I. major department from of Praxis and successful completion recommendation for ED 353 include a **Prerequisites to complete the certification required are II in ED 353 and satisfactoryA minimum grade of B- of Praxis completion program. example: For culture. (or placement in MA 117), and non-Western mathematics courses in U.S. history, Academic ANT 107HIS 286 the major. completed through requirement proficiency Writing ANT 255 PCE 259 Secondary Certification. Education See DAN 103 PSC 259 FR 351 SOC 106 HIS 113 WL 230 Students desiring certification in secondary Department Students of the Education consult with the chair schools should for list below See requirements. timely completion of the to ensure year or sophomore freshman during their include: that lead to certification available at the secondaryprograms Requirements school level. of of certification. for specific area Courses identified department in the academic to area appropriate Major list below.) certification. (See education: Courses in Two credit hours of dance technique, including DAN 205 and 210 DAN 205 including technique, of dance hours credit Two See Secondary Certification. Education See See Secondary Certification. Education See Secondary Education Certification, Grades 7 through 12 7 through SecondaryCertification, Grades Education

106 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 THE EDUCATION MINOR COURSE DESCRIPTIONS ANDB.A./M.ED. 4+1 B.A./M.A.T. tact the chair of the Department ofEducationtact thechairofDepartment reference applicationtotheprogram. S 8 O 2 SOC231 SOC222 PSC 282 ED215 orPSC249SPE 100(withfieldwork). One ofthefollowing coursescanbesubstitutedforonerequirement withpermissionofthedepartment: ED210 education faculty, orED372Y Summer inDenmark ( International Study Program) or300-level independentproject withmemberofthe ED 221 ED 207 ED 101(withfieldwork) orED103(withfieldwork) A minorineducationr S Requirements includeamajorinSpanish andrequired coursesineducation. Spanish Certification D20 DEVELOPMENT OFEDUCATION INTHE UNITEDSTATES ED 210. ED 207. CHILD DEVELOPMENT ED 103. ED 101F. ED 101. better gradepointav take uptoninegraduatecredits whilestillundergraduatesaslongtheyhave attainedjuniorstatus, possessa3.0or Education degree infive years ratherthanthemore typicalsixorseven years. Through theseprograms, studentsmay which studentscanearnboththeBachelor degree ofArts andeitheraMaster in ofArts Teaching oraMaster of For thoseinterested inteachingand/oreducationaladministration,Goucher offersaccelerateddegree programs in r These programs typicallyrequire twotothree summers’ coursework. Coursesmustbecompletedwithinoneyear of both tothe120credits required forthebachelor’s degree aswell astothecredits required forthemaster’s degree. ofEducationDepartment andthedirector oftheGraduate Programs inEducation. The ninegraduatecredits apply eceiving thebachelor ee Secondary Education Certification. Educationee Secondary Certification. erage, andhav living patternsandincr tion differences andcommonaltiesinthetransitionfrom childhoodtoadulthood.Diverse family- psychosocial implications.Gender, racial,ethnic,cross-cultural, socialclass,andsexualorienta- Educational theories and practices in America, from the 17th century tothepresent,Educational inrelation theoriesandpractices inAmerica,from the17thcentury Spring semester. Smith. ples ofteachingandlearning.S transfer oftraining;memor development ofconceptstime,space,andnumbers;classificationcausality; reinforcement; The nature andtheoriesoflearningdevelopment. Topics includecognitive development; the PS Fall semester. Cornish. A ADOLESCENT DEVEL Internship only. Requires permissionofthechairdepartment. Fall semester. Smith. Thursday from 8:30a.m.tonoon. child-r development ofthechild.Influence ofrace,sex,andsocialclassdifferences ondevelopment and social dev Major theoriesofchilddevelopment. Physical, perceptual, cognitive, language,emotional,and CHILD DEVEL ED 101or103andSPE 100,orpermissionoftheinstructor. mustelecttheinternshipoption forfourcredits. educationcertification Prerequisites:secondary or Thursday from 8:30a.m.tonooncomplete 30-hourinternship. Allstudents preparing for four credit hoursmustreserve Tuesday or Thursday from 8:30a.m.tonoon. level. Studentsstudents preparing atthesecondary forcertification thuselectingthecoursefor settingrequired hoursinternshipinanalternative schoolorcommunityservice-type Thirty ofall process. The adolescent asrisk-takerandproblems encountered growing upintoday’s world. ’ s degree. For more informationregarding accelerateddegree programs ineducation,pleasecon- dolescent dev YCHOLOGICAL ANDDEVELOPMENTAL FOUNDATIONS OFEDUCATION equires thefollowing courses: earing practices. elopment ofthechild.I e appliedandbeenacceptedintothepr PET(4) OPMENT elopment inhistoricalandtheor OPMENT Thir easing str (1) y andforgetting;commonpatternsoflearningdifficulties;princi ty hoursofinternshipinelementar tudents electingcourseforfourcr ess intoday (3 OR4)(GEN.ED.#10) mpact ofdiv ’s societyandtheirinfluencesonthedevelopmental erse familystructures, schools,andculture on etical perspectiv ogram b (3) y thechairofundergraduate y schoolclassroom, Tuesday or e. P edit hoursmustr hysical maturationandits (3 OR4) eserve Tuesdayeserve - ACADEMIC INFORMATION 107 - y ch criteria for esear lementary education majors eading r (2) en. E (2) es, concepts, skills, materials, and learn (4) (3) ent types of learning activities in secondar eamed childr (3) tate Department of Education as fulfilling Processes tate Department of Education Y SCHOOL (3) AR yland S ate, plan for, and instruct readers. Experience with texts for Experience and instruct readers. ate, plan for, ttention to objectiv (2) (6) ar nstruction for initial certification and recertification. . Prerequisites: ED 207 and permission of instructor. This ED 207 and permission of instructor. . Prerequisites: pplication of scientifically-based r oved by the Maryland State Department of Education as fulfilling Department of Education the Maryland State by oved es, skills, materials, and learning activities. Adaptations for special es, skills, materials, and learning activities. Adaptations uctional approaches to reading and language development, including language development, and to reading uctional approaches eading I y the M (3) (GEN. ED.#10) ed b oodman. ornish. v o With part to special methods in teaching subjects that of the course devoted With ould. daptations for special and mainstr . Longo. eading purposes. A . G uction. rerequisite: one course in education or the social sciences. in education or the social one course rerequisite: y intersession. C y intersession. G This course has been appr , testing, teacher training, urban education, women and education, and education as a pro- and education women and education, training, urban education, , testing, teacher ariety of r ethods of teaching mathematics. A ethods of teaching science in a laboratory setting. Practice in using methods of teaching sci- ethods of teaching science in a laboratory setting. Practice all semester pring semester pring semester. Velder. Velder. pring semester. anuar anuar eading instruction using scientifically-based reading research criteria. Prerequisite: ED 222. May be ED 222. May criteria. Prerequisite: research eading instruction using scientifically-based reading selecting, retrieving and evaluating materials. Consideration given to multicultural materials, given materials. Consideration and evaluating selecting, retrieving ED Prerequisite: reading. promoting in of parents media, and the role and electronic text quality, 222. ing activities. A with ED 342. elect concurrently Materials for Teaching Reading for initial certification and recertification. Reading Teaching for Materials J Analysis of general methods and planning of differ F M Gould. semester. Fall SCHOOL AND THE ELEMENTARY concepts, skills, materials, and learn- to objectives, of teaching social studies. Attention Methods Elementary education majors children. for special and mainstreamed ing activities. Adaptations 350. with SPE with ED 342; special education majors elect concurrently elect concurrently Analysis of materials needed to motiv a v J their application for planning and modifying Examination assessment techniques and of reading r Department of Education the Maryland by State This course has been approved taken concurrently. as fulfilling Assessment for R S TEACHING SCIENCE IN THE ELEMENT M ence with attention to objectiv information. Elementary of basic scientific education Presentation children. and mainstreamed with ED 342. majors elect concurrently Fall semester. Smith. semester. Fall READING AND INSTRUCTION OF instr Concepts, theories and on the research to scientifically-based reading attention Special readers. strategies for beginning recogni- analysis, word word including phonemic awareness, process components of the reading and Tuesday must reserve meaning vocabulary Students and comprehension. tion, fluency, Thursday mornings for internship course has been appr Longo. semester. Spring to social, economic, political, and intellectual forces. Consideration of inequality in educational of inequality Consideration forces. and intellectual political, economic, to social, opportunities ethnic groups. and racial and for women Velder. semester. Spring main- accountability, educational policies, issues in education, including Analysis of current critical peda- education, postmodernism, multicultural in society, of education role streaming, gogy fession. P S and interpretation procedures of test construction.Theories and basic principles Standardization tests. criterion-referenced of tests. Use and aptitude achievement and survey of norm-referenced of individ- and interpretation arithmetic competencies. Use and diagnosis of reading Individual and of evaluating ual intelligence tests. Construction Systems of informal assessment devices. ED 207 or permission of the instructor. Prerequisite: learning outcomes. reporting school instr and Acquisition of Reading and Instruction of Reading for initial certification and recertification. of Reading and Instruction of Reading and Acquisition ED 253. SCHOOL TEACHING METHODS OF SECONDARY ED 245. SCHOOL IN THE ELEMENTARY TEACHING MATHEMATICS ED 246. TEACHING SOCIAL STUDIES IN SPECIAL EDUCATION ED 244. ED 243. INSTRUCTION ASSESSMENT FOR READING ED 241. FOR TEACHING READING MATERIALS ED 222. OF READING AND LANGUAGE ARTS: PROCESSES, ACQUISITION, FOUNDATION ED 221. IN EDUCATION ASSESSMENT AND EVALUATION ED 215. ISSUES IN EDUCATION

108 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 SINGLE-ASSESSMENT PASS-RATE DATA: REGULARTEACHERPREPARATION PROGRAM SE ApplicationofCorePrinciplesAcross SE Knowledge-BasedCorePrinciples Teaching SpecialPopulations Chemistry ContentKnowledge Social StudiesContentKnowledge Eng LangLitCompContentKnowledge Elementary Ed ContextKnowledge Academic ContentAreas Physical SciencePedagogy Social StudiesPedagogy Eng LangLitCompPedagogy Elem Ed ContentAreaExercises Professional Knowledge Type ofAssessment ED 254. READING, WRITING, ANDASSESSMENTINTHESECONDARY SCHOOL WRITING, READING, ED 254. D32 ELEMENTARY SCHOOLINTERNSHIP ED 342. INTENSIVECOURSEABROAD ED 272Y. Fall 2006.Smith, Moreno-Lopez. permission oftheeducationinstr term (4cr arguments, andinterpretation ofquotes.Intensive studyabroad inCostaRicafortheJanuary Spanish (2credits). Practice ofcomplexlinguisticstructures, writingofsummaries,developing first seven weeks isconductedinEnglish (2credits) andthefinalseven weeks isconductedin ing, analyticalreading, andadvanced conversation required forupper-level Spanish courses. The tate aclassroom climatethatmeetstheneedsofadiverse population.Emphasis oncriticalwrit- ism inthecontextofeducationalsystemU.S.andCostaRica.Develop skillstofacili- Awareness course(seecross-listingThis isaninterdisciplinary withSP272Y). ofmulticultural- MULTICULTURAL EDUCATION INCOSTA RICA Spring semester. Cornish. recertification. Teaching Reading ContentArea, intheSecondary Part IandPart and II,forinitialcertification 207. tur to adolescentsandthediv oftheprinciplesreadingAn overview andassessment,withanemphasisontheirapplication Fall semester. Cornish. intheschools.Forty-eightObservation hoursoffieldwork. Prerequisite: ED207. education,structure, andclassroom organization;evaluation oftextbooksonthesubject. ondary members oftheclassintendtoteach.Considersrelationship ofsubjectstoobjectives ofsec- e foradolescents. hoursinternshipon Thirty Tuesday or Thursday mornings.Prerequisite: ED This coursehasbeenapproved State by theMaryland ofEducation Department asfulfilling edits). P 132 351 245 081 041 014 483 084 043 012 Code No. Assessment r erequisites: completion orconcurrent enrollment inSP230andED207or 16 Assessment No. T erse content areas of the secondary school.Anexaminationoflitera- erse contentareas ofthesecondary 18 6* 2* 2* 2* 4* 2* 2* 4* aking (GEN. ED.#3) uctor . Year course. (10) 18 16 Assessment No. Passing — — — — — — — — ( 2-4-2)(SP272Y) 100% 100% Pass Rate Institution — — — — — — — — 100% Pass Rate Statewide 92% 97% 94% 98% 96% 96% 83% 97% 97% (6) ACADEMIC INFORMATION 109 e om ETS, and permission of the om ETS, ofessional asset in almost any field. 40 hours per week fall semester 40 hours per week fall undergraduate undergraduat raxis I tests fr ession is a pr erbal expr eting v ngineering vation, and conferences. Discussion of teaching problems in seminar meetings. A of teaching problems Discussion and conferences. vation, Education Department. Corequisites: ED 244 and 245. Department. Corequisites: Education Fall semester. Gould, Longo, Adkins. Gould, semester. Fall Internship under the supervisionInternship of a cooperating teacher and a member of the Education a minimum of 250 hours of teaching, partici- College. Completion of Department of Goucher pation, obser Completion of 86 credits, for certification. Prerequisites: minimum grade of B- is required including ED 222, successful completion of P e that skill in writing and interpr martt Bell (fiction), Elizabeth Spires (poetry), Michelle Tokarczyk (expository writing, poetry, creative non- creative (expository writing, poetry, Tokarczyk (poetry), Michelle Spires martt (fiction), Elizabeth Bell

easingly awar

adison S ee description under Science and E Penelope S. Cordish, (modern and contemporary English and American literature, women’s studies), Mary Marchand (modern and contemporary women’s and American literature, S. Cordish, English Penelope Arnold literature), English Renaissance (Shakespeare, Myers American studies), Jeffrey (American literature, chair, White (18th- and 19th-century literature, H. English expository literature, English writing), Fred (Medieval Sanders critical theory) M fiction) The English Department offers a major in English with four concentrations (literature, writing, secondary (literature, with four concentrations Department offers a major in English education The English studies) and a minor in English. with certification and prelaw in English, them with their literary and writers, to familiarize Department readers aims to train students as and lin- The English and aesthetic stimulation of enjoyment as not only a source of literature an awareness guistic heritage, and to cultivate the depart- Fundamentally, clarify experience and define values. which individuals and societies but also a means by are their use (and abuse), and their impact on human thought and feeling. Educators is with words, concern ment’s incr S by the institution (Important: see reporting instructions for guidelines.) reporting instructions for (Important: see (Please see reporting instructions) 8 hours per week spring semester;

all specializations in academic year 2004-2005. in academic year 2004-2005. all specializations

ngineering .6B of weeks of supervised student teaching required The total number .7 Average total number of hours required (S.6Ax S.6B) 40 weeks GPE / 30 weeks / 752 hours 1200 hours MAT .3A education in professional faculty Full-time .3B education but full-time in the institution in professional Part-time faculty .3C education, not otherwise employed in professional Part-time faculty 0 GPE / 2 undergraduate 10 GPE / 0 undergraduate 0 GPE / 3 undergraduate S S Assistant Professors Assistant Professors Associate Professors Associate Professors DEPARTMENT FACULTY DEPARTMENT FACULTY Professors

The English Department The English E S.4 S.5 supervisors (Sum of S.3A, student-teaching faculty S.3B, Total S.3C)S.6A ratio Student teacher/faculty teaching hours per week required The average number of student 10 GPE / 5 undergraduate 30 hours GPE / undergraduate 3:2 GPE / 4:1 undergraduate S S S.2 S year 2004-2005 teaching in academic of students in supervised student Number 49 GPE / 19 undergraduate CONTEXTUAL INFORMATION CONTEXTUAL S.1 in teacher preparation program, number of students Total 184 GPE / 76 undergraduate

110 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 THE ENGLISHMAJOR Writing Fellows Lecturers THE ENGLISHMINOR Concentration inPrelaw Studies Concentration Education inEnglish withCertification inSecondary Concentration inWriting Concentration inLiterature • Students shouldtakethree 300-level seminars. can befoundunderpr foracademicsuccessinlawschool. Acompletedescriptionoftheprelawown concentration disciplinebutnecessary writing),SusanMina Brunyate (expository writing) writing,linguistics),LauraOrem Garrett (expository (expository (creative writing) Robert Girardi (creative writing),Jennifer Grow (creative writing),LauraLippman(creative writing),Mark Trainer writing) tory ies), AngeloRobinson (Americanliterature, AfricanAmericanliterature, Americanstudies),Barbara Roswell (exposi- Africana studies),Carolwriting),AntjeRauwerda Pippen (expository (British andIrish literature, postcolonialstud- Jennifer writing),Jonathan Bess (expository David Jackson (creative andcriticalwriting,AfricanAmericanliterature, • One 300-level seminar • Two other200-level courses ENG 200 The minorinEnglish consistsof24credits: courses outsideoftheirmajorinor the student with therequirements ofthemajor. The prelaw concentrationisan18-to21-credit program designedtobroaden Students interested inpursuingalegalcareer are encouragedtocompletetheprelaw concentrationin conjunction ENG232 r S ENG215 relations, andotherfieldsinwhichwritingskillsare advertising, essential,through theCareer Development Office. w Students arrangeindividualized majorsinvolving writingandotherdisciplines.Majors are inotherdepartments also ENG212 • ENG211 • • At leasttwo additionalcoursesinliterature, whichshouldbeatthe300level. ENG 200 creditsThirty-six atorabove the200levels are required, including: Students objective istodevelop theirskillsaswritersmaystructure theirmajordifferently. whoseprimary AmericanLiterature IorII IV. III. Romantic II. I. Medieval each ofthefollowing areas: omore year. Majors shouldselectENG211and212asearlypossibleintheircourseofstudy, andonecoursefrom English 200 isaprerequisite for200-level literature coursesinthemajorandshouldbetakenduringastudent’s soph- ating withhonorsinthemajor. and/or aseniorthesisare studiesorwiththedesire recommended ofgradu- forstudentsconsideringgraduateliterary seminars inliterature. AcourseinShakespeare isstrongly recommended forallstudents.Advanced independentwork Majors are required tochooseaminimumof36credits atthe200to300levels, includingatleastthree 300-level equirements listedundertheeducationdepartment. tudents who desire certification to teach English in the secondary schools should see the secondary education schoolsshouldseethesecondary tudents whodesire toteachEnglish inthesecondary certification N 0 EG35 N 0 EG37 ENG315 ENG208 ENG 307 ENG 206 ENG306 ENG205 ENG305 ENG 300 ENG203 Students shouldtakethree 300-level includingone300-level writingclassfrom amongthefollowing courses: ENG 221 ENG 202 At leastthree ofthefollowing: elcome totakewritingcoursesatthe200levels. Students mayfindinternshipsinjournalism,publishing,public M Contemporary AmericanPoetryContemporary oder ’ s academicexperienceinpr nism (ENG 240), (ENG 257), (ENG 270), ENG 211 ENG 226 elaw studies. Renaissance Victorian P ost-M der toexposethemmethodologiesandcriticalappr (ENG 250orENG254). eparation forlawschool. oder (ENG 259), (ENG 277) ENG 212 THE232 ENG 227 (ENG 243), nism (ENG 273), Later English Novel 1660-1800 M The prelaw concentrationrequires studentstotake ENG 215 oder (ENG 246) n P oetr (ENG 264) y (ENG 276), ENG 250or254 oaches notinherent totheir ACADEMIC INFORMATION 111 (3) (GEN. ED. #9) (3) . Prerequisite: English 104 or per- 104 or English . Prerequisite: TURE oficiency tment. (3) (GEN. ED. #8) epar (3) (GEN. ED. #7) . D erequisite: limited to sophomores who have completed their who have limited to sophomores erequisite: r vide new English majors with the skills that will enable them to vide new majors with the skills that will English o (3) (GEN. ED. #8) (3) (GEN. ED. #1) (3) (GEN. ED. #1) (3) (3) el will earn college writing pr el will earn college writing Fall semester. Department. semester. Fall , punctuation, and sentence construction. Placement determined by the and sentence construction., punctuation, by determined Placement e meaningful and rewarding. Students can obtain computer and writing profi- can Students e meaningful and rewarding. . epeated spring semester eadings of texts. We will also explore how one goes about conducting literary one goes about conducting how explore will also We eadings of texts. e mor , r y weekly seminar/workshop, developing basic techniques of fiction writing: plotting, developing seminar/workshop, y weekly uctor equired for college papers. Intensive study of the conventions of written English, study of the conventions papers. Intensive for college equired oduction to college-level analysis of major works of literature in various genres. Texts and Texts genres. in various of literature analysis of major works oduction to college-level oach unfamiliar texts with confidence. We will learn what is meant by—and how to per- to how will learn what is meant by—and We oach unfamiliar texts with confidence. TURE WRITING FOR NEWSPAPERS AND MAGAZINES oductor el to earn proficiency. Placement determined by the Writing Program. Program. Writing the determined by Placement el to earn proficiency. all semester ntensive writing workshop stressing techniques of interviewing stressing writing workshop ntensive and organizing material into fea- ntr ntroduction to the rhetorical and mechanical skills necessarythe rhetorical and mechanical to ntroduction informed confident, to develop FEA Gately. semester. Spring Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Department. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall of individual short Supervision sto- techniques, with special attention to the short story. Fictional submission of a sample of fiction writing Prerequisite: discussion of student work. ries. Seminar to the instr Trainer. semester. Fall I project stories. Final Weekly stories. Interviews the community. subjects from ture of various aimed at publication. mission of the Writing Program. Program. Writing mission of the F LITERA MASTERPIECES OF ENGLISH AND AMERICAN An intr emphases will vary with the instructor. White. Rauwerda, spring semester. repeated semester, Fall I Jackson. semester. Spring This course is intended to pr appr form—close r encounters foundation to make future a strong this course intends to provide Overall, research. with literatur ciency in the major in this course. P Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Department. semester. spring repeated semester, Fall students to preparing of an academic voice, development study and practice in the Advanced plan, write, and revise texts and questions. Students specialized complex and engage with more argumentation, strategies for analysis, rhetorical skills an developing papers, honing their several Those who demonstrate their ability to primaryand integration of both and secondary sources. write on the college lev Department. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall evidence; and and incorporating for writing; finding, evaluating, questions on refining Focuses adding tutorial instruction By and engaging prose. writing rhetorically and grammatically correct practice. individualized each student with intensive, the course provides work, to classroom college achieved not yet who have and transfer students specifically for sophomores Designed on the college those who demonstrate their ability to write the course allows writing proficiency, lev What does it mean to write at the college level? Focus on the organization, coherence, and devel- organization, coherence, on the Focus level? mean to write at the college What does it opment r including grammar staff. Program Writing I collaboration, including critical reading, processes, and practice of writing Study academic voices. espe- of academic prose, and conventions on the aims, strategies, and editing. Focuses revision, student port- based on confer college writing proficiency May cially analysis and argumentation. Program. Writing the determined by Placement folio. majors of all English Required intending to major in English. and are college writing proficiency in the major. writing proficiency confer 2005. May beginning in Fall characterization, imagery, tone, and other fundamentals. The discussion group employs student employs The discussion group tone, and other fundamentals. characterization, imagery, as text along with exemplary of fiction. work works ENG 203. ENG 202. WRITING SHORT-STORY ENG 200. READING, CLOSE CRITICAL WRITING ENG 120. FICTION WRITING INTRODUCTION TO ENG 111. ENG 106. ACADEMIC WRITING III ENG 105. WRITING II ACADEMIC ENG 103. THE COLLEGE ESSAY ENG 104. WRITING I ACADEMIC COURSE DESCRIPTIONS COURSE

112 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 N 0.INTRODUCTORY POETRY WORKSHOP ENG 205. PROSESTYLE ENG 204. N 2.CREATIVE NONFICTIONI WOMEN ANDLITERATURE ENG 226. ENG 222. TUTORING, ANDTEACHING THEORIES OFCOMPOSING, ENG 221. LINGUISTICS ENG 219. CRITICALMETHODS ENG 215. ENGLISHLITERATURE: POPETO ELIOT ENG 212. ENG 211. JOURNALISMWORKSHOP ENG 208. PROFESSIONALCOMMUNICATION ENG 206. ar r required. Prerequisites: collegewritingproficiency, andinstructor’s permission,basedona writing styles,andtutoringstrategies.One houraweek peertutoringin Writing Center what teachingmethodsare mosteffective. Discussion ofcollaborative learning,error analysis, interpretation concentrations.Study andresearch ofcurrent on how theory writerswrite and Prerequisite: onecollegecourseinliterature proficiency inEnglish andcertified composition. An intr F Fall semester. Tokarczyk D S oftheEnglish language.Prerequisite:as thehistory sophomore standing. and soundformation,semantics. The coursealsoexplores recent linguistictheories,aswell An introduction tomodernlinguistics,withspecialattentiongrammaticalstructures, word Spring semester. Marchand, Sanders. of ways,inwhichtextsar criticaltheory.porary Emphasis ontheinteractionofliterature andculture, henceonthevariety criticismandcontem- texts:anintroduction toliterary The analysisandinterpretation ofliterary S Comparativ F Dryden. Prerequisite: Frontiers orsophomore standing. formsandattitudesdominantinEngland fromComparative Beowulf studyoftheliterary to ENGLISH LITERA Fall semester. Gately pr features, andreviews. Critical studyofthemediaandtheoriespress. Guest lectures by Introduction interviews, tothebasictechniques ofjournalismandpracticeinformsnews, Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Sheff. Department. Prerequisites: collegewritingproficiency. research andexperimentation.Students willoftenwork collaboratively andinreal-world settings. andsecondary basedonprimary abstracts,persuasive arguments,andarticles reports, surveys, Techniques ofandpracticeinwritingaudience-orientedcommunication,includingessays, Fall semester. Spires. American poetry. Prerequisite: sophomore standingorpermissionoftheinstructor. common poeticforms(sonnet,sestina)aswell as“free verse.” Readings inrecent British and coursewithin-classdiscussionofeachclassmember’sA poetry-writing poems.Assignmentsin S Prerequisite: College Writing Proficiency. analyze thestyleofpublishedwritersandexperimentwiththeirown nonfictionwriting. academic prose, andcivicadvocacy writing.Students will have regular bothto opportunities assessing style;andaddress suchtopicsasvoice inwriting,ideologyandstyle,gender Americannonfiction.Studentsrary vocabularies willstudyarangeofwriters;adoptnew for The classwillconsidertherole ofstyleinclassicalrhetoric,butwillfocusoncontempo- rent enrollment). totheearlyModernbeginning ofthe18thcentury period.Prerequisite: ENG215(orconcur- ecommendation b pring semester pring semester. White, Rauwerda. pring semester. Roswell. all 2007-08.C all semester e inter esigned forstudentswhoar ofessional journalists.P oduction tothetechniquesofcr ested inteachingcar e studyoftheliterar . Sanders,Myers. (3) . G (3) ordish TURE: BEOWULFT arrett. y aG (3) (GEN.ED.#9) oucher Collegefacultymember, awritingsample,andaninterview. rerequisite: collegewritingproficiency. e r (3) (GEN.ED.#8) ead, r eers, andstudentsinthecognitiv (3) (3) (WS222)(GEN.ED.#9AND#10) e r ecommended aspotential y formsandattitudesdominantintheB eacted to,andwrittenabout. O DR (3) eativ (3) (GEN.ED.#8) (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) YDEN e nonfictionandpossiblesubjects. E (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) W riting Centertutors,studentswho e studiesandtheor (3) The writingofcriticalpapers. ritish I sles fr y, culture, and mphasis on om the ACADEMIC INFORMATION 113 y esent in literar opic for 2006-07: eligion readers; the eligion readers; T enaissance. y of print; r er v e of the R (3) (HIS 242, AMS 242) Tradition. Extensive readings in Swift, Pope, in Swift, readings Extensive Tradition. atirical y, drama, fiction, nonfiction, and science fiction. y, ndians and the disco (3) (GEN. ED. #4 AND #9) ugustan S om the American Colonial period to the pr es, poetr (3) (GEN. ED. #4) (3) (GEN. ED. (3) oad issue in the literatur ed fr The A (3) (GEN. ED. #4 AND #10) (3) (3) (GEN. ED. #4 AND #9) opics include: I ve as the light of the world. In 1980 in a televised debate with Jon as the light of the world. In ve om Homer to Apuleius. to Apuleius. om Homer T e narrativ y course on African-American literature, culture, and history culture, will exam- we y course on African-American literature, om various disciplines, we will study how written texts are produced, dissemi- produced, written texts are will study how disciplines, we om various (3) (GEN. ED. #4 AND #9) ill,” to ser Women and Men in the Ancient World,” studying evolving and conflicting and conflicting evolving studying World,” Ancient in the and Men Women disciplinar opic for 2006-07: ale. T ement will be explor es that include slav edieval English verse, with emphasis on manuscript construction, verse, and circulation, decoration, English edieval ariable semesters. Myers. Myers. ariable semesters. all semester. White. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. White. Offered all semester. pring. H pring semester. Sanders. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Sanders. pring semester. hakespeare and his contemporaries. Prerequisite: ENG 211. ENG 211. and his contemporaries. Prerequisite: hakespeare tudy of a major author or br city upon a H n this inter ohnson, and Austen. Prerequisite: ENG 212. Prerequisite: ohnson, and Austen. Anderson, presidential candidate Ronald Reagan would confess that he "had always believed that would confess that he "had always believed Reagan candidate Ronald Anderson, presidential Metadrama: drama that Calderwood describes as concerned with “the dramatic art itself—its drama that Calderwood describes as concerned with “the Metadrama: emphasizing to Massinger, Sidney From material, its media or language, and theater.” S F I Robinson. semester. Spring a sermon to delivered Winthrop John Ocean, in the middle of the Atlantic somewhere 1630, In a has made us God community has a unique errand, he revealed, emigrants. Our 700 fellow “ S S semesters. Myers. Variable of major literary themes and traditions in historical, intellectual, political, and aesthetic Studies contexts. J Spring semester. Myers. Myers. semester. Spring for 2005-06: Topic Ages. of the Middle in the literature issue of a major author or a broad Study and economic study of political, Aesthetic, Audience. Their and CourtlyEnglish Makers M the Chaucer, and in facsimile. Art Museum Walters the from including original manuscripts ENG 211 or lyric poets, and dramatists. Prerequisite: romancers, poem, and anonymous Gawain permission of instructor. S READERS AND WRITERS IN AMERICAN HISTORY. new tech- wonder how is such a huge phenomenon? Ever Book Club wonder why Oprah’s Ever those This course explores and writing practices? will affect reading nologies like the Internet examining the historyquestions—and others—by and writing in America. Using of reading insights gleaned fr nated, and consumed. making of an American literary canon; and comic books in America. standing. sophomore Prerequisites: memoir. Peer revision, readings of contemporary essays, conferences. Prerequisite: certified profi- contemporary of Prerequisite: readings essays, conferences. revision, Peer memoir. permission. or instructor’s in writing ciency Roswell Tokarczyk, semester. Fall for further useful background in study will provide literature Roman and This survey of Greek Our and history. anthropology, studies, theatre, such fields as women’s and literature English “ focus will be of gender fr conceptions V of the to the criticism introduction and an genres of plays in all of the Shakespearean Study to the plays as drama. Prerequisite: one or two plays to supplement an approach Viewing plays. of the instructor. standing or permission sophomore Authors include Butler, Chesnutt, Douglass, Hansberry, Ellison, and Wright. Prerequisite: Wright. and Ellison, Hansberry, Chesnutt, Douglass, include Butler, Authors standing. or permission of the instructor or sophomore Proficiency Writing College genr ine the impact and legacy of slavery on the experiences of all Americans, but particularly African- The theme history. throughout for themselves Americans as they negotiate and define “freedom” of enslav ENG 250. I AMERICAN LITERATURE ENG 246. 1660-1800 ENGLISH LITERATURE ENG 249. OF SLAVERY THE LEGACY ENG 243. RENAISSANCE LITERATURE ENG 242. BOOK CLUB: OPRAH’S DIARIES TO FROM PURITAN ENG 232. SHAKESPEARE ENG 240. LITERATURE MEDIEVAL ENG 230. TRADITION THE CLASSICAL

114 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 N 5.AMERICANLITERATURE II ENG 254. N 7.POSTMODERNISM ENG 273. ENG 272Y ENG 270. THEVICTORIAN ENGLISHNOVEL ENG 264. THEEARLY ENGLISHNOVEL ENG 260. THEVICTORIAN PERIOD ENG 259. ROMANTICISM THEMODERNAMERICANNOVEL ENG 257. ENG 255. Wharton ( Wharton minorities, andthelower upward. classesfacedintheirstruggle even astheygrappledwiththemoralcostsofsocialambitionandobstaclesthatwomen, Ex-Colored Man Fall semester. Cordish. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate T spring andathree week intensive course abroad inthewinterorsummer. Course includesapr INTENSIVE COURSEABROAD F E significance ofthispersistentthemeinworks by Joyce, Woolf, Lawrence, Faulkner, Stevens, characterized by theubiquityandurgencyofitssensewanting. This courseexplores the what itwants—bothlacksanddesires. The modernperiod,however, isactually Topic for2006-07: To Want and Want andNot toHave. One waytodescribeanyeraisby MODERNISM S P text ofsocialandintellectualhistory. Works by Dickens, Eliot, Thackery, Hardy, Conrad,Ford. Study ofthethemesandformsmajor novelsVictorian andearly20th-century withinthecon- V Prerequisite: Frontiers orsophomore standing. of socialandintellectualhistor S S contexts thatwillv S Spring semester. White. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate tive individualism” Europe. in18th-century Prerequisite: ENG212. damnation, andvarious thingsinbetween. Background studiesintheriseof“feeling” and“affec- W from year toyear.contexts thatwillvary Topic for2005-06:Romantic Love: Blake, Studies themesandtraditionsinhistorical,intellectual,political,aesthetic inmajorliterary Fall semester. Reitsma Offered years. 2006-07andalternate Studies ofmodernAmericanfiction.Special topics.Announcedpriortoregistration. Spring semester. Marchand, Robinson. period dominatedb This coursetracesdev Fall semester. Robinson errand. Americans have understoodthemselves asachosenpeople,insacred space,withaspecial explores origins, thisuniquecharacteristicofAmericanlifeandletters:thatfrom theirvery to befoundby aspecialkindofpeople." ofAmericanliterature (originsto1860) This survey this landwasplacedhere between thetwogreat oceansby somedivineplan.It wasplacedhere ern literatur Borges, Puig, Calvino, Fayn, McEwan, Schlink. Prerequisite: ENG212orjuniorstanding. asactsofprofound political,social,andexistentialsignificancewillinclude works bystorytelling Dick aesthetic reaction toindustrialization.Prerequisite: ENG212. Tennyson, Ruskin, D.G.Rossetti, Dickens, Fitzgerald, Swinburne, Pater, Wilde, Yeats, andthe tudy ofthethemesandformsmajor18th-early19th-centur themesandtraditionsinhistorical,intellectual,political,aesthetic tudies inmajorliterary pring semester. Cordish. Offered years. 2005-06andalternate pring semester all semester r ariable semesters. opic for2006-07: liot, Rhys,andB er ollstonecraft, Wordsworth, Coleridge,Byron, Shelley, Keats, andAusten onlove assalvation, equisite: F ), Twain( Custom oftheCountry e andcultur . C r Puddn’head Wilson (3) (GEN.ED.#9) ontiers orsophomor . or White. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) dish. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate ), Norris ( eckett. P ar White. T y theragstorichesplot. We willexplore how writerslikeAlger( e-depar (3) (GEN.ED.#9) y fr elling elopments inAmericanLiterature from the1880sthrough the1920s,a e. om y T r (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) T exts, from 1960tothepresent, thatfocusonwriting,reading, and McTeague er tur (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) ales. ear toy equisite: ENG212orjuniorstanding. y. Works by Defoe, Richardson, Fielding, Sterne, Austen. e orpostdepar (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) (GEN ED#3) This courseexplor ), Chopin( ), Dreiser ( e standing. (3) (GEN.ED.#9) (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) ear ), andBurroughs ( . Topic for2006-07: The Education oftheSenses. Keats, Sister Carrie The Awakening tur e seven week courseorbothinthefalland/or es various theoriesandexamplesofpostmod- Tarzan ), James ( ), Johnson ( ) obsessively reworked thisplot, Turn oftheScrew y no v Autobiography ofan els withinthecontext Ragged ), ENG 275. LITERATURE OF THE HARLEM RENAISSANCE (3) (GEN.ED.#4 AND 10) Poetry and fiction conventionally assigned to the Harlem Renaissance. Authors include Hughes, Hurston, Cullen, McKay, and others. Discussion of the delineation of the movement’s bound- aries, both temporally and by subject, the construction and reconstruction of a racial identity, and the tension between a progressive literary movement and the “masses” it would represent. The approach will be interdisciplinary. Fulfills American studies elective. Prerequisite: college writing proficiency. Fall semester. Robinson. ENG 276. MODERN POETRY (3) (GEN. ED. #4 AND #9) An exploration of works by British and American poets of the early 20th century in their histori- cal, intellectual, and cultural context. Yeats, Pound, Eliot, Auden, Stevens, Moore, Frost, and their contemporaries. Prerequisite: Frontiers or sophomore standing. Spring semester. Tokarczyk. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. ENG 277. CONTEMPORARY AMERICAN POETS (3) (GEN. ED. #9) Major writers representing various schools, regions, and ethnic groups. Particular attention will be paid to the historical and cultural context of the work. Lowell, Ginsberg, Ashbery, Rich, and others. Prerequisite: Frontiers or sophomore standing. Fall semester. Tokarczyk. Offered 2007-08and alternate years. ENG 280. THE NOVEL AND THE FILM (3) (GEN. ED. #9) Topic for 2005-06: The Films of Stanley Kubrick and Their Sources. Comparative study of expressive form, narrative technique, and recurrent themes in the written and filmed versions of Lolita, Dr. Strangelove, 2001: A Space Odyssey, A Clockwork Orange, Barry Lyndon, The Shining, and Full Metal Jacket. Prerequisite: one course in literature or film, or sophomore standing. Fall semester. White. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. ENG 285. POST-COLONIAL LITERATURE (3) (GEN. ED. #9 AND #10) This course offers an introduction to the study of postcolonial literature written in English (in other words, international literature, especially from former British colonies, generally after 1960). Its objectives are: (1) to introduce students to writing from India, Africa, the Caribbean, Australia and New Zealand, as well as from “the diaspora,” and (2) to locate these literatures in their different geographical, historical, and cultural contexts in order to suggest both develop- mental similarities and key differences. Students will explore the works of polemical authors like Salman Rushdie, J.M. Coetzee, and Michelle Cliff, as well as more optimistic pieces by authors like Witi Ihimaera (on whose novel the film The Whale Rider is based). Prerequisite: Frontiers or sophomore standing. Fall semester. Rauwerda. ENG 290. INTERNSHIP IN ENGLISH (3-4) Internships involving the application of knowledge and skills in composition, language, and liter- ature, typically in editing, publishing, journalism, radio and television, advertising, and public relations. Businesses, professional firms, and government agencies sometimes accept students with composition skills as interns. Credit for off-campus experience is available in some cases to students working for the college newspaper. Prerequisite: Varies according to the nature of the internship, but usually consists of a course in journalism, ENG 221, or a 200-level course in composition. Faculty sponsorship required. May be taken either for a letter grade or pass/no pass. Department. ENG 299. INDEPENDENT WORK IN ENGLISH (3-4) Department. ENG 300. SPECIAL TOPICS IN ENGLISH (3) Advanced creative writing workshop taught by a visiting writer to the Kratz Center for Creative Writing. Prerequisite: ENG 315 and/or manuscript submission and approval of Madison Smartt Bell. Can be taken twice. Spring semester. Visiting Instructor ACADEMIC INFORMA ENG 305. WRITING WORKSHOP: POETRY (3) (GEN. ED. #8) Supervision of individual creative projects in poetry. Formal and thematic weekly assignments with in-class discussion of class members’ poems. Prerequisites: ENG 205 or permission of the instructor. Manuscript required for prerequisite to be waived. Spring semester. Jackson TION

115 116 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 N 0.CREATIVE NONFICTIONII ENG 307. WRITINGWORKSHOP:FICTION ENG 306. N 7.SEMINAR INAMERICANLITERATURE ENG 371. ENG 361. ENG 350. SPECIALTOPICS INENGLISHLITERATURE SINCE1700 ENG 340. SPECIALTOPICS INENGLISHLITERATURE TO 1700 ENG 330. ENTERPRISEJOURNALISM ENG 316. ADVANCEDSEMINARINCREATIVE WRITING ENG 315. Avoid theirterriblefateandread readers aboutthebooktheymostregret nothavingread. The numberoneanswer? the instr May berepeated forcredit withdifferent topic.Prerequisite: ENG211or243permissionof the criticalcontr inspir gadfly oftheage,gay F T F Prerequisite: ENG212orpermissionoftheinstructor. Group,cultural andintellectualcontextoftheBloomsbury feminism,andModernism. modern world. This seminarfocusesonclosereading ofmanyhermajorworks withinthe Virginia Stephen Woolf, novelist, writersofthe essayist,andcriticisoneofthe mostimportant T STUDIES INFICTION V S from both Shakespeare’s timeandthesubsequentcriticalheritage,asanexplorationof T SEMINAR INSHAKESPEARE F repeated forcredit. he hadmockedallhislife.Prerequisite: ENG212orpermissionoftheinstructor. May be r revolt byof alate19th-century British againstwhatwere writersandartists perceived by the T Spring semester. Myers. Sanders. Topic for2006:Acompletereading ofGeoffrey Chaucer’s Fall semester. Benjamin. hidden conflicts,char student-journalists insightandinitiative. Examples includefleshingoutquiettrends, explaining Students willresearch features andwritetopicalnews thathingenotonlyondailyevents buton A coursedesignedtoteachstudentsnotonlyjournalisticwriting,butalsothinking. Fall semester. Bell.Spires. Elizabeth Spires. admission totheseminar, studentswillsubmitcreative writingsamplestoMadison Bell or class critiqueofstudent’s work. Prerequisites: ENG 202and306,orENG205305.For pages ofpoetry. Students whowork inbothgenres maysubmitacombinationofthetwo. In- nar willbeanextendedproject consistingofeitherthree storiesor15to20 orfourfinishedshort An advanced workshop combiningthegenres offictionandpoetry. Written work forthesemi- Spring semester. Tokarczyk. Offered years. 2005-06andalternate instructor. Prerequisites: proficiency inwritingandone200-level Certified writingcourseorpermissionof papers, peercritiquesofessays,work onaclassanthology, andsubmissionofafinal portfolio. Further work increative nonfiction. This writingworkshop requires several extensively revised Spring semester. Bell. Prerequisites: ENG202andsubmissionofasamplecreative writingtotheinstructor. Supervision ofindividualcreative projects. Individual conferences andweekly seminarmeetings. mat. Prerequisite: English 203,208. ebels asthepieties,hypocrisies,andearnestnessof OPIC FOR2006-07VIRGINIAWOOLF:HERWORKANDWORLD hakespeare’s worldandourinterpretation ofit.Prerequisite: ENG211or232. all semester all. C all semester ariable semester opic for2006-07: opic: H opic for2005-06:Oscar Wilde and Victorian Decadence. Astudyof Wilde asthecomiccenter ed, includingsatir ordish uctor amlet, Lineb . M . . White. o ar versies and textualmysteriesdiscovered by hisreaders duringthelast500years. . Myers. chand. The ting socialchanges,andinv y Line.Acloser es ( (3) (GEN.ED.#7AND#9) Whale. Several years agothe W M ilde wasalsoultimatelymar (3) (GEN.ED.#8) ad (3) (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) magazine Moby Dick (3) eading ofH (3) ’ s “CallmeF , the true story itwasinspired by, story , thetrue andtheworks it (3) estigating public-policymatters. Workshop for- amlet, supplementedb N ish-S ew Victorian bourgeoisie. Auniquewitand tyr (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) Y Canterbury TalesCanterbury mell ed b ork Times BookReview (3) (GEN.ED.#7AND#9) ”), films,andatechno-opera. y thev (3) er y Victorian respectability y secondar , withattentionto Moby Dick y readings sur v ey ed . ENG 372. SEMINAR IN AFRICAN AMERICAN LITERATURE (3) Topic for 2006: The African American Novel. The seminar will examine thematic, structural, and stylistic characteristics of the African American novel from its rise in the 19th century through contemporary works. Prerequisite: sophomore standing and a course in literature, or permission of the instructor. Spring semester. Robinson. ENG 392. CONTEMPORARY LITERARY THEORY (3) Postcolonial theory frequently critiques the biases that allowed colonialism to happen in the first place. It often also examines the implications of colonialism for individuals who are no longer colonized. This course considers theoretical writings that deal with the construction of race, gen- der, and class, as well as with the validity of the term “postcolonial” itself. We will read excerpts of the works of major postcolonial theorists (among them, Gayatri Spivak, Homi Bhabha, and Edward Said—often referred to as postcolonial theory’s “holy trinity”). The readings will general- ly be short but complex; class discussion will emphasize disentangling ideas and concepts. Spring semester. Rauwerda. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. ENG 400. INDEPENDENT WORK IN ENGLISH (1.5-4) Fall and spring semesters. Department. ENG 450. SENIOR THESIS (4/4) Fall and spring semesters. Department.

Environmental Studies Also see description under Interdisciplinary Studies Program.

THE ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES MINOR At the beginning of the 21st century, perhaps the most critical issues facing the world involve managing the earth’s resources in terms of quality, sustainability, and equity. During recent decades the earth’s population has doubled and economic output has increased in geometric terms. Economic and population growth and accompanying resource consumption threaten air and water quality, soil resources necessary to produce food and fiber, ocean fisheries, known sources of energy, the stratospheric ozone layer, and global climate. Waste products threaten to poison air, water and soils. The effects are both incremental and cumulative. The changes are brought about by choices made by individ- uals within the context of family, community, nation, and international society. In total, they raise questions about equity and the ability or inability of the earth to sustain the present level of consumption. Upon graduation students face different choices in a world that requires new solutions. The environmental studies minor provides students with basic tools for understanding global and local environmental issues and for making choices in the 21st century. Objectives of the environmental studies minor include providing students with: • A scientific background to understand environmental issues • A global perspective • A treatment of the basic concepts of sustainability within the context of environmental economics • A foundation in environmental policy • Practical experience with real-world challenges and problem-solving skills • A values-based understanding of the human relation to the environment The minor requires 26 credit hours, including the following courses: IDS/PSC 140 (introductory course) BIO 170 CHE 106 PSC 285 IDS/PSC 290 (internship) ECON 375 (Offered at Towson University) Elective Courses: HIS 271 HIS 296 (Other courses to be developed) Students may substitute course from other institutions and/or as part of study abroad programs with permission of ACADEMIC INFORMA the program director.

COURSE DESCRIPTION–ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES ECON 375. ENVIRONMENTAL ECONOMICS (3) Applying tools of economic theory to issues focusing on natural resources and environmental TION policy. Topics include market failure, valuation of non-market goods, cost-benefit analysis and pollution. Prerequisite ECON 201/203. Offered at Towson University. 117

118 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 History andHistoric Preservation Department Frontiers (First-Year Seminar) THE HISTORY MAJOR Lecturers Visiting Professor Assistant A ProfessorAssociate Professors DEPARTMENT F ssistant P a liberal arts college.Courselistingsarea liberalarts available inthe education. The commonthemeandjointactivitieshelpfosterthissenseofgroup initiationintotheacademiclifeof closely, andindepth. The first-year seminarlaunchesstudents,asaclass,intothepleasures anddemandsofhigher emphasiz fr A selectionofseminarstaughtby facultyfrom across thedisciplinesandorganized around thecommonthemeof S20 S22 S27J 3 JS253 JS230 JS257 HIS338 HIS277 JS252 HIS224 HIS265 HIS215or220 JS 220 HIS260 Electives thatcounttoward majoralsoinclude: thehistory HIS117 HIS 387 HIS 113 A HIS111 HIS 116 European History HIS 338 HIS 110 American H Asian—and are encouragedtotakethefollowing: or HIS387.Majors mustelectatleastonecourseineachofthree European, areas ofhistory—American, and lio ofrelevant work doneduringthe senioryear. Writing proficiency inthemajorcanbefulfilledthrough HIS338 at leastninecoursesthe200and300levels, three ofwhichmustbeatthe300level. Majors mustsubmitaportfo- All studentsmustcompleteatotalof36credits withinthemajor. Required coursesincludetwo100-level coursesand Eastern Europe, Jewish history) S John Boughton(European history) (early America,A McKee, director (architecture, ofhistoricpreservation historicsitedocumentationandinterpretation), Matthew Hale Robert Beachy (early modern/modernEuropean history, German history, AnnMilkovich socialandculturalhistory), Kaushik Bagchi, chair(Asianhistory, colonialism,andworldhistory) 19th-centur Jean H.Baker (Americanhistory, politicalhistory, 19th-century andwomen’s Julie history), Roy Jeffrey of (history thatexplicitlyfostertheseconnections. ment agencies,aswell asthrough coursesinappliedhistory archival work. Practice are linkedthrough internshipsinlocalhistoricalsocieties,museums,andgovern- andtheory technical competenciesessentialinsuchfieldsasbusiness,law, government, teaching,publishing, andmuseum writing, speaking,andthinking. The curriculumisorganized toprovide studentswithgeneralknowledge aswell as histor equipsstudentswithanalyticalskillsandresearch techniquesofimmensepracticalandvocationalhistory value. The History ishumanliferecreated from thetracksourancestorsleftbehindthem.In itsmodernform,thestudyof preservation. andhistoricpreservation. alsooffersminorsinhistory The department orsocialstudies) andamajorinhistoric inhistory educationwithcertification prelaw studiesandinsecondary The HistoryandHistoric Preservation (withconcentrationsin offerstwomajors:amajorinhistory Department r anaullah Kirmani(I ontiers. Aswithaseniorseminar, eachclassissmallandcomposedofstudentswithsimilarinterests. Frontiers sian H ofessors y program notonlyacquaintsstudentswithdifferent ages,societies,andcultures, butalsodevelops powers of ACULTY istor es studentresponsibility andhonestheskillsinvolved andparticipation ininvestigating asubjectslowly, y Americanwomen,ar istor y tlantic world,printcultur y slam), RachelMagdalene (Middle East),Jeffrey Samuels (LatinAmerica),Isaiah Gruber (Russia, I 0 I 3 HS26 HIS288 HIS286 HIS238 HIS 200 chitecture andfamily history, foreign policy),Sanford and20th-century J.Ungar e) First-Year CourseSelection Guide . ACADEMIC INFORMATION 119 (3) (GEN. ED. #4 AND #10) edits in the major. Writing proficiency in the proficiency Writing edits in the major. ear, followed by HP 220 and HP 290. HP 210 and HP 230 by followed ear, TURE: 1607-1876 y, history, and the social sciences. Independent projects are projects and the social sciences. Independent history, y, t histor y the junior y ation courses in the following sequence: ation courses in the following v der to expose them to methodologies and critical approaches not inherent to their not inherent and critical approaches them to methodologies der to expose eser elop an emphasis area within the field of historic preservation. Courses not on the list elop an emphasis area Spring semester. Baker. Hale. Hale. Baker. semester. Spring AMERICAN SOCIETY AND CUL cultural, political, and social themes during the first two and a half centuries of the Significant used to develop as traditional sources and visual materials as well American past. Autobiographies central themes and issues in American history. ANT 107 201 ART 271 ART 276 ART om American studies, ar ation majors must complete a minimum of 36 cr ation majors must complete a minimum of 36 TION MINOR tunity to dev v T 278 should be taken b ved electives for the major. for the major. electives ved o eser e drawn fr ed electives: v o vide the oppor o ppr tudents should take historic pr The historic preservation minor is composed of six courses above the 100-level. Required courses include: HP 110, courses Required the 100-level. The historic preservationof six courses above minor is composed courses or either the list of required courses may be chosen from The remaining 278. HP 220, HP 320 and ART the list of appr HIS 110. A AMS 205 major can be fulfilled through HP 320. Computer proficiency in the major can be fulfilled through HP 220. in the major can be fulfilled through HP 320. Computer proficiency major can be fulfilled through 277ART HIS 234HP 270 284 ART HIS 256 HP 299 370 ART HIS 271 HP399 COM 238 HIS 305 HIS 130 HIS 338 Required courses are: Required 278ART HP 220S HIS 110 HP 230 HIS 111 HP 290 HIS 255 HP320 HP 110 HP 210 The historic preservation major is designed for students interested in the stewardship and future of America’s historic of America’s and future in the stewardship The historic preservation major is designed for students interested the theory historic preservation courses emphasize landscapes. Basic and buildings, structures, and history of historic Each tools and techniques used to document, maintain, and preserve cultural resources. preservation and the various skills. Additional writing and oral presentation their to improve course challenges students to think critically and courses ar agencies, archives, governmental encouraged, and internships in preservation organizations, historical societies, related the major. toward sites may be credited and at archeological All historic pr The minor in history is composed of one course at the 100 level, and five above the 100 level, at least one of which at least one the 100 level, The minor in history above and five level, is composed of one course at the 100 in history minoring course in each American, European, must take at least one Students must be at the 300 level. history. and non-Western Majors in history are eligible to receive certification in history see details, in secondary eligible to receive Majors are history education in studies. For or social education department.the description under the Students interested in pursuing a legal career are encouraged to complete the prelaw concentration in conjunction concentration the prelaw to complete encouraged are career a legal in pursuing interested Students a to broaden designed program 18- to 21-credit is an concentration prelaw The major. of the requirements with the students to take requires concentration The prelaw law school. for experience in preparation academic student’s of their major in or courses outside own discipline but necessary discipline but concentration own of the prelaw school. A complete description academic success in law for studies. under prelaw can be found HP 110 and AR should be taken before HP 320. should be taken before These courses electives. list of approved the following selecting courses from out their major by to round are Students pr may be substituted with permission of the program director. Students are required to take three 300-level courses 300-level to take three required are Students director. may be substituted with permission of the program one of which must be HP 320. ORIC PRESERVA COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–HISTORY COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–HISTORY THE HIST THE HISTORIC PRESERVATION MAJOR PRESERVATION THE HISTORIC THE HISTORY MINOR THE HISTORY Concentration in Secondary with Certification in History Education Concentration Studies Social or Concentration in Prelaw Studies in Prelaw Concentration

120 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 I 1.PREMODERNASIA:1500-1850 HIS 113. AMERICANSOCIETYANDCULTURE: 1865TO THEPRESENT HIS 111. I 1. FRENCHREVOLUTIONANDTHENAPOLEONIC WAR. HIS 219. HIS 215. HIS 213. WORLD HISTORY II HIS 201. LIVINGHISTORY THEATER HIS 130. MIDDLEEASTERNSOCIETYANDCULTURE FROMTHESEVENTH HIS 120. MODERNANDCONTEMPORARY EUROPE:1715TO THEPRESENT HIS 117. EUROPEAN HISTORY SURVEY: ANCIENTTO 1715 HIS 116. Napoleon’s fallfrom power. Topics include:theorigins andcatalystsoftheFrench Revolution; This coursesur course orsophomore standing. tions oftheworking class;labormovements; socialideologies.Prerequisite: one100-level history Evolution ofindustrialandurbansocietyoutpeasantworld.Risethemiddleclass;condi- SOCIAL HIST Spring 2007.Gruber. r Roman religions. world;andthesocialpoliticalconsequencesofnew Includes careful that historicalprocess; thecomplexinteractionsamongJews, Christians,andthebroader Greco- shape thelives ofmillionsforcenturies:RabbinicJudaism andChristianity. This coursestudies The div JEWS ANDCHRISTIANSINTHEROMANEMPIRE Spring semester. Bagchi. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate F modern worldandtheresponse tomodernityindifferent oftheglobe.Prerequisite: parts from 1500tothepresent.Themes andtrends Examines inworldhistory theemergenceof C course. THE 120and/orone100-level history torical charactersandevents forpublicpresentation. May betakentwiceforcredit. Prerequisite: dev workshop courseintroducesThis performance studentstotheprocesses andtechniquesfor VariableKirmani. semesters. colonial domination. shaping M age ofcolonialism.Considerstheimpactreligion, slavery, imperialism,andcolonialismin oftheMiddleExamines Eastfrom social, political,andculturalhistory theriseofIslam tothe TO THE18THCENTURY Spring semester. Gruber, Beachy. colonialism andimperialism,fascism,theworldwars,Cold Enlightenment andtheFrench Revolution, industrialization, nationalism,socialism,European cultural, andpoliticaldev A continuationofHIS116,whichmaybetakenindependently. Emphasis onmajorsocial, (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#10) Fall semester. Gruber, Beachy. absolutism. Ages, theRenaissance andtheReformation, earlymodernColonialempires, andEuropean states. Includes classical culture andsociety, theemergenceofChristianity, theEuropean Middle Survey ofEuropean from ancientGreece history andRome totheriseofearlymodernnation- Fall semester. Bagchi. modern period. Survey intheearly ofsocial,cultural, political,andeconomictrends andthemesinAsianhistory Fall semester. Jeffrey. sources. usingfiction,familyhistories,andtraditional history aspects oflate19th-and20th-century A continuationofHIS110,whichmaybetakenindependently. Emphasis onsocial andcultural omor eading anddiscussionofprimar r urry. Variableurry. semesters. ontiers orsophomor eloping effectiv e standing. erse worldofRoman-occupied Israel eventually gavereligions risetotwonew thatwould iddle Easternsociety OR v eys thehistor Y OFEUROPE:1750-2000 e livinghistor (3) e standing. elopments from theEnlightenment tothepresent. Includes the (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#10) (1.5) (THE130) y ofFrance from theadvent oftheFrench Revolution through , politics,andcultur y y sour . (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#10) Through individual andgroup projects, studentsdevelop his- ces havinghighlycontestedmeanings.P (3) e underArab . (3) ( (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#10) JS 213) (3) , O (3) (GENED.#4AND#10) ttoman, andP W ar . r er equisite: soph- ersian rule and ersian rule legislative reform; the meaning of revolutionary violence and the terror; popular counter- revolution; concepts of social regeneration and human rights; Napoleon’s rise to power; French Revolutionary and Napoleonic military campaigns; and the international repercussions of French political upheaval. Prerequisite: HIS 117 or sophomore standing. Spring 2007 and alternate years. Hale. HIS 220. RUSSIA FROM PETER THE GREAT TO THE REVOLUTION (3) Readings and seminar discussion based upon textbook, literary, and primary historical sources, and recent academic writing. The course concentrates on the major political developments of the era and the elements of Russian life that determined its essential character and trajectory— the monarchy, nobility, peasants, and intelligentsia. Emphasis on active class participation. Prerequisite: one 100-level history course (HIS 117 recommended) or sophomore standing. Fall semester. Boughton, Gruber. HIS 221. OTTOMAN EMPIRE (3) This course surveys Ottoman history from the conquest of Istanbul (Constantinople) under Mehmed II in 1453 to the founding of the modern Turkish Republic under Ataturk. The course will cover political, social, and cultural developments throughout this period. Specific topics include the transformation of a border emirate, the political roles played by women within the harem institution, Ottoman imperial policies and cultural exchanges with neighbors, the integra- tion of the Ottoman Empire into a European diplomatic system in the 19th century, and the introduction of a secular Republic of Turkey following World War I. Prerequisites: one 100-level history course or sophomore standing. Beachy. Variable semesters. HIS 222. RUSSIA AND THE SOVIET UNION IN THE 20TH CENTURY (3) Same approach as HIS 220. The course will examine the Soviet Union under the revolutionary leaderships of Lenin, Stalin, and Khrushchev to its stagnation in the 1970s, its disintegration under Gorbachev, and its difficult post-communism adjustment. Prerequisite: one 100-level history course (HIS 117 recommended) or sophomore standing. Boughton, Gruber. Variable semesters. HIS 224. EUROPE: 1914-1945 (3) The dislocations of World War I; life at home and at the front. Versailles and the political econo- my of the 1920s. The Great Depression, fascism, and socialism. International relations and the road to World War II; the experience of World War II. Prerequisite: one 100-level history course (HIS 117 recommended) or sophomore standing. Boughton. Variable semesters. HIS 227. CULTURES OF CONTEMPORARY EUROPE (3) (ANT 238) Overview of major themes and current fieldwork of European cultural anthropology. Themes include: immigration and nationhood, political ritual and collective memory, family and kinship, religion and politics, gender, and social class. Includes survey of post-1945 era (economic recov- ery, decolonization, the collapse of communism, European unification). Prerequisites: SOC 106, ANT 107, one 100-level history course (HIS 117 recommended), or permission of the instruc- tor. May be taken with FR 295 (one credit). Fall semester. Ingram. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. HIS 229. LITERATURE, HISTORY, AND FILM ON THE HOLOCAUST (3) (GER 260/JS 246) (GEN. ED #9) Beginning with the historical factors that led to the Holocaust, this course further focuses on the analysis of literary works (memoirs, diaries, poems, fiction, etc.) and films (documentaries and features) on the Holocaust within the historical context of World War II. Readings and discus- sions in English (films with English subtitles). Spring semester. Larkey. HIS 230. SUPREME COURT AMERICAN HISTORY (3) (PSC 230) Examination of the evolution of the Supreme Court and its role in American society from its inception in 1789 as the “least dangerous branch” through its resolution of the 2000 election ACADEMIC INFORMA controversy. Topics include slavery, the New Deal, desegregation, and reproductive rights. Klepper. Variable semesters. HIS 231. THE RISE AND FALL OF THE EUROPEAN LEFT, 1789-2000 (3) An examination of the development of working-class and left-wing politics in Europe since the French Revolution, analyzing the successive phases of left-wing politics from Radicalism, Social TION Democracy, and Marxism to the Third Way politics of the present. Prerequisite HIS 117 or some evidence of familiarity with modern European history. Boughton. Variable semesters. 121

122 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 I 3.MODERNGERMANHISTORY: FROMUNIFICATION TO UNIFICATION HIS 233. I 4. EARLY AMERICAN REPUBLIC1789-1815. HIS 243. FROMPURITAN DIARIESTO OPRAH’SBOOKCLUB: HIS 242. HIS 241. HIS 238. HIS 237. CULTURE ANDCHANGE:INDIA HIS 236. AMERICANREVOLUTION HIS 235. ENGLANDANDCOLONIAL AMERICA:1600-1763 HIS 234. attempt tomakesenseofthisconfusion.Prerequisite: HIS113orsophomore standing. has theglobalreplaced thelocal.Rather, alltheseelementsexistsideby side. This coursewill ongoing phenomenonofglobalization. hasnotentirelyThe new replaced theold,andneither of theFrench Revolution andNapoleon; theplightofIndians andAfricanAmericans; the early character andr ernment in1789totheendof oftheUnitedThis courseexaminesthehistory States from thebeginningofConstitutionalgov- Spring years. Hale. 2008andalternate and, ofcourse,Oprah’s bookclub. Prerequisites HIS 110or111sophomore standing. tiv consumed. Topics include:Indians andthediscovery ofprint;thesentimentalnovel; slave narra- writing inAmerica.In particular, we willstudyhow writtentextsare produced, disseminated,and Using ofreading insightsgleanedfrom and various disciplines,thiscourseexamines thehistory READERS ANDWRITERSINAMERICANHISTORY V P cultural perspective, withspecialemphasisonthe Vietnamese understandingoftheconflict. decisions andpoliciesofseveral U.S.administrations.Alsoexplores thewarfrom atransnational An examinationofthereasons forAmericaninvolvement in Vietnam, withemphasisonthe AMERICA ANDTHEVIETNAMWAR:AFATEFUL ENCOUNTER S standing. Asia inthe19thand20thcenturies.Prerequisite: courseorsophomore one100-level history A comparativ COMPARA F r Holocaust and survivors A community-basedlearningexperienceinwhichstudentsinterview ORAL HIST Fall semester. years.Bagchi. 2006-07andalternate I Fall semester. Hale. ratification oftheConstitution.Prerequisite: course,sophomore standing. any100-level history the significanceofAmericanrebellion over withintheAtlantic world;andthestruggle and conflict;theimpactofAmericanRevolutionof themilitary onslaves andNative Americans; include: internaldisputesover andequality;thenature themeaning ofliberty andconsequences Years’ War totheinaugurationofAmericanconstitutionalgovernment. Topics tobediscussed themajordevelopments inAmericansocietyfromThis coursesurveys theendofSeven Fall semester. Jeffrey. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate life, religion, andpoliticalculture. Prerequisite: HIS110or116sophomore standing. England andAmerica. Topics includesocialstructure, demographictrends, laborsystems,family Transatlantic perspective onpre-industrial societyandculture of17th-and18th-century Beachy Prerequisite: HIS117recommended. thatshapethewritingofthishistory.tive memory Readings anddiscussionsinEnglish. framework forunderstandingthecontroversies relating toissuesofnationalidentityandcollec- World War I,fascism,theHolocaust, andthepost-1945German states. The coursedevelops a recent German history, includingthecharacterof Wilhelmine Empire, theoutbreak of German reunification (1990)hastransformedarangeofrecent andcontinuingdebateson (3) (GER233)(GEN.ED.#4) Prerequisites: GER260/HIS229/JS246orJS245. present oralhistoriesinsideandoutsideofclass.Examines themethodologyoforalhistory. telling willbeprovided. videotapesessions,and Students survivors, willbeexpectedtointerview etell theirstoriestohelptheseliv ndian societytodayisshapedb pring semester all semester r ariable. J erequisite: PSC101orsophomore standing. es; religious canon;comicbooksinmodernAmerica; readers; themaking ofanAmericanliterary . Variablesemesters. effr TIVE HISTORY OFCOLONIALISM INASIA ORIES OFTHEHOLOCAUST SURVIVORS . Lar e histor e y ole ofmajorpoliticalfigur . B , H ke agchi. Offer onick. y . y ofJ apanese colonialisminEastAsiaandE (3) ed 2007-08 and alternate years. ed 2007-08andalternate y itsrecent history, includingthecolonialperiod,andby the (3) (ANT236) W ar of1812. e on. es like (3) Training techniquesandstory- ininterviewing Thomas J T opics include:theriseofpoliticalpar (3) (3) (ENG242,AMS242) (3) (3) (GER259,JS259)(GEN.ED#4) efferson andJohn Adams; theimpact ur (3) (PSC241) opean colonialisminS ties; the outh ACADEMIC INFORMATION 123 ed vide some tools o great migrations”; great om the arrival of om the arrival (3) y fr isual materials heavily emphasiz V e standing. . y (3) (3) (ART 244) (3) (ART 244) ears. , and sophomor arious wars; the first and second “ nate y enry David Thoreau, Martin Luther King Jr., and the King Jr., Luther Martin Thoreau, enry David (3) (PCE 262) (SOC 262) (GEN. ED. #4) y America, with attention to slavery, the Civil War, and War, the Civil y America, with attention to slavery, ale. elopments in African-American histor (3) (3) (PSC 259) TES Y A ears. H OR s life, actions, and ideas in the hope that they will pr s life, actions, and ideas in the hope that they will ’ om the 17th to the 20th centur es such as H ed national museums or sponsored the institutionalization of prominent the institutionalization museums or sponsored ed national nate y andhi ends. Prerequisites: PSC 101 or HIS 201; sophomore standing. standing. PSC 101 or HIS 201; sophomore ends. Prerequisites: Variable semesters. Variable eys the major dev , peace studies, or sociology y v oth. 2006-07 and alter tment. . R mani. e of family experience of different household members; the relationship between space, between household members; the relationship e of family experience of different epar (3) (PCE 257) (GEN. ED. #4) ticipation of African Americans in v y issues and tr ey. Variable semesters. Variable ey. ate collections, which we examine through a number of case studies supported a number of case studies to visits examine through by which we ate collections, ea museums. (Thisea museums. art for the 200-level be used to fulfill a course cannot history requirement econstruction. Prerequisite: HIS 110 or 111 or sophomore standing. HIS 110 or 111 or sophomore econstruction. Prerequisite: agchi, Kir all semester pring 2008 and alter pring. D effr slam and Christianity, the colonization of the continent by imperial European powers, and the powers, imperial European colonization of the continent by the slam and Christianity, to make the next century and the peo- better than the one which has just ended—for the society will also The course live. in which we us, and for the physical and moral environment ple around examine the ideas of figur Frontiers. Prerequisite: to Gandhi. Lama in relation Dalai and the development, nature, and consequences of the Civil Rights movement. Prerequisite: HIS Prerequisite: and consequences of the Civil Rights movement. nature, and the development, standing. 110 and HIS 111 or sophomore S Hale. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Hale. analysis of indigenous and non indigenous societies, this course will examine comparative Using one Prerequisite: to the present. pre-1492 and social structure indigenous forms of government course in histor S AFRICAN-AMERICAN HIST This course sur function, and family life fr GANDHI This course studies G B of the influences of since 1800. Exploration An examination of African politics and societies I Consideration of contem- about the demise of colonization. that brought liberation movement porar F CIVIL WAR AND RECONSTRUCTION: 1850-1876 Conflict and change in 19th-centur R INDIANS IN THE UNITED ST trade include: the slave Topics the Civil Rights Movement. America through Africans in North blacks in the ante- free variations; society; regional the origins of slave Passage”; and the “Middle on slavery; the labor War and the Civil the impact of the American Revolution bellum North; War; of voluntary the development activities of slaves; societies after the Civil and recreational the par (3) (JS 257) (3) (JS the time of Catherine the from community in Russia of the Jewish A study of the development history will be placed on the political Emphasis of the Jewish day. (1772) to the present Great govern- and post-Soviet Soviet, Tsarist, the changing policies of to community and its reaction revolutionary movements, in Russia’s of Jews on the role attention will be placed ments. Special emigration movement, the Soviet-Jewish relations, as a factor in Soviet-American Jewry Soviet the Russian following Union states of the Soviet in the successor Jews and the position of the standing. sophomore parliamentary 1995. Prerequisite: elections of December Isaac. semester. Spring The natur J American seduction novel; and changing economic and familial practices. Prerequisites: HIS Prerequisites: familial practices. economic and changing and novel; seduction American standing. sophomore 110 or and alternate 2007 Hale. years. Spring arts that influenced collecting, and display patronage, patterns of European premodern Examines of early modern innovations on the museum. Based and form of the modern the organization organiz collectors, states priv ar art major). 2007-08. Beachy. Fall in addition to primary and secondary sources. Field trips. Prerequisite: one 100-level history one 100-level trips. Prerequisite: in addition to primary and secondary Field sources. standing. or sophomore course (HIS 110 or 111 recommended) HIS 264. HIS 260. HIS 262. HIS 259. AFRICA: PAST AND PRESENT HIS 257. HIS 255. EXPERIENCE FAMILY ARCHITECTURAL SPACE AND THE AMERICAN HIS 254. THE JEWS OF RUSSIA UNDER TSARS, ERA SOVIETS, AND IN THE POST-SOVIET HIS 244. OF THE MUSEUM AND HISTORY COLLECTING

124 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 I 7G INTENSIVECOURSEABROAD HIS 272G. BALTIMORE ASTOWN ANDCITY HIS 271. I 8. WOMENINTHEMIDDLEEAST HIS 282. EUROPEAN ANDAMERICANARCHITECTURE:1750-1850 HIS 278. INTENSIVECOURSEABROAD HIS 272Y. Fall semester. François. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate period thr This courseexaminestherole ofwomeninthe greater Middle Eastregion from thepre-Islamic Fall semester. Husch. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate 1750. Prerequisite: ART 100orART 101orpermissionoftheinstructor. of colonialAmericanarchitecture metaltechnologies.Abriefoverview eclectic styles,new before of the18ththrough themiddleof19thcenturies.Neoclassicism, revival and 19th-century Introduction andpracticeinEurope toarchitectural theory andNorth Americafrom themiddle Offered January years. Bagchi, intersession2008andalternate Woodson. M INDIA: SOLVING THEPUZZLE Offer ed duringB learning componentintheformofalectur families, andfieldtrips.Upon return thestudentswillcompletearesearch paperandservice- international fieldexperienceinthesecountrieswillincludeworkshops, lectures, stayswithhost African countrieswithrichculturalheritageandsuccessful,vibrantcontemporar examine thesocial,economic,political,andculturalissuesofGhana, Togo, andBenin—three in culture,programWest course onarts, andhistory Africa. The pre-departure program will The courseencompassesapre-program course,aninternationalfieldexperience,andapost- THE ARTSANDCULTURE INWESTAFRICA seven-week pre-departure, post-departure preparation/discussion, orbothinthefallandspring. Course includesathree-week intensive courseabroad inthewinterorsummeraccompaniedby Boughton. to submitaresearch paperpriortodeparture programming. Students course,HIS294.If willnormallyhave not,theywillberequired takenthepreparatory ment oftheirchoosingwhileinPrague whichwillbewrittenupontheirreturn. Prequisites: culturallife.Studentsof itsrichcontemporary willberequired aresearch toundertake assign- politics. We andexperiencesome willalsovisitmanyofthemajorsitesassociatedwithitshistory toCzechrange oftopicspertaining aswell assomeaspectsofitscontempory culture andhistory places ofinterest. The coursewillcompriseaprogram ofseminarsledby localacademicsona This three-week tripisbasedinPrague thoughsomeexcursions willbemadetolocaltowns and TWENTIETH-CENTURY PRAGUE:HISTORY, LITERATURE POLITICS, Three week intensive courseabroad. Spring. Baker, years McKee. 2006-07andalternate 110 or111recommended) orsophomore standing. to thecolonial,Civil War, andmodernperiods.Prerequisite: course(HIS one100-level history Investigation sources withspecialattention ofBaltimore through fieldtripsandprimary history January 2007(three credits), firstseven-week post-departure courseinSpring 2007(1.5credits). seven-week pre-departure courseinFall 2006(1.5credits), three-week intensive coursein history. Prerequisite: courseorsophomore standing. WS 150,a100-level history colonialism, andnationalismonwomen inArab compar will includevisitstocentersofr sion. This courseisathree-week onsiteexaminationofthesecontrasts(3credits). The course tion, w S homes andslums;discussionswithlocalexper and workshops (someoptional);visitstocontrastingsocialenvironments suchasmiddle-class shor Dharamsala. Requirements: secondseven-week pre-departure courseinFall 2008(1.5credits), (subjecttoslightmodification)will includeBombay,ary Pune, Delhi, Amritsar, Agra,and tudents willbeabletofocusontheiro odern I t writtenassignmentsduringthetrip ed J ealth andpoverty, anddifferent religions existsideby side,inharmony andalsointen- es andexaminestheimpactofreligion (Judaism, Christianity, andIslam), empire, slavery, anuar ndia isastudyinsocial,economic,andculturalcontrasts. ough thepr lack H y intersession 2007 and alternate years. Bagchi,y intersession2007andalternate Thom Woodson. istor esent. U y M onth, usingskillsandexperiencesacquir sing primar eligious worshipindiffer (4.5) (DAN 272Y) (GEN. ED#3) (3) (WS282)(GEN.ED.#9AND10) (3) (GEN.ED.#3) (3) wn ar , research paperonreturn. y sources, memoirs,andvisualmaterial,thecourse e-demonstration for area elementary schools,present-e-demonstration forarea elementary ea ofinter (6) (DAN 272Y, THE272Y) , Iranian, Israeli, and Turkish civilsocietyand ts oncontemporar est intheirr ent cities; music, dance, and arts events ent cities;music,dance,andarts (3) (ART278)(GEN.ED.#4AND9) ed in esear T y socialandculturalthemes. radition andmoderniza ch pr W est Africa.Second ojects. y societies. The itiner The - - ACADEMIC INFORMATION 125 The (4) ecollections, offer vivid e-Columbian times to This cross-disciplinary course om pr evolutionary movements in evolutionary movements (3) (3) (LAM 295) (3) ORY AND CULTURE AND CULTURE ORY ents and people fr oups examined from the upheavals of the 19th century the upheavals oups examined from (1.5-4) ecommended. (3) ed 2006-07 and alternate years. (3) . Prerequisites: two 200-level courses in American or European two 200-level . Prerequisites: (3) Y I: AN INTRODUCTION (3-4) TIVE IN AMERICAN HIST OR amuels. Offer ocial classes and ethnic gr es, which include autobiographies, diaries, letters and r equisites are announced before registration. announced before equisites are . S er e encouraged to take SP 296 along with this course. e encouraged to take SP 296 along with this course. e standing. HIS 117 r . Jeffrey. Offered every two or three years. every years. Offered two or three . Jeffrey. estern Hemisphere approximately 12,000 years ago through the major indigenous civiliza- ago through 12,000 years approximately estern Hemisphere W ough the attempts at modernization, industrialization, social engineering, populism, and ough the attempts at modernization, industrialization, TIN AMERICAN HIST xamines the social, political, and economic events and people of the independence movements xamines the social, political, and economic events xamines the social, political, and economic ev all semester ersonal narrativ pring semester ubject and pr n the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries, a series of r Autobiography of Malcolm X of Malcolm Autobiography insights into American life and culture. This course explores a variety of personal narratives, a variety This course explores insights into American life and culture. 17th century captivity tales of the from century of the 19th narratives and slave to Department. P F S Department. I LA Variable. Samuels. semester. Fall E and Caribbean colonies and inde- Portuguese, of the 19th century in Spanish, to the present pendent states. S thr language Spanish with advanced Students political expansion of the 20th and 21st centuries. encouraged to take SP 296 along with this course. skills are S INDEPENDENT WORK IN HISTORY paper or directed leading to a substantial research on a historical problem, research Independent writing component. with a strong readings THE PERSONAL NARRA This world. America, and the Caribbean jolted the Atlantic South America, Europe, North Students placed in agencies, libraries and archives for practical experience. Prerequisite: HIS 110 for practical experience. Prerequisite: and archives placed in agencies, libraries Students be taken for letter grade or pass/no pass. May standing. or 111 or sophomore Department. of the 20th-century the principal currents is a city that uniquely embodies political expe- Prague communism, and liberal capitalism. rience: nationalism, fascism, and political, philosophical, wide range of readings—academic, students to a will introduce sought to both experienced and thinkers and writers have Prague’s literary—which how show historical and literary to those students grounding Provides history. shape its turbulent cultural history 100-level one course Prerequisite: to Prague. participating program in the study-abroad or sophomor 2006-07 and alternate years. Boughton. Offered semester. Spring E Examination of the main themes of 20th-century themes of the main Examination Asian history: gender of colonialism, the end World/First Third and the issues, environmental societies, development, in changing issues standing. sophomore Prerequisite: relationship. World semesters. Variable Bagchi. it, as a stemming from cultural and social exchanges focuses on trade, and the This course in Asia prior patterns established it examines trade particular, In in Asian history. unifying theme after 1500, and presence the European from the changes resulting Europeans, of to the arrival trade. modern East Asian hubs of cross-cultural finally, Variable. Bagchi. semester. Fall the independence movements of the 19th century in major Spanish, Portuguese, and Caribbean Portuguese, of the 19th century in major Spanish, the independence movements the population of examined from groups classes and ethnic colonies and former colonies. Social the lan- Spanish with advanced and African peoples. Students tions and the migration of European guage skills ar history or American studies or permission of the instructor. history of the instructor. or American studies or permission HIS 321. REVOLUTIONS ATLANTIC HIS 320. IN HISTORY SPECIAL TOPICS HIS 299. HIS 305. HIS 297. II AMERICAN HISTORY LATIN HIS 295. HIS 290. PRACTICUM IN HISTORY HIS 294. AND CULTURE PRAGUE: HISTORY TWENTIETH-CENTURY HIS 288. IN ASIA TRADE OF CROSS-CULTURAL HISTORY HIS 286. ASIA TWENTIETH-CENTURY

126 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS—HISTORIC PRESERVATION I 3. SPECIALTOPICS: SEMINARINEASTEUROPEAN HISTORY. HIS 333. P20 SPECIAL TOPICS INHISTORIC PRESERVATION HP 270. HP 230. HP 220. HISTORIC PRESERVATION LAWANDECONOMICS PLANNING, HP 210. PRESERVINGOURHERITAGE HP 110. INDEPENDENTWORKINHISTORY DEPARTMENT HIS 400. HIS 387. SEMINARINAFRICANPOLITICS HIS 359. SEMINARINMODERNEUROPEANANDAMERICANHISTORY HIS 338. McKee. Variablesemesters. be r An in-depthinvestigation ofatopiccurrent interest May inthefieldofhistoric preservation. Spring semester. McKee. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate 220 orpermissionoftheprogram director. will includeinvestigative techniques.Prerequisite: methodsandpreservation HP110and techniquesandbuildingmaterials,deterioration problems. Discussionsstruction of each D UNDERST F the pr component.Prerequisites:a service-learning HP110andART 278/HIS278orpermissionof Historic Places, photography, May include measured drawings,andconductingoralinterviews. determining theirlevel ofsignificance.Modules National includehistoricsurveys, Register of Methods understandingtheirchangesover ofdocumentinghistoricproperties, time,and DOCUMENTATION OFHISTORIC BUILDINGS F learning component.P law,include preservation economicprograms, andplanningtools.May includeaservice- Modules planning andpolicyinthefieldofhistoricpreservation. ofpreservation Overview Spring semester. McKee. Offered 2006-07. dir fields willbeexamined.Prerequisites; HIS110and111orpermissionoftheprogram exploring itsphilosophicalassumptions. An introduction covering tothefieldofhistoricpreservation themovement’s development and Department. Spring semester. Bagchi. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate Prerequisite: HIS286. Independent research anddirected Asia,culminatinginreports. reading on20th-century SEMINAR INTWENTIETH-CENTUR Fall semester. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate present theirfindings.Prerequisite: PSC259orpermissionoftheinstructor. of subsaharanAfricanstates.Seminar are participants expectedtodevelop aresearch topicand E Spring semester. Baker. and European orpermissionoftheinstructor. history or twoofthefollowing: HIS215,224,260,265;andoneother200level courseinAmerican resulting inaseminarpaper.American history Prerequisites: HIS110or111,116117, Directed readings andindependentresearch onsomeaspectofmodernEuropean and/or Spring 2007.Gruber. tor tor unique statusand"psy (e.g.:Poland,choose onecountry Hungary, Ukraine) tostudyinmore detail.Explication ofthe Readings anddiscussion onaselectedperiodofEastEuropean history. Eachstudentwillalso Fall years. Hale. 2006andalternate Prerequisite: two200-level European courses. andAmericanhistory course explores theconnections,similarities,anddifferences between thesemovements. all semester. McKee. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate all semester xamination oftheinternalandexternaldynamicsthataffectdomesticforeign policies ev . CourseisNOT repeatable. ector y. Prerequisite: Sophomore orpermissionoftheinstruc- standingandone200-level inhistory epeated once.P elopment of the vocabulary todescribebuildings:elements ofabuilding,traditionalcon- elopment ofthevocabulary ogram dir . Prerequisites maybetakenconcurrently. ANDING HIST . McK ector ee. Offer r erequisite: permissionoftheprogram director. . chology" orself-perception ofthesecountriesinEuropean andworldhis- rerequisite: HP110. ORIC BUILDINGS ed 2007-08andalter (3) (GEN.ED.#4) (3) (PCE359) Y ASIA The relationship anditsallied of historicpreservation (3) (4) (3) nate y (1.5) (1.5-4) ears. (3) (4) (3) ACADEMIC INFORMATION 127 - e the appli (3) (ART 347) (3) (ART 347) The curricular projects include both The curricular projects (3-4) y boundaries. (1.5-4) ceptions will be made if one has a 3.0 in the semester befor x erall. E v A o e its completion. onmental concerns, advances in science and technology, the growing sophistication in the growing in science and technology, onmental concerns, advances e a 3.0 GP Department. Students placed in museums, preservation organizations, historical societies, governmental agen- preservation placed in museums, governmental societies, historical organizations, Students pass. grade or pass/no for letter be taken May experience. sites for practical at historic cies, and director. program 110 or permission of the standing and HP sophomore Prerequisites: McKee. of construction including the influence since 1880, tech- Architecture of American Development and construction building systems, materials, building codes, of financing on the design nology, The preservation and conservation of 2oth century materials and artifactsbe will also buildings. 278 or ART or HP 110, Hp 210, Hp 220, HP 230 and 278 ART Prerequisites: addressed. permission of the instructor. eness, envir oss, integrate, and transcend traditional disciplinar TY cultural awar ACUL nglish) oposal in the semester befor ograms that cr ofessors ofessor pplicants should hav r r cation is made and the GPA is reasonably close to 3.0. The student must initiate the process for declaring the major The student must initiate the process close to 3.0. is reasonably cation is made and the GPA year. period for second semester of sophomore the registration before the development of completely new and prac- and the meeting of traditional disciplines in newthe development disciplines theoretical of common intellectual interest. tical areas A Nicholas Brown (director of environmental studies) of environmental (director Brown Nicholas in an converge interdisciplinary major is intended for those students whose intellectual interests The individualized or combination of major and minor. double major, any existing program, by addressed activity that is not directly disciplines and or more in courses that focus on the methods and content of three must complete 45 credits Students a primary interdisciplinaryThe major will have faculty sponsor and balance the contributions of each discipline. the depart- and a committee of faculty from Division Studies the chair of the Interdisciplinary by must be approved the updated The same committee will review taken. which the courses for the major are from ments or programs pr Julie Roy Jeffrey (history), William Johnson (biological sciences), Joe Morton (philosophy), John Rose (philosophy) Rose (philosophy), John Morton (biological sciences), Joe Johnson (history),William Jeffrey Roy Julie Tokarczyk (sociology), Michelle Shope Janet (English), director Marchand, V. Mary (English), Cordish Penny (E The Interdisciplinary Studies Program provides for individualized interdisciplinary majors and offers six minors: individualized for provides Program Studies The Interdisciplinary studies, and four interdisciplinary the general heading studies under listing), environmental peace studies (see separate structures, creative social and political theory, and literature, (philosophy and Interpretation” Culture, of “Theory, cultures). and interpreting faculty from by created to a number of ongoing curricular projects is home Studies of Interdisciplinary The Division carry studies at Goucher divisions, departments, Interdisciplinary diverse on the tradition of develop- and programs. as global politics, world peace, such disciplines. Areas of various ing, integrating, and synthesizing the perspectives inter and consciousness speak to the need for academic of knowledge and diversity practices, and the nature interpretive pr HP 299. HP 320. INDEPENDENT WORK AND ARCHITECTURE PRESERVATION SEMINAR IN HISTORIC HP 290. PRESERVATION IN HISTORIC PRACTICUM

ofessors ssistant P ssociate P r INDIVIDUALIZED INTERDISCIPLINARY MAJORS INDIVIDUALIZED INTERDISCIPLINARY A P A PROGRAM F The Interdisciplinary Studies Program Studies The Interdisciplinary

128 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 INTERDISCIPLINARY MINORSINTHEORY, CULTURE, ANDINTERPRETATION THE ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIESMINOR THE SOCIALANDPOLITICALTHEORY MINOR THE PHILOSOPHY ANDLITERATURE MINOR THE PEACESTUDIESMINOR N 9 PSC306 ENG 392 three are intermediateelectives, andtwoare 300-level capstonecourses. Each minorconsistsofaminimumseven coursesfrom atleastthree disciplines.Of thesecourses,twoare core, challenge aswell asfindithelpfulinapplyingtograduateschoolanyoftherelated areas. discipline isricherfortheinteraction.Students whoselectoneoftheseminorswillenjoy afascinatingintellectual methods oftheothertoevokeperspectives new andtestthetraditionalfindingsofthatspecialty. Asaresult, each thanisframedbyresearch asinglediscipline.Eachdisciplineemploys the inalargercontextofsystematicinquiry political structures, creative structures, andinterpretation ofcultures—enabling facultyandstudentstoconsidertheir and texts.Eachminorisbasedontheintersectionoftwoormore disciplines—philosophyandliterature, socialand andtheinterpretationplines andwouldliketoorganize culture, theirelectives ofart, around issuesincriticaltheory The minorsintheory, culture, andinterpretation are designedforstudentswhomajorinanyofthetraditionaldisci- S N 3 EG23 H 1 PL29 H 3 PHL 243 WS230 PHL 230 SOC245 PHL 219 PSY212 PHL 211 PSC205 ENG273 Two capstone coursesmustbechosenfrom PSC201 PHL 276) 276(WS ANT 234 Three intermediateelectives from thefollowing are required: COM 213 Two core coursesmustbeselectedfrom thefollowing: N freedom, responsibility, justice,legitimacy, individuality, andreason. Thinkers includeSophocles, Plato, Kant,Hegel, among culture, politicallife,personalidentity, andcollective identity, concernsabout andilluminatecontemporary comprehensive theoretical framework.Critiques ofsuchaproject are alsoexamined. Texts explore therelationships exposesstudentstoaseriesofprofound attemptstoplacesociallifewithina The minorinsocialandpoliticaltheory PSC202 Courses takenatthe200lev PHL 280/380 Any 300-level philosophycourselistedabove. COM 301 T PHL276/376) 276/376(WS PHL 276/376 PSY 215( PHL 230/330 ENG 221 ENG215 thr PHL/RLG 235/335 them torelate these theoriesdirectly tothekindoftexttheyare isinterested inevaluating. Students mustchoose The intermediateelectiv COM 213 S The core studentsinavariety ofcriticalmethodologies. courses instruct theoriesandmethodologies. ongoing dialogueoninterpretation usingcontemporary guage, subjectivity, history, narrative, andgender, aswell astheconceptofdifference andidentity. This trackisan The coursesintheminorfocusonquestionsraisedtextsandtheoretical works, including thestatusoflan- developed incontinentalphilosophy, linguistics,anthropology, feminism,andpoliticaltheory. (i.e., literar textualstudies The minorinphilosophyandliterature waysin which20th-century introduces studentstoimportant See separatelistingunder H ee separatelistingunder tudents musttaketwoofthefollo wo capstonecoursesmustbechosenfr ietzsche, M araway. ee coursesdrawnfr WS 218) y, philosophical,popularmedia,etc.),have beenandcontinuetobeinfluencedby modesofthought ar x, Comte,Kier S 0 PLRG25 SOC210 PHL/RLG 235 PSC 202 ENG 392 WS 230 ENG 273 om core coursesnot takentosatisfythecore requirement orthefollowing: es bothcontinuetoaddmethodologiesthestudents’ repertoire ofcriticaltoolsandhelp Peace Studies E nvironmental Studies el maynotberepeated. kegaard, Durkheim, Weber, Freud, Addams, Sartre, Arendt, Foucault, Derrida, and wing: . N 0 PSC306 PHL 224/324 ENG 307 PHL 219/319 WS 250 PHL 201 om: : . ACADEMIC INFORMATION 129 US 335 R PSC 350 US 253 254 RUS 259 RUS HIS 335 study Independent R PSC 323 ed: equired from any of the following: any of the following: from equired equir e r e r ucted. edits) ar US 251 ANT 234 ANT 265 COM 256 DAN 103 ENG 330 R PSC 321 e courses ar TURES MINOR WS 223) wing cor ee courses (nine cr US 260 ENG 285 PCE 261 SOC 221 SP 249 HIS 234 PSC 224 SOC 245 WS 220 HIS 265 PSC 225 SOC 274 (WS 274) SOC 276 MUS 200 WS 240 PSC 242 SOC 285 PCE 241 PSY 230 COM 335 350 ENG SOC 393 Two capstone courses must be selected from the following: the following: capstone courses must be selected from Two COM 301 Students must take two of the following core courses: courses: core must take two of the following Students COM 213 required: are electives intermediate following of the Three ANT 223 ( 210 SOC PSC 202 WS 230 The minor in interpreting cultures examines human behavior and institutions, material artifacts, thought, feeling, cultures The minor in interpreting as complementary is emphasized, and expression reflexivity and contradictory Critical of culture. strands in a web process This focus on the interpretive and meaning of cultures. encouraged to question the nature and students are are the ways in which cultures and toward of culture static and monolithic conceptions shifts attention away from individually and socially constr Thr ANT 238 FR 258 R HIS 227 (six credits): the 300 level at required courses are Two GER 250FR 330 HIS 338 FR 245SP 332 GER 260 FR 333 FR 248 PSC 227 course German 300-level GR 395 or an approved FR 256 248 RUS The follo PSC 224 HIS 116 or 117 The European studies minor is designed to give students an opportunity to give studies minor is designed a course of study which examines to pursue The European both disciplinary and interdisciplinary per- and which provides of Europe, politics, language, and culture the history, on this importantspective region. encour- are Students study. commitment to language a strong and presumes The minor is comprised of 24 credits, to the region. experience and an international internship relevant study-abroad aged to elect an appropriate SP 250 SP 254 Core courses: Core 102ART the following: must be chosen from intermediate electives Three 100 ART ENG 221 ENG 215 THE 120 courses, and independent studies in seminars, advanced 300-level from must select two capstone courses Students 281 ART may not be repeated. taken at the 200-level one of the disciplines. Courses MUS 120/122 THE 231 MUS 249/349 DAN 103 201 PHL DAN 250 220/320 PHL ENG 219 The minor in creative structures introduces students to various approaches to the organization of creative work in art, work the organization of creative to approaches to various students introduces structures in creative The minor part of the accidental—all are emotion, the spontaneity, arts. and the language dance, Ambiguity, music, theatre, in artistic similarities as to dis- strategies, as well of contemporary learn to recognize and product process art. Students recom- This minor is individual arts. demanded by of thinking and feeling in the expression cern the differences one of the arts. but is not limited to, students majoring in mended for, • independent work, or work, • independent listed above. course philosophy 300-level • any be repeated. may not at the 200-level Courses taken THE INTERPRETING CUL THE EUROPEAN STUDIES MINOR THE CREATIVE STRUCTURES MINOR STRUCTURES THE CREATIVE

130 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 INTERDISCIPLINARY CAPSTONE COURSES Language Component Requirement The S I The International andIntercultural Studies Program nternational ScholarsP tudy-Abroad Experience in thatlanguage.S Students whoare placed inthe130level whentheyenterGoucher are strongly encouragedtotakeanadditionalyear they are studying. requirement, andarationaleforthetwoICAsselected. D 0.MAKINGCONNECTIONS:ASERVICE-LEARNINGLIBERALARTSCAPSTONE INTERNSHIP IDS 300. IDS 290. IDS 299. All studentsstudyinginnon-E students completeatleastoneadditional semesteroflanguagetrainingbeyond thelevel ofcollegeproficiency. ofthefourlanguage-learning skills:listening,speaking,reading, andwriting.Itbasic mastery isrecommended that the mostofgenuineimmersionexperiencestudyabroad. Languageproficiency forthisprogram isdefinedasa Adequate languageproficiency exchanges willprovide toolstoengageinmeaningful andmake studentsthenecessary the semester/y overonly accrue anextendedtimeperiod.Students maypetitiontosubstitutetwointensive coursesabroad (ICA)for encouraged tostudyforasemesteroryear, primarilybecausewe are convincedthatthereal benefitsoflivingabroad as earlysecondsemesteroftheirsophomore year oraslatefirstsemesteroftheirsenioryear. Students willbe Typically, studentswilltravel abroad forasemesteroryear aftercompletingthefirsttwoseminars. This couldhappen ences withthoseoftheirclassmates. ISP studentsr four-cr Frontiers requirement withafull-year seminar(fall,spring,andJanuary terms)thatintroduces globalperspectives. A The seminarsare designedtocomplementanymajororacademicprogram ofstudy. First-year studentsfulfilltheir examining thecontemporar seminars through allfourundergraduateyears,that runs ISPintegratesinternational studywithmultidisciplinary andfirsthandexperience abroad.perspectives Structured through intensive academicinquiry asanongoingprogram The International ScholarsProgram (ISP)isopentoallincomingfirst-year studentswhowanttobroaden their to thosestudentswhodeclar A moratoriumondeclaringthisasamajorexitsofSpring 2004,asthemajorisbeingphasedout.It isstilloffered ADVANCEDINDEPENDENTWORK IDS 399. Catalogue chair. Those withaLatinAmericanstudiesminorcanconsultthemodernlanguageschair. edit sophomor for requirements. Those withaEuropean studies studiesminorcanconsultwiththeinterdisciplinary eturn forathr ear r tudents maychooseanotherlanguage forthestudy-abroad experience. equir INDEPENDENT WORKININTERDISCIPLINARY STUDIES Department. Department. Spring semester. Instructor tobeappointed. senior standingandpermissionoftheinstructor. Baltimoreship withtheHARBELCommunityOrganization innortheast City. Prerequisites: ofGoucher’son andoffcampus.Largefieldwork componenttobecarriedoutaspart partner- academic disciplinestoaddress socialandcivicissues.Process andresults willbepresented both Students willwork cooperatively asateamandexplore thecontributionsofdifferent liberalarts collegeexperienceandissuesintheoff-campuscommunity.and between theirliberalarts examining interrelationships amongtheircourses,between theirown majorandothermajors, Multidisciplinary capstoneexperiencetohelpseniorsputtheirown majorsinalargercontextby internshipinBaltimoreService-learning Cityissection.001. Department. e seminardeepenstheengagementb ement. Included inthepetitionshouldbebotharationaleforbeingexcused from the y globalcondition. ee-session seniorr ed theIISmajorasofS nglish speakingcountrieswillberequired totakethelanguageof the societyinwhich (3-4) r oundtable inwhichtheyshar ogram pring 2004.S y addingalocalcontext.Aftercompletingstudyabr (3) tudents shouldr e andcompar (3-4) efer tothe e theirinternationalexperi 2003-04 A (4) cademic oad, - ACADEMIC INFORMATION 131 y - e muse arious literar (4) ough v Thr ANCE perhaps.” TION AND RESIST ver the course of their participationver in the pro- (8-CREDIT SEMINAR) (GEN. ED #4 AND #10) (GEN. ED #4 (8-CREDIT SEMINAR) es and discussion, the course will featur (REQUIRED; NO CREDIT) (REQUIRED; (4) e changed o ohn James Audubon, Romare Bearden, Diane Arbus, and Diane Bearden, Romare Audubon, ohn James (4) TION, ASSIMILA er been entirely distinct from the juggernaut of the West. West. the juggernaut of the distinct from er been entirely A es as J (3) n addition to lectur tist. I ent that has nev aharan Africa, India and its diaspora, China, and the Middle East—help to and its diaspora, China, and the Middle aharan Africa, India work, students will engage in field exercises that could include the JHU School students will engage in field exercises work, ks of such figur . TION AND FRAGMENT om sub-S essed in wor e, and intellectual temperament hav ut perhaps the story of the world is not so linear. Perhaps there have been efforts to resist such been efforts have to resist there Perhaps ut perhaps the story of the world is not so linear. pring semester writings, each case provides a distinctive cut into the relationship between a globalizing West and West a globalizing between cut into the relationship a distinctive writings, each case provides uses. for its own needed West those places the illuminate the material that lies within the global quality of “ illuminate the material that lies within the global Integrating their ISP coursework, their study abroad, and, where appropriate, the scope of their appropriate, and, where their ISP coursework, their study abroad, Integrating essay on the ways in which their views, perspec- a reflective all ISP students will produce major, tiv of the completed essays. to discussions 3-hour sessions will be devoted The three gram. This sense of “perhaps” anchors the second semester of the International Scholars Program. Four Scholars Program. anchors the second semester of the International This sense of “perhaps” cases—fr S THE AMERICAN IDENTITIES and shape our cul- American cultural icons—images that emerge from This course will explore been constructed, American identities have adapted, and reinvented will examine how We ture. physical and cultural landscapes as at immigration, alienation, and America’s looking by expr intersession. January support global networks globalization in its local context, examining how will explore Students addition to In area. vitality of the Baltimore the cultural, economic, intellectual, and political traditional course Office/Sister and the Mayor’s Center, Trade World the Baltimore, of the Port Health, of Public a dialogue with students in a sister city about cor- Another aim will be to develop City Program. issues in their community. responding Fall semester. Fall – GLOBALISM POST-COLONIAL INTEGRA B has been “resistance” Perhaps wholesale deconstruction and realities. values, of other identities, an underlying curr THE RISE OF THE ATLANTIC WORLD THE RISE OF THE ATLANTIC Slave Atlantic movements—the foundational and powerful three The first semester examines helped establish the primacy of and the Enlightenment—that the Scientific Revolution, Trade, of the new taking advantage By centuries. the course of three over West of as the know what we the form of inquiry by and represented information interpreting of understanding and process the formation of and method, the critique of former structures as the scientific argument known economic, and and the political, found in the Enlightenment, a new idealism and hierarchy trade, select in the slave relationships the set of Atlantic structural about by brought dominance that unsettled all former a political, economic, and cultural hegemony states and peoples crafted globalization(s). of today’s built the precedents time, and over powers of a least one paper on the work will complete oral and written exams and at others. Students significant American ar included. are and board on campus. Room um visits and guest speakers, and will convene

The minor in Judaic studies, offered on Goucher’s campus in cooperation with the Baltimore Hebrew University, Hebrew campus in cooperation with the Baltimore on Goucher’s studies, offered The minor in Judaic civiliza- institutions, and ideas of Jewish to the major developments, exposure students with a broad aims to provide the period and its literature; include the Biblical areas tion in the context of other world civilizations. Subject ISP 310. SCHOLARS ROUNDTABLE INTERNATIONAL ISP 210. CONNECTIONS LOCAL/GLOBAL ISP 115. ISP 110Y. ISP 110Y. CONDITION PERSPECTIVES ON THE GLOBAL First-year students who are placed in the 110 or 120 level are encouraged to participate in one of the three-week lan- participate to encouraged of the three-week in one are or 120 level in the 110 placed who are students First-year further floors. language living on to consider encouraged are ISP students courses. guage-intensive meet this can petition to learning languages them from prevent learning disabilities that with documented Students and the disabilities specialist. with the ISP advisor specially arranged classes culture through requirement Judaic Studies Judaic COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

132 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS S10 ELEMENTSOFHEBREW JS 110. • A300-level seminar • Jewish thought • Modern Jewish literature • AmericanorEuropean Jewish history andliterature • Rabbinichistory andliterature• Biblical history Requirements includeonecourseineachofthefollowing areas: minor inJudaic studiesisrequired tocompleteaminimumof24credit hours. Rabbinic periodanditsliterature; medieval ormodernJewish andJewish history; thought.Astudentwhoelectsto JS 220. JEWISH MYSTICISM: PHILOSOPHY ANDKABBALAH JS 200. INTERMEDIATE HEBREW JS 213. JS 133. ELEMENTSOFHEBREWIII JS 130. ELEMENTSOFHEBREWII JS 120. intelligent understanding ofIsrael’s duringthefirstmillennium BCE;and culture andhistory induce amore form,style,andfunctioninancientIsrael; informedknowledge ofliterary an standing ofthiscivilization.Critical examination oftheBible and itsliterature should, therefore, product ofIsraeliteThe majorliterary vehicle civilization, theBible,forunder- isthe primary ISRAEL INTHEANCIENTNEAREAST Spring semester. Shokek. P ofideas willbeincludedinthesurvey. researchthat are ofthehistory usedintheliterary major beliefsofJ the wor course willpresent historicalandconceptualdevelopments ofJewish thoughtthrough astudyof to theemergenceofreligious andsecularJewish thinkersofthe19thand20thcenturies. The A compr Spring 2007.Gruber. sources havinghighlycontestedmeanings. reading anddiscussionofprimary The div HISTORY OFJEWSANDCHRISTIANSINTHEROMANEMPIRE S Vocabulary buildingandactive useofthelanguage. Language review ofthefundamentalsgrammar. Graded reading inmodernHebrew literature. Fall semester. Shwartz. of thiscourse. students toattainahigh-intermediatelevel inoral,aural,andwrittenHebrew atthecompletion A continuationofprevious work. This coursesequenceisdesignedtomakeitpossiblefor Spring semester. Shwartz. usage. S diate level teaches amore advanced level ofconversation, reading, writing,andgrammatical work withabundantoralandauralpractice. A continuationofprevious elementary The interme- Fall semester. Shwartz mum gradeofC-mustbeattainedtoadvance from onecoursetothenext. intermediate level inoral,aural,andwrittenHebrew atthecompletionofprogram. Amini- ne progress intheactive useofthespokenandwrittenlanguage,includingreading ofaHebrew advanced level ofconversation, reading, andwriting,grammaticalusage.Students will basic verbs, daysoftheweek andnumbersoneto1,000. The intermediatelevel teachesamore practice. This beginningcoursecovers the following grammaticaltopics:pronouns, prepositions, The four-semestersequencebeginswiththebasicsofconversation, reading, andwritingwith permission oftheinstructor. reading ofaHebrew newspaper. Prerequisite: Hebrew 110withaminimumgradeofC-or R that historicalprocess; thecomplexinteractionsamongJews, Christians,andthebroader Greco- shape thelives ofmillionsforcenturies:RabbinicJudaism andChristianity. This coursestudies pring semester r oman world;andthesocialpoliticalconsequencesofne er wspaper. The coursesequenceisdesignedtomakeitpossibleforstudentsattainahigh equisite: sophomor ks ofthepr erse worldofR tudents willpr ehensive studyinJewish thought,from thetimeofMishnah, Talmud, andMidrash . S udaism. Anexplorationofthebasicphilosophicalmethodsandterminology hwar ominent J ogr tz. e standing. oman-occupied I ess intheactiv (3) (3) (GEN.ED.#2) (3) e (3) wish philosophers,mystics,andethicalwriterswhoshapedthe srael ev e useofthespokenandwrittenlanguage,including (3) entually gav (3) (RLG 244) e risetotwone w r (3) (HIS213) eligions. Includes careful w r eligions thatwould ACADEMIC INFORMATION 133 The opics include: T elopments, antisemitism, World War II. Readings and II. Readings War World (3) (3) OCAUST (3) eligious, and cultural dev tates from the earliest settlements to the present. The the earliest settlements to the present. tates from (3) slamic world during the middle ages. y the Jewish Chautauqua Society. Prerequisite: one course in one Prerequisite: Chautauqua Society. y the Jewish nited S t b The I tate Authorities and the Jews, The Autonomous Jewish Community, Jewish The Autonomous and the Jews, tate Authorities . (3) olocaust within the historical context of uctor The S (3) ed in par ws in the U (3) (RLG 245) (3) (RLG e ws, TURE AND FILM ON THE HOL e Torah, and about the Jewish people-and often in reaction to what is happening often in reaction people-and Jewish and about the Torah, . Berlin. . w e y of the J es) on the H e standing , LITERA ebr Y ch and the J OR art. Variable semesters. art. Variable od, about the ws to Christian society and all. Shwartz. pring semester e discussions in English (films with English subtitles). (films with English discussions in English of the The second half of the course traces the breakdown Movements. The Messianic and include the impact of enlighten- Topics life in the modern period. of Jewish structure medieval and the Holocaust, modern antisemitism, Zionism, reform, ment and emancipation, religious standing. sophomore Prerequisite: the rise of the state of Israel. S The histor course will focus on political, economic, r Department. Variable semesters. Department. Variable THE JEWS IN MEDIEVAL AND MODERN TIMES of the society and the relationships of Jewish This course begins with a study of the structure J Department. Variable semesters. Department. Variable HIST (3) (HIS 229) (GER 260) (GEN. ED. #9) this course further focuses on with the historical factors that led to the Holocaust, Beginning the analysis of literary poems, fiction, etc.) and films (documentaries (memoirs, diaries, works and featur Larkey. semester. Spring 247) (3) (RLG always led to questions about life have a Jewish to live and how What it means to be Jewish G the writings of Ahad This course examines these questions from world. in the non-Jewish Buber, Martin Kuk, Isaac Abraham Rosenweig, Franz Cohen, Leo Baeck, Herman Ha-Am, (Jewish feminist), Rachel Adler Soloveitchik, Joseph Fackenheim, Emil J. Heschel, Abraham future. can detect a glimpse of the Jewish goal is to see if we Levinas. Our and Emmanuel This course is sponsor standing. or sophomore philosophy or religion Chur Lesley. Variable semesters. Variable Lesley. media as a reflec- and will include an analysis of Isreali in Hebrew This course will be conducted JS 133. Prerequisite: in the society. cultural values tion of historic goals and F ISRAELI FILM AND TV as they are society Israeli aspects of course that focuses on various culture Hebrew An advanced placement Prerequisite: This course is conducted in Hebrew. TV. films and portrayed in Israeli test in H 2007. Spring European Western in of the Holocaust The socioeconomic, political, and theological roots early and persecution of the Jews, to German reaction Analysis of foreign thought and culture. The euthanasia to death camp. programmed from The gathering stages of the Holocaust, late. standing or sophomore Prerequisite: and culture. religion Western in meaning of the Holocaust permission of the instr insight into Israel’s religious ideas, institutions, and theology which informs this great literature. this great which informs theology and ideas, institutions, religious into Israel’s insight standing. sophomore Prerequisite: Gittlen. semester. Fall of literary a wide variety students with an opportunity to read material will provide This course Prerequisite: the century the turn of writers from day. to the present Jewish European by sophomor H history heritage and the turbulent recent distinctive the of the reflects literature Hebrew Modern This know. we which the modern American literature from different so it is markedly Jews, accessible literature needed to make Hebrew the background supplies course, taught in English, standing. sophomore in translation. Prerequisite: JS 253. THE RISE OF AMERICAN JEWRY JS 252. JS 247. WHITHER THE 21ST CENTURY JEWISH THOUGHT: ISSUES IN CONTEMPORARY JS 246. JS 245. THE HOLOCAUST JS 241. JS 235. A SURVEY OF MODERN HEBREW LITERATURE JS 240. MEDIA THE ISRAELI JS 233. JEWISH LITERATURE CONTEMPORARY

134 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 The M sion making,macro andmicro level organizationalskills,leadership andmotivation techniques,andqualitycontrol one’s plans andachievinggoals.Students are introduced toandexpected topracticeindividualandcollective deci- curriculum.Managementthe frameworkofastrong liberalarts istheapplicationoftoolsthatare usefulinexecuting The managementmajortrainsstudents inthedevelopment ofanalyticalandeffective communicationskillswithin minor tonon-managementstudents. S25 THEDYNAMICS OFISRAELIPOLITICS JS 255. nternational businessisav The Management offersbothamajorandminorinmanagement.Anoptional concentrationini Department INDEPENDENT WORK JS 399. JS 299. JS 264. ORALHISTORIES OFHOLOCAUST SURVIVORS JS 259. THEINTERNATIONAL POLITICSOFTHEMIDDLEEAST JS 258. ANDINTHEPOST-SOVIET SOVIETS, ERA THEJEWSOFRUSSIAUNDERTSARS, JS 257. anagement Department different issuestobediscussedare presented. be intr ADVANCED INDEPENDENTWORK Students willwork withaprofessor todesignaresearch project onatopicoftheirchoosing. S and b Issues ofethicalandlegalconcern asunderstoodby traditionalJewish legalandethicalsources JEWISH LAWANDETHICS Fall semester. Larkey. 246 orJS245. then pr telling willbeprovided. videotapesessions,and Students survivors, willbeexpectedtointerview r Holocaust and survivors A community-basedlearningexperienceinwhichstudentsinterview (3) (GER259/HIS237)(GEN.ED.#4AND#10) Spring semester. Honick. Offered years. 2005-06andalternate Arab-I Examination ofregional andinternationalissuesintheMiddle East. Topics includethe Spring semester. Isaac. and thepositionofJ Soviet Jewry asafactorinSoviet-American relations, theSoviet-Jewish emigrationmovement, ments. Special attentionwillbeplacedontherole ofJews inRussia’s movements, revolutionary community anditsreaction tothechangingpoliciesof Tsarist, Soviet, andpost-Soviet govern- Great (1772)tothepresent day. oftheJewish Emphasis willbeplacedonthepoliticalhistory A studyofthedevelopment oftheJewish community inRussia from thetimeofCatherine (3) (HIS254) Spring semester. Freedman. Prerequisite: sophomore standing. problems, anditsfuture direction, aswell asoftheongoingArab-Israeli peaceprocess. A specialanalysiswillbemadeofthe1992electionsastheyreflect Israel’s domesticandforeign development ofZionism andtheJewish communityinPalestine undertheBritish Mandate. ethnic cleav par An analysisoftheinstitutionsandpr S sophomore standing. Jewish historicalexperiencewithpriorJewish historicalexperiencesinEurope. Prerequisite: Jewish community. Special emphasiswillbeplacedoncomparingandcontrastingtheAmerican and theriseofAmericanJewry toapositionofleadershipandresponsibility intheworld Lebanon. Prerequisite: PSC100orsophomore standing. parliamentar etell theirstoriestohelptheseliv pring. Freundel. pring semester. Berlin. ty structure, therole ofreligion, thepositionofIsraeli Arabs,socioeconomicproblems and ailable tostudentswhomajorinmanagement. I y contemporar sraeli conflict,inter-Arabriv oduced inthefirstfe esent theoralhistoriesinsideandoutsideofclass.P ages, andIsraeli securityconcerns. The coursewillalsoincludeabriefanalysisofthe y electionsofD y Jewish thinkers. The basicstructure andmethodologyofJewish lawwill (14) e ws inthesuccessorstatesofS w lectur ecember 1995.Prerequisite: sophomore standing. (3) alries, instabilityinthePersian Gulf, andthecrisisin es, andunderstandingofthesystemwillber ocesses ofIsrael’s government emphasison withparticular (1.5-4) e on. Training techniques and story- ininterviewing (3) nternational businessisalsoav oviet Union following theRussian (3) (PSC258) r erequisites: GER 260/HIS 229/JS efined asthe ailable asa ACADEMIC INFORMATION 135 d the major and war MGT 380 EC 101 EC 102 erage of at least a 3.67 in all courses that count to erage of at least a 3.67 in all courses that count e. e a grade point av MGT 290 esent a completed paper, case study, or some other written example of his or her expertise or some other written to a case study, esent a completed paper, . opriate statistics softwar equirements for the major and concentration have been met, a student may elect to take additional courses for the major and concentration have equirements nce r se appr as having taken the course. major or minor A student must achiev U analysis, and critical thinking skills; analysis, and manner; and in a timely projects group individual and department faculty member. O concentration at the 200 level and above, including all courses substituted for major requirements. including all courses substituted for major requirements. and above, concentration at the 200 level A student must pr without penalizing his or her eligibility for honors. satisfied. rofessors EC 206 or MA 105 ENG 206 The following courses are required: required: courses are The following MGT 110MGT 245 120 MGT MGT 210 229 MGT MGT 231 Janine L. Bowen (international business), Debra Sherwin, chair (accounting), H. Gene Swanson (finance) Swanson Sherwin, (international business), Debra chair (accounting), H. Gene L. Bowen Janine management) strategic management, cross-cultural Clugston, visiting (organizational behavior, Michael Allison Lohr (arts administration) 3. No required course may be taken more than two times. A withdrawal beyond the seventh week will be considered week seventh the than two times. A withdrawal beyond course may be taken more required No 3. 1. Each student must receive at least a C- in every required course, including MA 114. least a C- in every at required 1. Each student must receive will not be permitted to continue in the courses than two required a C- in more Each student who fails to receive 2. Honors are decided by a vote of the department faculty just prior to Commencement each year. The following The following of the department a vote faculty just prior to Commencement each year. decided by are Honors used: guidelines are • Upon completion of the requirements for a degree in management, a student should be able to: in management, a student for a degree completion of the requirements Upon (i.e., Excel); programs, use, and modify spreadsheet Create, • using e-mail and the Internet; economic and financial information Research • oral presentations; classroom for PowerPoint Use • and Word); (i.e., package, software processing a word competence with Demonstrate • • Students are required to earn at least a C- in ENG 206 and be granted writing proficiency by the instructor, prior to the instructor, by proficiency at least a C- in ENG 206 and be granted writing to earn required are Students achieving senior status. skills, students to demonstrate the aforementioned require management courses many mid- and upper-level Because for the degree. completion of the major requirements by is achieved computer proficiency Upon successful completion of the major, students are able to: students are of the major, completion successful Upon qualitative and logic, quantitative issues using concerning management information and analyze interpret, Acquire, • complete and lead, motivate, abilities to plan, organize, and demonstrate management information Interpret • and visual presentations. written, oral, through their findings and share Express • to integrate their academic knowledge at least one internship experience that is designed All students must complete ample affords location Baltimore-Washington College’s Goucher experience in the workplace. and skills with practical encouraged. internships are International opportunities business and government. in both through checks and balances. Management skills are used in for-profit ventures, not-for-profit organizations, founda- organizations, not-for-profit ventures, in for-profit used skills are Management and balances. checks through government. of and all levels education, institutions, tions, • • A student must demonstrate a superior grasp of management skills and their application. A student must demonstrate a superior grasp of management • • been have that major requirements courses to the extent departmentThe consideration to non-Goucher will give • ssociate P THE MANAGEMENT MAJOR Instructor A Assistant Professor DEPARTMENT FACULTY DEPARTMENT FACULTY Academic Requirements for Completion of a Major, Minor or Concentration in International Business Business in International or Concentration Minor Major, of a for Completion Requirements Academic Qualifications Required to Graduate with Departmental Honors with Departmental Honors to Graduate Required Qualifications Computer Proficiency Requirement Proficiency Computer Writing Proficiency Requirement Requirement Proficiency Writing

136 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 Concentration inArts Administration THE MANAGEMENTMINOR I Concentration inInternational Business nternational Learning Experience Learning nternational and othercities. gically located,withaccesstonumer practical, professional experience.Students have forrewarding extensive opportunities internships.Goucher isstrate- It isrecognized thatthebestpreparation foracareer administrationisanacademicbackground enhancedby inarts O 0/H 0 E 0 EG26 MGT320 MGT210 ENG206 MGT 170 EC102 MGT375 MGT120 The fr MGT370 MGT110 COM 101/THE105 O MGT 229 EC 101 both historical/theoretical andstudiowork. Requirements include: or theatre, completingaminimumof27credits thatare and thatcover choseninconsultationwiththedepartment enhance knowledge appropriate tothestudent’s interest administration.Students inarts dance,music, majorinart, and management. The coursesinthemajorprovide form. asolidfoundationinanart The additionalcourses andsupplementthatmajorwiththree administrationandfourineconomics major inoneofthearts coursesinarts Studentswith thedevelopment ofthearts. administrationtakea whopursueaconcentrationinarts in communityorregional ingovernment, centersforthearts; corporate,andfoundationagenciesthatare concerned organizations,includingmuseumsandgalleries; andinstitutionalarts rapidly expandingprofession inperformance administrationisa administrationmayalsobetakenindependentlyoftheconcentration.Arts The coursesinarts proficiency inmanagement. senior year, studentsmustbegrantedcollegewritingproficiency inENG206tocompletetherequirement ofwriting EC 101or102by theendofsophomore year, andEC206orMA105by theendofjunioryear. Before the Students chooseelectives toprovide level ofinterest. aconcentrationinsomeparticular Ordinarily, majorsmusttake or 375. Additionally, ninesemester-hoursofelectives, atleastsixofwhichmustbethe300level, notincludingMGT370 G 1 G 2 G 2 MGT 245 MGT229 MGT120 One 200-level elective inmanagement. MGT 290 MGT 110 The following coursesare required: A numberofthecourseslistedabove canbecompletedwhileabroad. member oftheOffice ofInternational Studies forfinancialassistance. assoonpossibleto discussopportunities natives thatbestmeetstudentneedsandabilitiesforselectionapproval. Students are alsoadvisedtospeak witha Students are advisedtospeakwiththedirector ofInternational Business Programs assoonpossibletodiscussalter- Copenhagen, orJapan, aswell astheAmericanUniversity’s International Business Seminar in Washington, D.C. our internationalbusinessstudy-abroad andinternshipprograms inRouen, Paris, Madrid, Hong Kong, London, abr All internationalbusinessstudentsare required inaninternationallearningexperience(e.g.,study to participate W S dates fortheAdvanced Program Entry intheInternational MBAattheMonterey Institute ofInternational Studies. larly fittingforInternational Business (IB)students.Some studentsinthisconcentrationmayelecttobecomecandi- agement, andthelike.Anumberofsemester-longintensive three-week are study-abroad opportunities particu- r core businessfunctions, studentsstudytheglobalenvironment forinternationalbusiness,how firmsbecomeand economies ar al differences ingovernment regulation, culture, andbusinesssystems,toward aworldinwhichnational isolated from eachotherby barrierstocross-border tradeandinvestment, distance,timezones, language,andnation- hension courseandabusinesstaughtintheforeign language,whenavailable). In addition,studentsmusttaketwolanguagescoursesbeyond the130level (normallyaconversation andcompre- exception thattheninesemesterhoursofelectives mustconsistofMGT221,331,and335. To completetheIBconcentration,studentstakesame courses required ofthemanagementmajor, withthe emain internationalinscope,ho tudents shouldconsulttheIBdir ther recommended coursesare: e ar oad, internshipabr e mo equent guestlectur ving pr e mergingintoaninter ogr essiv EC 101or102 oad, and/orinternationalinternshipwithintheU.S.).Recommended experiencesinclude ers fr ely fur om thefieldcanalsobeofassistanceinarranginginternships. ther awayfrom aworldinwhichnationaleconomiesandfirmsare relatively w tosuccessfullynegotiateinternationalbusinessr ector andtheO dependent globaleconomicsystem. and With foundationsineconomictheory ous ar ts organizationsintheB ffice ofI nternational S altimor tudies aboutthisoption. e-W ashington ar elationships, cross-cultural man- ea asw ell asinNew York ACADEMIC INFORMATION 137 - ket eturn comparisons. eas include interna- mphasis is on corporations, opic ar T keting. Course demonstrates mar (3) (GEN. ED. #9 AND #10) (3) (GEN ED. #9 AND #10) (3) t of financial analysis and risk/r TION ent events in the manufacturing and serviceent events sectors, in . en region. All international business students are required are business students All international en region. (3) (3) (3) (GEN. ED. #9) (3) (GEN. ED. # 7) ograms in suppor om professional performanceom professional companies and arts institutions. O ARTS ADMINISTRA ough an array of curr eadsheet pr esults of MA 115 or higher e and spr w of the basic concepts and practice in modern mar evie pecial topics of current interest. Subject and prerequisites may change from year to year and are and to year year may change from and prerequisites Subject interest. pecial topics of current ing principles thr organizations, and domestic, international, and multinational companies. and nonprofit profit plan. of a marketing and presentation research for conducting market responsible are Students standing or permission of instructor. sophomore Prerequisite: S if topic is different. for credit be repeated May registration. announced before Clugston. semester. Fall A r Sherwin. semester. Fall firms engaged in faced by environment to the economic, political, and legal An introduction international business, and its implications for national economies. the nature of stock, debt, and working capital, interpretation of financial statements, and mana- of financial statements, capital, interpretation of stock, debt, and working the nature MGT 110 and MA 114, or math place- gerial departmental accounting concepts. Prerequisites: ment test r INTRODUCTION T An overview of the burgeoning field of arts administration for those considering the profession Topics artsand to help artists aspects of a nonprofit organization. understand the administrative and issues, fundrais- governance board leadership, include organizational purpose and structure, projects Practical and artistic and promotion. ing, financial management, program development, and guest speakers fr 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Lohr. semester. Spring of money, to corporate finance with an emphasis on financial analysis, time value An introduction to a case-study approach cost of capital calculations. Using and asset valuation, risk and return, business annual reports, use of the Internet, on extensive supplement the textbook, the class relies literatur MGT 120, EC 101 or EC 102, or permission of instructor. Prerequisites: Swanson. semester. and Spring Fall Fundamental principles and concepts of accounting and their application to sole proprietorships. principles and concepts Fundamental a purely aspects of accounting rather than and control considerations on cashflow Emphasis bookkeeping approach. Sherwin, Leps. semester. spring repeated semester, Fall and concepts. E A continuation of fundamental accounting principles Sherwin. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall tional trade, investment, the global monetarytional trade, investment, of U.S. firms in world system, the competitiveness , and/or by providing greater depth to language and area studies majors by enabling students to understand enabling students majors by studies to language and area depth greater providing , and/or by T 170. MGT 231.MGT BUSINESS INTERNATIONAL INTRODUCTION TO MGT 229.MGT MARKETING MANAGEMENT MGT 221. MGT BUSINESS IN INTERNATIONAL SPECIAL TOPICS MGT 210.MGT FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT MG MGT 110.MGT PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING I 120.MGT PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING II EC 101MGT 221 and discussion of business reading, comprehension, conversation, skills through of foreign-language Strengthening for management available This option is not the minor. for students pursuing recommended courses is also strongly majors. EC 102 MGT 229 MGT 231 MGT 110 331 MGT MGT 120 MGT 335 MGT 210 The international business minor supplements and strengthens other majors by broadening the geographic context of geographic context the broadening other majors by and strengthens business minor supplements The international the major occurring within a giv and economic activities the business to participate learning experience. in an international required: are courses The following One 300-level elective in management not including MGT 370 or 375. MGT 370 not including in management elective 300-level One COURSE DESCRIPTIONS THE INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS MINOR BUSINESS MINOR THE INTERNATIONAL

138 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 G 4.ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR MGT 245. G 7.ADMINISTRATION ANDFISCALRESPONSIBILITY INTHEARTS MGT 375. MG SPECIALTOPICS INMANAGEMENT MGT 360. MG SPECIALTOPICS ININTERNATIONAL BUSINESS MGT 335. GLOBAL STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT MGT 331. INDEPENDENTWORKINMANAGEMENT MG MGT 299. INTERNSHIPINMANAGEMENT MGT 290. SPECIALTOPICS INMANAGEMENT MGT 260. 7.THEARTS ADMINISTRATOR T 370. T 355. T 320. organizations. Topics includelong-rangestrategic planning,staffing,board, andhumanresource responsibilities ofmanagementandexaminescapacity buildingandfiscalstabilizationofarts What are themostpressing administrator today? challengesforanarts The courseconsidersthe Lohr ing, andpublicr opment andeducationaloutr areas content,fundraisinganddeveloping financialresources, suchasartistic communitydevel- What are administrator? thequalificationsofagoodarts This courselooksatsolving problems in Department. and/or economicscoursesatthe200level dependingupontopic. registration. May berepeated forcredit iftopicisdifferent. Prerequisites: specificmanagement Special topicsofcurrent interest. Subject changes from year toyear andisannouncedbefore Fall semester, 2007.Swanson. Corporate financeisfullydev ADVANCED FINANCE S announced before registration. May berepeated forcredit iftopicisdifferent. Special topicsofcurrent interest. Subject andprerequisites maychangefrom year toyear andare Fall semester. Clugston. envir of allsiz Addresses how firmsbecomeandremain internationalinscope.Explores theexperiencesoffirms Fall semester. Offered Sherwin. 2007. thataffectthesmallerenterprise.Prerequisites:tions, andopportunities MGT 210and229. involves in-classworkshops, caseanalysis,andamajorproject. Explores practices,trends, regula- The role of smallbusinessownership intheeconomicenvironment isexamined. The class SMALL BUSINESSMANAGEMENT F Department. administration.Gradedmanagement oraconcentrationinarts pass/nopassonly. or go academic conceptsinawork settingandtobringpracticalknowledge ofafunctioningbusiness Apprenticeships thecareer tofurther development ofstudents.Placement designedtotest VariableDepartment. semesters. and/or economicscoursesatthe100level, dependingupontopic. registration. May berepeated forcredit iftopicisdifferent. Prerequisites: specificmanagement Special topicsofcurrent interest. Subject changesfrom year toyear andisannouncedbefore F of theinstr follo tions. Scientificandscholarlyunderpinningsoforganizationalbehaviorasadisciplineare This courseaddresses thetimelessissuesofhow we live ourlives atwork andinotherorganiza- Fall semester. Department. ness. Prerequisite: sophomore standingorpermissionofinstructor. markets, nationalindustrialpolicy, andtheethicaldilemmasofconductinginternational busi- ECON 206orMA105isrecommended. budgeting casestudiesare usedtoquantifyrelevant cashflows. Prerequisite: MGT210. benchmarks forcompetitive analysisandpro-forma financialstatementsusingExcel. Capital pring semester all andspringsemesters;summer all semester, repeated springsemester. Clugston. wed by anin-classorganization simulation.Prerequisite: juniorstandingorpermission . Variablesemesters. onment. P vernment enterprise totheclassroom. Prerequisites: juniorstandingandmajororminorin es, from many countries,astheycometogripswithanincreasingly competitive global uctor. . Clugston. r er elations. P equisite: MGT210orpermissionoftheinstr (3) ractical projects andguestspeakers.Prerequisite: MGT170. each, publicfundingandpolicies,audience dev eloped withr (3) (3) (GENED.#10) . D (3-4) (3) (GEN.ED.#7) epar (3) (3) (3) (GEN.ED.#7AND#10) tment. espect tofinancialanalysis,pr (1.5-4) (3) uctor (3) . eparation ofcustom elopment, mar ket - ACADEMIC INFORMATION 139 . cellent e and in other esponsibility altimor , enterprise, and ethical r eativity ernment. A mathematics major is also an ex e, and education both in B v (1.5-4) anced differential equations, and networking a soda equations, and networking anced differential , or go y , adv (3) (GEN ED. #7) (3) (GEN ED. , topology y ell as to foster a spirit of cr ernment, business, healthcar edits in mathematics, at least three of which must be at the 300 level. of which must be at the 300 level. edits in mathematics, at least three v e theor el cr cellent computing facilities, linked by a campus-wide network. Extensive software software Extensive a campus-wide network. cellent computing facilities, linked by rerequisites: MGT 210, 229, 245, and senior standing or permission of the instructor. of the instructor. or permission 229, 245, and senior standing MGT 210, rerequisites: all semester. Clugston. all semester. development, and legal matters and their implications. Students discuss current issues shaping issues current discuss Students their implications. matters and and legal development, MGT 370. Prerequisite: speakers. and guests projects artsthe nonprofit field. Practical semesters. Variable Lohr. students can grasp which through A straightforward framework is provided and understandable cases. group then applied to student The framework is of strategic management. the complexity P F Department. and spring semesters; summer. Fall e included measur ked as interns in go e wor tment has access to ex ojects hav . y school mathematics education, business, industr t Lewand (cryptology, abstract algebra) t Lewand (cryptology, athematics is the foundation of the physical sciences and a tool of virtually all disciplines. The Mathematics and The Mathematics of the physical sciences and a tool of virtuallyathematics is the foundation all disciplines. ajors in the department may prepare for graduate work in mathematics or computer science or for careers in science or for careers in mathematics or computer for graduate work ajors in the department may prepare ober ecent pr ifteen additional 200- or 300-lev tudents may take ENG 206, MA 260, CS 245, or the senior thesis in mathematics to fulfill the writing proficiency tudents may take ENG 206, MA 260, CS 245, or the senior thesis in mathematics to fulfill tudents have the option of pursuing personal academic interests through a senior thesis and/or independent study. a senior through the option of pursuing personal academic interests tudents have tudents hav nternships are encouraged for all as an opportunity to sample careers in mathematics and computer science. encouraged for all as an opportunity to sample careers nternships are S in requirement in the major and CS 116 and 200, or 119 and 200 to fulfill the computer proficiency requirement the major The following courses are recommended for students with an interest in applied mathematics: for students with an interest recommended courses are The following MA 216 MA 231 MA 240 MA 241 MA 347 Gretchen Koch (mathematical modeling, biomathematics) (mathematical Koch Gretchen for a major in mathematics are: Courses required MA 117 MA 313 F MA 118 MA 321 MA 221 MA 222 MA 311 R Morrison equations), Joan (analysis, differential chair McKibben, Mark (computer architecture), Thomas Kelliher, dynamical systems), (abstract algebra, discrete Tutinas and statistics), Bernadette (mathematics education, probability languages) programming (robotics, Zimmerman Jill M thinking in students not only a solid foundation in analytic to develop Computer Science Department endeavors more of computer science becomes ever The discipline of mathematics itself. nature of the but also an appreciation Mastery in significance in our daily lives. computing principles is of fundamental fascinating as computing grows students proficiency Courses in this department virtual to give strive future. step into the increasingly essential as we in mathematics and computer science as w MGT 400.MGT INDEPENDENT WORK IN MANAGEMENT Science Department and Computer in both mathematics and computer s offers majors and minors The Mathematics secondary has an option for a concentration in The major in mathematics education certification in mathematics. cience. MGT 380.MGT MANAGEMENT STRATEGIC parts of the country. The depar and mathematics curricula. use is integrated into both the computer science In the liberal arts and sciences tradition, the department emphasizes breadth of knowledge and flexibility. and flexibility. of knowledge the liberal arts and sciences tradition, the department breadth In emphasizes M secondar preparation for a career in law, medicine, or engineering. medicine, or engineering. in law, for a career preparation S R S machine. Projects may be interdisciplinary. may be interdisciplinary. machine. Projects I

THE MATHEMATICS MAJOR THE MATHEMATICS Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Associate Professors Associate Professors DEPARTMENT FACULTY Professor The Mathematics and Computer Science Department and Computer Science The Mathematics

140 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 THE MATHEMATICS MINOR Concentration Education inMathematics Certification inMathematics withSecondary COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–MA PLACEMENT PROCEDURE THE COMPUTERSCIENCEMINOR THE COMPUTERSCIENCEMAJOR may ber A20 A20 A31M 1 MA321 MA233 ED253 MA313 MA222 ED210 SPE 100 MA311 200, orCS119andtofulfillthecomputerproficiency requirement inthemajor. MA221 ED353 Students fulfillthewritingproficiency requirement inthemajorthrough MA260.Students maytakeCS116and ED207(withfieldwork) educationrequirements education. See othersecondary undersecondary MA260 Thr MA118 ED 254 ED 103 MA 240 MA 117 D byStateStudents theMaryland schoolteachingcertification whochoosethisoptionqualifyforsecondary A10 PROBLEM SOLVING ANDMATHEMATICS: ALGEBRA MA 110. INTRODUCTION TO STATISTICS MA 105. TOPICS INCONTEMPORARY MATHEMATICS MA 100. majors shouldcompleteCS119andMA125intheirfirsty S 118. S course. Students whohave previously studiedcalculusare invitedtotakeasecondexamexempt from MA 117or All incomingstudentsare required tocompleteaplacementexamdetermineinitialinmathematics MA125 N CS 116 Courses required foraminorincomputerscienceare: MA117 MA311 r ciency r MA222 CS250 Students maytakeENG206,CS245,MA260,ortheseniorthesisincomputersciencetofulfillwritingprofi- F MA221 CS 230 CS 116 Courses required foramajorincomputerscienceare asfollows: This majorprepares studentsforcareers inavariety offields,aswell asforgraduatework incomputerscience. MA118 Nine additional200-or300-level credits inmathematics,atleastthree ofwhichmustbeatthe300level. MA 117 Courses required foraminorinmathematicsare: equir tudents whointendtomajorinmathematicsshouldcompleteMA118 assoonpossible.Computerscience our courseschosenfr ine additional200-or300-level credits withatleastthree credits atthe300level. epartment ofEducation. Studentsepartment mustcompletethefollowing: ee additional200-or300-level credits inmathematics(notincludingMA290). ement inthemajor tudents withAPcredit inmathematicsorcomputerscienceare alsoeligibletoexemptcourses. introductory equir epeated forcr ement inthemajorandCS116200,or119tofulfillcomputerproficiency of numericpatterns; functionsandrelations. The coursewillfocusesonthe useofvarious tools, by examiningtopicssuchasestimatingnumerical quantities;probability andstatistics;thenature For education.Explores various studentsmajoringin elementary approaches toproblem solving Fall semester, repeated springsemester. McKibben,Morrison. ment exam. puter intheanalysisandinterpretation ofstatisticaldata. Four hourslecture. Prerequisite: place- parameters from samples.Problems chosenfrom thenaturalandsocialsciences.Use ofthecom- B F hours lecture. Prerequisite: placementexam. abstract aspects.Applications ofmathematicstobusinessandsocialsciencesare explored. Three Selected topicstoillustratethenature ofmathematics,itsrole insociety, anditspractical CS224 CS220 CS 119 CS 119 THEMATICS om CS240,245,320,325,and340,atleastthree ofwhichmustbeatthe300level. CS325 edit ifadiffer all semester, repeated springsemester. Department. asic conceptsofdescriptiv . ent topicisoffer CS 200 e statistics,simpleprobability distributions,prediction ofpopulation ed. (4) (GEN.ED.#5) ear . CS 220 (3) (GEN.ED.#5) (3) (GEN.ED.#5) CS 224 ACADEMIC INFORMATION 141 - ears. pplications to biological sci nate y erequisite to MA 118. erequisite (3) (GEN. ED. #5) (3) (GEN. ED. (3) (3) (GEN. ED. #5) TICS ed 2007-08 and alter e, and numeric methods. A (3) THEMA och. Offer (4) (GEN. ED. #5) (3) (GEN. ED. #5) (4) (GEN. ED. #5) O APPLIED MA utinas. (4/4) (GEN. ED. #5) T (4) (GEN. ED. #5) (3) (GEN. ED. #5) y, ecology, economics, physics, and other sciences, including some work in mathe- including some work economics, physics, and other sciences, ecology, y, . McKibben, K . arious tools, such as calculators and physical models, as aids in problem solving. in problem physical models, as aids such as calculators and arious tools, elating these topics to computer science. Prerequisite: placement exam. elating these topics to computer science. Prerequisite: ’s parallel postulate, non-Euclidean geometries, rigorous formulation of Euclidean geome- formulation of Euclidean geometries, rigorous parallel postulate, non-Euclidean ’s equisite: MA 118. er operties of curves and surfaces; coordinate geometry and transformations. The course focuses operties of curves geometry and surfaces; coordinate and transformations. qual emphasis on analytic, qualitativ uclid r rerequisite: placement exam. MA 110 is recommended but not required. but not required. MA 110 is recommended placement exam. rerequisite: pring semester pring semester Probability in sample spaces, discrete and continuous random variables, special distributions, and continuous random variables, spaces, discrete in sample Probability MA 118. Prerequisite: Theorem. Central Limit and variance, expected value 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Morrison. semester. Fall Fall semester. McKibben. McKibben. semester. Fall to the theory equations. Introduction of linear and nonlinear systems of ordinary differential E S BASIC CONCEPTS OF GEOMETRY E geometries. Prerequisite: The historical and the philosophical implications of non-Euclidean try. MA 221 or permission of the instructor. 2005-062007-08 and alternate years. Offered Tutinas. semester. Spring S INTRODUCTION T topics include Possible at the intermediate level. topics in applied mathematics offered Selected and elementary game theory, operations research, dynamical systems, graph theory, discrete topic is offered. if a different for credit mathematical modeling. Course may be repeated P Tutinas. McKibben, semester. Fall and eigenvectors. linear equations and matrices, linear transformations, eigenvalues spaces, Vector C-. MA 118 or 125 with a minimum grade of Prerequisite: hours lecture. Four Morrison. Tutinas, semester. Spring CALCULUS III partial variables, infinite series, functions of several analytic geometry, Three-dimensional MA 118 Prerequisite: hours lecture. calculus. Four and vector multiple integrals, derivatives, with a minimum grade of C-. ences, chemistr MA 221 and 222. matical modeling. Co-requisite: Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Koch. Koch. semester. spring repeated semester, Fall CALCULUS I, II as their applications to as well developed, Riemann integral are and The concepts of derivative geometryalgebra system is used as both an to the natural and social sciences. A symbolic and Prerequisite: laboratory. two hours hours lecture, Three and computational tool. investigative of C- pr placement exam; MA 117 with a minimum grade Koch. Tutinas, Lewand, McKibben, Morrison, spring semester. repeated semester, Fall include Topics to the mathematics needed for the study of computer science. An introduction A strong and graph theory. relations, recurrence of growth, techniques, orders logic, proof emphasis on r such as calculators and physical models, as aids in problem solving. Prerequisite: placement Prerequisite: solving. aids in problem models, as and physical calculators such as exam. Morrison. Lewand, semester. Fall solving to problem approaches majoring in elementary students various Explores education. For geometries; various to with respect and measurement such as spatial sense examining topics by pr v on the use of P Morrison. semester. Spring of the mathematical topics needed to the study approach investigative An applications-oriented, of functions, including The unifying theme is the study for further in mathematics. course work functions. Graphing exponential, logarithmic, and trigonometric polynomials, rational functions, place- will be used as an integral partcalculators and/or the computer the course. Prerequisite: of ment exam. MA 240. PROBABILITY MA 233. MA 222. MA 231. WITH APPLICATIONS DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS MA 221. LINEAR ALGEBRA MA 125. DISCRETE MATHEMATICS MA 216. MA117/118. MA 114. FUNCTIONS AND GRAPHS MA 113. GEOMETRY AND MATHEMATICS: PROBLEM SOLVING

142 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 A21 PRACTICUMINMATHEMATICS/COMPUTER SCIENCE MA 251. STATISTICS MA 241. A40 INDEPENDENTWORKINMATHEMATICS MA 400. MA 347. ELEMENTS OFABSTRACTALGEBRA MA 321. TOPICS INPUREMATHEMATICS MA 315. FUNDAMENTALS OFREALANALYSIS MA 313. INTRODUCTIONTO HIGHERMATHEMATICS INDEPENDENTWORKINMATHEMATICS MA 311. MA 299. INTERNSHIPINMATHEMATICS MA 290. HISTORY OFMATHEMATICS MA 260. Prerequisites: MA221and222permissionoftheinstructor. value problems ofmathematicalphysics, appliedalgebra,biomathematics. analysis, boundary Department. Department. Fall semester. McKibben,Koch. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate P TOPICS INAPPLIEDMATHEMATICS S and real numbers.Prerequisites: MA311. Abstract algebraicsystems,includinggroups, oftheintegers fields,andrings.Algebraicproperties Fall semester. Lewand.Offered years. 2006-07andalternate Prerequisites: MA311andpermissionoftheinstructor. Possible topics:complex analysis,ringtheory, numbertheory, pointsettopology, cryptology. Spring semester. McKibben.Offered years. 2006-07andalternate P integral are formally defined,culminatingintheFundamental Theorem ofCalculus. followed by arigorous notionofconvergence ofsequences.Limit,continuity, derivative, and of thereal number system. The topologicalstructure ofthereal numbersystemisdeveloped, A rigorous development ofdifferential andintegralcalculus,beginningwiththecompleteness Fall semester. McKibben,Morrison. theor An introduction toproofset techniqueswithinthecontextoffollowing topics:elementary Department. Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Department. standing andmajorinmathematics. This courseisgradedpass/nopassonly. appr The director confers withindividualstudentsasneeded.Students are selectedforinternships placed invarious companiesandagenciestowork fulltimeundertheguidanceofasupervisor. Students interested intheapplicationofmathematicsto government, are business,andindustry Spring semester. Lewand.Offered years. 2006-07andalternate MA 221and222. social, andeconomicforces thathave influencedthedevelopment ofmathematics.Prerequisites: Topics includenumber, andthecalculus.Considerationofcultural, function,geometry ofmathematicschosentoshowSelected how topicsinthe history mathematicalconceptsevolve. Fall semester. Lewand.Offered years. 2007-08andalternate Prerequisites: MA221orCS119andpermissionoftheinstructor. courses inpure mathematics,appliedmathematics(includingstatistics),andcomputerscience. analysis. Students acceptedintothiscoursewillberequired tointegratematerialdrawnfrom toGoucher Collegeandwhichwouldbenefitfrompertain amathematicaland/orcomputational Students memberonanumberofquestionswhich ofadepartment work underthesupervision Spring semester. Morrison. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate Prerequisite: MA240. hypotheses, regression andcorrelation. Introduction toastatisticalpackagesuchasSPSS. Descriptive testsof statistics, samplingdistributions,pointestimation,confidenceintervals, pring semester ossible topics:M r er equisites: MA311. opriate totheirtrainingandinter y , functionsandr (4) (GEN.ED.#7) . Lewand,M odeling and simulation, theory ofgames, Fourierodeling andsimulation,theory series,advanced numerical elations, andalgebraicstr orrison. Offer (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#7) (3-4) (3) est inmathematicsandrelated fields.Prerequisites: junior (3) (GEN.ED.#7) (3) (3) ed 2007-08andalter (1.5-4) (1-4) (3) uctur es. P rerequisites: MA221and222. (3) (CS251) nate y ears. ACADEMIC INFORMATION 143 - a ee (3) ocedural activ essions, context-fr opics include pr ears. T egular expr (3) nate y (3) nate years. nate years. . Y LANGUAGE PROGRAMMING (3) (3) elliher ogramming languages. . K (1) ed 2006-07 and alter ed 2007-08 and alternate years. (3) (3) (3) ealistic cases. Prerequisite: CS 116 or permission of the instructor. CS 116 or permission of the instructor. ealistic cases. Prerequisite: ed 2007-08 and alter (3) TION AND ASSEMBL man. Offer man. Offer SIS OF COMPUTER ALGORITHMS . Offer Y immer immer elliher . Z . Kelliher. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Kelliher. . . Z epeated Sspring semester . K , r TION OF PROGRAMMING LANGUAGES Turing machines, Church’s thesis, the halting problem, unsolvability, and computa- and unsolvability, thesis, the halting problem, machines, Church’s Turing nternet and worldwide information exchange, the power and limitations of the computer as and limitations of the power exchange, worldwide information nternet and erequisite: CS 119. erequisite: opics include finite automata, nondeterministic machines, r r all semester all semester pring semester pring semester pring semester tudy of the underlying principles of pr ntroduction to digital circuit design. Combinational and sequential circuits. Hardware design Hardware sequential circuits. design. Combinational and to digital circuit ntroduction grammars, CS 119 and MA 125. Prerequisites: tional complexity. S I counters, and state machines. registers, of implementation issues. Design languages and circuit P S SOFTWARE ENGINEERING The engineering to programming. software the application of tools of This course emphasizes focal point of the course is the design, implementation, and testing of a large programming make tools, such as debugger, programmer’s standard gain familiarity with the Students project. CS 119. Prerequisite: control. and revision facility, 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Kelliher. semester. Fall principles embodied in formal languages, automata, and computability. The basic theoretical T COMPUTER ORGANIZA F ORGANIZA S several from Examples and logic programming. tion, data encapsulation, inheritance, functional CS 119. Prerequisite: and Prolog. ML, Haskell, Smalltalk, languages, such as C, C++, Java, S DESIGN AND ANAL for analyzing the efficiency and complexity The design of computer algorithms and techniques general methods of on sorting, graph algorithms. Several and of algorithms. Emphasis searching, constructingand will be discussed and dynamic programming, algorithms, such as backtracking CS 119 and MA 125. Prerequisites: applications given. 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Zimmerman. semester. Fall DESIGN LOGIC DIGITAL An introduction to the major elements of computer science. Topics include recursion, procedural include recursion, Topics elements of computer science. to the major An introduction CS 116 with a Prerequisite: and object-oriented programming. abstraction, data abstraction, minimum grade of C-. Zimmerman. semester. Spring ETHICS SEMINAR IN COMPUTER piracy will include computer crime, software Topics ethics. of issues in computer Examination computing systems. the impact of unreliable issues, and and intellectual property rights, privacy tools ethics issues and to provide students to computer to sensitize The goals of this course are and methods for analyzing r F of contemporaryOrganization systems: instruction computing set design, arithmetic circuits, the ever-changing topics from and I/O. Includes and pipelining, the memorycontrol hierarchy, CS 119. state of the art. Prerequisite: Introduction to the principles and technical aspects of computing, as well as the many areas of as the many areas well of computing, as and technical aspects to the principles Introduction include Topics technology. of computer rapid evolution the concern raised by social and ethical the I of the course are computer crime. Parts and security, of privacy, and the issues solver, a problem the Internet. applications and of specific computer to an exploration devoted Lewand. Kelliher, spring semester. repeated semester, Fall a study science and its unifying concepts through to the discipline of computer Introduction object-oriented specification and design, algorithm development, of the principles of program and visual interface coding and testing, program development. Zimmerman. semester. Fall CS 245. CS 250. OF COMPUTATION THEORY CS 240. CS 230. CS 220. CS 224. CS 200. CS 119. OF COMPUTER SCIENCE FOUNDATIONS CS 102. AND SOCIETY COMPUTING CS 116. COMPUTER SCIENCE INTRODUCTION TO COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–COMPUTER SCIENCE SCIENCE DESCRIPTIONS–COMPUTER COURSE

144 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 The M befor administered todeterminethestudent’s level into thesecourses.Students entry mustcomplete theirplacementtest S20 INTERNSHIP INCOMPUTERSCIENCE CS 290. PRACTICUMINMATHEMATICS/COMPUTER SCIENCE CS 251. G The D INDEPENDENTWORKINCOMPUTERSCIENCE CS 400. PRINCIPLESOFARTIFICIALINTELLIGENCE CS 340. TOPICS INCOMPUTERSCIENCE CS 325. MATHEMATICAL ELEMENTSFORCOMPUTER GRAPHICS INDEPENDENTWORKINCOMPUTERSCIENCE CS 320. CS 299. A fields. than oneperspective. Furthermore, theknowledge componentinavariety of ofotherlanguagesis animportant understandingofculturesopens thewaytoatrue otherone’s own, allowing students to explore theworld from more of ageneraleducationrequirement college. atanyliberalarts ofaforeign languageatGoucher College The mastery viding languageprograms ofbroad scopeandhighquality. The studyofaforeign languageremains anessentialpart been, andcontinuestobethestrengthening undergraduate curriculumatGoucher Collegeby oftheliberalarts pro- S the targetlanguagewithexception ofItalian. With theexception ofItalian andGerman, alloffer amajor. also operatesasacooperative program withtheJohns Hopkins University. Eachlanguagesectionoffersaminorin urged tobeginthecompletionof languagerequirement intheir firstyear. Students interested infulfillingtheir exempt (butnotreceive credit coursesandenterthelanguagesequence atahigherlevel. Students for)certain are lev tudents inter t G erman, I el (SP130,SP130G,FR oucher e enr odern LanguagesandLiteratur epartment ofModernepartment LanguagesandLiterature atGoucher Collegeconsistsoffive languagesections:French, olling inalanguageclassortake coursesabr talian, R , allstudentsar ested inH ussian, andS and juniorstanding. systems,androbotics. Prerequisite:pattern matching,vision,machinelearning,expert CS119 oftheLISPprogrammingAn overview language,search methods,symbolicmanipulation, Prerequisites: CS119andjuniorstanding. systems; compilerdesign.Coursemayberepeated forcredit ifadifferent topicisoffered. Department. Fall semester. Zimmerman. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate An intr F A S ics API are ofthecourse.Prerequisites: anintegralpart CS119,MA125,andjuniorstanding. removal.clipping, lighting,andhidden-surface Largeprogramming projects inamoderngraph- transformations,andinteractiveview animation.Introduction tothree-dimensional graphics: Fundamentalsprogramming interfaces. oftwo-dimensionalgraphics:rendering, objectand An application-orientedintr Department. Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Department. junior standingandmajorincomputerscience. This courseisgradedpass/nopassonly. appropriate totheirtrainingandinterest incomputerscienceandrelated fields.Prerequisites: sor. The director conferswithindividualstudents asneeded.Students are selectedforinternships are placedinvarious companiesandagenciestowork fulltimeundertheguidanceofasupervi- Students interested intheapplicationofcomputersciencetogovernment, business,andindustry Fall semester. Lewand.Offered years. 2007-08andalternate computer science.Prerequisites: MA221orCS119andpermissionoftheinstructor. material drawnfrom coursesinpure mathematics,appliedmathematics(includingstatistics)and and/or computationalanalysis.Students acceptedintothiscoursewillberequired tointegrate toGoucher Collegeandwhichwouldbenefitfromof questionswhichpertain amathematical Students memberonanumber ofadepartment inthiscoursewillwork underthesupervision pring semester all semester dv ebrew shouldlookunderJudaic Studies. The overall asawholehas goalofthedepartment anced topicsincomputerscience.P e r 4,GR130, GER 130G,FR130,ITRUS 130, JS133).Placement testsare O 140,GER oduction tothefieldofar equired tocompletealanguagesequencethrough thelastsemester oftheintermediate panish (with optional concentrations in secondary education). panish (withoptionalconcentrationsinsecondary The Russian program , repeated springsemester. Kelliher, Zimmerman. . Kelliher. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate oduction tocomputergraphics.Graphics devicesandtheir tificial intelligence,includingitstools,techniques,andissues. (3) (GEN.ED#7) ossible topics:operatingsystems;networ (3-4) oad. O (3) (GEN.ED#7) n thebasisofaplacementtest,students may (1-4) (2-4) e D (3) (MA251) (3) (GEN.ED#7) epar tment king; database language requirement with a language not taught at Goucher must consult in advance with the chair of the depart- ment and sign a written agreement. The department organizes its curriculum under three broad headings: language, literature, and culture/civilization. The majority of courses are taught in the original language. Language courses are offered at all levels, including spe- cial applications to particular academic and vocational fields. Literature courses continue to develop language skills while introducing students to major western writers. Culture and civilization courses explore social, political, and intellectual and cultural developments in countries in which the language is spoken. Outside the classroom, these objectives continue to be pursued at the Thormann International Center, which features language laboratory facilities, computer programs to supplement the students’ academic work, a library of foreign films, and access for viewing foreign news broadcasts. Language floors, conveniently located near the Thormann Center and staffed by native speakers, integrate the classroom and social experience of dedicated language students. Annual plays, language tables, teas, colloquia, and guest speakers enrich students’ awareness of the world beyond Goucher. Language acquisition at Goucher culminates in language study abroad. French or Spanish majors spend a semester in Paris or Salamanca. Students of German can attend the University of Tubingen.

DEPARTMENT FACULTY Professor Florence M. Martin, chair (French 20th-century comparative literature and African literature) Associate Professors Mark Ingram (French, civilization and culture), Cristina Sáenz-de-Tejada (Spanish, Latin American literature), Olya Samilenko (Russian, 19th- and 20th-century prose, Russian culture and civilization)

Assistant Professors Uta Larkey (German, German cultural history), Isabel Moreno López (Spanish, critical pedagogy, literature), Aida Ramos-Sellman (Spanish), Alison Tatum-Davis (Spanish), Viki Zavales (Spanish), Annette Budzinski-Luftig (German), Carmela Lambiase (Italian) Instructors Barbara Adachi (French), Annalisa Czeczulin (Russian), Jeffrey Samuels (Spanish), Frances Ramos Valdéz (Spanish), Rachel Schuster-Herr (Spanish).

THE FRENCH, RUSSIAN, AND SPANISH MAJORS A student majoring in one of the modern languages is expected to read, write, and speak the language accurately and fluently. Students specializing in literature are expected to know the main facts of its development, including histori- cal and social background, and to demonstrate ability for critical appreciation. Students specializing in culture and civilization are expected to be familiar with the general political, economic, and intellectual trends of the society stud- ied and to be able to situate these with respect to historical developments, particularly those since World War II. Majors are required to complete 30 credits chosen from courses at the 200 and 300 levels, including nine at the 300 level. The 300-level courses tend to be small seminars that guarantee students ample opportunity to put their linguis- tic and literary skills to active use. Students majoring in French are required to spend at least one semester in Goucher’s Paris program in order to perfect their language skills and knowledge of French culture. Those wishing to have a concentration in literature also need to complete FR 256 and 330. Those wishing to have a concentration in French civilization and culture must complete FR 258 and 333. Required courses for the major include: FR 230 and/or FR 235, FR 245, FR 256 and/or FR 258, and at least three 300-level courses (from among FR 330, FR 333, FR 351). Special topics courses may be repeated for credit if the topic is different. Students majoring in Russian may count two world literature courses (WL 253, 254, or 259) toward the fulfill- ment of this requirement. Students are encouraged to spend the summer in Russia on one of the following programs: University of Kansas, Middlebury, or CIE. Students majoring in Spanish must have a well-balanced combination of courses dealing with peninsular Spanish ACADEMIC INFORMA as well as Spanish-American literature. All majors must spend at least one semester abroad in a Spanish-speaking country in order to perfect language skills and increase knowledge of Hispanic culture. They must also take SP 230, SP 235, SP 250 or WL 210, 254, 260 or 263, 294, and three courses at the 300 level, as a minimum. Special topics courses may be repeated for credit if the topic is different. In some cases, courses taken as part of a study-abroad

program may substitute for the above-listed courses. TION The History Department offers several courses in the histories of other countries. Students of Spanish are encouraged to take HIS 295 and HIS 297; students of Russian, HIS 220; students of French, HIS 227; students of German, HIS 233. 145

146 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 Concentration Education inFrench, withCertification inSecondary Russian, orSpanish Computer Proficiency intheMajor W COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–FRENCH THE LANGUAGE-THROUGH-LINKAGE OPTION THE FRENCH,GERMAN,LATIN RUSSIAN,ANDSPANISHMINORS AMERICANSTUDIES, riting Proficiency intheMajor puter pr F filled thewritingproficiency inthemajorrequirement. M Students planninggraduatework shouldconferwiththeiradvisersaboutlanguagerequirements forgraduatestudy. course selectionswithcourseslistedunder World Literature Coursesin Translation. Independent projects ofthelanguageprogram. Students andtutorialsare part animportant mayaugmenttheir R1010 ELEMENTSOFFRENCHI,II FR 110/120. FR 295(pair SP 315,324,332,or345 LTL coursesinclude: WL 253or254,259 target language. students have specialmeetingswiththelanguagesectioninorder todiscussfilms,readings, andpresentations inthe credit courseto whichitisattached.In additiontotheclassmeetingsandrequirements ofthethree-credit course, SP254 Inother departments. thesecourses,studentsenroll simultaneouslyinaone-credit languagecourseandinthethree- RUS 251 S SP235294 RUS 248 Another 200-level course SP 230 S RUS 231 Russian minors: study-abr SP315,324,or345 Or otherapplicable coursesoffered through thecooperative inter-institutionalprograms, orthrough anapproved HIS296or298 MGT 231 Two FR256and/or258 WS224or226 additional200-level coursestochoosefrom amongthefollowing: 217or280 LAM Latin Americanstudiesminors. or springsemesterattheE FR245 should consulttheLoyola College andtheJohns Hopkins University catalogues.Students mayopttospendthefall Two 200-level andtwo300-level coursesoffered atLoyola Collegeand/orJohns Hopkins University: (Students GER 234 German minors: FR 248 And atleasttwoofthefollowing courses: FR 230and/or235 French minors: each minor: 18 credits atthe200 and300levels, withatleastonecoursethe300level. Following isaspecificlistofcoursesfor Students minoringinFrench, German, LatinAmericanStudies, Russian, orSpanish mustaccumulateaminimumof requirementsCertification are listedundertheEducation Department. asearlypossibleandnolaterthanthetimetheydeclareclear tothechairofdepartment theirmajor. Students level shouldmaketheirintention asteachersofoneormore seekingcertification languagesatthesecondary tudents shouldalsobeawar panish minors: rench, Russian, andSpanish majorsshouldconsulttheirlanguagesectionforinformationonhow tofulfillthecom- ajors inFrench, Russian, orSpanish whosuccessfullycompleteany300-level courseintheirmajorwillhave ful- oficiency requirement. oad program. Permission oftheLatinAmericanStudies coordinator isrequired. ed withANT238) series, studentswillhave achieved basicproficiency inthefourskills ofreading, writing,speak- This two-semestersequenceisanintroduction totheFrench language.At thecompletionof PCE 251 GER 250 FR 258 berhard KarlsUniversity in Tubingen, Germany.) e of the opportunities for perfecting theirlanguage skillswhilepursuingcoursesbasedin forperfecting e oftheopportunities WL 253 RL FR 256 G 274 (4 CREDITS EACH) SP 296(paired withHIS295/297) PSC 250 PSC 257 ing, and oral comprehension. Four contact hours with the instructor. Prerequisite: placement. A minimum grade of C- must be attained to advance from one course to the next. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Department. FR 130. INTERMEDIATE FRENCH (4) (GEN. ED. #2) A continuation of FR 110 and FR 120, this course focuses on the further acquisition of linguis- tic skills (understanding oral and written French, speaking, and writing) taught in cultural con- text. Includes close reading of short pieces by Francophone authors, close viewing of audiovisual materials and discussion of particular cultural elements in the target language. Four contact hours with an instructor. Prerequisite: placement test or FR 120 with a minimum grade of C-. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Department. FR 230. CONVERSATION AND COMPREHENSION (4) Development of comprehension and conversation skills through the study of French films and television programs, followed by discussions and readings of related material. Special attention given to the acquisition and active use of pertinent vocabulary and language structures. Four contact hours with the instructor. Prerequisite: FR 130, with a minimum grade of C-. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Ingram, Martin, Meyer, Noirot. FR 235. WRITTEN EXPRESSION (3) A review of the basic sentence patterns of French, with emphasis on the problems they raise for users of the English language. Writing of exercises, compositions, and translations. Prerequisite: FR 130, with a minimum grade of C-. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Meyer, Noirot, Martin. FR 245. BOUILLON DE CULTURE–INTRODUCTION TO FRENCH STUDIES (3) (GEN. ED. #9) This course traces significant themes in the evolution of French culture from the Middle Ages to the post-World War II era. It prepares students to integrate concepts and methods drawn from the social sciences and the humanities in the study of French and Francophone culture. Special attention given to building a cogent argument in French (oral and written), cinematic and textual analysis, and to the critical reading of sources in French history. Prerequisite: one 200-level French course. Fall semester. Ingram, Martin. FR 256. EXPLORING LITERATURE (19TH AND 20TH CENTURIES) (3) (GEN. ED. #9) A survey course in French literature of the 19th and 20th centuries, this course includes readings from the Romantic poets to present-day novelists and experimental writing. Special attention given to reading strategy, textual analysis, and concepts in literary theory. Prerequisite: one 200-level French course. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. Spring semester. Martin, Noirot. FR 258. CURRENT EVENTS IN FIFTH-REPUBLIC FRANCE (3) (GEN. ED. #10) Analysis of current events in France in the context of the major social changes of the Fifth Republic era. Examines the historical background to contemporary issues of culture and identity in France. Prerequisite: one 200-level French course. Spring semester. Ingram. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. FR 260. SPECIAL TOPICS IN EUROPEAN LITERATURE (3) (WL 260) This course examines a theme in European literature in historical content, across diverse national cultural traditions and with attention to other genres of artistic expression such as music, cinema, theatre and the fine arts. Through analysis of these diverse engagements with a common theme, this course explores the cultural diversity of Europe and the ways Europeans today are both drawing on and recasting a rich cultural heritage to address social issues today. Prerequisites: none. Course may be repeated if topic is different. Spring. Roche or department. FR 272G. INTENSIVE COURSE ABROAD (3) (GEN. ED. #3 AND 10) Course includes a three-week intensive course abroad during the summer. This course integrates

the study of language and culture through a three-week immersion experience in Avignon. The ACADEMIC INFORMA course includes a general introduction to the history, politics, and contemporary culture of Avignon and the Provence region. Students examine French/American cultural difference through independent projects, excursions, guest lecturers and/or performers. Group activities include cooking classes, plays and films, and a three-day trip to the small town of Taulignan. The program includes intensive language exposure and placement with home-stay families. Prerequisite: FRE 130-Avignon (or equivalent proficiency) and permission of instructor. TION

147 FR 272Y. INTENSIVE COURSE ABROAD (GEN. ED. #3) Courses include a pre-departure preparation or post-departure discussion or both in the fall or spring semester and a three-week intensive course abroad in January or the summer. FRENCH THEATRE IN PARIS: LANGUAGES OF PERFORMANCE (8) This interdisciplinary course build French language skills and knowledge of French theatre through a seven-week pre-program course in the fall (2 credits), a three-week immersion experi- ence in Paris in January (4 credits), and a seven week post-course in the spring (2 credits). Through the study of plays, productions, and performers, the course examines theatre as it both reflects and influences French social change. A key focus will be the innovations in theatre that reflect an increasingly transnational and multicultural France. There is an individualized project centered on one French play. Prerequisites: FR 130 ( or equivalent proficiency) or permission of the instructor. Summer. Free and Ingram. FR 290. INTERNSHIP IN FRENCH (3-4) Projects in which students make use of their foreign language skills in a work environment in this country or abroad with a government agency, business, or nonprofit organization. This course is graded pass/no pass only. Department. FR 295. ANTHROPOLOGY OF FRANCE (1) (GEN. ED. #10) (LTL) Students enroll simultaneously in ANT 238/HIS 227 and follow the syllabus of that course while pursuing an additional unit of study in French. This section meets for two hours alternate weeks to discuss readings and films and to hear guest speakers. Final project must be in French. Prerequisite: FR 130 or 200-level proficiency in French. Approval of instructor required before enrollment. Fall semester. Ingram. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. FR 299. INDEPENDENT WORK (1-4) Department. FR 330. SPECIAL TOPICS IN FRENCH LITERATURE (3) Exploration of a theme in French literature. Topic varies from year to year (e.g., French Women Authors; Love in French Literature; French Cinema; Journeys in French Literature). Required readings and written essays in French. May be repeated for credit if topic is different. Prerequisites: FR 245 or 256. Spring semester. Martin. FR 333. SPECIAL TOPICS IN FRENCH CULTURE AND CIVILIZATION (3) Exploration of a theme in contemporary French society. Conducted in a seminar format, this course encourages the oral participation of students. Topic varies from year to year (e.g., The French through Their food, Generations and Social Change since 1945, Marseilles: Between Europe and the Mediterranean). May be repeated for credit if topic is different. Prerequisite: FR 245 or 258. Spring semester. Ingram. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. FR 351. FRANCOPHONE LITERATURE OF WESTERN AFRICA (3) An exploration of Francophone literature and film produced in Senegal, the Ivory Coast, Cameroon, Guinea et al. The course includes readings by authors Laye Camara, Mariama Bâ, Léopold Senghor, Birago Diop, Ousmane Sembène, Aminata Sow Fall. Prerequisite: FR 235 or FR 256. Fall semester. Martin. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. FR 400. INDEPENDENT WORK IN FRENCH (1.5-4) Fall semester. Martin. OGUE 2006-07 AL T PARIS PROGRAM (STUDY ABROAD IN FRENCH) Participants in the Goucher College Paris program at the Sorbonne take required courses and may select additional electives. All courses are taught in French. The following are required: 222 and 309, 310, or 313 (placement based on 241, individual evaluation upon arrival in France). GE ACADEMIC CA

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS 222. FRENCH PHONETICS PRACTICUM This course aims to improve a student’s pronunciation through intensive drills in the language GOUCHER COLLE laboratory and through individual conferences with the instructor for diagnosis and correction of particular pronunciation problems. Two hours. 148 ACADEMIC INFORMATION 149 , composition, y y texts, course focus- ocabular , v (3) eading contemporar uctor, one hour laboratory (oral comprehensive uctor, . Four hours. . Four y n addition to r ocabular y v elop reading, writing, listening, and speaking skills. Course elop reading, k with abundant oral and aural practice, course focuses on k with abundant oral and aural practice, course (4) (4) (4) (GEN. ED. #2) (1) our contact hours with instr evious wor e approach, stressing contemporary cultural issues. Four contact hours with contemporary stressing e approach, Four cultural issues. el French language course in grammar and composition designed to improve language course in grammar and composition el French eloping a literar e use of the language. I erman. e students a firm foundation in the language: grammar en-week required precursor course for students participating course in the intensive precursor required en-week erlin, Germany. The course is taught in English and focuses on cultural and language The course is taught in English erlin, Germany. ear French language course designed to consolidate skills and to extend a student’s language course ear French Y TO GERMANY Y TO es and dev th-y wledge of G oad in B TEWA uctur esigned to giv masteryon writing, grammar review, emphasis of the language at a very Major level. advanced hours. Four of a literaryand development vocabulary. Spring semester. Department. semester. Spring GA This is a sev abr in this must enroll going to Berlin experience. Students study abroad for an intensive preparation in combination recommended permission. Highly GER 120 or instructor’s course. Prerequisite: only. This course is graded pass/no pass with GER 250. Department. semester. Spring A continuation of GER110 and GER 120, this course focuses on the further acquisition of lin- speaking, and writing) taught in cultural guistic skills (understanding oral and written German, concentrates on vocabulary and expands fundamentals of grammar, context. Course reviews building and activ es on communicativ ADVANCED GRAMMAR: LEVEL III D and oral practice. Course will dev contemporary stressing approach, cultural issues and using authentic focuses on communicative texts and materials. F Budzinski-Luftig. semester. Fall ELEMENTS OF GERMAN II A continuation of pr contact hours with contemporary stressing approach cultural issues. Four communicative audio files/computerized one hour laboratory with CD ROM (oral comprehensive instructor, C-. GER 110 with a minimum grade of Prerequisite: exercises). An intermediate-lev and numerous of idiomatic structures, study vocabulary-buildingwriting skills through exercises, hours. Four writing exercises. ADVANCED GRAMMAR: LEVEL II skills and to extend the language course designed to consolidate acquired French A third-year mastery focus on the written language and a thorough of the language. Primary student’s to learning complex grammatical with emphasis given level, at an advanced grammar review str A four This course is designed to introduce students to the techniques of textual exegesis and to teach and exegesis of textual to the techniques students to introduce is designed This course studied Texts literary forms of styles of various in French. prose the expression to appreciate them hours. literarywill include periods. Four and non-literary various from works (1870- Epoque of the Belle and artisticthe historical, social, political, of Exploration currents and litera- music, painting, among poetry, influences and interdependence The mutual 1914). of the birth I period. A discussion of War of the pre-World studied as important features are ture a better understanding students with the conflicting artisticmodernity in 1912-13 provides years hours. Three of a world in transition. its impact on the art cultural policy and and cultural geography This course centers on French in particular focuses, on the contemporary It period, with special attention to recent of Paris. of and the Museum Tokyo, de le Palais Arabe, du Monde such as L’Institut state projects the this course examines on Paris, the impact of state cultural policy Tracing Immigration. society and culture. of the artssingular role in contemporary French with CD-ROM audio files/computerized exercises). Intended for students with no (or very little) Intended exercises). audio files/computerized with CD-ROM kno GER 130. GERMAN INTERMEDIATE GER 129. GER 120. GER 110. OF GERMAN I ELEMENTS 313. 309.310. GRAMMAR: LEVEL I ADVANCED 259. GEOGRAPHY OF PARIS AND THE CULTURAL STATE, ART, 255. BELLE EPOQUE LA 242. I LEVEL ANALYSIS: TEXTUAL COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–GERMAN

150 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 E 3G INTERMEDIATE GERMAN–BERLIN,GERMANY GER 130G. E 5.ORALHISTORIES OFHOLOCAUST SURVIVORS GER 259. SPECIALTOPICS INMODERNGERMAN CULTURE GER 250. INTRODUCTION TO 20TH-CENTURY LITERATURE INGERMAN-SPEAKINGCOUNTRIES GER 240. CONVERSATION ANDCOMPOSITION GER 234. GER 233. HIGHINTERMEDIATE/ADVANCED GERMAN–BERLIN,GERMANY GER 230G. grade ofC-. sive withCD ROM audiofiles/computerized exercises). Prerequisite: GER130withaminimum idiomatic expr social, andpoliticaltopics."Special acquisitionandactive useof attentiontovocabulary Prerequisite: HIS117recommended. thatshapethewritingofthishistory.collective memory Readings anddiscussionsinEnglish. frame World War I,fascism,theHolocaust, andthepost-1945 German states. The coursedevelops a recent German history, includingthecharacterof Wilhelmine Empire, theoutbreak of topic isdiffer Brecht, Dürrenmatt, Frisch, Aichinger, Böll,andothers. Taught inGerman. May berepeated if G F T retell theirstoriestohelptheselive onaftertheHolocaust generationhaspassed. survivor Holocaust and survivors A community-basedlearningexperience inwhichstudentsinterview (3) (HIS237)(JS 259)(GEN.ED.#4AND#10) Spring semester. Hoesch. repeated iftopicisdifferent. nent (twocredits). Highly recommended forstudentstakingGER 130GinBerlin. May be 20th Centur S Rotating Berlin-Divided topicsinGerman filmandculture ofthe20thcentury: andUnited; S An intr Fall semester. Hoesch. R Spring semester. Beachy. G (3) (HIS233)(GEN.ED.#4) MODERN GERMANHISTORY: FROMUNIFICATION TO UNIFICATION D a minimumgradeofC-.Highly recommended: GER250.May/June. and topracticethelanguage,allstudentswillstaywithhostfamilies.Prerequisite: GER 130with to lifemanyofthetopicscovered inthecourse.In order togetagenuinetasteofGerman life history, for casualandformalconversation. aswell Excursions asmanyopportunities willbring torical sites.Berlin, oneofthemostexciting European cities,provides arichculture andunique take dailyGerman languageclassesattheNeue Schule,and will visitnumerous culturalandhis- A three-week intensive courseinBerlin, Germany. Afteranonlineplacementtest,studentswill May/June. Department. Highly recommended: GER250. will staywithhostfamilies.Prerequisite: GER129and120withaminimumgradeofC-. course. I casual andformalconv E classes, andwillvisitnumerous culturalandhistoricalsites.Berlin, oneofthemostexciting A three-week intensive courseinBerlin. Students willtakedailyGerman languageandcultural Fall semester. Larkey. exercises). Prerequisite: GER120withaminimum gradeofC-. instructor, (oralcomprehensive withCD-ROM onehourlaboratory audiofiles/computerized oral histories.Prerequisites: GER260/HIS229/JS 246orJS245permissionby instructor. videotapesessions,andthenpresentin English. Students survivors, willbeexpectedtointerview ur pring semester all semester raining ininter uropean cities,provides arichculture anduniquehistory, for aswell asmanyopportunities eading shor enr erman r epartment. v ey of20th-Centur es includeshor wor oduction totheG n order togetagenuinetasteofGerman lifeandtopracticethelanguage,allstudents k forunderstandingthecontroversies relating toissuesofnational identityand eunification (1990)hastransformedarangeofr . Lar y. Readings anddiscussions inEnglish, withanoptionalGerman languagecompo- ent. t, authentic texts to facilitate discussion of and writing on contemporary cultural, t, authentictextstofacilitatediscussionofandwritingoncontemporary essions. F . B viewing techniques and storytelling willbeprovided. techniquesandstorytelling Readingsviewing anddiscussions ke udzinski-Luftig. y t pr . y German andAustrian Culture; Berlin-Vienna: Two Metropolises inthe ersation. Excursions willbringtolifemanyofthetopicscovered inthe ose, poetr our contacthourswithinstr erman, Austrian, andSwiss writersofthe20thcentury. Rotating topics. y , andone-actplays. (4) (4) (GEN.ED.#2AND#3) uctor, (oralcomprehen- onehourlaboratory (3) (GEN.ED.#9AND#10) This courseincludesthewor ecent andcontinuingdebateson (3) (GEN.ED.#3) ks ofKafka, (3) ACADEMIC INFORMATION 151 ehension, speaking, (3) (GEN. ED. #3) (3) (GEN. ED. wledge of Italian. Audio-lingual presentation of presentation Audio-lingual wledge of Italian. ohns Hopkins University catalogues. University ohns Hopkins (4) (3-4) . (4) (4) (4) (GEN. ED. #2) (1-4) uctor (4) rama ALIAN our contact hours. elopment of the four basic language skills-listening compr elopment of the four basic language skills-listening Taught with the communicative approach grounded in contemporary grounded approach with the communicative Russian Taught TE IT ola College and J y erman D oadened or narrowed as needed. All readings are in German. Emphasis is on independ- is on Emphasis in German. are as needed. All readings oadened or narrowed odern G eading Strategies eading Strategies ermission of the instr pring semester. Department. pring semester. ntended for students with little or no kno material continuing through the course, with increasing attention to oral as well as written attention to oral as well the course, with increasing material continuing through composition. F contact hours. Prerequisite: Four culture. and writing-within the context of Italian reading, IT 110 with a minimum grade of C- or placement. vocabulary acquisition, and of both spoken and written Italian, Continued development world. aspects of the Italian and cultural focus on both literature grammar concepts. Readings contact Four language requirement. Satisfactory completion of the course fulfills the foreign IT 120 with a minimum grade of C- or placement. hours. Prerequisite: 2006-07. Department. Offered semester. Fall students a firm foundation in the to give Designed in Russian. background students with no For of vocabulary and conver- language, with special emphasis on the development and basic reading sational skills. (A section of 110 is also one hour laboratory. contact hours with the instructor, Four culture. M R I Department. semester. Fall Continued dev S INTERMEDIA Department. Department. the acquired and have for students who wish to minor in German This course is designed of study and direction selection of topics is closely linked to the students’ The necessary credits. can be br encouraged. Prerequisite: is strongly of the Internet Use and seminar papers. ent research P semesters. Department Variable (3) (HIS 229) (JS 246) (GEN. ED. #9) (GEN. ED. 246) 229) (JS (3) (HIS course further this on the focuses to the Holocaust, that led factors with the historical Beginning analysis of literary and etc.) and films (documentaries diaries, poems, fiction, (memoirs, works and discus- II. Readings War World of within the historical context on the Holocaust features) subtitles). (films with English sions in English Larkey. semester. Spring 120 with a GER 129 and GER Prerequisite: Germany. in Berlin, course intensive Three-week GER 250. recommended: Highly minimum grade of C-. 2005. Offered Larkey. Summer. pass only. This course is graded pass/no or other courses, consult the Lo The following courses are taught in Russian. taught in courses are The following RUS 110. ELEMENTS OF RUSSIAN I IT 130. GR 216.02 GR 315.01F Story Short German Modern IT 110. I ELEMENTS OF ITALIAN IT 120. II ELEMENTS OF ITALIAN German courses at Loyola College and Johns Hopkins University may count toward the minor in German. may count toward University Hopkins College and Johns courses at Loyola German GR 201.GR 358. GER 234 is unavailable) (if Goucher Composition and Conversation German GER 395. SENIOR SEMINAR GER 290. GER 299. INTERNSHIP IN GERMAN INDEPENDENT WORK GER 272G. IN BERLIN INTENSIVE COURSE ABROAD GER 260. GER 260. FILM ON THE HOLOCAUST AND LITERATURE, HISTORY, COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–RUSSIAN COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–ITALIAN

152 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 U 2. ELEMENTSOFRUSSIANII RUS 120. U 9.INTERNSHIP INRUSSIAN RUS 290. RUS 272G ADVANCEDGRAMMARTHROUGHREADINGS RUS 261. THERUSSIANPRESS RUS 260. RUS 251. INTERMEDIATE RUSSIANII RUS 248. CONVERSATION ANDCOMPREHENSION RUS 231. INTERMEDIATE RUSSIANI RUS 130. . Samilenko. course isgradedpass/no passonly. orabroad withagovernmentthis country agency, business, ornonprofit organization. This Projects inwhichstudents makeuseoftheirforeign languageskillsinawork environment in Summer.Department. R to S A four-and-ahalfw SUMMER MOSCOWIMMERSION An intensiv INTENSIVE COURSEABROAD VariableDepartment. semesters. be usedwhenappropriate. Prerequisite: RUS 248. through awiderangeofreadings. ofthiscourseincludestranslating.Multimedia Aportion will A S 248. Offered attheJohns Hopkins University. providing lifeinRussia. deeperinsightintothedynamics ofeveryday Prerequisite: RUS 231or students’ intheareas ofhistory, commandofvocabulary politicalscience,andeconomics,while Reading anddiscussionoftopicsdrawnfrom theRussian press. Designed tostrengthen the F sion isgiv Turgenev. readings are (The adaptedtothelevel oftheintermediatestudent.Anunabridged ver- ofPushkin prose andthepoetry short andLermontov works by andselectshorter Gogol and writersandgenresAn introduction totheimportant ofthemid-19thcentury. Genres include INTRODUCTION T S P 231. Bothcoursescounttoward theminor and major. Four contacthourswiththeinstructor. Continuation ofRUS 130.Students are encouragedtotakethiscourseconcurrently withRUS Spring semester. Samilenko. P take thiscourseinconjunctionwithRUS 248.Bothcoursescounttoward aminorandmajor. Grammar exercises are integratedwiththereadings anddialogues.Students are encouragedto tional videos.Special attentionisgiven vocabulary. totheacquisition andactive useofeveryday D Fall semester. Czeczulin, Samilenko. RUS 120withaminimumgradeofC-. Hopkins University underthe number377.135.Please checktheJHUcatalogue.)Prerequisite: hours withtheinstructor, onehourlaboratory. (Asectionof130isalsooffered attheJohns Intensive oralwork, continuedemphasisongrammarandreading comprehension. Four contact Spring semester. Czeczulin, Samilenko. with aminimumgradeofC-. U with theinstr vocabulary, Russian reading, discussiongrounded culture. incontemporary Four contacthours work withabundantoralandauralpractice.Grammar,A continuationofprevious elementary Fall semester. Czeczulin, Samilenko. JHU catalogue.) offered attheJohns Hopkins University underthenumber377.131.Please checkthe (JHU) completion oftheMoscow Program. architecture researched duringtheimmersionispossible. The paperfortheproject isdueupon pring semester pring semester all semester. Samilenko. rerequisite: RUS 130withaminimumgradeofC-.Offered attheJohns Hopkins University. rerequisite: RUS 130withaminimumgradeofC-.Offered attheJohns Hopkins University. pplication ofessentialtopicsinRussian cases) grammar(verbs ofmotion,aspects,participles, ussian P niversity underthenumber377.132.Please checktheJHUcatalogue.)Prerequisite: RUS 110 evelopment ofconversational skillsthrough thestudyanddiscussionoftextsand/orinstruc- t. Petersburg designed forstudentstakingRussian atalllevels intheGoucher/Hopkins en tonativ rogam. Atwo-credit independentstudyproject inRussian literature, music,and art, e courseabroad duringthesummerorJanuary term. uctor, onehourlaboratory. (Asectionof120isalsooffered attheJohns Hopkins . C . C z z O RUSSIANLITERA eczulin. eczulin. eek intensiv e speakers).P (3) (3-4) (4) (GEN.ED.#2) (4) (4) e languageandculturalpr (4) r er (4) equisite: R TURE I (3) US 231.Offered attheJohns Hopkins University. (3) (GEN.ED.#9) (3) ogram inM oscow withaweeklong trip ACADEMIC INFORMATION 153 ohns ); an y mind. y Lermontov, Nikolai y Lermontov, ur to the present day, day, to the present ´ Anna Karenina Anna (3-4) (WL 253) , with emphasis on the great oucher College or the J y eligious and literar ushkin, I ed at G ussian r TION vich); a study of a particular genre ffer (3) (WL 254) (GEN. ED. #9) oino V elopment of Russian literature. A study of literature. elopment of Russian (3) chitecture, art, music, film, and multimedia. This art, music, film, and multimedia. chitecture, e than once. (O olzhenitsyn or y texts, ar ks of one author (Alexander P om its beginning in the 12th centur (3) e fr e than once. (Offered at Goucher College or the Johns Hopkins College or the Johns at Goucher e than once. (Offered TURE COURSES IN TRANSLA (1-4) ); and Soviet cinema. Close textual analysis is required of students. This of students. cinema. Close textual analysis is required ); and Soviet y a single author (S . Samilenko. Samilenko. . ough a study of literar emplify the traits and characteristics of the R ks b (3) (GEN. ED. #9) ariable semesters. (3) (GEN. ED. #9) (3) ussian literatur (3) (WL 259) (GEN. ED #9) V This course may be taken mor ear cycle of rotating topics in fiction, poetry, or drama prior to the Revolution of 1917. drama prior to the Revolution or poetry, topics in fiction, of rotating ear cycle ey of R ks that ex v eczulin. as included the study of the wor z olitical, social, and ideological factors in the dev amilenko. Variable semesters. amilenko. Variable pring semester pring semester. Samilenko. Samilenko. pring semester. ur leading Russian authors and the conflicts between artistic freedom and political conformity. artistic authors and the conflicts between freedom leading Russian college writing proficiency. Prerequisite: Czeczulin. Variable semesters. Variable Czeczulin. S P C DREAMER S Gogol); an in-depth analysis of a single literary masterpiece (Tolstoy’s an in-depth analysis of a single literaryGogol); masterpiece (Tolstoy’s have Topics or cinema. drama, 20th-century topics in of rotating poetry, cycle prose, A four-year included wor and Margarita Master S Rus the Kievan from and civilization culture of Russian The evolution Department. Variable semesters. Department. Variable This course is a survey of the shortof the late 19th and early 20th of the major writers works and others. and Zamyatin, Zoshchenko, Gorky, Bunin, Dostoevsky, Tolstoy, including century, 251 or permission of the instructor. RUS Prerequisite: S SEMINAR I A four-y H Samilenko. semester. Fall Department. against and plays studied and anecdotes, short early satirical sketches stories, novellas, Chekhov’s students course is suitable for This of his time. background and philosophic the social, political, at Goucher (Offered of Russian. speakers as native as well 251, RUS completed who have of the instructor. permission Prerequisite: University.) Hopkins Johns College or the Samilenko. semester. Spring social sciences. Designed in the sciences and into English in translating Russian work Advanced Hopkins College or the Johns at Goucher 260. (Offered RUS completed for students who have permission of the instructor. Prerequisite: University) Prerequisite: college writing proficiency. college writing proficiency. Prerequisite: wor (masterpieces of 20th-century short (Bulgakov’s fiction); an in-depth analysis of a single work course may be taken mor speaker status. 351 or native RUS Prerequisite: University.) course is conducted in English but may be taken with a Russian component for four credits. component for four credits. but may be taken with a Russian course is conducted in English and meeting for a fourth in Russian and writing will entail the student reading The fourth credit college writing proficiency. Prerequisite: contact hour. conducted thr examination of a particular theme (the superfluous man, St. Petersburg in literature); and the and in literature); Petersburg examination of a particular theme (the superfluous man, St. of (19th-centurystudy of particular short Close textual analysis is required genres prose). satire, students. speaker status. 351 or native RUS Prerequisite: University.) Hopkins RUS 254. REVOLUTION AND PURGE RUSSIAN LITERATURE: RUS 259. THE MADMAN, AND THE MIND: THE SAINT, DIMENSIONS OF THE RUSSIAN LITERARY One of the following four world literature courses is offered every fall. All are taught in English. One world literature One every taught in English. courses is offered fall. All are four world literature of the following One a major. two toward minor, a Russian course may be taken toward RUS 253. AND CIVILIZATION RUSSIAN CULTURE THE SOUL OF RUSSIA: RUS 396. SEMINAR II RUS 395. RUS 351. II RUSSIAN LITERATURE INTRODUCTION TO RUS 312. CHEKHOV RUS 335. TECHNICAL TRANSLATION RUS 299. RUS 299. WORK INDEPENDENT COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–RUSSIAN WORLD LITERA COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–RUSSIAN WORLD

154 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–SPANISH All courseslistedbelow are taughtinSpanish. See World Literature forLatinAmericancoursestaughtinEnglish. THERUSSIANFAIRYTALE RUS 269. P10.SPANISH-ASTRONOMY INGRANADA SP 130G. INTERMEDIATE SPANISH SP 130. ELEMENTSOFSPANISHII SP120V. ELEMENTSOFSPANISHII SP 120G. ELEMENTSOFSPANISHII SP 120. GATEWAY TO MEXICO SP 119. ELEMENTSOFSPANISHI SP 110V. ELEMENTSOFSPANISHI SP 110. course isgradedpass/nopassonly. intheintensive courseabroadcourse forstudentsparticipating inCuernavaca, Mexico. This Moreno-L´opez. Variablesemesters. gr three-week intensive courseinSpain during themonthofMay. This coursewillencouragea R Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Department. P completionofthecoursefillsforeignSatisfactory languagerequirement. Four contacthours. grammar concepts. This isthethird andfinalcourseofthelower-division languagesequence. Continued development ofbothspokenandwrittenSpanish, acquisitionand vocabulary Moreno-L´opez. Variablesemesters. placement. other, theteacher, andstudentsabroad. Prerequisite: SP110withaminimumgradeofC-or hours face-to-faceandonecontacthouronlineinwhichstudentswill interact onlinewitheach reading, andwriting-within thecontextofHispanic culture. Four contacthours:three contact Continued dev January intersession.Department. homestays andculturalexplorationswithinthecountr context ofMexican culture. Three weeks ofintensive languagestudyinMexico, coupledwith Special sectionSP120.Continueddevelopment of thefourbasiclanguageskillswithin Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Department. SP 110withaminimumgradeofC-orplacement. reading, andwriting-within thecontextofHispanic culture. Four contacthours.Prerequisite: Continued dev F An intr Moreno-L´opez. Variable. which studentswillinteractonlinewitheachother, theteacher, andstudentsabroad. cultures. Four contacthours:three contacthoursface-to-faceandonehouronlinein tive skills(listening, speaking,reading andwriting)abetterunderstandingofLatino Intended forstudents withlittleornoknowledge ofSpanish. Students willdevelop communica- Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Department. composition. Four contacthours. material continuingthrough thecourse,withincreasing attentiontooralaswell aswritten Intended forstudents withlittleornoknowledge ofSpanish. Audio-lingual presentation of Fall semester. Czeczulin. Russian languageoption. Taught atGoucher College. ed againstthebackground oftheIndo-European tradition. Taught inEnglish. One-credit courseofRussianA survey oralandsubsequentwrittentraditionsusingmultimediapresent- C- orplacement. five credits inthesummer. Prerequisites: SP120,120V, SP120Gwithaminimumgrade of its multiethnicenvironment. Credits willbedistributedasfollows: three credits inthespringand Spanish citythatisknown suchasIRAM(www.iram.es), foritsastronomical observations, and prior toMexico trip. with aminimumgradeofC-.E all semester. Department. r egularly scheduledev eat dealofinter erequisite: SP120withaminimumgradeofC-orplacement. oduction toM elopment ofthefourbasiclanguageskills-listeningcompr elopment ofthefourbasiclanguageskills-listeningcompr disciplinar exican histor ery other year in thespringsemesteratGoucher,ery incombination witha (1) (4) (GEN.ED.#2) y studyamongourstudentsb (3) (WL269)(GEN.ED#9) (4) (4) (4) (4) (GEN.ED.#3) (4) nr ollment inSP119duringsecondsev y andcultur (8) (AST110G)(GEN.ED.#2,#3,AND#6) e taughtinE y . P y studyingsciencesandS r erequisite: placement testorSP110 nglish. It isahalf-semesterprecursor en w ehension, speaking, ehension, speaking, eeks offallsemester panish ina ACADEMIC INFORMATION 155 e uring the e with ot open to nativ nglish. D . (N ispanic cultur uctor (3) (3) (4) TURE (3) eeks is conducted in E (3) . mphasis on critical writing, analytical reading, en-w (8) (ED 272Y) panish language and H uctor (3) ispanic world through studies in the geography, history, studies in the geography, ispanic world through (3) (GEN. ED. #9) The first sev (GEN.ED.#2) oom. oduced in SP 230. E e of Spain from the Middle Ages to the early 20th century. Middle the from e of Spain y (4 credits), and a seven-week post-course in the spring (2 credits). post-course and a seven-week y (4 credits), (4) (GEN.ED.#2) equisite: SP 235 or permission of the instr er r anuar y issues, students are exposed to a multicultural perspective, while refining oral and while refining exposed to a multicultural perspective, y issues, students are ely apply them in a classr olution of the literatur equisite: SP 235 or permission of the instr oduction to the civilization of the H er r pring semester. Department. Offered 2007-08and alternate years. Department. Offered pring semester. ntr S The course is designed to integrate the study of S 2006-07 and alternate years. Department. Offered semester. Spring the fall or discussion or both in or post-departure preparation Courses include a pre-departure or the summer. in January course abroad intensive spring semester and a three-week RICA IN COSTA EDUCATION MULTICULTURAL language skills into the curriculum of Education This interdisciplinary course builds Spanish immersion experi- a three-week course in the fall (2 credits), pre-program a seven-week through ence in Costa Rica in J and advanced conversation required for upper-level courses. Practice of complex linguistic struc- courses. Practice for upper-level required conversation and advanced is The program of quotes. interpretation arguments, and writing of summaries, developing tures, topics: international politics, immigration, multiculturalism, and four main around structured coordinator. program of Spanish SP 230, or permission Prerequisites: Latin American culture. Sáenz-de-Tejada. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall I Department. Variable. The ev Moreno-López. semester. Fall on a wide range of con- and Latin American broadcasts and viewing Spanish reading Through temporar written language skills. P AND CUL SPANISH IN THE WORKPLACE: LANGUAGE both in exploration of pertinent and the community, other fields through in the workplace issues SP 235 or permission of the instructor. Prerequisite: the U.S. and abroad. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Department. semester. spring repeated semester, Fall texts, audio, the study and discussion of writing skills through and of conversation Development use of active to the acquisition and attention is given short films. Special videos, and full-length and dialogues. integrated with the readings are exercises Grammar everyday vocabulary. placement. SP 229 or equivalent Prerequisites: Department. semester. spring repeated semester, Fall Continuation of the skills intr This course is designed to expand knowledge of the Spanish language and explore the cultural explore language and the Spanish of knowledge to expand is designed This course reading, speaking, of listening, the development through world the Spanish-speaking in diversity sequence. language course in the lower-division and final This is the third skills. and writing This is a four-credit language requirement. this course will fulfill the completion of Successful in which students will online, and one hour a week face-to-face hours a week three course, with 120V, SP 120, Sp Prerequisite: and students abroad. activities with classmates conduct interactive C- or placement. a minimum grade of SP 120G with semesters. Variable Moreno-L´opez. reading language abilities, emphasizing of student’s development Course designed for continued of the review will include an intensive and literary cultural and writing skills through texts. It Prerequisite: major and minor. the Spanish Course counts toward fundamentals of grammar. satisfactory language requirement. of foreign completion speakers). This course introduces students to the basic skills and concepts of multiculturalism and learn to students to the basic skills and This course introduces effectiv and development of culture and ideas of Latin America. Prerequisite: SP 230, SP 235, and SP Prerequisite: and ideas of Latin America. of culture and development 250 may be taken concurrently. P SP 272Y INTENSIVE COURSE ABROAD SP 263. SP 254.SP 260. LITERATURE SURVEY OF SPANISH AMERICAN MEDIA AND PRESS SPANISH AND LATIN SP 250. CIVILIZATION OF THE HISPANIC WORLD SP 250. CIVILIZATION SP 235. AND COMPOSITION ADVANCED CONVERSATION SP 229. FROM THE HISPANIC WORLD AND LEGENDS STORIES SP 230. AND COMPOSITION CONVERSATION INTERMEDIATE SP130V. INTERMEDIATE SPANISH SPANISH INTERMEDIATE SP130V. 156 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 P35 SPECIAL TOPICS INLATIN AMERICANLITERATURE SP 345. SP 332. SP 324. THEAFRICANEXPERIENCEINSPANISHAMERICA SP 315. SP 299. LATIN AMERICANHISTORY SP 296. SURVEYOFLATIN AMERICANLITERATURE SP 294. INTERNSHIPINSPANISH SP 290. and/or HIS297P taken separatelyorasastand-alonecourse. The coursemayberepeated. Corequisite: HIS295 courses,butitmaynotbe This coursemaybetakenwitheitherorbothLatinAmericanhistory ry). May berepeatedry). forcredit iftopicisdifferent. Prerequisites: SP254or294. Topic forFall 2006:EscitorasespanalosdelsigloXX(Female Spanish Authors ofthe20thcentu- S year toyear. May berepeated forcredit iftopicisdifferent. Prerequisites: SP254or294. LatinAmerican literature. themesandgenres in20th-century Literary from The topicwill vary Fall semester. Moreno-López. Literar SPECIAL T S Carlos G Luisa Bombal,Jorge Luis Borges,Julio Cortázar, Gabriel García Márquez, Luisa Valenzuela, and and societyinworks writtenby EstebanEcheverría, Horacio Quiroga, LeopoldoLugones, Maria topresent times.Studentsfrom the 19thcentury willexplore issuesofgender, politics,writing, stories by significant LatinAmericanwriters This coursewillofferanin-depthanalysisofshort THE LATIN AMERICAN SHORTSTORY S SP 254or294. ofslavery,point ofview racism,discrimination,resistance, andgenderissues.Prerequisites: dents withacomparative analysisofdocumentsthatpresent andinterdisciplinary theAfrican Hispanic America,writtenby menandwomenofAfricanheritage. The goalistoprovide stu- This courseoffersstudentsanexaminationoftexts,filmsandmusicfrom different regions in D INDEPENDENT WORK Fall andspringsemester. Samuels. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate course. S discuss, inS Latin AmericanHistoryII(HIS297).Students meetonaregular andtheinstructor basisto Spanish andwhoare concurrently enrolled ineitherLatinAmericanHistoryI(HIS295)or This Linkage-Through-Language (LTL) courseisanoptionforstudentswhoare proficient in S 20th century. Prerequisite: SP235orpermissionofthe instructor. Main currents andgenres inSpanish-American literature from pre-Columbian timestotheearly Department. course isgradedpass/nopassonly. orabroad withagovernmentthis country agency, business,ornonprofit organization. This Projects inwhichstudentsmakeuseoftheirforeign languageskillsinawork environment in Summer. Dawitt. Sáenz-de-Tejada. of instructor. language. Prerequisites: SP130orFRO 140,orequivalent. PCE110and/or148 orpermission mostly inSpanish toincrease awareness of attainingproficiency ofasecond ontheimportance conflicts thr sev (2 cr through aseven-week pre-program inthefalldedicatedtostudyofcurrent conflictsinSpain coursebuildsSpanishThis interdisciplinary languageskillsintothecurriculumofPeace Studies UNDERSTANDING CONFLICT: APEACEHISTORY INSPAIN Fall/winter/spring. Moreno-L´opez andSmith class willbeconductedinSpanish. Prerequisites: SP230orpermissionoftheinstructor. three-week intensive studentswillbeimmersedintheSpanish language. The finalseven weeks of pring semester pring semester pring semester. Sáenz-de-Tejada. pring semester. Moreno-L´opez. epartment. epartment. en-week post-program courseinthespring(2credits). This coursewillexplore contemporary edits), athree-week immersionexperienceinGranada andBilbao inJanuary (4credits), and y themesandgenr tudents enr uillermo OPICS INSPANISHPENINSULARLITERA ough thestudyoftheirhistoricalroots. The finalseven weeks willbeconducted panish, thesamethemes,events, andconceptspresented inthecompanionhistory . Sáenzde . Sáenz-de-T W r er olled inSP296writetheirhistor ilson, amongothers.P equisite: permissionoftheModern LanguagesandLiteratures Department. (1-4) es inS T ejada. ejada. Offer (VARIABLE) LLWT I 295/297) (1) HIS (LTL WITH panish P ed 2006-07 and alternate years. ed 2006-07andalternate eninsular literatur (3) r er equisites: SP254or294. (3) (GEN.ED.#9) y examsandassignmentsinS (3) (GEN.ED.#9AND#10) TURE (3) e. from year toyear.The topicwillvary (3) (8) (PCE272Y) panish asw ell. ACADEMIC INFORMATION 157 ote that raded pass/no el. N anced Spanish lan- anced Spanish ofit organization. G tudents with adv (3) (WL 280) (GEN. ED. #9 AND #10) (3) (HIS 295) outh America. Course will integrate readings (3-4) , business, or nonpr els, with at least one course at the 300 lev s activism in S ’ ersonal narratives, fiction, film, history, and political activism fiction, film, history, ersonal narratives, eparation or post-departure discussion or both in the fall or eparation or post-departure (GEN. ED. #3) e pr opean and African peoples. S y women ur tur ernment agency ements. P v v (1.5-4) (1.5-4) e-depar vements of the 19th century in major Spanish, Portuguese, and Caribbean Portuguese, of the 19th centuryvements in major Spanish, e encouraged to take SP 296 along with this course. oad with a go edits at the 200 and 300 lev -Cortland: otagonists of social mo tates or abr guage skills ar and lectures by historians, political scientists, women’s groups and human rights activists. groups historians, political scientists, women’s by and lectures LAM 217 and SP 130 or permission of instructor. 217/WS Prerequisite: Fall semester. Samuels. Variable. Samuels. semester. Fall An interdisciplinary approach to significant topics relating to contemporary to significant topics relating An interdisciplinary approach Latin America. or sophomore Frontiers Prerequisite: topic for the semester to be announced in advance. Specific standing. semesters. Variable Sáenz-de-Tejada. AMERICAN STUDIES INTERNSHIP IN LATIN may be undertaken in the United of students. Projects development to further the career Projects S Department. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall times to the pre-Columbian and people from the social, political, and economic events Examines independence mo the population of examined from classes and ethnic groups colonies and former colonies. Social the major indigenous civiliza- ago through 12,000 years approximately Hemisphere Western the tions and the migration of E will provide the framework for examining women’s participation in the human rights and social the framework for examining women’s will provide during study abroad intensive course to participate in the three-week Prerequisite movements. standing or permis- sophomore Prerequisites: intersession in Argentina and Uruguay. the January sion of instructor. 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered François. semester. Fall Courses include a pr or the summer. in January course abroad intensive spring semester and a three-week IN ARGENTINA AND URUGUAY WOMEN’S SOCIAL AND POLITICAL ACTIVISM (4) (WS 272Y) followed during the month of January, course in Argentina and Uruguay intensive A three-week College. Interdisciplinary spring semester at Goucher course in the seven-week one-credit a by examination of contemporar 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered January/spring. pass only. (3) (WS 217) (GEN. ED. #9 AND #10) as in Argentina and Uruguay women groups of different to the role A detailed introduction pr Department. LAM 295. I: AN INTRODUCTION HISTORY AMERICAN LATIN LAM 290. LAM 280. STUDIES AMERICAN IN LATIN SELECTED TOPICS LAM 272Y. LAM 272Y. INTENSIVE COURSE ABROAD This program looks at the diverse regions consisting of the Caribbean, Mexico, and Central and South America and Central and South Caribbean, Mexico, consisting of the regions diverse looks at the This program in Latin American studies must minoring of its people. Students culture politics, language, and the history, through accumulate a minimum of 18 cr LAM 217. ARGENTINA & URUGUAY AMERICAN WOMEN VOICES: LATIN The following courses are offered through the Goucher College study-abroad program at the University of Salamanca at the University program study-abroad College the Goucher through offered are courses The following with SUNY in cooperation (6) Lengua española (3) Literatura española del arte español (3) Historia española (3) Cultura (3) Español de los negocios (3) de la España contemporánea Historia orales (1) de destrezas Prácticas escritas (1) de destrezas Prácticas Andalucia. to excursion by Course followed (3)–spring semester only. de lo árabe en España La presencia other locations. in programs for study-abroad Studies of International should consult the Office Students SP 400. SP 400. WORK INDEPENDENT some courses have language prerequisites that must be satisfied before enrolling in these required courses. in these required enrolling that must be satisfied before language prerequisites some courses have COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–LATIN STUDY ABROAD IN SPAIN ABROAD STUDY

LAM 352. REGIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL POLITICS (3) An examination of major issues and trends in contemporary Latin American regional and international politics. Review of the changing relationship with the United States, patterns of inter-American interaction, and involvement of actors outside of the western hemisphere. Spring semester. Department. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. LAM 380. INDEPENDENT WORK IN LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES (3) Students will work with the professor to design an advanced research project on a topic of their choosing. Sáenz-de-Tejada.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–WORLD LITERATURE COURSES IN TRANSLATION WL 210. CROSS-CULTURAL ISSUES IN NATIONALITY AND IDENTITY (3) (GEN. ED. # 9 AND #10) This course is organized around a rotating series of themes that explore interdisciplinary analysis of culture around the globe. Specific topics for the semester to be announced in advanced. Spring semester. Moreno-López. Offered 2005-06 and alternate years. WL 230. SPECIAL TOPICS IN LITERATURE AND FILM (3) (PCE 230) (GEN. ED. #9 AND #10) This course, organized around a rotating thematic topic in a given semester, focuses on the con- struction of identity on post-colonial Africa and its varied expressions in cinema and literature. Examination of how the contemporary cinematic and literary forms describe and react to European reshuffling of values with focus on themes of dislocation and alienation, as well as the indelible interconnectedness between others and ourselves. Topic announced prior to registra- tion. Can be repeated if different topic. Spring semester. Martin. WL 253. THE SOUL OF RUSSIA: RUSSIAN CULTURE AND CIVILIZATION (3-4) (HUMANITIES) (RUS 253) The evolution of Russian culture and civilization from the Kievan Rus' to the present day, con- ducted through a study of literary texts, architecture, art, music, film, and multimedia. This course is conducted in English but may be taken with a Russian component for four credits. The fourth credit will entail the student reading and writing in Russian and meeting for a fourth contact hour. Prerequisite: college writing proficiency. Samilenko. Variable semesters. WL 254. RUSSIAN LITERATURE: REVOLUTION AND PURGE (3) (RUS 254) (GEN. ED. #9) Political, social, and ideological factors in the development of Russian literature. A study of leading Russian authors and the conflicts between artistic freedom and political conformity. Prerequisite: college writing proficiency. Czeczulin. Variable semesters. WL 259. DIMENSIONS OF THE RUSSIAN LITERARY MIND: THE SAINT, THE MADMAN, AND THE DREAMER (3) (RUS 259) (GEN. ED. #9) Survey of Russian literature from its beginning in the 12th century, with emphasis on the great works that exemplify the traits and characteristics of the Russian religious and literary mind. Prerequisite: college writing proficiency. Czeczulin. Variable semesters. WL 260. SPECIAL TOPICS IN EUROPEAN LITERATURE (3) (FR 260) This course examines a theme in European literature in historical content, across diverse national cultural traditions and with attention to other genres of artistic expression such as music, cinema, theatre and the fine arts. Through analysis of these diverse engagements with a common theme,

OGUE 2006-07 this course explores the cultural diversity of Europe and the ways Europeans today are both AL T drawing on and recasting a rich cultural heritage to address social issues today. Prerequisites: none. Course may be repeated if topic is different. Spring. Roche

WL 269. THE RUSSIAN FAIRYTALE (3) (RUS 269) (GEN. ED. #9) GE ACADEMIC CA A survey course of Russian oral and subsequent written traditions using multimedia and presented against the background of the Indo-European tradition. Taught in English. One-credit Russian language option. Taught at Goucher College. Fall semester. Czeczulin. GOUCHER COLLE

158 ACADEMIC INFORMATION 159 en e remains ever e remains ough prepara- Thor ovides graduates with ovides es a choice of one of sev equir et its essential natur , y e musical interests in depth and who e musical interests ofessions in music. (3) (LAM 280) (GEN. ED. #9 AND #10) ED. #9 AND 280) (GEN. (3) (LAM tment curriculum pr e since antiquity The depar The major in music r .) ed major estern cultur education in music is most sovereign.” education in music is most sovereign.” W ocation, and who wish to enter pr . ed position in e affirmed, that “ one, but it is ideal for the student who wishes to explor one, but it is ideal for the student who wishes y An interdisciplinary approach to significant topics relating to contemporary to topics relating to significant An interdisciplinary approach Latin America. sophomore or Frontiers Prerequisite: in advance. be announced semester to topic for the Specific standing. semesters. Variable Sáenz-de-Tejada. er tment offers a major and a minor in music. ee the description of the individualiz epar e, who will use music as an av ctivities ecently the department expanded its offerings to prepare students to enter computer music and pursue ecently the department to prepare expanded its offerings usic D al A tments. (S usic has held a central and honor lato said, and many after him hav rederick H. Mauk*, Joanna Greenwood Greenwood Joanna H. Mauk*, rederick tudents may also pursue other interests and career options by combining music courses with courses in other combining music courses options by and career tudents may also pursue other interests Tom Hall Tom Kim Kyung (computer music and composition), Hyun director Wright, Geoffrey Lisa Weiss (small ensembles, opera workshop, and piano) (small ensembles, opera workshop, Weiss Lisa Kennison Kendall F Department. the Music from on leave and currently programs is associate dean of graduate Mauk * Fred Goucher students are encouraged to engage in the performing arts as both participants and observers. The Music The to engage in the performing encouraged arts students are both participants as Goucher and observers. audition for the Goucher invited to are vocalists Student each year. to 60 public events 40 Department produces encouraged to audition for the are Instrumentalists Workshop. and Opera Ensemble, Jazz Chorus,Singers, Chamber and the Goucher Ensemble, Jazz the Goucher Group, Chamber Music the Goucher Chamber Symphony, Goucher two invited to participate in the music department’s Computer enthusiasts are Ensemble. and Dance African Drum during the Kraushaar Auditorium artists and companies perform in the college’s Numerous computer music studios. Department and The Music rates. and students may attend others at reduced free, are events Many academic year. While and performing to cultural trips off campus each year arts plan several events. Office Activities the Student granted public performanceopportunities all students at all levels, to exhibition are and available for performance are aspect of the arts adjudication is a fundamental the Music Because professions, only. audition and selection through audition and performance, through to be an important of evaluation, Department aspect of the process considers training and education in music. professional The M WL 280. AMERICAN STUDIES IN LATIN TOPICS SELECTED At Goucher music is one of the liberal arts. Questions about the place of music in culture, its power, and hence its its power, music is one of the liberal arts. about the place of music in culture, Goucher Questions At approach important issues in the department of its appearances are curriculum. Goucher’s and the diversity mystery, to music is not for ev also wants the kind of intellectual challenge that is not often available in a conservatory is not often available also wants the kind of intellectual challenge that setting. instruction students who wish to study music as a manifestation of a civiliza- to provides The Department of Music tion or cultur specific descriptions of the major (See to those who intend to pursue graduate study or begin a career. tion is given a bal- designed to enable students to acquire courses are both the music major and minor, In and minor programs.) and performing experience, historical and analytical information, interpretive ance of harmonic and structural study, concentrations. outlined in the major’s tracks in music are addition, specific career and compositional technique. In S depar a mystery to us. Its power to evoke emotion-and even to persuade and inspire-has been regarded in certain periods been regarded to persuade and inspire-has emotion-and even to evoke power a mystery to us. Its doubt for this reason it is also fleeting and ephemeral. No as magical, for although it affects us strongly, and cultures P concentrations: theory and composition, music history, performance, arts computer music, jazz administration, concentrations: theory and composition, music history, studies, and music and theatre. M composers, performers, and experience to become music educators, critics, journalists, and artsthe knowledge admin- istrators. R graduate study in music technology

ector of Chor

Computer Music Computer Dir Theory and Composition History and Musicology DEPARTMENT FACULTY DEPARTMENT FACULTY Chair The Music Department The Music

160 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 Private Instrumental andVocal Lessons Musicianship andDance EnsembleAfrican Drum Dir Director ofJazz Studies Music Director andConductor oftheGoucher ChamberSymphony THE MUSICMAJOR Private Instruction Ensembles PERFORMANCE ector ofOpera Workshop tion of the department chair.)tion ofthedepartment of study. (Private credits, conductingandcompositionlessonsmaybeincludedinthe24performance atthediscre- explainingthe needformore credits course unless thestudentpetitionsdepartment performance inaparticular education maytakeanadditional1.5cr coursesmaybetakenasanaudit. Musicensemble performance or majorswhoconcentrateineitherperformance lessons andinensembles). S mation regarding requirements.) earned inMUS113. writing pr only onearea. Exceptions inwhich Coursesinthedepartment maybemadeuponpetitiontothedepartment. others inthecollegecurriculum.(See Music in theIndividualized Major.) Ordinarily, students mayconcentratein that are notamongtheestablishedconcentrationsare encouragedto investigate combiningthemusicmajorwith administration, computermusic,jazz studies,andmusictheatre. Students whowish to explore indepth areas the field.Current andcomposition,musichistory, concentrationsinthemajor fieldincludetheory arts performance, K Serafina DiGiacomo (voice andoperaworkshop) Jeffrey Chappell(jazzstudies,composition,andclassicalpiano) Elisa Koehler conducting,fundamentals,andmusicappreciation) (trumpet, theor The musicmajorisorganized intoseven concentrations,allofwhichprovide asolidfoundationinmusichistory, one courseofpriv S Baltimore-Washington area, manyofwhomalsoteachatthePeabody withtheBaltimore andperform Conservatory able toallstudentsatlev guitar,Individual inwoodwind,brass,stringedinstruments, instruction organ,piano,percussion, and voice isavail- cr audition orpermissionoftheinstructor. Audition timesare announcedatthebeginningofeachsemester. Course Baroque Ensemble, Piano Ensemble, andtheJazz Ensemble. Participation ordinarily ingroup performance requires ensembles. Small groups includetheGoucher ChamberMusic Group, theChamberSingers, theOpera Workshop, The ChamberS Goucher includes bothlargeandsmallensemblesaswell asprivate lessons. The M Lisa Vaupel (violin),Hsiu-Hui Wang (piano),Kristin Winter-Jones (flute),Steve Yankee (jazzguitar) PolingMary (oboe),Dave Rybczynski (jazzflute),LauraRuas (doublebass),Olga Sambuco (voice), John Locke(percussion), Lowe Henry (organ),Benjamin Myers (cello),Sheila Nevius (saxophone), Gretchen Gettes (cello),Sonja Inglefield (harp),RhodaJeng (piano),David LaVorgna (flute,fluteensemble), Laura Byrne (Irish flute), Wes Crawford set),David Evans (drum (mandolin),Carolyn Fedderly (bassoon), Bakkegard (French horn),Joan Bob(viola),Phil Bonsiero (accordion), E.C.McGregor Boyle (classicalguitar), Susan Anderson(clarinetandsaxophone), Kwame Ansah-Brew Julie (Africandrums), Baker (violin),Karen Mathew Lane(eartraining,piano,chambermusic) G Baltimore Society ChoralArts (BCAS),whosedirector, Tom Hall, isalsothedirector oftheGoucher Chorus. credit orasanaudit. maintainsinformaltieswiththeBaltimoreThe department ChamberOrchestra (BCO)andthe tudents maytakeuptoatotalof24per ymphony O wame Ansah-Brew edit maybeearnedattherateof1.5cr oucher is home base for the performances ofboththeBCOandBCAS. oucher ishomebasefortheperformances y , andpracticalmusicianship usic D oficiency inthemajormaybeearned ar rchestra. Course credit isearnedatarateof1.5credit hourspersemester. Ordinarily, there isalimitof epar ymphony tment offers a broad range of opportunities in group and solo performance. Musical ingrouptment offersabroad andsoloperformance. rangeofopportunities at performance ate lessonspersemester , theChor W els, from beginning through advanced. Lessonsare given by the finestmusiciansinthe ith thepermissionofinstr , andwhichr us, andtheAfricanD edits fortheseniorr edit hourspersemestergr . (S formance credits (includingcredit andvocal earnedinprivate instrumental ee coursedescriptionsforMUS160-188(P equir e MUS260and349.Computerpr e adegr rum andDance Ensemblerum are Goucher’s three large uctor ecital. O ee ofspecializationattheupperlev , ther r dinarily the24-cr e isnolimittothenumberoftimesthat oup . E nsemble participation canbetakenfor nsemble participation oficiency inthemajormaybe edit limitmaynotbeexceeded riv ate I nstr el inv uction) forinfor arious areas of - Concentration in Theory and Composition For students who may wish to compose and are interested primarily in the materials and organization of music. Requirements include: six credits of private instrumental or vocal lessons Two semesters of ensemble participation, which include one semester of chorus and one semester chosen from the following ensembles: chorus, chamber singers, chamber music, African drum and dance ensemble, opera workshop, baroque ensemble, jazz ensemble, or symphony. With the permission of the instructor, students may choose to either enroll for credit or audit. MUS 105 MUS 106 MUS 113 MUS 115 MUS 117 MUS 121 MUS 124 MUS 205 MUS 206 MUS 260* MUS 305 MUS 306 MUS 349* MUS 392 or the senior thesis Six credits from MUS 238, MUS 229 or MUS 329. Recommended: the basic piano series of courses (MUS 131-134), if keyboard skills need improvement. * Fulfills the writing proficiency requirement in the major. Concentration in Music History For students interested in the evolution of music in Western society and the ways musical traditions have developed. Requirements include: Six credits of private instrumental or voice lessons Two semesters of ensemble participation, which include one semester of chorus and one semester chosen from the following ensembles: chorus, chamber singers, chamber music, African drum and dance ensemble, opera workshop, baroque ensemble, jazz ensemble, or symphony. With the permission of the instructor, students may choose to either enroll for credit or audit. MUS 104 MUS 105 MUS 106 MUS 108 or 109 MUS 113 MUS 115 MUS 117 MUS 121 MUS 124 MUS 205 MUS 206 MUS 260 MUS 305 MUS 306 MUS 349 MUS 393 or senior thesis Recommended: the basic piano series of courses (MUS 131-134), if keyboard skills need improvement. Concentration in Performance For students whose talents and interests lie primarily in performing and who may be considering careers in teaching private instrumental or voice lessons, or for students who may be preparing for graduate study in performance at the conservatory or university level. Requirements include: Twelve credits of private lessons on the principal instrument or voice Four semesters of ensemble participation which include at least one semester of chorus. For the remaining three semesters, students may choose from chorus, chamber singers, chamber music, African drum and dance ensemble, opera workshop, baroque ensemble, jazz ensemble, or symphony. With the permission of the instructor, students may choose to either enroll for credit in the ensemble organization or audit. MUS 104, 108, or 109 MUS 105 MUS 106 MUS 113 MUS 115 MUS 117 MUS 121 MUS 124 MUS 205 MUS 206 MUS 260 MUS 305 MUS 306 MUS 349 MUS 391 Students concentrating in performance must also pass a keyboard proficiency examination or enroll in the basic piano series of courses (MUS 131-134). Recommended: MUS 191 and/or MUS 291 in preparation for MUS 391. Concentration in Arts Administration For students who wish to develop a career that includes both the business management area of music and the art of music. Arts administration is a rapidly expanding field, and Goucher is in the forefront in developing an undergradu- ate concentration in this area.

Requirements include: ACADEMIC INFORMA Six credits of private instrumental or voice lessons Two semesters of ensemble participation, which include one semester of chorus and one semester chosen from the following ensembles: chorus, chamber singers, chamber music, African drum and dance ensemble, opera workshop, baroque ensemble, jazz ensemble, or symphony. With the permission of the instructor, students may choose to either enroll for credit or audit. TION EC 101 MGT 110 MGT 120 MGT 170 MGT 229 MGT 370 MGT 375 MUS 105 MUS 106 MUS 113

161 MUS 115 MUS 117 MUS 121 MUS 124 MUS 205 MUS 260 MUS 290* MUS 305 MUS 306 MUS 349 Recommended: EC102, ENG 206, MGT 320, THE 105 * MUS 290 is a three-credit internship in music as an integrative exercise in arts administration. With the approval of the department and the adviser in arts administration, the required collegewide off-campus experience may be used to satisfy this requirement. Recommended: the basic piano series of courses (MUS 131-134), if keyboard skills need improvement; also recommended is MUS 206. Concentration in Computer Music For students who wish to explore careers that combine computer technology and the traditional musical arts. Requirements include: Six credits of private instrumental or vocal lessons Two semesters of ensemble participation, which include one semester of chorus and one semester chosen from the following ensembles: chorus, chamber singers, chamber music, African drum and dance ensemble, opera workshop, baroque ensemble, jazz ensemble or symphony. With the permission of the instructor, students may choose to either enroll for credit or audit. CS 116 MUS 105 MUS 106 MUS 115 MUS 117 MUS 121 MUS 124 MUS 205 MUS 206 MUS 210 MUS 213 MUS 260 MUS 305 MUS 306 MUS 313 MUS 349 MUS 394 Students pursuing the computer music concentration must work in the Computer Music Studio each semester for credit or audit through reenrollment in MUS 313. Without approval of the department, students may not take more than nine credit hours of MUS 313. Recommended: CS 224 and CS 230; also recommended is the basic piano series of courses (MUS 131-134), if keyboard skills need improvement. Concentration in Jazz Studies For students interested in the uniquely American musical idiom that arose from the African experience in the New World. Requirements include: • Ten and a half credits of private lessons on the principal instrument or voice and 1.5 credits of improvisation (MUS 223) • One semester of chorus (MUS 140). May be taken for credit or audit. (MUS 140) MUS 105 MUS 106 MUS 109 MUS 113 MUS 115 MUS 117 MUS 121 MUS 124 MUS 152 MUS 149 (either for credit or audit) every semester MUS 205 MUS 206 MUS 305 MUS 306 MUS 349 MUS 391 or 396 or the senior thesis Concentration in Music and Theatre For students who are interested in both music and theatre, and whose academic and performing talents are best realized in the areas of musical theatre and opera. Requirements include: Six credits of private voice lessons Two semesters of ensemble participation, including at least one semester of chorus and one semester chosen from the following ensembles: chorus, chamber singers, chamber music, African drum and dance ensemble, opera workshop, baroque ensemble, or symphony. With the permission of the instructor, ensembles may be taken for credit or audit.

OGUE 2006-07 THE 101 or 102 THE 120 DAN 114 MUS 105 MUS 106 AL T MUS 113 MUS 115 MUS 117 MUS 121 MUS 124 MUS 103 or 108 MUS 205 MUS 305 MUS 306 MUS 349 THE 300 THE 390 and 391 (to be taken as an integrative exercise combining music and theatre) Recommended: THE 140, THE 200, THE 228, and THE 231; if keyboard skills need improvement, the depart-

GE ACADEMIC CA ment recommends the basic piano series of courses (MUS 131-134).

MUSIC IN THE INDIVIDUALIZED MAJOR Goucher’s flexible program allows students with interdisciplinary interests to structure a major among three or more departments. The individualized major under the jurisdiction of the interdisciplinary division of the faculty (see dis- GOUCHER COLLE cussion of the individualized major under requirements for the degree of bachelor of arts). Although the curriculum of the major is determined through the student’s discussion with a faculty sponsor and an interdisciplinary committee 162 ACADEMIC INFORMATION 163 - v o ent styles of impr tunities for student wn cultural experience. (3) (GEN. ED. #8) nate years. e demonstrations; oppor es: for example, music of the Indian subconti- es: for example, music of the Indian ough analysis and composition of two-, three-, . oehler (3) (GEN. ED. #8 AND #9) . K (3) (GEN. ED. #4 AND #9) ed 2005-2006 and alter (3) (GEN. ED. #8 AND #9) (3) (GEN. ED. #9) (3) (ARTS) (GEN. ED. #4 AND #10) (3) (ARTS) erequisite: MUS 101 or placement through testing. MUS 101 or placement through erequisite: arious concepts of jazz. Liv r , or those who desire basic musical knowledge for their own pursuits. Topics pursuits. for their own basic musical knowledge , or those who desire O THE OPERA O WORLD MUSIC eenwood. Offer r ovide information for the basic understanding and enjoyment of music. This of music. information for the basic understanding and enjoyment ovide epeated spring semester epeated spring semester. Koehler. Koehler. epeated spring semester. wer-level requirements and upper-level options. At the lower level, a solid ground- a solid level, the lower options. At and upper-level requirements wer-level t writing. P . G , r , r esigned to pr all semester all semester all semester isation, arranging, and v participation. and four-par An historical and practical study of jazz, including consideration of the differ Chappell. semester. Fall nent; selected areas of Africa, Bali, Java; and regional and native American music. Discussion of American music. Discussion and native and regional Java; of Africa, Bali, nent; selected areas of music outside their o biases that listeners may bring to the experience thr An exploration of the materials of tonal music Kennison. semester. Fall (3) (GEN. ED. #8 AND #9) study styles of Theory I. Students Continues the exploration of tonal materials begun in Music eras and compose in those styles. Prerequisite: Classical, and Early Romantic the Late Baroque, MUS 105. Kennison. semester. Spring INTRODUCTION T and produc- at rehearsals A survey since 1600. Attendance of the masterpieces of musical theatre special arrangement. Company by Opera tions of the Baltimore F Designed for music students who need to study the basics of Western music in order to pursue order music in Western for music students who need to study the basics of Designed other musical study music notation, triads, and basic include: scales, intervals, rhythm, meter, keys, key signatures, tonal function. F INTRODUCTION T art Western outside the study of musical cultures An exploration of the field of ethnomusicology; and discussion cultures of the many ways that music functions in diverse tradition. Examination of what to listen for in the music of selected cultur 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Greenwood. semester. Spring D F course is intended for students who have had no formal instructioncourse is intended for students who have in music. MUS 109. OF JAZZ THE HISTORY MUS 106. II: HOMOPHONIC PRACTICE OF THE 18TH AND 19TH CENTURIES MUSIC THEORY MUS 108. MUS 105. PRACTICE TONAL I: INTRODUCTION TO MUSIC THEORY MUS 104. MUS 101. OF MUSIC FUNDAMENTALS MUS 100. MUSIC INTRODUCTION TO ing is provided in the three primary in the three history of the subject: music components ing is provided (musicology), music theory/composi- tion, and performance. requirements: Lower-level MUS 105 MUS 160-188 from credits Three MUS 140-149. or audit basis) from ensemble participation a credit (on either Two-semester MUS 106 requirements: Upper-level of courses: groups of the three two select one course each from Students I Group MUS 104 MUS 115MUS 108MUS 109MUS 260 II Group MUS 205MUS 349 117 MUS MUS 210 MUS 238 III Group (two semesters) MUS 291 MUS 121 MUS 391 The music minor is divided into lo The music minor formed to evaluate each major curriculum, the Music Department suggests study at the lower level in each of the in each of level Departmentthe lower study at suggests Music the major curriculum, each to evaluate formed in interested that students recommended is It minor. the music of in the description outlined areas component three course of study. an appropriate to discuss the chair meet with this major COURSE DESCRIPTIONS THE MUSIC MINOR THE MUSIC

164 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 U 1.THEERASOFBACHANDBEETHOVEN:MONUMENTAL BAROQUEANDTHE MUS 115. COMPUTERPROFICIENCY FORMUSICIANS MUS 113. U 4 WIND ENSEMBLE MUS 145 GOUCHERCHAMBERMUSICGROUP MUS 144. MUS 143. MUS 141. MUS 140. ADVANCEDMUSICIANSHIP MUS 124. MUS 121. MUSICANDTHEROMANTICTEMPERAMENT MUS 117. corequisite: MUS 106. singing, score reading, andkeyboard experience.Prerequisites: MUS105and121.Suggested courses.Includes dictation,choraleandmotetsight two-tofour-part andhistory level theory CLASSICAL REVOLUTION Koehler. Variablesemesters. for cr Symphony. Repertoire bandmusic. Cannotberepeated toincludestandard andcontemporary A largeensembleforbrass,winds,and per Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Weiss. coaching sessions,andformalconcer Performance ofchambermusicrepertoire. Coursestructure includes masterclasses,individual Fall semester, repeated springsemester. DiGiacomo. and acceptanceby theconductor. singing aswell asworks ensemble.Prerequisite: accompaniedby pianoandinstrumental audition Performance ofworks selectedfrom therepertoire forsmallvocal ensemble;includesacappella GOUCHER CHAMBERSINGERS F conductor. from the Baroque periods.Prerequisite: through contemporary auditionandacceptanceby the Performance oftheorchestral repertoire ofthe Western musicaltradition,includingworks taken GOUCHER CHAMBERSYMPHONY F Prerequisite:of theGoucher Chorus. auditionandacceptanceby theconductor. intheChamberSingersmay alsoauditionforparticipation ensemble,agroup opentomembers P GOUCHER CHORUS S Ear trainingasanaidtounderstandingv Fall semester. Lane. board orientation.Prerequisite: MUS101orplacementthrough testing. melodic,rhythmic,andharmonicdictation,sight-singing,basickey- Includes rudimentary Kinesthetic, experiential,andpracticalapplicationsofmaterialsintroduced inMUS105. Ear trainingasacreative experience.Aural recognition ofthelanguageandgrammarmusic. BASIC MUSICIANSHIP Spring semester. Greenwood. Includes listeningandvisualanalysisofworks representative oftheprincipalstylesperiod. and theinteractionofmusicalRomanticism withliterature, andphilosophy. thevisualarts, Brahms, Wagner, and Tchaikovsky. Attention isalsogiven toRomanticism attitude asanartistic through the studyofcomposerssuchasBeethoven, Schumann,Chopin,Berlioz, Liszt, Schubert, Music designed toprovide inthe19thcentury; alistener’s knowledge ofRomantic music Fall semester. Greenwood. study ofmusicinculturalandhistoricalcontext. and visualanalysisofspecificworks representative oftheprincipalstylesperiods,aswell as Vivaldi, Couperin,Bach, Handel, Purcell, Haydn, Mozart, andBeethoven. Includes listening edge ofBaroque andClassicalstylesthrough studyofcomposerssuchasMonteverdi, Lully, Music designedtoprovide from 1600tothebeginningof19thcentury; alistener’s knowl- S permission oftheinstructor. ers. Required forallmusicmajors.Prerequisite: musicmajororminor;opentootherswith computing, butenoughtechnicalinformationwillbeincludedtomakepracticaluseofcomput- other aspectsofourlives aswell. Focus isonthehumanisticratherthantechnicalsideof computers are, how theywork, whattheycandoforusasmusicians,andhow theyaffectmany Designed formusicstudentswithlittleornopriorcomputerexperience. We willlookatwhat pring semester pring semester. Wright. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate er all semester all semester formance ofthemajorwor edit. P r , repeatedsemester.spring Koehler. , r er equisite: permission ofG epeated springsemester . Lane. (1.5) (1.5) (3) (GEN.ED.#8) (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) ks ofthechoralliteratur (3) (1.5) ts. P . Hall. (1.5) oucher Chamber S arious composers,styles,andformsco r (1.5) erequisite: permissionoftheinstructor. cussion tosupplementtheG (3) (3) (GEN.ED.#4AND#9) e. S tudents withsufficientv ymphony D ir oucher Chamber ector . v ered inupper- ocal training MUS 146. GOUCHER AFRICAN DRUM AND DANCE ENSEMBLE (1.5) (DAN 146) Practical performance of selected percussive instruments from West Africa (Ghana, in particular), and the interpretation of the rhythms through body movement and gestures; explores the histori- cal and cultural contexts of specific West African music and dance forms relative to the African diaspora. Students will be required to know the basic techniques of West African traditional music and dance expressions; includes master classes and formal concert. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Brew. MUS 147. GOUCHER OPERA WORKSHOP (1.5) Performance of scenes selected from operas of various historical styles. Attention both to solo and ensemble singing and to study of acting techniques in music drama. Includes one class and one coaching session per week; course concludes with a formal performance of scenes studied during the semester. Prerequisite: audition or permission of the instructors. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. DiGiacomo, Weiss. MUS 148. GOUCHER BAROQUE ENSEMBLE (1.5) Performance on both Baroque and modern instruments of ensemble works from the period 1600-1750, including the compositions of Bach, Handel, Vivaldi, Corelli, Couperin, and Rameau, among others. Class structure includes master classes, individual coaching sessions, and formal concerts. Prerequisite: audition or permission of the instructor. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Weiss and Department MUS 149. GOUCHER JAZZ ENSEMBLE (1.5) Group performance designed to provide experience in reading charts and improvising in jazz idioms. Prerequisite: audition and acceptance by the instructor. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Chappell. MUS 152. JAZZ THEORY (3) (GEN. ED. #8 AND #9) A study of the elements of jazz theory and harmony through analysis, written exercises, and improvisation. Incorporates study of jazz within the broadest framework of musical comprehen- sion, including aspects of sound, melody, rhythm structure, and expression. Different styles of jazz from different periods will be examined using listening examples in class. Prerequisite: ability to read music or permission of the instructor. Spring semester. Chappell. MUS 159. VOICE CLASS (1.5) Beginning instruction in voice intended for those who have had little or no instruction in vocal technique; designed to prepare students to begin private instruction in voice. Breathing tech- nique as well as techniques required to learn the bel canto method of singing will be explored. Vocal repertoire in languages other than English will also be presented. Performance will be encouraged. Cannot be repeated for credit. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. DiGiacomo. MUS 191. STUDENT RECITAL (1.5) Recital experience for music minors and majors in any concentration. The recital may be solo or shared, and the selection of repertoire will be made in collaboration with the chair and the appropriate private lesson instructor(s). Prerequisites: music major or minor and approval of the chair and private lesson instructor(s). Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Weiss. MUS 205. MUSIC THEORY III: SIXTEENTH-CENTURY COUNTERPOINT (3) (GEN. ED. #8, AND #9) Students develop contrapuntal skills through immersion in the sacred vocal works of Giovanni Pierluigi di Palestrina (ca. 1524-94), and others of the era, and composition in that style. Prerequisite: MUS 106. Fall semester. Kennison. MUS 206. MUSIC THEORY IV: EIGHTEENTH-CENTURY COUNTERPOINT (3) (GEN. ED. #8, AND #9) Study of the instrumental contrapuntal style of J.S. Bach (1685-1750), and composition of suite

movements, inventions, and fugues in that style. Prerequisite: MUS 205. ACADEMIC INFORMA Spring semester. Kennison. MUS 210. COMPUTER MUSIC (3) (ARTS) (GEN.ED.#7, AND 8) An introduction to the aesthetics, history, literature, and theory of electronic and computer music. Individual composition or research projects are undertaken in the Goucher Computer Music Studio. Opportunity for participation in a public concert of computer music. TION Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Kim.

165 MUS 213. MULTIMEDIA: COMPUTER MUSIC AND DIGITAL VIDEO (3) A continuation of MUS 210 for those wishing to pursue intermediate level computer music combined with digital video to create multimedia works for a public concert. Current digital audio techniques in sampling, MIDI programming, and digital signal processing will be com- bined with MTC and SMPTE video synchronization to develop multimedia works for the Web and the concert hall. Prerequisite: MUS 210 or permission of the instructor. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Kim. MUS 223. IMPROVISATION (1.5) Designed to facilitate the experience and understanding of improvisation as a procedure for music-making and its application to several idioms, including classical and jazz styles. Aspects including sound, harmony, melody, rhythm, structure, and expression are addressed, and atten- tion is given to techniques used in both solo and ensemble situations. Prerequisite: intermediate- level fluency on any instrument or voice. Can be repeated four times for credit and audited on an unlimited basis. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Chappell. MUS 229/329. COMPOSITION SEMINAR (3) A seminar in composition meant to encourage a community of creative musicians, intended for students of varied background from beginners to those with several semesters in private study in composition. The course will enable students to view and be influenced by each others works, hear performances of their compositions, and receive instruction from a diverse, rotating group of established composers from within and without the Goucher community. Students will regu- larly compose pieces for assigned performing media. For majors the course would be intended to be a supplement, not a replacement for MUS 238. Can be taken on time at each level for credit. Prerequisite: MUS 106 or permission of the instructor. Fall or spring semester. Kennison. Offered 2006-07. MUS 260. THE OLD ART, THE NEW ART, AND THE PERFECT ART: MUSIC FROM 800-1600 (3) (ARTS) (GEN. ED. #4 AND #9) A survey designed to provide a listener’s knowledge of early music based on concepts of music developed in the Medieval and Renaissance periods (e.g., Ars Antiqua, Ars Nova, and Art Perfecta). Includes listening and visual analysis of specific works representative of the principal styles of the periods. Special attention given to the intersection of philosophy, politics, religion, and general culture in influencing the course of musical style. Prerequisites: MUS 115 and 117, or permission of the instructor. Fall semester. Greenwood. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. MUS 272G. INTENSIVE COURSE ABROAD (3) (GEN. ED. #3) Course includes a three-week intensive course abroad in the winter or summer. MUS 290. INTERNSHIP IN MUSIC (3-4) As an aid to career development, students are placed in various musical organizations (e.g., Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, Baltimore Choral Arts Society, Carnegie Hall, and Lincoln Center) to gain experience in the various areas of arts administration in music. Internships are also available accompanying singers and/or instrumentalists under faculty supervision. Experiences may include performing in or arranging music for small ensembles or jazz groups; apprenticeships in various aspects of the composing professions, computer music, and music recording technology, and; internships may be chosen in music libraries in Baltimore and adja- cent cities for experience in bibliography and technical services relating to music and music criti- cism. The internship in music is graded pass/no pass. Prerequisite: permission of the chair. Department. MUS 291. JUNIOR RECITAL (1.5) OGUE 2006-07

AL In preparation for the Senior Recital (MUS 391), students in their junior year may perform a T formal solo recital, the repertoire of which is to be selected in collaboration with the chair and the student’s private lesson instructor(s). Prerequisites: junior music major or minor and approval of the chair and private lesson instructor(s). Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Weiss.

GE ACADEMIC CA MUS 299/399. INDEPENDENT WORK IN MUSIC (1.5, 3, OR 4) Special topics of study based on previous course work in the department and selected in confer- ence with the instructor. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Department. GOUCHER COLLE

166 ACADEMIC INFORMATION 167 th. (3) oject may consist (4) (3) (3) (1.5 OR 3) erequisites: senior music major or minor and erequisites: r travinsky, Schoenberg, Bartok, Copland, Ravel, Schoenberg, Bartok, travinsky, estigation of an aspect of the history of theory, the estigation of an aspect of the history of theory, wledge of principal trends in contemporarywledge of principal trends art music. (3) (GEN. ED. # 4, AND #9) (3) (GEN. ED. # 4, AND ed include S s kno ’ former has insufficient background for a public recital, he/she will he/she for a public recital, former has insufficient background etical position, a large musical analysis, a composition, and so for etical position, a large musical analysis, a composition, ed of those concentrating in computer music, this pr ee tracks dividing computer music study include composition, perform- equir w theor (1.5) Thr reenwood. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered reenwood. k r k required of those concentrating in music history, this project will consist ordi- this project in music history, of those concentrating k required formance and music education. P vide a listener . G o eral options: for example, inv eral options. tment judges that a per esentation of a ne esigned to pr all, repeated in the spring. Greenwood, department. in the spring. Greenwood, all, repeated pring semester ndependent wor ndependent wor F I department. Wright, in the spring. repeated Fall, will consist ordi- in jazz studies, this project of those concentrating required work Independent senior narily of a paper on a jazz topic or a musical composition in a jazz idiom. Prerequisite: music major in jazz studies. Chappell, department. semester. Spring Upon approval of the department, a student may give a full-length juried public recital. If the If of the department, recital. a full-length juried public a student may give approval Upon depar con- for music majors whose open to the public). Required (juried but not a closed recital give centration is per Weiss. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall AND COMPOSITION IN MUSIC THEORY PROJECT SENIOR INTEGRATIVE of those concentrating in theory may and composition, this project required work Independent consist of sev department. in the spring. Kennison, repeated Fall, I senior music major in music history. Prerequisites: narily of a paper in music history. Intensive work on individual projects in computer music and multimedia, with class discussion in computer music and on individual projects work Intensive with permission of for credit be repeated in the field. May developments of these and of current with permission of the computer music majors, but open to others for Specifically the chair. and the concert hall. Prerequisite: Web for the will be created works Multimedia instructor. of the instructor. MUS 213 or permission Wright. and spring semesters. Fall D S (3) (GEN. ED. #8 AND #9) ED. #8 AND (3) (GEN. 19th century of the late music chromatic the increasingly of new and the intro- materials Study studied will include turn of the centuryduced at the composition. Music analysis and through simulta- MUS 205 or Prerequisites: and others. Stravinsky, Debussy, Brahms, Wagner, of works in MUS 205. neous enrollment Kennison. semester. Fall #8) (3) (GEN. ED. the 20th and 21st music of varied and composition, of the greatly analysis through Study, and serial procedures. will include atonal analysis, set theory, analytical study centuries. Advanced MUS 205. Prerequisite: Kennison semester. Spring of the department. approval senior music major in theory and composition. Prerequisite: of sev choose one of these tracks to pursue the project. The student may ance, and research. senior music major in computer music. Prerequisite: pr Among the topics to be considered in this century of “isms” are neoclassicism, serialism, indeter- are in this centuryAmong the topics to be considered of “isms” as the influence of folk and jazz ele- as well minism, primitivism, maximalism, and nationalism, ments. Composers to be consider and Prokofiev. Prerequisites: MUS 115 and 117, or permission of the instructor. 117, or permission of the instructor. MUS 115 and Prerequisites: and Prokofiev. MUS 396. IN JAZZ STUDIES PROJECT SENIOR INTEGRATIVE MUS 393. IN MUSIC HISTORY PROJECT SENIOR INTEGRATIVE MUS 394. IN COMPUTER MUSIC PROJECT SENIOR INTEGRATIVE MUS 392. MUS 391. SENIOR RECITAL MUS 349. MUSIC OF THE 20TH CENTURY MUS 313. SEMINAR MUSIC AND MULTIMEDIA COMPUTER MUS 306. PRACTICE AND ADVANCED ANALYSIS VI: 20TH- AND 21ST-CENTURY THEORY MUSIC MUS 305.MUS PRACTICE 20TH-CENTURY EARLY AND ROMANTIC V: LATE THEORY MUSIC

168 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 MUSIC COURSES PRIVATE INSTRUCTION U 0.THEAMERICANMUSICALTHEATRE MUS 103. semester in theircourseofstudy. The semesterinwhichacourseisoffered willbepublishedinthescheduleofclassesforthat The following courses are notoffered onarotating basis,butare available tomeetthe interests andneedsofstudents U 3/3/BASICPIANOI,II,III,IV 133/134. MUS 131/132/ PRIVATE INSTRUMENTAL ANDVOCALLESSONS MUS 160-188. ORCHESTRALMANAGEMENT MUS 285. . Students course. are abouttheschedulingofanyparticular invitedtoconsultwiththedepartment (OFFERED ASNEEDED) intended majors. piano asateachingtool.Prerequisites: abilityto read music;open onlytomusicmajorsor sufficientproficiency isgainedtouse students concentratingineducation andperformance, of melody, rhythm,andharmonyat all levels, as well as sight-reading techniques. Required of of four-semestercourses,eachwith adifferent level ofadvancement. Emphasis on various aspects Designed formusicmajorswhowishtogain pianoproficiency, theprogram isgiven asaseries Viola Mandolin MUS163. MUS161. Violin Voice MUS 164. MUS 162. MUS 160. F for theirpriv Students publicevents willreceive whodonotattendthefourmusicdepartment afailinggrade publicevents eachsemestertheyregistermust alsoattendfourmusicdepartment forinstruction. including majorsandminors,regardless ofwhethertheyare takingthecorequisite ornot, priv student achieves aminimumgradeofBintheprevious semester’s lessons.Aftereach3credits of the semesterfollo achieved in oneofthecorequisites listedbelow. The corequisite mustbecompletednolaterthan co-requisite, ora discounted feeof$75persemesterwithacorequisite. AgradeofC-mustbe instr do notr given tostudentsatanylevel.A one-semestercourseofindividualinstruction For thosewho Department. the chairofdepartment. relations. Field tripsandcasestudiesare ofthecourse.Prerequisite: integralparts permissionof consideration ofprogramming, planning,budgeting,fundraising,staffing,andcommunity andculturalorganizations.DetailedExamination oftheprinciplesmanagementarts D developments inthe20thcentury. ofmusicaltheatre andcomedyintheUnitedThe history States, emphasison withparticular 306, 313,349.Prerequisite: Permission ofthechairdepartment. 103, 104,105,106,108,109,113,115,117,121,124,152,205,206,210,213,260,305, U 8.Gia MS17 Accordion Harpsichord Instrumental Conducting MUS187. MUS184. Piano Trumpet MUS237. Composition Vocal Conducting Guitar MUS182. Organ MUS173. MUS 238. AfricanDrums MUS 236. MUS 186. MUS 183. Irish Flute MUS 179. MUS 176. MUS 174. MUS 172. MUS 170. MUS 168. MUS 166. (MUS 179)alsor without satisfyingthecorequisite requirement ($500).Private inAfricanDrums instruction lessons afterreceiving lessthanaBinprevious semester’s lessons($500);orfortaking per semester. Afeemustbepaidfortakinglessonsonanauditbasis($750);orcontinuing all semester, repeated springsemester. inappliedmusic. Associates epartment. epartment. ate lessons,anadditionalcor uction fordeclar ead music,instr ate instr wing the private instruction. Lessonsmayberepeatedwing theprivate instruction. forcredit aslongthe equir uction course.O ed majorsorminors.Allothersmustpaya$500feepersemesterwithout Cello rnhHr MS15 Trombone MUS175. Tuba MUS French Horn Percussion O Clarinet MUS Saxophone Harp MUS 178. Flute 169. 167. es cor boe MUS Bassoon 171. uction inscor (1.5 EACH) equisite enr equisite isrequired. Allstudentstakingindividualinstruction, (3) r e reading isgiven aswell. There isnofeeforprivate dinarily, there isalimitofonecourseprivate lessons (3) ollment inMUS/DAN146.Cor MUS 165. (1.5) D ouble B equisites: MUS101, ass Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Weiss, associates in applied music. MUS 236. THE TECHNIQUE OF VOCAL CONDUCTING (1.5) Individual instruction in vocal conducting skills, score reading, and rehearsal techniques. By arrangement, practice in conducting within the Goucher vocal ensemble programs. Fee associated; see MUS 160-188. Private Instrumental and Vocal Lessons. Prerequisites: MUS 106 and permission of the instructor. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Hall, Koehler, department. MUS 237. THE TECHNIQUE OF INSTRUMENTAL CONDUCTING (1.5) Individual instruction in instrumental conducting skills, score reading, and rehearsal techniques. By special arrangement, practice in conducting within the Goucher instrumental ensemble programs. Fee associated; see “MUS 160-188. Private Instrumental and Vocal Lessons.” Prerequisites: MUS 106 and permission of the instructor. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Koehler, department. MUS 238. COMPOSITION (1.5) Private instruction in composition. Creative work for instrumental and vocal media using con- temporary musical materials; analysis of selected scores. Opportunities for reading performance by musical organizations of the college. Fee associated; see MUS 160-188. Private Instrumental and Vocal Lessons. Prerequisites: MUS 106 and permission of the instructor. May be repeated up to four times for credit. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Chappell, Kennison, Wright, Lane, department.

The Peace Studies Program Based on an understanding that differences enrich our lives and that conflicts provide opportunities for growth, peace studies proposes ways of being in the world that incorporate the skills of listening and dialogue, mediation and nego- tiation, ideas of rights balanced with responsibilities, questions of justice, and philosophies of nonviolence. As the 21st century finds us living in a world of where violence has become banal, where subliminal, virtual, or actual vio- lence bombards us all in every walk of life, where armed political and economic conflicts divide the world again into fiefdoms of ethnicity or privilege, so, too, exist alternatives by which we can live. Peace thought is the study of alternatives to violent conflict. Peace studies is the interdisciplinary program where stu- dents explore those alternatives through the study of conflict, violence and nonviolence in the lives of individuals, communities and the shared world. Students consider peace and conflict theories as they apply to historical and con- temporary conflicts around the world. Additionally, they practice reflection, critical thinking and render service to communities as engaged citizens in the practice of peace. Goucher College offers a major and minor in Peace Studies Program.

PROGRAM FACULTY Professors Jean Bradford, Joseph Morton, professor emeritus, Richard Pringle Associate Professors Kaushik Bagchi, Florence Martin Assistant Professors Jennifer Bess, Seble Dawit Visiting Assistant Professor Elham Atashi Instructor Ailish Meisner, director

Lecturers ACADEMIC INFORMA Valerie Banks, Frances Donelan, Brian Françoise. Sanaullah Kirmani, Nancy Magnuson

THE PEACE STUDIES MAJOR Thirty-six credit hours (11 courses) are required for the major, including: TION PCE 110. Introduction to Peace Studies (3) PCE 210. Research Methods (3) PCE 124. Being Human (4) or PCE 148 (4) Three 200-level courses (3, 3, 4) Two 300-level courses (3, 3) 169 One semester study abroad, including coursework and a community-based project Two additional semesters of language, beyond the college requirement. Requirement may be met by (1) continuing in the language in which college proficiency was acquired, (2) taking another language for two more semesters, or 3) taking two languages for a semester each. Facility with languages is stressed over fluency, which students with five semesters of the same language rarely achieve. Recommended areas of elected study: World/Regional history Political economy International development Contemporary sociology Political anthropology Economics Public policy International organization Environmental policy Geographies of conflict Comparative literature Feminist theory

THE PEACE STUDIES MINOR Students may elect a minor in peace studies in combination with any major such as education, history, psychology, religion, women’s studies, the sciences, communications, or sociology. The minor is a valuable complement for any major field because the broad range of skills and attitudes involved—attentive listening, interaction with and respect for others, cooperation, responsibility, negotiation, political engagement—are essential for quality personal, vocational, and civic lives. Twenty-four credit hours (7 courses) are required for the minor in peace studies, as follows: PCE 110 (3) and PCE 124 (4) or PCE 148 (4) Three 200-level courses (3, 3, 4), one 300-level course (3), and capstone course (4)

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS PCE 110. INTRODUCTION TO PEACE STUDIES (3) Interdisciplinary and international exploration of issues and theories concerning violence and nonviolence, including perspectives in several disciplines. Using current affairs, this course focus- es on the individual and practical dimensions of understanding “positive” peace-enabling persons to begin developing values and attitudes concerning violence and nonviolence in contrast to the traditional “negative” view of peace as simply the absence of violence. Fall and spring semesters. Department. PCE 120. COMMUNITY SERVICE AGENCIES: BUILDING A JUST AND PEACEFUL WORLD (4) (GEN. ED #10) This course will provide an intellectually stimulating perspective on the challenges of community service and the different types of service. Students will examine issues including justice, direct action, motivation, the role of service in higher education, and citizenship. Students will also enjoy weekly hands-on experiences in service while working with middle-school students. Fall semester. Bess. PCE 124. BEING HUMAN (3) (GEN. ED. #9 AND #10) This course combines reading, service, conversation and personal exploration to reveal how peo- ple define themselves, their relationship to the world, and their processes of meaning-making. The course addresses these issues on an intellectual and a personal level and enables students to view their questions and answers critically at the same time that they explore how age, race, gen- der, nationality, and other factors shape not only their answers to ontological questions, but the nature of the questions that they ask and the reasons why some questions aren't asked. Students engage in a service project as part of the course. Spring semester. Bess. PCE 125. TOPICS IN CONFLICT RESOLUTION (3) OGUE 2006-07 AL

T An introduction to conflict resolution and service learning exploring the work of peace building community-based and nonprofit organizations from their perspectives. Different organizations will be profiled, and the course will be taught by persons within the organizations. Department. Variable semesters. PCE 131. COMMUNITY PERFORMANCE FOR PEACE, CONFLICT, AND DIALOGUE GE ACADEMIC CA (3) (THE 131) (GEN. ED. #8) The course surveys the history, the theory, and the exemplary practitioners of community per- formance”—synonymously called “theatre for social change” or “applied theatre.” Particular attention will be given to traditions that serve the goals of conflict resolution, popular education, activism, and community building. Through practical techniques, the course will demonstrate GOUCHER COLLE how performance structures can address community issues. This course is open to any students, actors and non-actors, interested in community arts and peace performance. 170 Fall semester. Françoise. ACADEMIC INFORMATION 171 e. oved by ovide some ovide (3) (GEN. ED. #10) (3) (GEN. ED. e balanced with guided vice course appr (3) essions in cinema and literatur (3) (WL 230) (GEN. ED #9 AND #10) e increasingly doing the work of the public doing the work e increasingly aried expr e standing. ogram, in which students explore the mechanisms of con- ogram, in which students explore (3) r ofit organizations ar (4) tudies P s life, actions, and ideas, in the hope that they may pr ’ y or sophomor eace S e and qualitative methodologies, including data gathered in library including data gathered methodologies, e and qualitative and andhi equisites: PCE 124 or PCE 125 or another ser er (3) r . Dawit. . Dawit. (3) (HIS 257) (GEN. ED. #4) uctor. uctor. uction of identity on postcolonial Africa and its v uction of identity on postcolonial Africa and its merging concepts of human rights, 18th century conflicting views and their to the present; all semester n the era of globalization, nonpr Special attention is given to West and North Africa. Topic announced prior to registration. Can announced prior to registration. Topic Africa. and North West to attention is given Special PCE 110 or permission of instructor. Prerequisites: be repeated. tools to make the new century people around a better one than the last—for the society and the GANDHI This course studies G Variable semesters. Department. Variable and emphasizing the experien- an understanding that peace begins within oneself, from Embarking tial aspect of peace, the study of classical Eastern philosophical texts ar 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Meisner. semester. Spring E justifications. Rights of persons against the state and other institutions as basic moral claims to PCE 110, one course in and social justice. Prerequisite: both individual self-development achieve political science, or histor F Spring semester. Dawit. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Dawit. semester. Spring focuses on the con- semester, thematic topic in a given a rotating around This course, organized str Martin. semester. Spring A topics course for the P Prerequisites: and Buddhism. schools of yoga instruction various on meditation and practices from and permission of the instructor. PCE 110 or one course in philosophy and religion Spring semester. Bess. semester. Spring (3) (GEN. ED. #7) information revolution, the social dimensions of the will explore projects research Semester-long topics will selected of peace, justice or social change. Individually technology to themes relating incorporate quantitativ will be pre- projects Final will be addressed. research The ethics of responsible research. narrative or permission of peace studies course format. Prerequisite: Web-based sented in both written and the instructor. Magnuson. Banks, semester. Spring I PCE 110 or per- method. Prerequisite: of settings, using a case-study in a variety flict resolution mission of the instructor. Survey of the history of nonviolent actions and principles in what is now the United States, history of the the United Survey is now in what and principles actions of nonviolent suf- in the women’s pacifists, and those abolitionists, Quakers, such as Indians, including groups in of nonviolence of the philosophical principles Study rights movements. and civil frage, labor, the principles and success of justification of and policies; assessment events to historical relation programs. City Schools after-school Service of the policies. in Baltimore component or failure Donelan. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall the historyThis course will examine the 18th century from of privilege and its evolution to biographies and sociological studies, students literature, historical documents, reading By today. the means in education, housing, jobs and examine both inequalities and analyze will explore being they are which and the means through continue to rationalized which inequalities through college writ- Prerequisite: This course serves for the program. as the writing proficiency changed. or permission of the instructor. standing sophomore ing proficiency, sector including its impact on its con- of the nonprofit This course examines the work sector. and fundraising mission, leadership, the structure, stituency and on social/economic policy, This a full service- a number of local, national and international organizations. of governance learning course. P the instr PCE 257. PCE 251. HUMAN RIGHTS PCE 241. ISSUES IN CONFLICT RESOLUTION PCE 242. WORLD OF SELF AND PEACE PRACTICE: TRANSFORMATION PCE 230. AND FILM IN AFRICAN LITERATURE SPECIAL TOPICS PCE 220. NONPROFITS IN THE COMMUNITY PCE 210. RESEARCH METHODS IN PEACE STUDIES AND SOCIETY: INFORMATION PCE 205. THE U.S. QUO: POWER AND PRIVILEGE IN THE STATUS MAINTAINING E 148. IN AMERICA NONVIOLENCE

172 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 C 6.INDIANSINTHEUNITEDSTATES PCE 262. C 2.IDENTITY ANDCONFLICT PCE 320. INTERNATIONAL HUMANRIGHTSLAW PCE 310. PCE 299. CITYSCHOOLSPROGRAM PCE 290.02-UP INTERNSHIP PCE 290.01 PCE 290. COMPARATIVE PEACETRADITIONS PCE 285. PEACEWITHIN/PEACEWITHOUT: HUMAN,SOCIETAL, GLOBAL POSSIBILITIES PCE 283. INTENSIVECOURSEABROAD PCE 272Y taries andsimulations thecourseaimstoextendknowledge ofvarious layers oftheconstruction ofthecourse. part comes ofconflict will beanimportant Through readings, lectures, documen- reflection andanalysisofethnic,nationalreligious identitiesasboth generatorsandout- emphasis onther This courseexplor D political scienceorsociologycourse, orapproval oftheinstructor. the U.N. Tribunals forRwandaandtheformer Yugoslavia. Prerequisites: PCE251or200-level I interestparticular isthework oftheEuropean ofHuman Commission andCourt Rights, the treaty bodies,regional andspecialcomplaintscommittees. Of organizations, commissions,courts This courseisacriticalexplorationoftheinternationalhumanrightslegal systemincluding Department. INDEPENDENT WORK F INDIVIDUALLY IDENTIFIEDINTERNSHIP S Variable semesters.Department. life. P ly works, and bodiesofpractice,have posedtheconceptofpeaceinindividualandcommunal traditions. ofpeacethoughtintheBuddhist,A survey Christian,Islamic, Judaic, andHindu philosophical Fall semester. J.Bradford. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate Prerequisite: PCE110or120permissionoftheinstructor. R of Love, The Search forSelf andOthers, The RiseoftheFeminine, and The Voices of theEarth. Includes suchtopicsas The Roots ofCruelty, Human Destructiveness andCreativity, The Power betw human consciousnessandinterpersonalsocietaltransformation.Exploration ofrelationships Examination oftheinterconnectedness between psychological growth, awareness, andexpanded (3) (PSY 283) Fall/January /spring.Dawit. Saenz de Tejada PCE 110and/or148,orpermissionoftheinstr inconflictresolution.second languagetounderstandandparticipate Prerequisite: Prerequisite: ducted mostlyinSpanish toincrease awareness ofattainingproficiency ina ontheimportance conflictsthrough astudyoftheirhistoricalroots. temporary The finalseven weeks will becon- (4 credits), andaseven-week post-courseinthespring(2credits). This coursewillexplore con- Spain (2credits), athree-week immersionexperienceinGranada andBilbao (Spain) inJanuary through aseven-week pre-program courseinthefalldedicatedtostudyofcurrent conflictsin coursebuildsSpanishThis interdisciplinary languageskillsintothecurriculumofPeace Studies UNDERSTANDING CONFLICT: APEACEHISTORY INSPAIN S course inhistor indigenous formsofgo Using comparative analysisofindigenousandnonindigenous societies,thiscoursewillexamine Variable semesters.Department. Gandhi. Prerequisite: Frontiers. ideas of Western figures suchasHenryDavid Thoreau andMartin Luther KingJr. inrelation to us, andforthephysicalmoralenvironment inwhichwe live. The coursealsoexaminesthe nter-American andAfricanCommissionsCour tudents shouldplantohave free timeintheirschedulebetween 2:30p.m. and5p.m. pring semester. Department. all/spring. Department. all/spring. Department. eadings willincludewor epar een individualhumanconsciousnessandecological(planetar r tment. er equisites: PCE110,oracourseinphilosophyreligion, orapproval oftheinstructor. The courseexplor (3-4) y, peacestudies,orsociologyandsophomore standing. ole ofidentityinpr es thecomplexinterr vernment andsocialstructure pre-1492 tothepresent. Prerequisite: one (1.5-3) ks ofFromm, Rogers, Laing,Houston, Miller, Roszak, andothers. (3) es how theworld’s majorreligions, through theirscriptures, scholar- (GEN. ED.#3) (3) (HIS262)(SOC(GEN.ED.#4) ocesses ofconflictr (3) elations ofsocialidentityandethnic conflictswiththe (3) uctor andSP130orFRO 140. ts, theInternational ofJustice, Court and esolution andtransformation.C (8) (SP272Y.002) y) connectionsandwholeness. ritical ACADEMIC INFORMATION 173 eflection This r (3) (3) n short, to take control of their lives. n short, of their lives. to take control , and as living in the cosmos. . I wn fundamental questions and answers, as well wn fundamental questions and answers, esponsibility w all the answers. As the liberal artsw all the answers. education ultimately eturns to its o (4) ong sense of r es than to kno epeated with different topic. different epeated with ts education is to prepare students to become productive, responsible, moral responsible, students to become productive, ts education is to prepare What is useful? What is moral? How can I learn to distinguish what is unique to me How What is moral? What is useful? ounded in a str elation to peacekeeping, public health, globalization, international tribunals, and diplomacy, globalization, international public health, elation to peacekeeping, Spring 2007. Department. Spring Department. of social identity and to develop a framework for transformation of identity based conflicts. identity based of for transformation a framework to develop identity and of social of the instructor. or permission studies course in peace a 200-level Prerequisite: alternate 2006-07 and years. Offered Dawit. semester. Spring Atashi. Fall. human rights thought and/or conflict resolution concepts in peace, advanced of Examination may include conflict These events. and current study of major international an in-depth through in r R among others. the historical and contemporaryThis topics course will explore of one country politics within its and legal will focus on colonial and post colonial realities, and analysis context. Research regional challenges. conflict, and social and economic of current sources de facto gender disparities, with Repeatable in peace studies or permission of the instructor. course a 200-level Prerequisite: topic different wn experience as individuals, as members of community e an excellent acceptance rate to both law school and medical school. Philosophy also lends itself to other acceptance rate to both law school and medical school. Philosophy e an excellent What can I hope for? w? ne of the major goals of a liberal ar nlike any other discipline, philosophy continuously r nlike any other discipline, philosophy continuously world citizens who critically reflect on who they are as complex individuals in an equally complex society and cos- on who they are who critically reflect world citizens fundamental confronting inquirers perplexed inevitably begins with students as enthusiastic, yet reflection mos. Such O begins primarily with the attitude of the perplexed knower: one knows enough to ask questions but does not know enough to ask questions one knows knower: begins primarily with the attitude of the perplexed impor- that it is more questioning is the attitude of the philosopher; it realizes to them. Such enough to find answers tant to understand the questions themselv One of the major goals of a liberal arts education is to help students initiate reflection on the meaning and signifi- of the major goals of a liberal artsOne education is to help students initiate reflection cance of their o PCE 399. INDEPENDENT WORK and separate minors in a major in religion, Department offers a major in philosophy, and Religion The Philosophy both disciplines. PCE 345 STUDY IN PEACE STUDIES: COUNTRY TOPICS PCE 340. PEACE STUDIES IN U.S. AND INTERNATIONAL TOPICS SPECIAL U as the questions of other disciplines. The department both the history emphasizes of philosophy and the practice of as the questions of other disciplines. issues; with the practice of and the the background students discover the historyWith of philosophy, philosophizing. in solving contemporary skills of analysis and methodological self-awareness philosophizing, students develop prob- of the underlying assumptions and struc- its investigation Through and science. ethics, society, lems of interpretation, of thought and the structures of reality the perceptions of other disciplines, philosophy examines and develops tures emerged. have sciences, art, which social sciences, from literature and worthy of study in them- are as the contemporary, as well of philosophy, The questions asked in the historical works of their aspirations. Because to other scholarly and professional but these questions can also lend assistance selves, able to find the unifying theses that tie together the strands of students of philosophy are perspectives, broad-based analytic, synthetic, and organizational skills, philosophy stu- the liberal arts develops philosophy education. Because dents hav and thought. and clarity of expression solving abilities, leadership, that call for problem careers from what I have in common with others? How shall I act to achieve worthy shall I act to achieve goals for myself and others? Asking with others? How in common what I have from these fundamental questions is the task of philosophy. to the human an understanding that is sensitive deliberation on these fundamental questions develops Philosophical and, so questions, own asks the students’ program The philosophy in society and reality. as it finds the place of values of unity—the unity of the venture a remarkable studies reveal in question. Such questioning, students put themselves self- self-awareness, studies help students to develop Philosophical experience as a questioner. questioning and of one’s confidence, and toleration gr brings one to philosophy, philosophy brings the basic experiences and issues into question. What is truth? What can I truth?What is philosophy brings the basic experiences and issues into question. brings one to philosophy, kno

THE RELIGION MAJOR

THE PHILOSOPHY MAJOR THE PHILOSOPHY The Philosophy and Religion Department and Religion The Philosophy

174 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 replace a200-level elective.) DEPARTMENT FACULTY O THE PHILOSOPHY MINOR W THE PHILOSOPHY MAJOR ProfessorAssistant Professors H 3 H 5 H 0 H 7 H 4 PHL 201 PHL 221PHL 217 PHL 243 PHL 223 PHL 219 PHL 276 PHL 216 PHL 226 Thr PHL 205 PHL 260 PHL 254 Two sequence: coursesfrom thehistory PHL 231 Senior Lecturer ne courseinethicsfr riting P ee 200-or300-lev r moral? What isjust? What canIhopefor? What isthemeaningofagood life? What isajustsociety/world? questions suchas What istruth? What canIknow? What mustIknow? What isthemeaningofexistence? What is (socially andindividually)inrelation to“ultimate” reality. Philosophy andreligion converge intheirconcerntoprobe ofreality view by andhumanexistencewhichestablishesthemeaningofbeing exploringaparticular wider cosmos.Philosophy doesthisby bringingbasichumanexperiencesandissuesintoquestion.Religion doesthis and cross-culturally aboutwhotheyare inrelationship tothemselves, theirsocialandworldcommunities,the students toamore considered approach toliving.Bothdisciplinesattempthelpstudentsthinkclearly, critically patterns ofthoughtandexperiencetoonesthatrecognize problems ofhumanknowing/existence andwhichbring Philosophy andreligion interrogate the“truth” ofhumanexistence.Bothseektomove studentsbeyond uncritical human existence. education. Bothdisciplineshelpstudentstoanalyze andcommentcriticallyonconcernsthatare fundamentalto Inquestions abouthumanmeaningandtruth. thisregard, philosophyandreligion are ofaliberalarts essentialparts H 6 H 2 H 1 PL29PL23PHL 221 Students minoringinphilosophymustsuccessfullycompletethefollowing requirements (18credits): PHL 223 PHL 219 2. 1. By havingapaperpublished,forinstance, inanundergraduatejournal,acampusessaymagazine,oranother PHL 216 student demonstratethatthisex We recognize however thatnotallcoursepapersrisetothelevel ofexcellence. Consequently, we require thateach Each studentisrequired toproduce asubstantialamountofwritingthroughout her/hisyears asaphilosophymajor. PHL 226 Logic, mayreplace a200-level elective.) Five 200-or300-level electives; three ofthesemustbeatthe300level (one100-level philosophycourse,except for P PHL 260 Four sequence: coursesfrom thehistory P Two coursesinethics,from amongthefollowing: One course inlogic:PHL 176 Students majoringinphilosophymustsuccessfullycompletethefollowing requirements (36credits): R Margret Grebowicz Steven DeCaroli Kelly Brown Douglas (chair),John M.Rose, Joseph Morton, professor emeritus 4. By assembling,inthesenioryear, whichwillincludethree awritingportfolio ofthestudent’s bestpapers written 3. By writingaseniorthesis. oficiency R HL 217 HL 231 ober B peer-reviewed forum. dent’s advisornolaterthatMarch 1ofthesenioryear (orOctober 1,inthecaseofaDecember graduation). on aphilosophicaltopicduringhisorheryears atGoucher. willbesubmittedforreview tothestu- This portfolio include apeer-to-peerworkshop componentaswell. y enr t Welch olling inaphilosophycoursethatincorporatesr el electiv om amongthefollo equir ement forP es; oneofthesemustbeatthe300 level (one 100-level philosophycourse,except forLogic,may H 5 H 0 H 7 H 4 PHL 201 PHL 243 PHL 276 PHL 205 PHL 254 hilosophy M wing: cellence hasbeenachiev ajor ed either: evision process forthefinalessay—ideallythiswould ACADEMIC INFORMATION 175 ear. This ear. y fall semester in their senior y G 245 247 RLG RL (3) (GEN. ED. #10) The course includes a survey of classical writings on esented in the six required courses, as shown in the listing above. courses, as shown esented in the six required G 244 tfolio to their major advisor b epr RL est and communal good. G 200 ethics as well as a selection of more recent texts that focus on concrete issues such as gender and texts that focus on concrete recent as a selection of more ethics as well examine will each case, we ethics. In racism, economic injustice, and environmental sexuality, An introduction to ethical thought with particular attention given to the conflict between to ethical thought with particular to the conflict between An introduction attention given individual inter RL ed to turn in a writing por eligion Department. eligious traditions must be r equir e r ent r G 200 206 RLG 207 RLG hilosophy and R wo differ ix courses are required for a minor in religion: for a minor in religion: required ix courses are tudents ar PHL 105. PERSONAL AND COMMUNITY ETHICS S 153 170 or RLG 170/PHL • RLG texts. course in the study of sacred • One course. 300-level • One or 300 level. courses at the 200 elective Three • T RLG 331 RLG 228 RLG African: 209 RLG 266 RLG S 268 RLG paper and another paper of their choosing. All one response/reflection paper, portfolio should include one research of the members by reviewed These papers are major. the religion done in work papers should represent three P Judaic: Judaic: JS 252 Islamic: 207 RLG Eastern: Christian: 206RLG 237RLG 372 RLG 221 RLG 273 RLG 225 RLG 274 RLG 233 RLG 331 RLG 236 RLG 355 RLG Courses required for a major in religion are as follows: follows: as are in religion for a major required Courses introductoryOne course: 170 170/PHL RLG 130 RLG and ethics: course in religion One 233RLG texts: of sacred course in study One 153 RLG RL course in contemporaryOne theological movements: 245 RLG 236RLG of religion: course in historical studies One 221 RLG 252 RLG seminar: Senior 237 RLG 350 RLG 225 RLG religious and two different must be at the 300 level; two of these and 300 levels; at the 200 electives three-credit Five 274 RLG traditions must be represented: 274 RLG 226 RLG 355 RLG 372 RLG COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–PHILOSOPHY THE RELIGION MINOR WRITING PROFICIENCY IN THE RELIGION MAJOR WRITING PROFICIENCY THE RELIGION MAJOR MAJOR THE RELIGION

176 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 PHL 115. RACE, GENDER,ANDSEXUALITY RACE, PHL 115. PHL 212. ENVIRONMENTAL ETHICS PHL 205. AESTHETICS PHL 201. LOGIC PHL 176. COMMUNITY, INDIVIDUAL, COSMOS PHL 157. INTRODUCTION TO ANALYTIC PHILOSOPHY PHL 120. sion oftheinstructor. its cr but how diditdevelop, whatinterests guideditsformulation,andwhateffectswere produced by cance oftermssuchas“ Fall semester. DeCaroli. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate the ar coursesrequired survey for history coursecannot beusedasoneofthetwo200-level art (This industry. critic,andtheart such thingsasthemodernmuseum, colonialism,therole oftheart least, sustainthenotionof“ historical factorsthathelpedproduce theinstitutions,economiesandvalues that,inthe West at objectsdifferentart from allothers.In addition,we willexaminethepolitical,social,racialand philosophical writingsonthesubject,eachofwhichtriestodetermine whatcharacteristicsmake we will examineaselectionof period. Inisart?” pursuingananswer tothequestion“What An analysisofthephilosophicalimplicationsandculturalsignificance of ar PHIL S either sophomor Students willconsiderandevaluate competingapproaches toenvironmental justice.Prerequisite: and “ str R A philosophicalexaminationofther S connection betw ofaestheticswithrespectmoral goodness,theimportance tophilosophicaltheoriesofvalue, the highlighting themesthatcharacterize thisarea ofstudy:theaffinitybetween aestheticbeautyand 18th andearly19thcenturies. This coursewillexaminethedevelopment ofaestheticthoughtby An analysisoftextsconcerningphilosophicalaesthetics,withpar S tions. Focus onformaldeductive logic. oflogic,itsusesandjustification,applicabilitylimita- Study andhistory ofthetheory Spring semester. Rose. as P eties andtothenaturalordivineorder. Sources ancientandmodern,Eastern Western, such Philosophic ofpersons(theirbeliefs,values, views understanding)andoftheirrelations tosoci- Spring semester. Welch. and Locke),whorepresent three majormovements: realism, rationalism,andempiricism. reality) andepistemologies (theoriesofknowledge) ofthree majorphilosophers(Plato, Descartes, of reality andknowledge. Students applytheanalyticmethodtometaphysics(theoriesof Introduction totheanalyticmethodofphilosophyasitaddresses thecentralphilosophicalissues Fall. Grebowicz. others. the possibilitiesfortheseareas tobecomesitesofresistance tooppression, ourown andthatof sustained b W ence, includingtheintersectionsofsexuality racism, sexism,andheterosexism. The readings analyze thenature ofsocialidentityanddiffer- An introduction tothetheoriesofoppression attentionpaidto andprivilege,withparticular Fall Semester. DeCaroli. their neighbors,nation,andtheglobalcommunity. how various conceptionsofindividualrightscoincidewiththeobligationsindividualsowe to sion oftheinstr pring semester. Grebowicz. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate pring semester pring semester. Department. eadings address ofnature culturalandscientificconstruction andtheenvironment, various con- e willexamineoppression andprivilegeassystemsstructures, whichare maintainedand uctions ofhumanversus animalbeing,themetaphysicalunderpinningsofvarious “animal rights” lato, Aristotle, Descartes, andNietzsche.lato, Aristotle,Descartes, eation. P OSOPHY ANDART conser t major (3) (GENED.#5) y socialpractices,language,educationandculturalproduction. We willalsoexamine vation” positions,andtherelationship between environmental andsocialconcerns. .) P rerequisite: eithersophomore standing,a100-level philosophycourse,orpermis- (3) (GENED.#10) . DeCaroli. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate uctor e standing,a100-level courseinphilosophyorpermissionoftheinstructor. r een aesthetictheor er equisite: eithersophomore standing,a100-level philosophycourse, orpermis- . taste,” “genius,” and“culture.” We willasknotsimply, isbeauty?” “What (3) (ART207)(GEN.ED.#9) fine ar (3) (GEN.ED.#11) t.” Our investigation willincludeacriticalconsideration of y and18thcentur elationship betw (3) (3) (GEN.ED.#4) , gender, andrace,ontheindividualsociallevels. (3) (GEN.ED.#9) een humanbeingsandthenaturalworld. y conceptsofrace,andtheaestheticsignifi ticular attentionpaidtothe t duringthemodern - ACADEMIC INFORMATION 177 . . epetition R and elopment in the equisite: either er r Time and the Other Time el philosophy course, Phenomenology of and its dev esence of concepts of time in risis C ear and Trembling ear and s , and Levinas’ , and Levinas’ ’ F (3) eligion, and ethics. P usserl e standing, a 100-lev kegaard’s kegaard’s , Hegel’s “Preface” to “Preface” , Hegel’s (3) (GEN. ED. #4) , and Kier , social science, r The Prose of the World of the The Prose (3) (GEN. ED.#10) (3) OSOPHY chology equisite: either sophomor (3) (GEN. ED. #4) (3) (GEN. ED. er (3) (GEN. ED. #4 AND #7) r Critique of Pure Reason of Pure Critique Y PHIL (3) ks on psy enealogy of Morals G ey of early and mid-20th-century Continental philosophy. All readings are All readings ey of early and mid-20th-century philosophy. Continental v ietzsche’s ietzsche’s anced sur , N pirit pring semester. Rose. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Rose. pring semester. tudy of phenomenology as foundational science in H tudy of phenomenology as foundational science or permission of the instructor. or permission of the instructor. from primary sources, supplemented by lecture and discussion. Students will consider not only and discussion. Students primaryfrom lecture supplemented by sources, cultural and political questions that the internal arguments of these texts, but also the broader frame their arguments. P S S An adv 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Grebowicz. semester. Fall Fall semester. Rose. Offered 2006-07 and alternate 2006-07 years. Offered Rose. semester. Fall NINETEENTH-CENTUR phenomenology and philosophy of history to show epistemology and Hegel’s of Kant’s Study subsequent crisis in and the responses and Kierkegaard’s Nietzsche’s new confidence in reason; rise to the issues of modern life. give that and the loss of absolute values confidence in reason include Kant’s Readings 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Rose. semester. Spring PHENOMENOLOGY Spring semester. DeCaroli. Offered 2006-07and alternate 2006-07and years. Offered DeCaroli. semester. Spring The course includes of survey major of the to contemporaryAn introduction philosophy. philosophers of poststructuralism examination of the as a substantial (post-1968), as well course will begin with an The contemporary shaped traditions that have philosophical debates. material- emphasizing dialectical Freud and Sigmund overview of both Karl Marx of the writings and the ideas of Marx will then examine how The course subjectivity. ism and the formation of stand- either sophomore 20th-century late been embraced by have theorists. Prerequisite: Freud philosophy course, or permission of the instructor. ing, a 100-level 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered DeCaroli. semester. Spring and contemporary of speculations about time in the Classical, Enlightenment, Examination peri- physics, mathemat- philosophy, helped develop ods and the specific ways these speculations have changes of time as a measure, themes include the role Key and psychology. history, ics, religion, the ubiquitous pr in concepts of time, time and the cosmos, and classification, and self-understanding our understanding of the natural world, abstraction, philosophy standing, a 100-level either sophomore thought. Prerequisite: Western throughout course, or permission of the instructor. An analysis of how both philosophers and scientists understand the practice of scientific investi- of scientific the practice understand and scientists philosophers both of how An analysis an effortexamined in will be of causality the concept the mod- to highlight particular, In gation. as to address as well means to possess knowledge of what it reconfiguration radical ern period’s a standing, either sophomore of these changes. Prerequisite: political ramifications the social and of the instructor. course, or permission philosophy 100-level 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered DeCaroli. semester. Spring surveyAn advanced 18th-century of 17th- and in the writings of philosophy as developed primary from are sources, readings All and Hume. Berkeley, Locke, Descartes, Leibniz, Spinoza, of will consider not only the internal arguments We and discussion. lecture supplemented by their arguments. cultural and political questions that frame broader these texts, but also the philosophy course, or a 100-level standing, either sophomore Prerequisite: permission of the instructor. S nfluence of these wor work of Heidegger, Merleau-Ponty’s Merleau-Ponty’s of Heidegger, work This course explores the prospect of a holistic way of knowing in opposition to the detached, of a holistic way of knowing the prospect This course explores stand- either sophomore Prerequisite: methodology of the natural and social sciences. objective the instructor. philosophy course, or permission of ing, a 100-level I of the instructor. philosophy course, or permission standing, a 100-level sophomore PHL 221. PHILOSOPHY CONTINENTAL TWENTIETH-CENTURY PHL 220. PHL 219. PHL 218. OF TIME PHILOSOPHY PHL 217. PHILOSOPHY CONTEMPORARY PHL 216. MODERN PHILOSOPHY PHL 215. PHL 215. AND SCIENCE PHILOSOPHY

PHL 223. TWENTIETH-CENTURY ANALYTIC PHILOSOPHY (3) (COG 223) This course will focus on philosophers’ efforts to provide satisfactory accounts of the nature of the mind, its relationship to that of the body, and consciousness. Among the accounts we will study are materialism, logical behaviorism, the identity theory, functionalism, intentionality, and phenomenalism. Prerequisite: either sophomore standing, a 100-level philosophy course, or per- mission of the instructor. Fall semester. Welch. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. PHL 224. : PHILOSOPHY AND THEATRE (3) (THE 202) (GEN. ED. #4) Through the study of existentialist philosophers and playwrights, this course explores the relation of philosophy and theater as the two human activities that enact the self-conscious reflection of the world. Using readings from philosophers—Nietzsche, Kierkegaard, Marcel, Sartre, de Beauvoir, and Duras—and dramatists—Artaud, Pirandello, Brecht, and Beckett—students bring theatre and philosophy together in their shared standpoint on the clearing/stage of a conscious place in which they can see the world and see themselves reflected in the world. By discovering how philosophy and theater both “enact reality,” students will also discuss how both meaning in one’s life and personal identity are created, how political identities are created, how political com- munities and social relations are constituted, and how humans “enact” being. Prerequisite: either sophomore standing, a 100-level philosophy course, or permission of the instructor. Fall semester. Rose. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. PHL 225. EDUCATION, DIVERSITY, AND DEMOCRACY (3) This course explores contemporary philosophies of education in the context of social inequality. Readings focus on the role of diversification in the formulation of radical pedagogies, in critiques of literary education, and in debates concerning bilingual education. Students will reflect on these as theoretical problems, and on the university as a site of knowledge production. The class will conclude with readings by postmodern philosophers who discuss secondary education in the larger context of cultural production in a global capitalist system. Prerequisite: 100-level course in philosophy. Spring semester. Grebowicz. PHL 226. MEDIEVAL AND RENAISSANCE PHILOSOPHY (3) (RLG 226) (GEN. ED. #4) The major Catholic, Jewish, Moslem, and Neoplatonic thinkers of the two periods. Religious thought, rational theology, development of humanism, development of natural sciences. Readings from St. Anselm, St. Augustine, St. Thomas Aquinas, Peter Abelard, Maimonides, Averroes, Ficino, and Pico. Prerequisite: either sophomore standing, a 100-level philosophy course, or permission of the instructor. Fall semester. Rose. Offered 2007/08 and alternate years. PHL 231. POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY (3) (GEN. ED. #10) An introduction to political philosophy with particular attention paid to the modern period during which time the fundamental concepts of Western politics were developed. The course includes a survey of classical writings on politics as well as a selection of more recent texts that focus on concrete issues such as citizenship, the “social contract,” sovereignty, the meaning of political, civil, and human rights, as well as a careful examination of cosmopolitanism and nationalism. Prerequisite: either sophomore standing, a 100-level philosophy course, or permis- sion of the instructor. Spring semester. DeCaroli. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. PHL 233. SCIENCE AND GENDER (3) Students will read feminist critiques of science and technology with attention to the ways in which science reinforces existing power structures as well as in ways in which feminist scientists work to challenge those structures. Readings include work in feminist epistemology and stand- OGUE 2006-07 point theory, as well as critiques of feminist philosophy of science. AL T Prerequisite: a 100-level course in philosophy. Spring semester. Grebowicz. PHL 235. HERMENEUTICS AND DECONSTRUCTION (3) (RLG 235) (GEN. ED. #7) An overview of two current theories of interpretation articulated in Gadamer and Derrida and

GE ACADEMIC CA their applications in the social sciences, history, literature. Examination and comparison of these methods of interpretation as they focus on the Dialogues of Plato. Prerequisite: either sophomore standing, a 100-level philosophy course, or permission of the instructor. Spring semester. Rose. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. GOUCHER COLLE

178 ACADEMIC INFORMATION 179 epresent, alues in Greek and Roman phi- Roman and alues in Greek . uctor wledge, and v rerequisite: either sophomore standing, a standing, either sophomore rerequisite: t these claims to knowledge. We will also exam- We t these claims to knowledge. oblems. P om the vast scholarly literature of the Daoist, Buddhist of the Daoist, scholarly literature om the vast . (3) ks fr eillance, the implications of hacking, and the risk of identity eillance, the implications of hacking, and the risk uctor (3) (GEN. ED. #3) v rerequisite: either sophomore standing, a 100-level philosophy standing, a 100-level either sophomore rerequisite: (3) (GEN. ED. #10) (3) (GEN. ED. come these pr (3) (WS 276) (GEN. ED. #10) G 268) (GEN. ED. #4) (3) (GEN. ED. #4) er (3) (GEN. ED. #10) v ease in sur (3) (GEN. ED. #10) (3) (GEN. (3) (RL ead selected wor (3) (COG 275) (GEN. ED. #7) OSOPHY estern thinking about existence, kno elated theories of belief that suppor W e will r W th of el philosophy course, or permission of the instr OSOPHY AND TECHNOLOGY pring semester. Offered 2007-08 and alternate 2007-08 and years. Offered pring semester. 100-lev within their historical context. P course, or permission of the instr FEMINIST PHIL the The class will explore A philosophical study of questions of gender and gender inequality. theories of male nor- sex/gender distinction, social constructions of femininity and masculinity, will Students strategies for resistance. competing mativity and masculine privilege, and various, losophy. Consideration of the theories of the pre-Socratics, , Plato, Aristotle, the Stoics, Plato, Socrates, of the theories of the pre-Socratics, Consideration losophy. philosophy course, or permis- standing, a 100-level either sophomore Prerequisite: and Plotinus. sion of the instructor. their authors, and the schools they r and Confucian traditions, and situate these texts, 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered DeCaroli. semester. Spring or summer. in January course abroad intensive Three-week theo- and coherence This course will examine the theories of truth, such as the correspondence ries, and the r The course will claim. for a knowledge evidence ine the criteria for what constitutes appropriate for the traditional definition of knowledge proposed problems recent conclude with the more and some attempts to o 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Welch. semester. Fall Fall semester. DeCaroli. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered DeCaroli. semester. Fall The bir and alternate 2005-06 years. Offered Rose. semester. Fall ASIAN THOUGHT texts with particular emphasis on the Chinese An analysis of Asian philosophical and religious tradition. Fall semester. Grebowicz. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Grebowicz. semester. Fall abortion, death,” organ transplants, medical euthanasia and “natural A study of life and death, health insurance and the poor, medical care the medical profession, experiments, women and to major ethical studied in relation Issues rights. and patients’ schemes, mental institutions or permis- philosophy course, standing, a 100-level sophomore either philosophies. Prerequisite: sion of the instructor. 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Grebowicz. semester. Fall PHIL implications of modern technology as well An analysis of the cultural impact and philosophical on and machines. Perspectives humans between as an historical consideration of the relation writ- recent more as from as well traditional philosophical sources technology will be drawn from ings and will be examined in an effort a range of ethical and epistemological ques- to highlight the status of intellectual property of technology in modern warfare, tions, including the role rights, the general incr philosophy course, or permission of standing, a 100-level either sophomore theft. Prerequisite: the instructor. A study of the major modern systems of ethics, with emphasis om meta-ethical inquiry,. meta-ethical emphasis om ethics, with systems of modern of the major A study and the ethics utilitarianism, to deontology, students introduces semester half of the The first to these responses on critical students reflect primary the second half, of alterity through In texts. contemporary more embodiment and particularity. systems from positions, which emphasize or permission of the philosophy course, standing, a 100-level sophomore either Prerequisite: instructor. S of those assumptions on of our assumptions about race and the impact A detailed examination a critical philo- examine racial issues from Students class, and sexuality. issues concerning gender, patterns of of race reinforce the ways in which representations and consider sophical perspective or philosophy course, standing, a 100-level sophomore either and privilege. Prerequisite: power permission of the instructor. PHL 276. PHL 272G PHL 275. INTENSIVE COURSE ABROAD EPISTEMOLOGY PHL 268. PHL 260. PHILOSOPHY ANCIENT PHL 257. PHL 254. BIOMEDICAL ETHICS PHL 245. CRITICAL RACE THEORY PHL 243. PHL 243. ETHICAL THEORY

reflect on gender in relation to other social inequalities, with particular attention to sexuality and heterosexism. Prerequisite: either sophomore standing, a 100-level philosophy course, or permis- sion of the instructor Spring. Grebowicz. PHL 280. ARCHAEOLOGY OF LANGUAGE (3) (GEN. ED. #10) A discussion of language in its various roles, from creating meaning to hiding it. By looking at five ways of treating language—the literal, the metaphorical, the evocative, the structural, the deconstruction—this course explores why language works and why it sometimes does not work, why it is possible to be understood and to be misunderstood. Topics include the relationship of language and culture, language and gender, language and cognition, and language and madness. Readings in Aristotle, Heidegger, Barthes, Foucault, Derrida, and Eco. Prerequisite: either sopho- more standing, a 100-level philosophy course, or permission of the instructor. Fall semester. Rose. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. PHL 290. INTERNSHIP IN PHILOSOPHY (3 OR 4) Placements in business, government, civic organizations, coalitions, and volunteer groups. Each student designs a plan with a member of the department to develop a clear goal and a rigorous method of pursuing it. Prerequisites: preliminary interview and sophomore standing or permis- sion of the instructor. Course may be taken pass/no pass only. Department. PHL 298/ 398. INDEPENDENT WORK IN PHILOSOPHY (1.5-4) Special topics of study based on previous course work in the department and selected in confer- ence with the instructor. Department. PHL 330. NIETZSCHE (3) A reading of four of Nietzsche’s works: Beyond Good and Evil, The Gay Science, Thus Spoke Zarathustra, and Twilight of the Idols; a biography of Nietzsche; and three crucial commenta- tors: Heidegger, Derrida, and Irigaray. This course offers an opportunity to see the history of phi- losophy and culture through the major concepts of the Will to Power, the Eternal Return, the Transvaluation of Values, and recent interpretations of that thinker who called for an end to reli- gion and metaphysics and started the modern age. Prerequisite: either a 200-level philosophy course, or permission of the instructor. Fall semester. Rose. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. PHL 331 DE BEAUVOIR (3) (WS 331) A study of the major writings of Simone De Beauvoir. The class will read her work in relation to her existentialist contemporaries and as an ethical theorist. Students will reflect on feminist cri- tiques of her body of work and on her relevance to contemporary feminism. Prerequisite: 200- level course in philosophy or permission of the instructor. Fall semester. 2007-08. Grebowicz. PHL 332. FOUCAULT (3) A examination of the works of Michel Foucault, as well as an introduction to the ideas and issues that characterized post-1968 Europe, the time period during which he wrote. The course will be devoted to a careful reading of Foucault’s most important works. Prerequisite: either a 200-level philosophy course, or permission of the instructor. Fall semester. DeCaroli. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. PHL 333. KANT (3) A examination of the works of Immanuel Kant as well as an introduction to the ideas and themes characteristic of the critical tradition he inaugurated. The course will devote considerable OGUE 2006-07 time to a careful reading of the standard translations of Kant’s most important works, paying AL T particular attention to the key concepts of Kant’s critical philosophy. In addition to reading works by Kant, the course will examine the writings of influential 20th-century thinkers whose works not only draw on Kant’s ideas, but also give these ideas a profoundly contemporary rele- vance. Prerequisite: either a 200-level philosophy course, or permission of the instructor. Fall semester. DeCaroli. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. GE ACADEMIC CA PHL 336. HEIDEGGER (3) Seminar discussion of the key texts in Heidegger’s “path of thinking” about Being. We will follow Heidegger’s ways of asking the question of “the meaning of Being” as it develops and changes from phenomenology as fundamental ontology in Being and Time to thought that

GOUCHER COLLE gives itself over to the appropriation of thinking by Being in Contributions to Philosophy. Other texts under consideration include Identity and Difference and the Wegmarken texts. Spring semester. Rose. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. 180 ACADEMIC INFORMATION 181 . uctor oduce students to the phenomenon and study have concerned themselves with what has with what themselves concerned have . Prerequisite: either a 200-level philosophy either a 200-level . Prerequisite: Phaedo, Symposium, Republic, Phaedrus, Republic, Symposium, Phaedo, y those outside Christianity? No prior knowledge of prior knowledge y those outside Christianity? No (3) (GEN. ED. #9) Timaeus Meditations and (3) (GEN. ED. #4) e encounter different portrayals of Jesus in these texts? What is in these texts? portrayals of Jesus e encounter different (3) (GEN. ED. #4 AND #9) (3) (3) (GEN. ED. #9) . tment. Why do w ”? epar e discussion course designed to intr (3) eligious experiences and traditions of non-Western peoples. The traditions examined peoples. eligious experiences and traditions of non-Western . D gospel (3) (3) el philosophy course, or permission of the instr ey of r v wn about the early communities of these documents? Who is Jesus? How has Jesus been has Jesus How Who is Jesus? wn about the early communities of these documents? all semester rerequisite: either a 200-level philosophy course, or permission of the instructor. philosophy course, or either a 200-level rerequisite: eligion in the life of the individual and the role of religion in the construction, maintenance, of religion eligion in the life of the individual and the role might include the religions of native peoples, Buddism, Hinduism, and Islam, and the religious and Islam, Hinduism, peoples, Buddism, of native might include the religions the living and dynamic nature will be placed on and Africa. Emphasis traditions of China, Japan, of these traditions in their past and contemporary expressions. Parmenides, Theaetetus, Parmenides, Sophist, Spring semester. Department. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. Department. Offered semester. Spring Fall and spring semester. Department. and spring semester. Fall its forms and the percep- to discover in order Scriptures of the Hebrew A study of the literature and their wisdom, story, poetry, prophecy, history, Myth, it conveys. and value tions of reality standing. sophomore meanings in human experience. Prerequisite: Hertzman. semesters. Variable to histor- eye with an Gospels Testament the four New read thoughtfully and probingly Students focusing on questions such as the following: ical/critical methods of study and interpretation, What is a “ Department. Variable semesters. Department. Variable A sur F RELIGION AND SOCIETY This is a lectur of the role of religion, the meaning and nature exploring by This will be achieved of religion. r and daily life of society kno understood in Christian tradition and b Spring semester. Grebowicz. semester. Spring was devised philosophy, most influential theory perhaps the Western in TheoryForms, of The in many later dialogues significantly expanded and improved was then It career. early in Plato’s a This course focuses on existence, and values. knowing, thought: of Plato’s affecting all areas of the discussion and critical examination 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Welch. semester. Spring or Western study in a particular historical period, theme, issue, or thinker in the Advanced each time the The field of discussion is delimited differently Eastern philosophical tradition. either a Prerequisite: registration. posted before semester are for a given Topics course is taught. 200-lev these texts is needed. Philosophers who study Descartes’ Descartes’ who study Philosophers 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Welch. semester. Spring trac- which begins with his critique of logocentrism, early work, An in-depth study of Derrida’s ing its trajectory on language and semiotics to the deconstruction his work of the meta- from exploring the rele- of his later work, with the readings The class concludes physics of presence. and education. globalization, of deconstructionvance for contemporary democratic theory, in philosophy or permission of the instructor. course 200-level Prerequisite: course, or permission of the instructor. course, or permission of the instructor. become known as the “Cartesian Circle,” namely, that the principle of clarity and distinctness clarity and principle of that the as the “Cartesian namely, Circle,” known become that only God’s itself in need of a guarantee existence is God’s to validate that Descartes employs strategies that contemporarydifferent course will examine three This provide. existence can partial autonomy of autonomy of reason, the the “Circle:” to avoid offered have philosophers of certainty in the concepts with distinctions and doubt. of reason and non-autonomy reason, P G 206. GOSPELS NEW TESTAMENT G 153. RL RL 200.RLG THE HEBREW SCRIPTURES RLG 130. RLG NON-WESTERN WORLD RELIGIONS PHL 395. TOPICS PHILOSOPHICAL PHL 365. PLATO PHL 338. DERRIDA PHL 337. PHL 337. DESCARTES COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–RELIGION

182 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 L 0. AFRICANRELIGIOUSTHOUGHT RLG 209. ISLAMICTHOUGHT RLG 207. L 3. HERMENEUTICS ANDDECONSTRUCTION RLG 235. CHRISTIAN ETHICS ANDWAR RLG 233. RL RL RL INTRODUCTIONTO CHRISTIANITY: SALVATION SCHEMES RLG 221. G 228. G 226. G 225. methods ofinterpretation astheyfocusontheDialogues ofPlato. reading Secondary inHoy’s applications inthesocialsciences,history, andliterature. Examination andcomparisonofthese of twocurrent overview theories ofinterpretation inGadamerAn andDerrida articulated andtheir F Christianity ethicalissue:war.analysis ofoneparticular Students anditsrelationship to study wartheory this coursestudentsare introduced tothestudyofChristianethicsthrough investigation and How doreligions impactindividualandcommunalself-understandingdecision-making?In Spring semester. Offered Department. years. 2007-08andalternate of suffering.Reading ofselectedreligious classics.Prerequisite: sophomore standing. topics offaith,thepr found indeism,“liberalr P PHIL F sophomor Maimonides, Averroes, Ficino, andPico. Prerequisite: one100-level courseinphilosophyor the naturalsciences.Readings from Anselm,St. Augustine, St. Thomas Aquinas, Peter Abelard, periods. Religious thought,rationaltheology, thedevelopment ofhumanism,thedevelopment of This coursecovers themajorCatholic, Jewish, Moslem, andNeoplatonic thinkersofthetwo MEDIEVAL ANDRENAISSANCEPHIL Spring semester. Offered Douglas, department. years. 2007-08andalternate cal commentaries.H sources, includingdiverse examplesoftheirsermons,treatises,mary theological works, andbibli- development oftheirthought. Texts willincludebiographiesofCalvinand Luther andtheirpri- ly complexlives oftwoReformation figures. Students willexplore, compare, andcontrastthe come from? This courseattemptstoanswer thesequestionsthrough thestudyoffascinating- How didthe“One Church” becomemanychurches? Where didallofthesedenominations CALVIN ANDLUTHERSEMINAR Fall semester. Offered Department. years. 2007-08andalternate course inreligion orsophomore standing. we literature analyze andfilm?Prerequisite: Christiansalvation metaphors incontemporary one such imagesrelated todiverse socialsettingsacross time? What does“salvation” mean?How shall following questionsinmind:How didChristiansalvation metaphorscomeintobeing?How are this coursewe investigate sacred text,theology, literature andfilmwiththe andcontemporary “Jesus saves.” Behind suchaphraseliesfascinating,plural,andcomplexreligious history. In Spring semester. Offered Department. years. 2006-2007andalternate sophomore standing. bilities inthecontactbetween Africantraditionalreligion andAbrahamic religions. Prerequisite worlds, theproblem ofsubjectivityandresponsibility, andtheproductive possi- anddestructive course willcover suchissuesaslifeanddeath,therelationship between thisworldandother somemajortextsofAfricanphilosophyandreligion.This courseexplores andsurveys This Fall semester. Offered Department. years. 2006-07andalternate and theworldingeneral;politicallifeconceptofIslamic fundamentalism. civilization. Other topicsincludeIslamic Islam resurgence andcontemporary intheMiddle East sion ofIslam aswell asanexaminationofIslamic culture, science,anditscontributiontoworld Muhammad. Study ofIslam’s fundamentalbeliefsandpractice.Focus andexpan- onthehistory This courseprovides ofIslam anoverview through theKoran andtheteachingsofprophet ends. Prerequisite: onecourseinreligion orsophomore standing. Christian sacred texts,history, theology, andpracticeare utilized by Christianethiciststodiverse C they beencriticized? Prerequisite: onecourseinreligion orsophomore standing. biblical texts?How didtheirwork affectthesocietiesinwhichtheylived? How andwhyhave of graceintheirtheologies? What wastheirunderstandingofthechurch? How didtheyinterpret all semester all semester hilosophical analysisoftheworld’s religious traditionsandreligious interpretations oflifeas ritical Circle OSOPHY OFRELIGION e standing. , asw . D . R . P ose. Offer epar rerequisite: one 100-course inphilosophyorsophomore standing. ell asChristianpacifismandnonviolence. tment. Offer o oblem ofevil,immor (3) (GEN.ED.#9) w didCalvinandL ed 2007-08andalter eligion,” trinitarianism,andEasternreligions. Special emphasison (3) ed 2007-08andalter (3) (3) (GEN.ED.#4) (3) (GEN.ED.#9) OSOPHY uther understandsinandr tality (3) (PHL235)(GEN.ED.#7) nate y , faithandr (3) (PHL226)(GEN.ED.#4) ears. nate y eason, andther Their investigation willfocusonhow ears. (3) epentance? eligious functions What istherole The ACADEMIC INFORMATION 183 JS 247) ( Y ws, early and e ticular emphasis on the Chinese (3) (JS 200) (3) (JS erman persecution of the J : WHITHER THE 21ST CENTUR oots of the Holocaust in Western European Western in oots of the Holocaust e standing. eaction to G om the vast scholarly literature of the Taoist, Buddhist, Taoist, of the scholarly literature om the vast eligious texts with par ks fr eign r (3) 1 w of Buddhism and its fundamental beliefs and practices. The and its fundamental beliefs and practices. w of Buddhism w has Christianity shaped the meaning of sexuality for society? y and expansion of Buddhism durings its early formative years, durings its early formative y and expansion of Buddhism Y JEWISH THOUGHT o vie ed 2007-08 and alternate years. . (3) (GEN. ED. #10) er equisite: sophomor (3) (WS 236) (GEN. ED. #10) 236) (GEN. (3) (WS v er (3) ndia and its expansion into China, Japan, other areas of Asia, and the other areas ndia and its expansion into China, Japan, r uctor ead selected wor (JS 245) (JS (3) (PHL 268) e. Analysis of for w people in the community who are linked with the practice of liberation the- w people in the community who are ouglas. Offer vides an o vie o . D . Department. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. . Department. Offered . Reflective of the womanist tradition, this course accesses various media forms in a media accesses various tradition, this course of the womanist . Reflective tudents r udaism. An exploration of the basic philosophical methods and terminology that are udaism. An exploration of the basic philosophical ehensive study of Jewish thought, from the time of the Mishnah, Talmud, and Midrash Talmud, time of the Mishnah, the thought, from study of Jewish ehensive n addition, the course will examine contemporary developments in Buddhism thought n addition, the course will examine contemporary in Buddhism developments t to discern the womanist religious experience. Prerequisite: one course in women’s studies or in women’s one course Prerequisite: experience. the womanist religious t to discern wing questions. Why is it called “liberation” theology? What vision of God, the world, and What vision of God, theology? “liberation” Why is it called wing questions. est. I all semester all semester pring semester. Department. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. Department. Offered pring semester. eligion or sophomore standing. eligion or sophomore These are some of the questions this course explores as it examines sexuality and the Christian some of the questions this course explores These are to theological attention will be given Special to matters of homosexuality. tradition in relation and biblical concerns. P course will examine the histor including its origins in I W political and social importance. and practice, and Buddhism’s F S An analysis of Asian philosophical and r 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered DeCaroli. semester. Spring What has been the meaning of sexuality with- to do with God? What does human sexuality have in the Christian tradition? H Variable semesters. Department. Variable ISSUES IN CONTEMPORAR follo Students about the world and the church? What does it criticize human beings does it proclaim? meet and inter standing. or sophomore one course in religion contexts. Prerequisite: ology in various F This course pr tradition. S Fall semester. Douglas. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Douglas. semester. Fall A compr The thinkers of the 19th and 20th centuries. and secular Jewish religious to the emergence of the a study of the thought through of Jewish conceptual developments historical and course presents writers who shaped the major philosophers, mystics, and ethical Jewish of the prominent works beliefs of J Prerequisite: used in the literary of the history research of ideas will be included in the survey. standing. sophomore Shokek. semester. Spring The socioeconomic, political, and theological r Spring semester. Rose. Offered 2007-08 and alternate and 2007-08 years. Offered Rose. semester. Spring This course women as they struggle meaning of faith for black What is the for life and freedom? experience religious/theological black women’s this question as it explores answer attempts to struggle of the social/historical to the nature is given Attention perspective. a Christian from and church, to God, in relationship themselves understandings of black women’s which informs community 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Douglas. semester. Spring reli- the seeks to explore of the black faith tradition. It the historical roots This course focuses on emerged during in America as this tradition Church of the Black gious and theological tradition and the enslaved from literature Primary Migrations. slavery the 20th-century through Great standing. or sophomore one course in religion examined. Prerequisite: thinkers are black religious thought and cultur late. The gathering stages of the Holocaust, from programmed euthanasia to death camp. The euthanasia to death camp. programmed from The gathering stages of the Holocaust, late. standing or sophomore Prerequisite: and culture. religion Western in meaning of the Holocaust permission of the instr and Confucian traditions, and situate these text, their authors, and the schools they represent philosophy course or standing, 100-level sophomore within their historical context. Prerequisite: permission of instructor. effor r G 247. RLG 273. RLG QUEER(Y)ING RELIGION RLG 268. RLG ASIAN THOUGHT RLG 266. RLG BUDDHIST THOUGHT RL RLG 245. RLG THE HOLOCAUST RLG 244. RLG OF KABBALAH PHILOSOPHY MYSTICISM: JEWISH RLG 237.RLG BLACK RELIGIOUS THOUGHT RLG 236. RLG THEOLOGY WOMANIST

184 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 L 7. LIBERATION THEOLOGY RLG 274. RL BLACK RELIGIOUSTHOUGHTII RLG 355. RL RELIGIOUSTOPICS RLG 340. PROBLEMSOFEVILANDSUFFERING RLG 331. JEWISHANDCHRISTIANFEMINISM RLG 308. INDEPENDENTWORKINRELIGION RLG 299 G 372. G 350. more standing. women intheircommunity. Prerequisite: onecourseinwomen’s studiesorreligion andsopho- and guestspeakers,studentsattendtoanalyze thereligious lifejourneysofavariety of RELIGION ANDRACEINAMERICA that raceshapesreligious institutionsandtheological perspectives. Particular attentionisgiven to the waysinwhichreligion inAmericadefinesandresponds toissues of raceaswell astheway This courseexplores thecomplexrelationship between religion andraceinAmerica.It examines Fall semester. Douglas. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate and James Cone.Prerequisite: sophomore standingoronecourseinreligion. B this periodwillbeexplored. Particular attentionwillbepaidtothedevelopment ofasystematic the present. The social/historical/politicalcontextwhichshapedblackreligious thoughtduring This coursefocusesonthedevelopment oftheblackfaithtraditionfrom theGreat Migrations to Spring semester. Department. Ther the questionfr All seniormajorsinther SENIOR SEMINARRELIGIONONTHEGROUND S 200-lev semester are posted forregistration. May berepeated withadifferent topic.Prerequisite: one The fielddiscussionisdelimiteddifferently eachtimethecourseistaught. Topics for agiven Advanced religious studyinahistorical period,theme,issue,orthinkerinaparticular tradition. S justice-related responses. Prerequisite: onecourse inreligion orsophomore standing. issues withregard toevil/sufferinganddevelop theirown theological,philosophicaland andtheHolocaust)(i.e., slavery are examinedinorder tohelpstudentsdiscernthecomplex aswell asjusticeresponses social/historicalmanifestationsofevil toparticular sophical, literary tions thiscourseconsidersasitinv suffering? andjusticeinlightofevil? What isthemeaningoftruth These are someoftheques- of thehumanbeinginrelation toevil? What isthesignificanceofGod inrelation toeviland What isthemeaningofevil?How are we tounderstandhumansuffering? What isthemeaning VariableDepartment. semesters. to pursuetheirown questions ing ofcommunity, sexuality, andritual. forstudents This coursealsoincorporatesopportunities such themesastheunderstandingofGod, interpretation ofsacred textsandhalakhah,themean- regarding feminismandthereligious traditionsofJudaism andChristianity. Students explore read withquestions bothautobiography andtheologicaltextswrittenby womenstruggling What dofeminismandreligious traditionshave tosayoneanother?In thiscoursestudents Department. ence withtheinstructor. Special topicsonstudybasedprevious andselectedinconfer- coursework inthedepartment Fall semester. Offered Department. years. 2006-07andalternate P the communitywhoare linkedwiththepracticeofliberationtheologyinvarious contexts. What doesitcriticize abouttheworldandchurch? Studentspeoplein meetandinterview called “liberation” theology? What visionofGod, theworld,andhumanbeingsdoesitproclaim? methods ofliberationtheology. Their explorationwillincludethefollowing questions. Why isit Gustavo Guieterrez, James Cone,andothersstudentsexaminethemeaning,significance, theologiansofliberationsuchasJonThrough delvingintothewritingsofparticular Sobrino, major orminor. pring semester pring semester. Douglas. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate rerequisite: onecourseinreligion orsophomore standing. lack theologywithacloseexaminationofthinkerssuchasM e isalsoar el courseinreligion orpermissionoftheinstructor. om theirown perspective through leadingadiscussionandpresenting apaper. . D equir epar ed ser (3) tment. eligion and ethics major participate inthisseminar.eligion andethicsmajorparticipate Students willengage vice component.P (3) (GEN.ED.#10) vis a estigates thepr (3) (GEN.ED.#7AND#10) (3) (AMS372)(GEN.ED.#10) (1.5 -4) (3) (WS308) feminism, Judaism andChristianity. Through interviews (3) r erequisite: seniorstandinganddeclared religion oblem ofevilandsuffering. ar tin Luther KingJr, Malcolm X, Theological, philo - ACADEMIC INFORMATION 185 ery ed both semesters ev ticipants, students learn to e par ellness 135 is offer ome examples of particular class topics W (3-4) elationships. wimming Pool, the physical education complex includes an the physical education wimming Pool, e miles of wooded riding, jogging, and hiking trails. The Sports trails. e miles of wooded riding, jogging, and hiking on Borries S ewish world. This course examines these questions from the writings of Ahad Ha-Am, the these questions from This course examines ewish world. ole in the student life of the campus. As competitiv ymnasium and v uccessful completion of one course from a specific list of dance courses or a riding course uccessful completion of one course from tant r formance through the Dance Department may use that participation the Dance satisfy the activity to formance through erman Cohen, Leo Baeck, Franz Rosenweig, Abraham Isaac Kuk, Martin Buber, Abraham J. Abraham Buber, Martin Kuk, Isaac Abraham Rosenweig, Franz Leo Baeck, erman Cohen, (Jewish and Emmanuel feminist), Adler Rachel Soloveitchik, Joseph Fackenheim, eschel, Emil Christian responses to such issues as slavery, Jim Crow/segregation, and the Civil Rights/Black and Crow/segregation, Jim slavery, issues as to such responses Christian instructor. of or permission in religion course one 200-level Prerequisite: movement. Power and alternate 2006-07 years. Offered Douglas. semester. Spring questions about always led to life have a Jewish to live and how to be Jewish What it means is happening in to what in reaction people—often Jewish and about the Torah, about the God, the non-J H H This course is spon- future. can detect a glimpse of the Jewish if we goal is to see Levinas. Our philosophy or reli- one course in Prerequisite: Chautauqua Society. in part the Jewish by sored standing. gion, or sophomore semesters. Department. Variable elsh G ant to students as they expand their life experiences. S ant to students as they expand their life experiences. W ement. S elev e r equir tification document. oom, modern athletic training room, and spacious locker-room facilities. and spacious locker-room oom, modern athletic training room, ear) are required for all students who wish to graduate. Students who successfully compete on a varsity team varsity who successfully compete on a for all students who wish to graduate. Students required ear) are wise described in the semester course listing. t of the r eight r thletics plays an impor tudents with physical education or health science transfer credits on an official transcript from another college may on an official transcript from tudents with physical education or health science transfer credits

n addition to the seven weeks. weeks. seven students take the activity courses, where The department of vitality and health through encourages the development physical education every through semester. offered of choices a variety one course from A is integral to building positive The testing of mental and physical limits within. and courage from draw strength self-esteem and important of leadership skills. in the development I dance studios, athletic room, and elliptical equipment), a weight (complete with treadmills area workout aerobic eight tennis courts, four field-sporttraining room, two riding rings, stables, an eight-lane synthetic surface areas, track and fiv and stadium field, a nine-hole disc golf course, courts, Center includes a large gymnasium, four racquetball and two squash a multipurpose room, and Recreation w One activity course in physical education and Wellness 135 (for one credit, taken any time before the end of the taken any time before 135 (for one credit, Wellness activity course in physical education and One junior y or complete a dance per par will also satisfy the activity requirement. Goucher does not recognize unsupervised does not recognize activity as a substitute for course Goucher will also satisfy the activity requirement. in physical education. work unless free Courses are of skill required. The numbering of physical education courses does not indicate the level other for transfers is the same for those students who begin their college experience at The physical education requirement 135 and one activity course. Wellness must take A student who transfers to Goucher Goucher. S must petition SAS for this type of Students physical education requirement. be able to satisfy all or part of Goucher’s to support descrip- the petition and transcript could include a course syllabus, catalogue Documentation exemption. tion, or cer the from exempt the age of 25, are over in their education, or who are or more years a gap of five who have Students in or audit any physical education course. encouraged to enroll but are physical education requirement Physical education and athletics have been key components of the Goucher experience since the founding of the experience been key components of the Goucher have education and athletics Physical and leader- growth intellectual a student’s commitment to developing they complement Goucher’s Together college. and understand the together as a group work responsibility, limits, develop learn to test physical ship skills. Students basis for establishing a balanced lifestyle. and unique encouraged to explore are Students philosophy. in the wellness is rooted education at Goucher Physical 135 covers Wellness and activity courses. classroom being through to find optimal states of well individual avenues issues that ar RLG 399. RLG INDEPENDENT WORK ADVANCED include love and relationships; spirituality; grief and loss; personal finance; acupuncture; humor; stress and relaxation; stress humor; grief and loss; personal finance; acupuncture; spirituality; and relationships; include love in r sexual harassment; fitness and nutrition; and violence

SICAL EDUCATION PROGRAM SICAL EDUCATION

PHY Physical Education and Athletics Department and Athletics Education Physical

186 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 C Professor Emerita ofPhysical Education Director ofPhysical Education andAthletics DEPARTMENT STAFF RECREATIONAL SPORTSPROGRAM Riding Courses P W COURSES DESCRIPTIONS–PHYSICAL EDUCATION hysical E oaches andInstructors ellness McGuire, Terry Feelemeyer (physicaleducationinstructors) Michael Vann (men’s tenniscoach),Jeremy Price (women’s volleyball coach),Farrell Sullivan, Jamal Harris, Sheron DundaGary (men’s soccercoachandcoordinator services), ofacademicsupport Tati Korba (women’s soccercoach), (men’s lacrosse coach), Warren Prestwich (fieldhockeycoach),John andtrackfieldcoach), Caslin(cross country Patte (equestriandirector Zumbrun andridingcoach),Katie Trainor (women’s lacrosse coach),Kyle Hannan Stephen Keefe (athleticstrainer),KathyBaran (assistantathletictrainer),Didi Cotton(women’s basketballcoach), and men S Josephine Fiske Geoff Miller E22 einn upn E23 Novice Jumping Jujitsu PE 243. Supplemental Riding PE 364. facets inpr PE 344. Advanced Intermediate Position LifeFitness andControl activities tomeetthediverse needsandinterests oftheentire collegecommunity. Recreational includesthree sports Ultimate Frisbee The hallmar PE 341. PE 065. PE 127 Aerobic Training National Riding Commission Testing Advanced Position andControl PE 020. PE 349. Intermediate Position andControl PE 342. Beginning Jumping PE 248. Red Cross-Lifeguard Training PE 242. P PE 156. Basketball Care andPrevention ofAthletics Injuries PE 252. Beginning Tennis PE 130. Martial Arts PE 100. PE 060. RacquetSports P PE 010. For afulldescriptionofdancecourses,seelistingsundertheDance Department. PE 425/DAN125. PE 418/DAN118. PE 414/DAN114. P PE 424/DAN124. PE 417/DAN117. P PE 195-6/DAN195-6. Wellness PE 135. A 1.Avne tde nBle DN24 Advanced Studies inBallet II DAN214. DAN 295. Advanced Ballet Tech. I DAN 252. Advanced Studies inBallet DAN210. I DAN 213. DAN 211. Advanced Studies inModern Dance II DAN 209. DAN 207. DAN 205. PE 428/DAN128. competition in team, dual, and individual sports for men and women; practice, instruction, andcompetitionin formenandwomen;practice,instruction, competition inteam,dual,andindividual sports ducation C ally Baum (seniorwoman’s administratorandwomen’s tenniscoach),Leonard Trevino (associateathleticsdirector E 234. E 030. E 426/DAN126. E 415/DAN115. ’s basketballcoach), Thomas Till (aquaticsdirector, assistantathleticdirector andswimmingcoach), ogramming: intramurals,spor ourses k ofr udo dcto P 5.Strength Training PE 050. B Outdoor Education Dance Elementary Tech. II:Ballet Dance Elementary Tech. II:Modern Intermediate Dance Tech. III:Modern DanceElementary Tech. I:Ballet Intermediate Dance Tech. I:Modern DanceElementary Tech. I:Modern Chorégraphie Antique dacdMdr eh I DN28 Advanced Studies inModern Dance I DAN208. D Composition: D A Advanced Modern Tech. III A Intermediate Dance Tech. III:Ballet I treit ac eh :Ble Intermediate Dance Tech. II:Ballet ntermediate Dance Tech. I:Ballet gnigRdn E28 Advanced Beginning Riding PE 238. eginning Riding vne altTc.I DN22 Advanced Ballet Tech. III DAN212. dvanced Ballet Tech. II dv ancers inA anced M ecreational sports at Goucher is participation. ecreational atGoucher isparticipation. sports The program provides facilities,equipment, and odern ction ance E T c.I A 0.Advanced Modern Tech. II DAN206. ech. I poainDN23 Intermediate Dance Composition DAN253. xploration ts clubs,andr ecr eational ev DAN 127. PE 416/DAN116. ents. Intermediate Dance Tech. II:Modern W ithin thesear eas ar e opportunities for e opportunities common-interest group activity; and nontraditional, self-paced activities. The program is flexible and based upon the interests of the college community and the availability of facilities.

INTRAMURAL SPORTS Most recent activities include racquetball, basketball, softball, flag football, tennis, floor hockey, ultimate Frisbee, indoor soccer, and volleyball.

SPORT CLUBS Sport clubs are recognized student organizations formed by individuals with a common interest. Sport clubs promote student participation in a wide variety of physical and athletic activities, provide greater opportunity for student com- petition at various levels of play, contribute to the development of student leadership, and provide a bond within individual clubs. Most of all, sport clubs are a great place to learn a sport, meet people, and have fun. The key to the success of this program and each club is student leadership and participation. Sport clubs are administered by the Office of Intramurals–Recreational Sports. Each club is formed, developed, governed, and administered by the club’s student members working with the sport club staff. Clubs that have sustained interest in recent years include fencing, jujitsu, hip-hop, dance, wiffle ball, dodgeball, Frisbee golf, and ultimate Frisbee.

VARSITY SPORTS PROGRAM The intercollegiate athletics program offers 10 varsity sports for women and eight varsity sports for men, as well as an equestrian intercollegiate athletic program for men and women. Goucher is a member of the Capital Athletic Conference (CAC) and has NCAA Division III affiliation. Students may fulfill the activity course of the physical education requirement by successfully completing one season on an intercollegiate team. Fall Sports Men’s and women’s cross country, riding, soccer, tennis. Women’s field hockey and volleyball. Winter Sports Men’s and women’s basketball, riding, indoor track and field, swimming. Spring Sports Men’s and women’s lacrosse, riding, tennis, track and field.

EQUESTRIAN PROGRAM The equestrian program is part of the comprehensive physical education program and offers small, personalized rid- ing classes for riders at the novice through advanced levels. The program emphasizes a contemporary approach to hunt seat riding. Throughout the year, students participate in horse shows and riding clinics both on and off campus. Goucher is a member of Region I of the Intercollegiate Horse Show Association, and intercollegiate competition is available to students on the varsity riding team. The Riding Club provides a variety of non-riding, horse-related activities and sponsors riding events on campus. Goucher’s riding facilities include college-owned horses, 21 box stalls, a 150’ by 180’ sand ring, an indoor riding ring, a hunt course area, and fields and trails with cross-country jumps. For information on boarding a private horse in the college stables, contact the director of the equestrian program.

The Physics Department The Physics Department, in collaboration with the Department of Physics and Astronomy at the Johns Hopkins University (JHU), offers a major in physics with two distinct tracks: advanced and applied studies in physics. In the applied studies track students can choose concentration in computer science, materials science or premedical studies. In addition, the Physics Department offers a minor in physics and six dual-degree programs in electrical and comput- er science engineering, materials science engineering, mechanical engineering, civil engineering, biomedical engineer-

ing, and chemical engineering. ACADEMIC INFORMA The goal of the Physics Department is to prepare students to acquire a high level of analytical thinking and problem solving abilities through in-depth study of challenging physical concepts, both theoretical and experimental. The core curriculum in both the advance and applied studies tracks prepares students for graduate school and/or careers in physics such as science education, research and development, design and manufacturing, government, and

information technology. The recent study by American Institute of Physics (AIP) reports physics success stories in a TION variety of fields such as acoustics, computers, consumer goods, energy efficiency, the environment, global positioning systems, the Internet, lasers, liquid crystals, medical imaging, new materials, telecommunications, and transportation.

187

188 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 DEPARTMENT FACULTY Premedical Concentration C THE PHY THE PHY Adjunct Instructor V ProfessorAssistant ProfessorAssociate Professor isiting A omputer ScienceC SICS MAJOR(APPLIEDSTUDIESTRACK) SICS MAJOR(ADVANCEDSTUDIESTRACK) ssistant P ing proficiency requirement. PHY 220andPHY 280takenatanytimesatisfythe requirement. ing proficiency requirement. PHY 220andPHY 280takenatanytimesatisfythecomputerproficiency requirement. physics curriculumandcollaborative student/facultyresearch, pleasevisitourwebsite atwww.goucher.edu/physics. Engineering Program inthiscatalog.For more detailedinformationonthePhysics facultymembers, Department well asforthe3+2Engineering Program. For more informationonthe3+2program, refer totheScienceand A minorinphysicsprepares studentsforgraduatework inappliedsciencesorforentranceintoprofessional schoolsas Off-campus internshipsprovide valuable experienceinwork settingsthatoftenleadtoinformedcareer choices. dents asco-authors. such work hasalsobeenpresented atprofessional conferences andhasbeenpublishedinscientificjournalswithstu- orations atpostersessionswithintheD Astronomy, basedonthequalificationsofstudents.Students present theresults ofstudent/facultyresearch collab- Goucher Collegeand/orJHU.Other areas ofresearch are available ofPhysics attheJHUDepartment and matter physics,materialsscience,atomic/molecularphysics/opticsandastronomy atthePhysics at Department Students toconductscientificresearch have theopportunity withfacultyinexperimentalandtheoretical condensed H 0 PHY 330 CS119 PHY 300 Elective courses(oneisrequired): CS116 PHY 280 PHY 230 P MA222 Courses required forthepremedical concentrationinclude*: PHY 220 S MA221 CS 220 PHY 126 Elective courses(three are required, atleastonethe300level): MA222 MA 118 P PHY 330 PHY 125 PHY 280 Courses r MA221 PHY 314* PHY 230 MA118 PHY 313* S PHY 220 * Offered attheJohns Hopkins University. MA117 PHY 304* O PHY 126 CS 116 PHY 395 P PHY 125 Courses required forthephysicsmajorinadvanced studiestrackinclude: D Ben Sugerman (astronomy) Marin Pichler (experimentalatomic,molecularandopticalphysics) Sasha Dukan, chair(theoretical condensedmatterphysics) Ali Bakhshai (experimentalcondensedmatterphysics) I 0 I 1 H 1/1 H 5/5 CHE230 CHE151/152 CHE111/112 BIO210 CHE 235 BIO 105 P tudents shouldcheckallcoursesfortheaccompanyingpr tudents shouldcheckallcoursesfortheaccompanyingpr HY 301 HY 300 HY 125 Y31PY30 H 4 H 9 BIO104 PHY 395 PHY 340 PHY 310 HY 301 avid D ne additional300-lev er rofessor equired forthecomputerscienceconcentrationinclude*: oncentration oian (materialsscience) P CS 119 P MA 117 P S24 C 4 H 3 PHY 300 PHY 330 CS 224245 HY 310 PHY 340 PHY 310 PHY 303* HY 301 HY 126 el physicscoursefr ivision ofNatural SciencesandMathematics atGoucher College.In thepast, om thefollowing list: H 4 H 9 MA117 PHY 395 PHY 340 H 2 H 3 PHY 280 PHY 230 MA 118 PHY 220 er er equisites. ENG206takenatanytimesatisfiesthewrit equisites. ENG206takenatanytimesatisfiesthewrit - - ACADEMIC INFORMATION 189 ee- ding egar e. Prerequisite: three e. Prerequisite: ofessions, or teach ecommended with tment chair r ee hours lectur edits will be distributed as follows: r Thr oucher in combination with a thr (4) (GEN. ED. #6) .iram.es). C man. uger . S , simple harmonic motion, and fluids. R all 2005 should consult with the depar (3) (GEN. ED. #6 WITH PHY 115L) e F ations, such as IRAM (www v epeated spring semester veries in astronomy. Three hours lecture and three hours laboratory. hours laboratory. and three hours lecture Three in astronomy. veries , r el in physics are planned to meet various needs. PHY 115/115L and PHY 116/116L 115/115L and PHY needs. PHY planned to meet various el in physics are y lev onomical obser egularly scheduled course in the spring semester at G egularly scheduled course in the spring semester ee credits in spring (1.5 for SP 130G and 1.5 for AST 110); five credits in the summer (2.5 credits in spring (1.5 for SP 130G and 1.5 for AST 110); five ee credits HY 116/116L for students majoring in the life sciences. irst semester of a non-calculus based course sequence designed for students majoring in the life all semester pring semester and summer. Departments. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. Departments. Offered pring semester and summer. ed a minor in physics befor thr SP 120. for SP 130G and 2.5 for AST 110. Prerequisites: week intensive course in Spain during the month of May. This course encourages interdiscipli- This course encourages during the month of May. course in Spain intensive week and for its multiethnic environment in a city known nary study of the sciences and Spanish astr Fall semester. Sugerman. semester. Fall F mechanics, include Newtonian Topics in physics. sciences or non-science students interested gravitation, conservationkinematics and dynamics of linear and angular motions, universal of energy and momentum, elasticity P An introduction to the scientific methods of discovery that have led to the development of led to the development that have to the scientific methods of discovery An introduction on current focus and discussion Special and its impact on our world view. modern astronomy scientific disco F SPANISH/ASTRONOMY IN GRENADA (8) SP 130G (GEN. ED. #6 AND #3 WITH SP 130G) A r S years of high-school mathematics. Corequisite. PHY 115L PHY of high-school mathematics. Corequisite. years oductor e intended for students who plan to major in the life sciences, enter the health pr . tudents who declar PHY 115. I PRINCIPLES OF PHYSICS Courses at the intr AST 110G AST 110. ASTRONOMY TO INTRODUCTION ASTRONOMY: Courses required for the physics minor include*: for Courses required 125 PHY course. least one must be a 300-level list. At the following additional courses from Four 280PHY 126 PHY 395 PHY * S 300 PHY 220 PHY MA 221 PHY301 230 PHY MA 222 MA 117 340 PHY MA 231 310 PHY MA 118 CHE 265 330 PHY Courses required for the materials science concentration include*: science concentration for the materials Courses required 125PHY 300 PHY 395 PHY MA 118 126 PHY ENG 206 taken at any time satisfies the writ- the accompanying prerequisites. should check all courses for Students 301 PHY requirement. the computer proficiency 280 taken any time satisfy 220 and PHY PHY requirement. ing proficiency CHE 111/112 2005 should consult with the department chair regarding Fall a major in physics before who declared * Students MA 221 courses. required 220 PHY CHE151/152 310 PHY CHE 265/265L MA 222 230 PHY MA 117 330 PHY 280 PHY 340 PHY Recommended courses: courses: Recommended BIO 220 the writ- taken at any time satisfies ENG 206 prerequisites. courses for the accompanying should check all Students requirement. proficiency time satisfy the computer 280 taken any 220 and PHY PHY requirement. ing proficiency MA 221 BIO 260 MA 222 are designed to give a general survey rather than mathematical designed to give of physics, with emphasis on physical reasoning are analysis, and ar required courses. required in elementary schools. PHY 125 and 126 are both more comprehensive and more analytical and are intended for analytical and are and more comprehensive both more in elementary 125 and 126 are schools. PHY or enter the 3+2 students who plan to major or minor in physics, major in the physical sciences or mathematics, Program. Engineering aterials Science Concentration Concentration aterials Science COURSE DESCRIPTIONS—PHYSICS COURSE DESCRIPTIONS—PHYSICS COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–ASTRONOMY THE PHYSICS MINOR THE PHYSICS M

190 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 H 1.PRINCIPLES OFPHYSICS II PHY 116. PRINCIPLEOFPHYSICS I–LABORATORY PHY115L. H 8.MATHEMATICAL METHODSINTHEPHYSICAL SCIENCES PHY 280. PHY 230. PHY 220. PHY 126. GENERALPHYSICS I PHY 125. PRINCIPLEOFPHYSICS II–LABORATORY PHY116L. P F integral transforms. Three utilizingMAPLE hourslecture; onehourcomputerlaboratory tion, vector analysis,calculusofvariation, tensors,differential equations,specialfunctions,and pr and the3+2Engineering Program. Various mathematicalmethodsasappliedtotherelevant A comprehensive, problem-solving-oriented coursedesignedforstudentsinphysics,chemistry, (3.5) (GEN.ED.#5)(GEN.ED.#7WITHPHY220) Fall semester. Pichler. ments. O law ofradiation,atomicfor ment, D constants. Experiments includemeasuringspecificchargeofelectron, Millikan oildrop experi- E INTERMEDIATE PHYSICS LABORATORY F and molecularphysics,condensedmatternuclearelementar olutioniz additional readings. Topics includebasicideasofquantummechanicswithexperimentsthatrev- pr general physics.It isintendedtointroduce students tothefrontiers ofphysicsinasimple,com- courseinnon-classicalphysicsforstudentswhohave completedcalculus-based An introductory MODERN PHY Spring semester. Pichler. 118 orpermissionoftheinstr and geometricaloptics.Six hoursintegratedlecture/laboratory. Prerequisite: PHY 125andMA A continuationofPHY 125. Topics includewave motion,electricityandmagnetism,physical GENERAL PHY Fall semester. Pichler. tur tion ofenergyandmomentum,simpleharmonicmotionfluids.Six hoursintegratedlec- include kinematicsanddynamicsoflinearangularmotions,universal gravitation,conserva- students toward acoherent andlogicalapproach toanunderstandingoftheworld. Topics The methodisdesignedtoincrease problem-solving andanalyticalthinkingskillstoguide tiv A calculus-basedcoursewhere are lecture combinedandtaughtusinganinterac- andlaboratory Spring semester:Deroian. PHY 115/115L.Corequisite PHY 116 Experiments thatillustratetopicscovered inPHY 116. Three hourslaboratory. Prerequisite: Spring semester. Bakhshai. 115/115L. Corequisite PHY 116L electricity andmagnetism,DCAC circuits,. Three hourslecture. Prerequisite: PHY magnetic waves, acoustics,resonance, nature oflightandcolor, geometricalandphysicaloptics, life sciencesornon-sciencestudentsinterested inphysics Topics includemechanicalandelectro- Second semesterofa non-calculusbasedcoursesequencedesignedforstudentsmajoringinthe Fall semester. Deroian. Corequisite PHY115 Experiments thatillustratetopicscovered inPHY 115. Three hourslaboratory. in PHY 230. physics, andcosmology. Three hourlecture. Prerequisite: PHY 126andconcurrent enrollment r er all semester all semester xploration ofmodernscientificmethods.M ehensible mannerthrough discussions,problem solving,interactive computersimulations,and oblems inphysicalsciencesar e teaching method employing computers and guided inquiry throughe teachingmethodemployinghands-onexperiments. computersandguidedinquiry e/laborator equisites: MA118andP avisson-Germer experiment,Hall effect,Frank-Hertz, Plank’s constant,speedoflight, ed ourunderstandingofnatur ne hourlectur . Dukan.Offered years. 2006-07andalternate . S y. Prerequisite: MA117orpermissionoftheinstructor. uger SICS SICS II man. (3) (GEN.ED.#7WITHPHY280) (4) (GEN.ED#6) e, twohourslaborator (4) ce micr HY 126orpermissionofinstr uctor (3) e discussed. Topics: differentia- series,complexanalysis,partial oscope, andhigh-temperature superconductivity measure- . e andledtothedevelopmentfieldssuchasatomic ofnew (2) (1) (1) (GEN.ED.#6WITHPHY115) easur y . Prerequisite: concurrent enrollment inPHY 220. ement ofsev uctor. eral classicalandmodernphysics y par ticle physics,astr ® . o - ACADEMIC INFORMATION 191 oscopy wtonian, Langrangian, and e ticles using N (3) (3) . (3) uctor (1.5-4) (GEN. ED. #7) . Department. SICS . Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. . Offered y (4) (3-4) (3) . ible TERIAL SCIENCE erequisite: PHY 280 or permission of instructor. PHY erequisite: uctor r O MA e. P , it models modern research collaborations and prepares students for increasing- collaborations and prepares , it models modern research . Dukan/S epeated spring semester esents kinematics and dynamics of par , r tment. May be one or two semesters. Graded pass/no pass only. Prerequisites: major or Prerequisites: pass/no pass only. be one or two semesters. Graded tment. May y faculty conductors, and polymers using techniques of photoluminescence and AFM spectr conductors, and polymers using techniques of ee hour lectur oduction to Galaxies and Active Galactic Nuclei (3) Nuclei Galactic and Active oduction to Galaxies all semester pring semester ntr I F INTRODUCTION T include study of metals, semiconductors, Topics ly interdisciplinary industry careers. and research super S CLASSICAL MECHANICS This course pr and normal mode motion, oscillations include central force Topics techniques. Hamiltonian frames. rigid bodies, and motion in non-inertialanalysis, nonlinear dynamics, rotating reference Thr 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Dukan. semester. Fall INDEPENDENT WORK IN PHY and laboratory theoretical carried out under the supervision work Independent of a member of the depar minor in physics and permission of instr Intermediate-level discussion of Maxwell’s equations and their applications: electrostatics and electrostatics equations and their applications: discussion of Maxwell’s Intermediate-level and in vacuum both waves, and magnetic effects, and electromagnetic dynamics, magnetic fields 280. PHY in materials. Prerequisite: and alternate 2006-07 years. Offered Sugerman. semester. Spring ELECTRONICS/CIRCUITS instrumentation of electronic to principles to choose that enable students An introduction DC and AC include: Topics problem. or control instrumentsappropriate for a measurement gates, flip-flops, shaping, transistors, operational amplifiers, waveform capacitors, diodes, circuits, 220 PHY hours integrated lecture/laboratory format. Prerequisite: and counters. Six registers, or permission of instr 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Pichler. semester. Spring hands-on laboratorystudents to the fast- to introduce This course uses investigative, projects the physics and members from by Team-taught of materials study and research. area growing chemistr Internships in research laboratories in universities and industry. Arranged on the basis of the on the basis Arranged and industry. in universities laboratories research in Internships and 126, 125 PHY Prerequisites: pass only. pass/no student. Graded of the interest individual courses. upper-level and appropriate Department. the from introduced are basic concepts of thermodynamics course in which the A calculus-based and tempera- entropy used to define physics are of statistical Methods of view. point microscopic Bose sys- and Fermi reactions, to chemical Applications ideal gas behavior. heat and work, ture, PHY Prerequisite: discussed. physics, and phase transformations are tems in condensed matter 220 or permission of instructor. 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Pichler. semester. Spring hours integrated lecture/laboratory format Four as carrier-transportas well measurements. peer-learning scheme. expert/novice, peer-led discussions and an innovative, emphasizes 220 or permission of instructor. PHY Prerequisite: HY 171.314 HY 171.303 (4) Theory Mechanics–I of Quantum PHY 171.304 171.304 PHY 171.313PHY (4) Theory Mechanics–II of Quantum P (3) Physics to Stellar Introduction The following courses are offered by the Department of Physics and Astronomy at the Johns Hopkins University: University: Hopkins at the Johns and Astronomy the Department of Physics by offered courses are The following P PHY 395. PHY 340. PHY 330. PHY 310. PHY 301. ELECTROMAGNETIC THEORY INTERMEDIATE PHY 300. AND THERMODYNAMICS PHYSICS STATISTICAL PHY 290. IN PHYSICS INTERNSHIP Physics Courses Offered at the Johns Hopkins University Hopkins at the Johns Offered Courses Physics

192 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 International Relations Department The Political Scienceand THE POLITICALSCIENCEMAJOR Lecturers A ProfessorAssociate Professors DEPARTMENT FACULTY ssistant P American Politics andPublic Policy Goucher seekstosensitize studentstotherole oftheactive citizen whoisresponsibly inthecommunity. assertive may bebasedonamajorinpoliticalscienceorinternationalrelations. Political scienceandinternationalrelations at schools wishing topursuegraduateorprofessional degrees. forteachingsocialstudiesinthesecondary Certification government, politics,publicinterest organizations,law, andjournalism,aswell asproviding trainingusefulforthose givesWithin specialattentiontopreparing college,thedepartment studentsforcareers thecontextofaliberalarts in andpoliticalculturespolicies, rules, are contestedandestablished. international system.Coursesexplore boththeoretical andpracticalaspectsofpoliticstheprocesses by which diverse understandingofthecharacterpoliticsandpublicpolicyincommunitiesrangingfrom thecityto two minors. The curriculuminbothpoliticalscienceandinternationalrelations isdesignedtoprovide arichand ofPoliticalThe Department ScienceandInternational majorsand Relations offerstwodistinctbutcomplementary S 0*PC21PC22 S 0 PSC205 PSC350 PSC 203 PSC 264* PSC202* PSC304 PSC306 PSC263* Students PSC201 musttakefouradditionalelective courses. PSC 227* * S PSC 207* PSC259 PSC 200* PSC225* Political Theory PSC 359 PSC323 PSC 258* PSC224* PSC 241 PSC316 I PSC290or234 PSC 321 PSC 221 Comparative Politics PSC 343 PSC102 PSC 242 S PSC 101 Courses r Courses r only public policy. The internshipmaybeeitherdomesticorinternationalinfocusandtakenforalettergrade and statelocalpolitics.Allmajorsar and internationalpolitics.Coursesare alsooffered inconstitutionallaw, womeninpolitics,urbanandethnic matter isarrangedintofourbasicfields:politicaltheor andpoliticsinaction. The majorplacesconsiderableemphasisontherelation between politicsintheory The subject Susan Wilkens (constitutionallaw),Emily Perl (leadership), Ted Venetoulis (Americanpolitics) r Nelly Lahoud(politicaltheory, Islamic politics),Margaret Williams (Americanpolitics),ArielRoth (international Nicholas Brown, chair(publicpolicy, Americanpolitics),AmaliaFried Honick (internationalrelations), Eric Singer (internationalrelations) M elective credit, asare the following: r elations) nter tudents mustchooseonecoursefr ofessors arianne Githens (comparative politics, womenandpolitics),Lawrence KayMunns, emeritus(Americanpolitics) ee writingpr . national R The majorrequires 36credits ofcoursework. equired forthepolitical sciencemajorinclude: equired forthepoliticalsciencemajorinclude: oficiency requirements onpage194 elations S 5 PC21 S 5 PSC 257 PSC255 PSC 342 PSC251 IIS 300 PSC285 PSC 250 PSC282* PSC 382 PSC 243 om eachofthefollo e required tocompleteaninternship, foratleastthree credits, inpoliticsand y, Americanpoliticsandpublicpolicy, comparative politics, All courseslistedinthefoursub-fields above are eligiblefor wing foursub-fields: PSC 124 PSC 180 PSC 192 PSC 211 PSC 213 PSC 229 PSC 233 PSC 248 PSC 256/267 PSC 270 PSC 271 PSC 297 PSC 299 PSC 399 PSC 450 JS 255 JS 257 Students must ensure that they have taken at least three courses at the 300 level, one of which must be PSC 316.

THE POLITICAL SCIENCE MINOR The minor requires 21 credits of course work. Students must take: PSC 101 PSC 316 PSC 102 One course from each of the four sub-fields previously listed.

THE INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS MAJOR The major in international relations is organized around three sub-fields of international relations theory, internation- al security and international political economy. The purposes of the major are threefold: (1) to understand the major analytical perspectives and key concepts used by scholars to study international relations; (2) to use the theoretical lit- erature to analyze global issues and problems; and (3) to engage in a discussion of the complex issues and develop- ments that drive and define contemporary global politics. The 100-, 200-, and 300-level courses are designed to pro- vide a foundation in the theory and practice of international politics, and encourage critical thinking for interpreting the different perspectives on the complexities of international relations in the 21st century. The major requires 36 credits of course work. International relations majors must take the following: PSC 101 PSC 257* PSC 102 PSC 350 PSC 250 Students must take two of the following: PSC 224* PSC 259 PSC 264* PSC 258* PSC 263* HIS 286 * See writing proficiency requirements on page194. Students must take five additional courses from the list below. Two of these must be at the 300 level, and one of the 300-level courses must be from a discipline other than political science. In addition, three of the five electives must be in political science. Courses cross-listed with political science will not count as a course outside the discipline. Anthropology ANT 238. Cultures of Contemporary Europe ANT 255. Political Anthropology Communication COM 200. Understanding World Cinema COM 335. International Mass Media COM 257. Intercultural Communication Economics EC 271. International Trade History HIS 200. World History I HIS 201. World History II HIS 220. Russia from Peter the Great to the Revolution HIS 222. Russia and the Soviet Union in the 20th Century HIS 224. Europe 1914-1945 HIS 227. Nation, Memory, and Identity HIS 231 The Rise and Fall of the European Left HIS 233 Modern German History: From Unification to Unification HIS 238. Comparative History of Colonialism in Asia HIS 277. Morality and Power in 20th-Century American Foreign Policy ACADEMIC INFORMA HIS 286. Twentieth-Century Asia HIS 288. History of Cross-Cultural Trade in Asia HIS 295. Latin American History: An Introduction HIS 338. Seminar in Modern European and American History

HIS 387. Seminar in 20th-Century Asia o TION

193

194 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 C 4 Special Topics inU.S.andInternational Peace Studies International Human RightsLaw Issues inConflictResolution Special Topic inAfricanLiterature andFilm PCE 340 PCE 310 PCE 241. PCE 230 CaseStudies inInternational Business Peace Environment ofInternational Business Studies Special Topics inInternational Business MGT 335. MGT 331. MGT 231. MGT 221. Management R25F 5 R33RS21RS20SP250 RUS 260 RUS 251 GER240 FR333 SP263 FR258 G SP260 FR 245 and combinationsofcourses: Modern LanguagesandLiteratures It Department. mayalsobemetby completionofanythefollowing courses ern languages. Women, War, andPeace arrangements withsev choice oflanguageisuptothestudentandneednotbelimited languagesav The internationalrelations majoralsorequires reading andspeaking competenceinamodernforeign language. The Understanding Inequality WS 240. Comparative RaceandEthnic Relations Women’s Studies SOC 274. SOC 222. SOC 220. S LatinAmericanPolitics ThePacific Rim Africa:Past andPresent PSC 267. TheInternational Politics oftheMiddle East International Political Economy: Theories, Issues andPracticePSC 264.* PSC 263.* Strategy Military andNational Policy PSC 259. PSC 258.* AmericanForeign Policy from 1917-thePresent PSC 257 TheoriesandResearch Methods inInternational Politics PSC 256. PSC 253 Inequality andSocial Policy inSouth Africa PSC 251. British Politics PSC 250. European Politics Today PSC 243. Comparative Political Analysis PSC 229. Political Contemporary Thought PSC 225. Modern Political Thought PSC 224.* Tragic, Platonic, andChristianPolitical Thought PSC 221. Issues in World Politics PSC 202. PSC 201. PSC 200.* PSC 130. Political Science S 5.Seminar inInternational Relations Theories Comparative Public Policy 323) andGender (WS Terrorism, Political Violence, andRevolution PSC 359. PSC 350. Political ScienceandInternational Relations Internship PSC 323. AnalysisofPublic Policy: ASubstantive Approach PSC 321. PSC 316. PSC 290. PSC 282. S 0.Seminar inComparative Politics * See writingproficiency requirements onpage194. PSC 304. participate inanapprovedparticipate studyabroad program orinternationalinternship. to pursuelanguagestudybeyond thatrequired. Students majoringininternationalrelations are normallyexpectedto ociology iv en theimpor The language requirement may be met by satisfactory performance onatesttobearrangedwiththe The languagerequirement performance may bemetby satisfactory tance oflanguageskillstothepursuit ofanyinternationallyorientedcareer, students are encouraged Special Topics inInternational Business W M The U The AmericanPolitical System S S en localcollegesanduniv eminar onAfricanP eminar inScopeandMethod inPolitical Science omen and odel U nited N nited N Work: AGlobal Perspective ations in ations (sev olitics World Affairs(seven-week course) ersities open many opportunities for instruction inavariety ofmod- forinstruction ersities openmanyopportunities en-w eek course) ailable atG oucher . Cooperativ e ACADEMIC INFORMATION 195 s attorney, the U.S. s attorney, ’ A of 3.5 in the major e a GP ojects are not eligible for honors. At ojects are elations must hav ts to the office of the state ne-semester pr ed by the spring semester of the junior year. the spring semester of the junior year. ed by om local, state, or federal cour ed with permission of the instructor course as long as 200- or 300-level in any edit) senior thesis course (PSC 450). O . Y oups. oficiency within the department political as the ability of students to: (1) use and evaluate is defined oficiency in the major should be achiev est gr oficiency may also be achiev ess, the Maryland State Legislature, the Baltimore City Council and Mayor’s Office, and Baltimore County and Baltimore Office, City Council and Mayor’s the Baltimore Legislature, ess, the Maryland State riting Center riting pr Students are required to submit first drafts of papers as well as the revised version(s), and are encouraged to use the and are version(s), as the revised first drafts of papers as well to submit required are Students W end of the second week of classes. of end of the second week W riting pr Two 200-level electives. electives. 200-level Two wo courses chosen from: wo courses chosen from: tudents wishing to pursue honors in political science or international r tudents wishing to pursue honors in political science Congr and and in lobbying been placed in local, state, and federal agencies addition, students have offices. In government public inter Funded by an endowment made by the late Judge Sarah T. Hughes ’17, the Hughes Field Politics Center was origi- Center Politics Field ’17, the Hughes Hughes T. Sarah the late Judge made by an endowment by Funded by directed The center, Foundation. and Laura Falk the Maurice nally founded in the early 1950s under a grant from and politi- in governmental of activities designed to facilitate student involvement sponsors a variety Brown, Nicholas internship program among these activities is an extensive Foremost region. cal affairs in the Baltimore-Washington that places students in settings ranging fr Computer pr of the epistemological and and (2) be aware in the U.S. and abroad, information that is published electronically science majors fulfill Political of “cyberspace.” information and the public sphere ethical implications of computerized PSC 102, and PSC 316. successfully completed PSC 101, when they have requirement the computer proficiency successfully completed when they have requirement majors fulfill the computer proficiency relations International PSC 101, PSC 102, and CS 102. S 2. Writing proficiency shall be judged on the basis of at least 20 pages of writing over the course of the semester. the course on the basis of at least 20 pages of writing over shall be judged proficiency Writing 2. HIS 286PSC 259 HIS 295 to the according in the major, writing proficiency that may be taken to achieve denote courses The asterisks above PSC 263 policies: following the by to the professor identify themselves in those courses must writing proficiency wishing to achieve Students 1. PSC 224 PSC 264 PSC 258 of at least a B- grade for the written work. the achievement requires proficiency Writing 3. 4. The minor in international relations is composed of 21 to 22 credits. 22 credits. of 21 to is composed relations in international The minor courses: required are The following PSC 101• elective. 300-level • One language course. foreign least one 200-level • At PSC 257 T PSC 350 W met. are detailed above the requirements and an overall GPA of 3.25. By April 30 of their junior year, they must submit to the chair of the department a pro- 30 of their junior year, April of 3.25. By GPA and an overall the student must enroll approval, Upon thesis director. and naming the proposed posal outlining their thesis project in a two-semester (eight-cr the end of the fall semester, the thesis adviser will determine whether the project has sufficiently progressed to war- has sufficiently progressed the thesis adviser will determine whether the project the end of the fall semester, of pass/no pass for those credits. a grade not, the student may receive rant continuation of the pursuit of honors. If thesis the student will defend the semester of the senior year, the end of the spring before weeks later than three No The rec- of the department. members faculty members, a majority of which are a committee of at least three before all The full department must approve to the departmentbrought ommendation of the thesis committee will be chair. candidates for honors. HUGHES FIELD POLITICS CENTER COMPUTER PROFICIENC HONORS IN THE MAJORS WRITING PROFICIENCY IN THE MAJORS IN THE MAJORS WRITING PROFICIENCY THE INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS MINOR MINOR RELATIONS THE INTERNATIONAL

196 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 JANUARY SEMINARONGENDERANDPUBLICPOLICY COURSE DESCRIPTIONS WASHINGTON SEMESTERAT AMERICANUNIVERSITY international r world tolive andstudyatAmericanUniversity’s Tenley campus.Requirements foradmissionpoliticalscienceand makers infederalgovernment, andindependentresearch. Students comefrom collegesanduniversities around the This 16-week immersionprogram involves aninternship, aseminarthatincludescontactandinteractionwithpolicy Goucher studentssecure assistanceandencouragementfrom thecenterinattendingconferences atotherinstitutions. ships. Thr PSC 180. INTRODUCTIONTO ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES PSC 140. ISSUESINWORLDPOLITICS PSC 130. THEUNITEDSTATES ANDTHENEWEUROPE:EUROPE1992BEYOND PSC 124. PSC 101/102. All 100-and200-level coursesfulfillsocialsciences,except internships,independentwork, andPSC272Y. oftheseminar.integral part from acrossThis seminarattractsparticipants thecountry. board members,congressional leaders,andgovernment agencyrepresentatives. Policy briefingsandsitevisitsare an the federallevel through facultylectures supplementedby guestpresentations by womenjudges,lobbyists, regulatory Leadership Education Network. The seminarprovides studentswithafirsthandlookatthepolicy-makingprocess at Goucher offersaJanuary seminarongenderandpublicpolicyin Washington, DC,inconjunctionwiththePublic sion ofthedepar ough acompetitive process, theHughes Centerannuallyawards stipendsandtravel expensesforstudentintern- The centeralsosponsorsconferences andaspeakerseriesthatbringdiverse politicalfigures tothecampus. elations studentsincludesecond-semestersophomore standing,a2.5gradepointaverage, andpermis- tment chair. more information. impact ofglobalizationonnationsandindividualsintheworld. and politicsinthecontemporar to studyr world politics. the rapidchangesofcontemporary The themeofconflictandcooperationisused January intersession.Brown, Githens. judges, lobb pr An offcampusexperiencethatprovides studentswithafirsthandlook at thepolicy-making GENDER ANDPUBLICPOLICY Fall semester. Brown. environmental problems andculturalimplicationsforunderstandingthem. means toanalyz vided includingpollution,resource depletion,andspeciesextinction,aswell asthetoolsand literature, ethics,economics,law, issueswillbepro- ofcontemporary andscience.Anoverview Students willbeexposedtoavariety includingpolicy, ofenvironmental areas ofinquiry history, D I Summer. Githens. oftheseminar.gral part Prerequisite: permissionoftheinstructor. in B E An off-campusexperiencethatprovides studentswithafirsthandlookattheoperationof Fall andspringsemesters.Department. N political scienceandinternationalrelations majors,andmaybetakeninanysequence. the subfieldsofcomparativ andinternationalrelations. Inexamines theseissuesthrough thelensofpoliticaltheory PSC102 lence, religious commitment, voting, culturalexpression, andholdingpublicoffice.PSC101 citiz cultural dimensionsofthepublicspher explore avariety ofdefinitionspolitics;toexaminetheeconomic,institutional,historicaland This yearlong introduction topoliticalscienceandinternationalrelations encouragesstudentsto UNDERST liminary application and interview required. First-year applicationandinterview liminary students are eligibletoapply. resentatives. Policy briefingsandsitevisitsare oftheseminar. anintegralpart Prerequisite: pre- ntr ur epar on-majors maytakeeithersemesteralone.S ocess atthefederallev opean Community. Faculty lectures supplementedby briefingsattheEuropean Commission oduction tobasicperspectives andevents ininternationalrelations thathelpmakesenseof ens canpar r ussels andtheE tment. elations amongglobalactors,issuesr ANDING POLITICSIANDII yists, r V ariable semesters. ticipate inthepoliticalcommunity e andunderstanddata.Attention willbegiven totheinternationalnature of egulator ur opean P el. F y boar e andAmericanpoliticstakethefor aculty lectur arliament inS y world,globalchallengestoenvironment andthe preservation, (3) d members,congressional leaders,andgovernment agencyrep- (3) (WS180) e; andtoexperiencesomeofthemanydifferent waysthat (3/3) (GEN.ED#10FOR102) es supplementedb trasbourg. P ee the elated topeaceandsecurity , includingcynicism,socialmo (3) (GENED#10) F irst-Y olicy briefingsandsitevisitsar ear CourseS y guestpr e. Bothcoursesare required of esentations b election Guide , therole ofmarkets v (3) y women ements, vio e aninte for - - ACADEMIC INFORMATION 197 el- and . y The class then dev oger Williams, Thomas oger Williams, ed. (Nietzsche). Prerequisites: (Nietzsche). Prometheus Bound Prometheus Republic, Apology, Republic, (Euripedes), (Euripedes), ement of the 19th centur v Thinkers include R (4) e. ey information is desir The Birth of Tragedy of The Birth esearch techniques used in contemporaryesearch political v e r Hippolytus eform mo (3) (3) . Lahoud. (3) ey instrument, tests the instrument, selects a random sam- (3) v (3) (3) (GEN. ED. #4) (3) (WS 192) (3) (WS equisite: PSC 101 or one course in American history or permis- (Sophocles), (Sophocles), er (Augustine), and (Augustine), r d semester ts. P y thir er Confessions e, designs the sur e shaped American political cultur uctor. y counterpar Oedipus the King Oedipus (Plato), (Plato), Variable semesters. Variable oduction to some of the basic quantitativ ticipation in other societies. Guest speakers, field trips, films. speakers, other societies. Guest ticipation in pring 2007 and ev ntr ple, conducts the survey, and processes the data. The course will culminate in a presentation of in a presentation The course will culminate the data. and processes ple, conducts the survey, the survey to the community organization. results ops a questionnair Lahoud. I semesters. Department. Variable a community organization This course conducts a survey beginning to end. Having from project as a client, students determine what kind of sur Department. semester. Spring S ISLAMIC POLITICAL THOUGHT the through the seventh (from political thought key themes in Islamic This course introduces the rise of and leadership of Muhammad, background the religious explores 19th centuries). It jurisprudence, and phi- schools of thought in theology, sectarianism, the emergence of different losophy and their political impact, and the r Lahoud. semester. Fall AMERICAN POLITICAL THOUGHT American thought An examination of both historical and contemporary to explore texts in order individualism, democracy, revolution, themes—piety, recurrent on how about politics. Focus capitalism—hav RESEARCH METHODS IN POLITICAL SCIENCE of The logic and structure empirical research. in understanding and evaluating science. Skills statistics, basic such as descriptive ways to test relationships, designs; measurement; research to computer analysis. Introduction and regression. hypothesis testing, correlation, probability, PSC 102. Prerequisite: and laboratory. hours lecture Four (Aeschylus), (Aeschylus), Phaedrus Lahoud. 2006 and every semester. Spring third advanced and dissent freedom, knowledge, nature, government, of self, A study of conceptions and Nietzsche. Mill, Marx, Hegel, Rousseau, Hobbes, Machiavelli, political thinkers such as by standing. or sophomore PSC 101 or one course in philosophy or religion Prerequisite: Lahoud. 2006 and every semester. third Fall An exploration of one issue of contemporary perspective. a theoretical political concern from critical theory and The topics selected will vary:conservatism; liberalism; identity and gender, PSC 101, or one course in philosophy or reli- Prerequisite: and politics. nature neo-Marxism; standing. gion, or sophomore and Goldman, Emma Veblen, Thorstein Thoreau, Henry Emerson, R.W. Madison, James Paine, contemporar sion of the instr Designed primarily for non-majors interested in enhancing their political awareness and skills as and skills awareness political their in enhancing interested non-majors primarily for Designed politi- to relationship and its of sisterhood the concept course explores The women. and citizens and associations such as volunteer for political activity avenues identity; cal life and women’s campaigns; running organizations; political public office; and direct for and holding women’s primary change. Although the techniques for political action and indirect is on the emphasis political will be drawn with women’s some comparisons of American women, political behavior par Githens. semester. Spring metaphysics, or set of a is that everyThe thesis of this course presupposes political perspective exam- We of the human place within it. and of the universe and structure ideas about the nature and tragedians, Plato sets of thinkers: the ancient Greek politics of three ine the metaphysics and include Texts the early Christians. and Augustine and St. his followers, PSC 101 or permission of the instructor. PSC 101 or permission PSC 213. RESEARCH PRACTICUM IN SURVEY PSC 211. PSC 205. PSC 203. PSC 201. POLITICAL THOUGHT MODERN PSC 202. POLITICAL THOUGHT CONTEMPORARY PSC 200. THOUGHT CLASSICAL POLITICAL PSC 192. WOMAN POLITICS FOR EVERY

198 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 S 2.EUROPEANPOLITICSTODAY PSC 224. COMPARATIVE POLITICALANALYSIS PSC 221. S 4.THEAMERICANPOLITICALSYSTEM PSC 243. AND THEMASSMEDIA PUBLICOPINION,PROPAGANDA, PSC 242. AMERICAANDTHEVIETNAMWAR PSC 241. INTERNSHIPWITHWOMENPUBLICOFFICIALS PSC 234. PSC 233. PSC 230. THEPOLITICS OFGERMANY PSC 227. BRITISHPOLITICS PSC 225. PSC 101orsophomore standing. appr WS 150.(M featuring briefingsby politicalleaders.Prerequisite: onepoliticalsciencecourseor WS 100or conferences orseminars focusingongovernmental issuesconfronting womenpublicofficialsand F behavior oftheAmericannational politicalsystemwithattentiontoculture,An overview voting D and politics.Prerequisite: PSC102. and publicpolicy. Emphasis ontheinfluenceofmassmediaAmericanpublicopinion Approaches toandcontentofAmericanpublicopinionthelinkagebetween publicopinion Jeffrey, Honick. Variable semesters. made andpoliciespursuedo An examinationofthereasons forU.S.involvement in Vietnam, withemphasisonthedecisions G I D and fieldtrips.Prerequisite: sophomore standing. policy-making. M executive on andjudicialbranches, theirconstitutionalbases,andtheimpactofpoliticalparties The dynamicsofstateandlocalgovernment, includingthelegislative process, therole ofthe ST Klepper. Variablesemesters. contr inception in1789asthe“leastdangerous branch” through itsresolution ofthe2000election Examination oftheevolution oftheSupreme anditsrole inAmericansocietyfrom Court its SUPREME COURTAMERICANHIST Githens. Variablesemesters. the ne Republic’s postwarsuccessesandtheprospects forcontinued democraticstabilityasitintegrates institutional, andeconomiccontext.Arecurring themeisthenature andoriginsoftheFederal The politicsoftherecently unifiedFederal Republic ofGermany placedinitshistorical,social, Githens. Variablesemesters. Britain’s role inEurope. Prerequisite: PSC102. of racialandethnicdiversity onpoliticallife;theplaceofgenderinprocess; and power politicsandtheirrelationship andparty tothevalues andbeliefsofthepeople;impact An examinationofBritish politicsandpublicpolicywithspecialemphasisonrecent changesin Fall semester. Githens. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate changing role ofwomeninpoliticallife.Prerequisite: one100-level politicalsciencecourse. ateconomiccooperation,grassroots peacemovements,efforts environmental protection, andthe the emergenceofadistinctive youth culture, allegiances, shiftingpoliticalalignmentsandparty including economicpressures and theirimplicationsforsocialwelfare, politicalalienation,and An examinationofcriticalsocialandpoliticalissuesconfronting selectedEuropean nations, Spring semester. Githens. Prerequisite: PSC102. Europe, Africa,Asia,theMiddle East,EasternEurope, andLatinAmerica. Comparative analysisofpoliticalsystemsandproblems. Casestudiesdrawnfrom Western Prerequisite: PSC102. nternship wor all semester ithens. epar epar A TE ANDL oached asacriticalperiodinAmericanpoliticsandU.S.for o w federalstates.P tment. tment. Variablesemesters. versy. Topics includeslavery, theNew Deal, desegregation, andreproductive rights. , inter . D ay betakenforlettergradeonly.) Variable semesters. OCAL GOVERNMENT est groups, political parties, public opinion,Congress,est groups, politicalparties, andthepresidency. king withwomeninpublicleadershippositionscombinedindividual epar aryland isusedasacasestudyofstateandlocalpoliticalprocesses. Speakersaryland tment. Offer (3) rerequisite: sophomore standing. v er aperiodspanningfiv (3) (3) ed 2007-08andalter (3) (3) (HIS241)(GEN.ED.#7) OR (3) (3) Y (3) (HIS230) (3-4) (WS234) e administrations. The Vietnam War is nate y ears. (3) eign r elations. Prerequisite: ACADEMIC INFORMATION 199 (3) w states have (3) ell as an examination of elop a model of ho erequisite for PSC 267, Model erequisite xploration of the influences of (3) (JS 258) (3) (JS (1.5) This course is a pr equisite: PSC 101 or permission of the instructor. er r oaches to political economy as w oblems. w and why states use force in pursuit of their national interest. w and why states use force , culture, politics, and economics of the Pacific Rim with spe- politics, and economics of the Pacific , culture, (4) (3) (HIS 259) (3) (3) etical appr om the 19th and 20th centuries to dev e fr ea, Taiwan, Hong Kong, Singapore, and the coastal region of the People’s and the coastal region Singapore, Kong, Hong Taiwan, ea, (3) or far ent international pr egional and international issues in the Middle East. Topics include the Arab- Topics East. egional and international issues in the Middle ocesses in Latin America. P ations. Prerequisite: sophomore standing. sophomore ations. Prerequisite: equisite: PSC 101 or sophomore standing. equisite: PSC 101 or sophomore er epartment. Variable semesters. epartment. Variable nited N xamination of r r ncludes a study of the classical theories of warfare, including Clausewitz and Sun Tzu as well as as well Tzu including Clausewitz theories of warfare, ncludes a study of the classical and Sun D Islam and Christianity, the colonization of the continent by imperial European powers, and the powers, imperial European the colonization of the continent by Christianity, and Islam Consideration of con- about the demise of colonization. which brought liberation movements standing. PSC 101 or HIS 200 or 201 or sophomore temporary Prerequisites: issues and trends. 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Roth. semester. Fall THE PACIFIC RIM An examination of the geography Honick. Variable. and the Caribbean. Latin America is in Latin America An examination of the political process in their political sys- quite varied the countries of Latin America are yet as one region, known examine some of the important political, social, economic, Students tems, histories, and cultures. and cultural pr traditionally used war to accomplish their political aims. Prerequisite PSC 101. aims. Prerequisite traditionally used war to accomplish their political Honick. weeks. seven second semester, Fall The course with economic affairs. interest of political to the interconnectedness An introduction includes a study of both theor Roth. semester. Fall E and the crisis in Lebanon. Gulf, instability in the Persian inter-Arab rivalries, conflict, Israeli P 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Honick. semester. Spring AFRICA: PAST AND PRESENT since 1800. E An examination of African politics and societies cial emphasis on K a basis for Course provides place in this region. of China. Consideration of Japan’s Republic of the world. world significance of this area and growing understanding the rapid growth PSC 101. Prerequisite: Fall semester. Roth. semester. Fall the US entry policy from in American foreign study of the trends and thematic A chronological PSC 101 or HIS 111. recommended: Strongly day. the present through One War World into Roth. semester. Fall ho This course aims to understand 2007 and alternate Roth. years. Spring in of the U.N. and its effectiveness and political processes An examination into the structures dealing with curr A look at American political campaigns and elections. The course describes the organization and organization describes the The course elections. and political campaigns at American A look of get- aspects the practical between makes connections also It modern campaigns. of execution in democratic theoryand selects issues and ideas ting elected and participatory democracy. will participate campaign. in an actual political Students 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Brown. semester. Fall semesters. Department. Variable to contemporary international An introduction of prevailing international politics on the basis commonly used in the study methods the research also introduces This course theories. relations PSC 101. Prerequisite: of international relations. I case-studies in war U contemporary and the environment. financial relations topics such as trade, development, EC 101 or 102, and PSC 101. Prerequisites: PSC 264. AMERICAN POLITICS LATIN PSC 263. PSC 259. PSC 258. MIDDLE EAST POLITICS OF THE THE INTERNATIONAL PSC 256. AFFAIRS IN WORLD THE UNITED NATIONS PSC 257. THEORIES, POLITICAL ECONOMY: ISSUES, AND PRACTICE INTERNATIONAL PSC 253 POLICY AND NATIONAL STRATEGY MILITARY PSC 251. THE PRESENT FROM 1917 TO AMERICAN FOREIGN POLICY PSC 249.PSC 250. IN POLITICS SPECIAL TOPIC RELATIONS METHODS IN INTERNATIONAL THEORIES AND RESEARCH PSC 248. ELECTIONS CAMPAIGNS AND

PSC 267. MODEL UNITED NATIONS (1.5) This course is structured around student participation in Harvard University’s Model United Nations. Upon successful completion of PSC 256, students prepare position papers, research their assigned country and committee, and participate in the model simulation. Prerequisite: PSC 256. Spring semester, first seven weeks. Honick. PSC 268. LEADERSHIP FOR CHANGE (4) An exploration of leadership as a process of engagement toward socially responsible change. Topics include leadership theory, skills and values; leadership in the context of liberal learning; service and civic engagement; diversity; community contexts for leadership and change; uses of power; and community organization, mobilization, and activism. The course seeks to encourage self-under- standing and introspection as a lifelong practice, as well as social responsibility, openness to change, tolerance, and celebration of diversity. A service-learning field project allows students to apply con- cepts learned in the classroom. Prerequisites: junior standing and permission of instructors. Brown, Dawit, and Perl. Variable semesters. PSC 270. AMERICAN CONSTITUTIONAL LAW (3) The role of the U.S. Supreme Court in the American political system. Analysis of Supreme Court decisions in the following areas: the presidency, the Congress, the federal system, and the U.S. economy. Prerequisite: PSC 101 or 102, or permission of the instructor. Fall semester. Little. PSC 271. CIVIL RIGHTS IN THE AMERICAN CONSTITUTIONAL SYSTEM (3) Analysis of U.S. Supreme Court cases in the following areas: the nature of citizenship and the equal protection of the laws; freedom of speech and the right of association; state-church issues; selected problems in criminal due process. Prerequisite: PSC 101 or 102, or permission of the instructor. Spring semester. Little. PSC 272Y. INTENSIVE COURSE ABROAD (GEN. ED. #3) Courses include a pre-departure or post-departure course (or both) in the fall or spring term and a three-week intensive course abroad in January or the summer. PSC 282. PUBLIC POLICY (3) Intensive examination of American public policies in areas such as welfare, transportation, energy, education, housing, and health care. Attention to the problems of governability under conditions of fiscal crisis. Emphasis on evaluating the consequences of policies and assessing policy alternatives. A comparative policy dimension is included. Prerequisite: PSC 102. Brown. Variable semesters. PSC 285. ENVIRONMENTALISM (3) An examination of the institutions, actors, processes, and context influencing American environ- mental public policymaking. What are some of the key problems that we face? How are they defined and how do they reach the public agenda? How are policy alternatives chosen and imple- mented? Whose interests are served? Is government capable of resolving environmental problems and conflict? In addition to considering environmental policy in the national and international arena, this course looks at issues that affect the Goucher campus, the Baltimore metropolitan area, and the region. Brown. Variable semesters. PSC 290. POLITICAL SCIENCE AND INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS INTERNSHIP (3-4) Full-time internships in legislative, judicial, and administrative areas of government and non- governmental organizations at national, state, and local levels. Prerequisites: a political science course and permission of director. Students are accepted on the basis of course background and availability to upper level students. First-year students are eligible. Preliminary application and

OGUE 2006-07 interview required. May be taken for letter grade only. AL T Brown. PSC 297. JANUARY IN GREAT BRITAIN (3) Intensive study-abroad course in Great Britain with emphasis on British parliamentary institu- tions, party politics, and public policy. Students meet with speakers from the Conservative, Labour, and Liberal parties as well as with policymakers in the National Health Service and other GE ACADEMIC CA government agencies. Students tour the House of Parliament and attend sessions of both the House of Commons and House of Lords. January intersession. Department. PSC 299. INDEPENDENT WORK (1.5-4)

GOUCHER COLLE An independent research project and presentation of findings or a special program of directed readings. Students arrange individually with any member of the department. Prerequisite: sopho 200 more standing. Department. PSC 304. SEMINAR IN COMPARATIVE POLITICS (3) Intensive study of a special region or topic in comparative politics. Focus on the politics of par- ticular regions or on topics such as nationalism, ethnic identity, religion, and citizenship. Areas of comparison will vary from year to year and include U.S.-Latin America, Europe, Asia, and divided societies such as Northern Ireland. Prerequisites: PSC 101 and 102, and one 200-level course in comparative politics. Spring semester. Githens. Variable semesters. PSC 306. SEMINAR IN POLITICAL THEORY (3) Intensive study of a special topic in political theory as a means to address these questions: What is the relationship between theory and fiction? Between language and politics? How can political theory illuminate the contemporary political condition? Prerequisite: PSC 101 and 102, one 200-level course in political theory, and permission of instructor. Lahoud. Variable semesters. PSC 316. SEMINAR IN SCOPE AND METHOD IN POLITICAL SCIENCE (3) What is politics and how should we study it? Review of competing views. Emphasis on some of the classics in the field. Prerequisite: PSC 101 and 102, and senior standing. Spring semester. Department. PSC 321. TERRORISM, POLITICAL VIOLENCE, AND REVOLUTION (3) An examination of political violence, terrorism, and revolutionary movements; the dynamics of social change; strategies and tactics of violence; transnational terrorism; mass participation in revolutionary movements. Selected cases of terrorist groups and revolutionary movements. Prerequisite: PSC 101 and 102, and one 200-level course in comparative politics, or permission of instructor. Fall semester. Githens. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. PSC 323. COMPARATIVE PUBLIC POLICY AND GENDER (3) (WS 323) Examination of the public policy process in comparative perspective focusing on migration poli- cy and its effects on female immigrants, refugees and asylum seekers. The impact of contempo- rary notions of citizenship for women migrants and their roles will be explored as well as the extent to which women participate in the formulation and implementation of migration policies. Prerequisite: permission of the instructor. Fall. Githens. Offered 2006-07. PSC 342. SEMINAR IN PRESIDENTIAL POLITICS (3) Examination of the modern presidency and its transformation into what many are calling the “postmodern” presidency, and the issues this change poses for American political culture and the political system in the new millennium. Prerequisites: PSC 101 and 102, one 200-level course in American politics, or permission of instructor. Brown. Variable semesters. PSC 343. SEMINAR IN CONGRESSIONAL POLITICS (3) A study of the legislative branch in the American system of government. This course considers the incentives and goals of members of Congress and the nature of institutional arrangements. Special attention is given to the changes and reforms occurring since 1995 and their implications for policy-making. Prerequisites: PSC 101 and 102, and one 200-level course in American poli- tics, or permission of instructor. Brown. Variable semesters. PSC 350. SEMINAR IN INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS THEORIES (3) Designed primarily for senior international relations majors, students examine the major theoret- ical currents that inform contemporary scholarship in international relations. In addition, they will survey the history of 20th-century international relations as a means of locating the context

in which the production of knowledge occurs. Prerequisite: PSC 250 or 257, or permission of ACADEMIC INFORMA the instructor. Spring semester. Roth. PSC 359. SEMINAR ON AFRICAN POLITICS (3) (HIS 359) Examination of the internal and external dynamics that affect the domestic and foreign policies

of subsaharan African states. Seminar participants are expected to develop a research topic and TION present their findings. Prerequisite: PSC 259 or permission of the instructor. Fall semester. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. Department.

201

202 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 CONCENTRA A FACULTY Prelaw Studies ssistant P S 9. ADVANCEDINDEPENDENTWORK PSC 399. SEMINARINPUBLICPOLICY PSC 382. I 5 HS25 H 4 PL21PSC271 and Human RightsandEthical Value Theory. Majors musttaketherequired prelaw studiescoursesandtwoelectives, oneeachfrom Political andAnalysis Theory Economics PHL 251 advisers. English majorsmaysubstituteanotherwriting courseforENG206,withtheapproval of both English andprelaw Majors musttaketherequired prelaw studiescoursesandthree asdescribed above. electives, onefrom eachcategory PHL 243 Communication, E ed fortheprelaw studiesconcentration. Specific requirements foreachmajorare listedbelow. In addition, THE 105,andPLS290are strongly recommend- PLS350 HIS265 PSC 200 Political andAnalysis Theory MGT110 SOC 245 PLS100 HIS 257 Human RightsandEthical Value Theory MA 118 EC 101 PHL 176 Analytical S Students choosetwoorthree electives, depending onthemajor, from thefollowing categories: ENG 206 These coursesar John Carter, director 105). (THE determined b coursesandeithertwoorthree electives. Each studentmustcompletefourmandatory The numberofelectives is history, management,andpoliticalscience. their o while fulfillingtherequirements major. ofatraditionalliberalarts By requiring studentstotakecoursesoutsideof prelaw studiescompletetheprelaw program concentration,aninterdisciplinary of18to21credits thattheysatisfy dents develop thehighlysophisticatedwriting,analytical,andcriticalskillsthatlawschoolsdemand.Students in skills essentialforacademicsuccessinlawschool. Prelaw studiesprovides studentsinterested inacareer toacquire inlawan opportunity thewiderangeofintellectual SENIORTHESIS PSC 450. The pr academic experienceinpr not inherent totheir own disciplines,strengthens theirwritingandanalyticalskills,broadens thebaseoftheir r ofessor TION INPRELAWSTUDIES wn fieldofstudy elaw concentrationisoffer kills y themajor e required fortheprelaw concentration: nglish, andH C12 C23 A15MA117 MA105 WS260 PSC 201 WS 265 EC223 EC 102 Department. pursuit ofhonorsinpoliticalscience.Prerequisites: seniorstatus,permissionofinstructor. Independent ofastudent’s work leadingtotheseniorthesis,whichmaybewrittenaspart VariableDepartment. semesters. course inAmericanpolitics,orpermissionofinstructor. domesticpolicyfield.Prerequisite:applied inaparticular PSC101and102,one200-level ofgovernmentalbasic instruments action—suchasregulation, subsidies,andtaxation—are Selected topicsanddirected research aimedatproviding anin-depthunderstandingofhow the , theprelaw concentration exposesthemtoacademicmethodologyandcriticalapproaches . S eparation forlawschool. tudents are alsoencouraged tocompletetheprelaw internship(PLS290)andspeech ed inconjunctionwiththefollowing majors:communication,economics,English, istory istory (4 EACHSEMESTER) PSC 202 The goalofprelaw studiesisnottotrainlawyers buttohelpstu- (3) (3-6) PSC 221 S 4 PSC270 PSC 243 ACADEMIC INFORMATION 203 (3) ear each of bio- eproductive technology, sepa- technology, eproductive eer may necessitate attendance at nate years. nate years. egnancy and r OPICS IN CONSTITUTIONAL LAW OPICS IN CONSTITUTIONAL ve are met. To ensure that all required and recommended that all required ensure To met. are ve e for a medical car e of basic science courses, including one y ed 2006-07 and alter epar SIS: SELECTED T e a cor Y ear to pr t of the off-campus experience program, are limited in number and are are t of the off-campus experience program, (3-4) tment. Offer ements listed abo (3) (SOC 100) (3) (SOC 100) otection, racial discrimination, pr epar equir . D e applicants to hav y major should take either calculus- or non-calculus-based physics by the end of the y major should take either calculus- or non-calculus-based physics by oductory, interdisciplinary examination of law as a social institution. Focus is on the interdisciplinary Focus as a social institution. examination of law oductory, equir eciding after the first y ocess and equal pr ogram also sponsors outside speakers covering medically related issues and medical school medically related ogram also sponsors outside speakers covering pring semester . D S Internships with the court system, governmental agencies, and law enforcement agencies may be agencies agencies, and law enforcement with the court system, governmental Internships the All internships require and/or the summer. January, year, pursued during the academic Prerequisites: pass/no pass only. Graded supervised director. of and are the program by approval of the director. standing and permission sophomore ANAL LEGAL WRITING AND a wide and analysis of constitutional issues governing reading extensive A seminar providing abortion, due pornography, of speech and religion, range of legal matters, including freedom pr An intr as the as well an international perspective, of legal systems from and philosophy origin, history, state law, federal and and statutory common law between law, States in the United relationship government. branch of the courts bodies, and the courts and legislative and the executive practice, goals, and place in American society. its history, of the legal profession, Exploration 107. SOC 106 or ANT Prerequisite: Department. semester. Spring and comparable worth, employment, sexual harassment in the death penalty, ration of powers, participate them to write and argue in in a moot court requiring project Students criminal law. of is placed on the development a panel of judges. Emphasis support of their position before ENG 206, PLS 100 or permission of the instructor, analytical and writing skills. Prerequisites: 176. and PHL ements for medical school are met by Goucher’s liberal arts applicants curriculum. Competitive Goucher’s met by ements for medical school are emedical internships, a par r vided the minimum r The pr o equir

edical schools r ograms. The program provides guidance and support these professional for students wishing to pursue provides The program ograms. xpression (CHE 345) are also recommended. A premedical student may choose any department or individu- A premedical also recommended. (CHE 345) are xpression

ed major pr ograms. M ther course r ene E tudents pursuing a chemistr ecommended that premedical students also take Cell Biology (BIO 210, 214), Genetics (BIO 220, 224), and (BIO 210, 214), Genetics students also take Cell Biology ecommended that premedical Animal Physiology (BIO 260). Developmental Biology (BIO 378), Biochemistry I (CHE 341) and Biochemistry of Biology (BIO 260). Developmental Animal Physiology G aliz for medical school, however, usually have a stronger science background than the minimum requirements. It is highly It than the minimum requirements. science background a stronger usually have for medical school, however, r The Premedical Studies Program prepares students for entry into medical, dental, veterinary, or other health-related students for entry into medical, dental, veterinary, prepares Program Studies The Premedical graduate pr pr and 116 or 125 and 126), general chemistry 115 logical sciences (BIO 104 and 105), physics (PHY (CHE 111,112 and 151,152), organic chemistry of calculus (MA 117 and 118). (CHE 230 and 235), and in some cases, a year O PLS 299.PLS 350. INDEPENDENT WORK (1.5-4) PLS 290. PRELAW INTERNSHIP PLS 100. LAW AND SOCIETY Political Science Science Political and Skills Analytical each from one electives, as two as well courses, studies prelaw take the required must Majors Theory. Value and Ethical Rights Human courses can be taken, it is essential that principles of chemistrycourses can be taken, it is essential that principles and the introductory biological sciences courses be taken in the first year. S second year. All other students should complete physics by the end of the junior year. All students must complete the end of the junior year. All other students should complete physics by second year. on course selec- departmental listings for specific recommendations See ChemistryOrganic year. in the sophomore tion within the major open to juniors of any major who are seriously planning to apply to medical school and who have a cumulative grade a cumulative seriously planning to apply to medical school and who have open to juniors of any major who are addition the students. In of at least 3.0. Community service for premedical point average also available options are the American (MCAT), Test College Admission for the Medical assistance with preparation provides program to apply to to when and where guidance with regard Service (AMCAS), and provides College Application Medical medical school. summer school. P admissions policies. Students interested in preparing for medical, dental, or veterinary in preparing school should consult the interested admissions policies. Students studies. of premedical director Premedical Studies Premedical COURSE DESCRIPTIONS COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

204 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 The Psychology Department COURSE DESCRIPTION ProfessorAssociate FACULTY THE PSYCHOLOGY MAJOR Labor Lectur A ProfessorAssociate Professors DEPARTMENT F ssistant Professors ator ers PSY 237. S 3.Sensation andPerception (3) Human LearningandMemory (3) PSY 235. PSY 233. PSY 202. M 9.PREMEDICAL INTERNSHIP PMS 290. Scott Sibley, director Social Sciences N Cluster courses:Four Qualitative Research Methods coursesselectedfrom thefollowing clusters,asindicated: inPsychology (4) Quantitative Research Methods inPsychology (4) (Ordinarily studentswillcompleteamethodscoursepriortoenrolling inaseminar.) Thr Statistical Methods inPsychology (4) PSY 255. PSY 252. A PSY 200. PSY 111and112. PSY 114. Required courses: r psychologythe introductory courserequired ofallmajors.Students willalsosamplefrom clustersofcourseswith select ar The majorinpsy Patrick LoPresto Charles S Norman Bradford (clinicalpsychology), Karen Martinkowski (statistics,neuropsychology andclinicalpsychology), (clinical psy Katherine Choe(developmental), Thomas Ghirardelli (perception andattention),AnnMcKim B cognitiv J to enhancelives andtobettersociety. and todevelop asindividuals.Students applyknowledge ofpsychology anditsvaried approaches andmethodologies Goucher psychology students studymind,brain,behavior, andsocialrelationships togainknowledge andinsight, S 0.Human Motivation (3) PSY 203. y Instructor ean Bradford andclinicalpsychology), Carol Mills, (personalitytheory chair(cognitive psychology, elated perspectiv rian P t leastonecourseinmethodology(Students are strongly encouragedtotake bothmethodscourses): atural Science ee 300-lev ACUL atrick (socialanddevelopmental psychology) eas forin-depthstudy e science),Richar eltz chology andpositiv TY er (physiologicalpsy el courses,atleasttwoofwhichmustbeseminars(ninecredits). – onecourse es. Atotalof42cr chology encouragesstudentstoexplor – twocourses P Cognitiv I Introduction toPsychology (4) Sibley. pass/no passonly. tion ofappropriate coursesinbiologicalsciences,chemistry, mathematics,andphysics.Graded Placements inhospitals.Prerequisites: permissionofthedirector, juniorstanding,andcomple- ntroduction toPsychology andLab hysiological P d P ringle (r . hasidentifiedaselectionofdifferentThe department perspectives thatare includedin e P e psychology) chology) sy chology (3) edits are required forapsychology major. sychology (3) elational psy chology) (VARIABLE) or e awiderangeofperspectiv or es fr om thedisciplineinor der to ACADEMIC INFORMATION 205 or students mphasis on equisites: F chologies. E er r y course in introductory psycholo- (3) (GEN. ED #6 WITH PSY 112) (3) (GEN. ED #6 WITH PSY (GEN. ED #6 WITH PSY 111) (GEN. ED #6 WITH PSY (1) (4) (GEN. ED.#5) elopmental, and social psy tinkowski. tinkowski. ar y component of PSY 114. P e taken a non-laborator (4) (GEN. ED.#6) . M . y CHOLOGY CHOLOGY Y ee-hour laborator indows will be introduced and used throughout the course. Three hours lec- Three the course. and used throughout will be introduced indows W ee hours laborator epeated spring semester , and clinical, humanistic, dev , r e, thr view of the contemporary field of psychology. Topics include fundamental issues in Topics view of the contemporary psychology. field of er v – one course t comprises the thr TISTICAL METHODS IN PS A . I esigned for transfer students who hav all semester all semester, repeated spring semester. LoPresto. LoPresto. spring semester. repeated all semester, chology that complement their majors. philosophical and methodological foundations of a scientific study of mind and behavior. Three of a scientific study of mind and behavior. philosophical and methodological foundations majors. for students intending to become psychology Not hours lecture. F gy include fundamental issues in Topics An overview of the contemporary of psychology. field principles of learning and cognition, theories perception, physiological psychology, psychology, on Emphasis and social psychologies. and clinical, humanistic, developmental, of personality, Three philosophical and methodological foundations of a scientific study of mind and behavior. hours lectur McKim, LoPresto. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall ST methods as applied in and quantitative to and critical examination of statistical An introduction concepts, techniques, and inferential and descriptive, fields. Exploratory, and related psychology of central tendency, distributions, measures including frequency considered applications are parameter estimation, and hypothesis testing (binomial tests, t-tests, and correlation, variability packages Statistical and selected non-parametric approaches). chi square, analyses of variance, such as SPSS for An o McKim. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall D completed a non-laboratorywho have in introductory course psychology. F to majors in other PSY 111 or 114. Open Prerequisite: 1.5 hours laboratory. ture/discussion; departments with consent of the instructors. psychology, physiological psychology, perception, principles of learning and cognition, theories perception, physiological psychology, psychology, of personality elop minors in psy Y 200. Y 114. PSYCHOLOGY INTRODUCTION TO PSY 212.PSY 215.PSY 226.PSY 283. (3) to Personality and Eastern Approaches Humanistic, Existential, (3) Women of Psychology a New Toward (3) Psychology in Relational Topics (3) Possibilities Global Societal, Human Without: Within/Peace Peace PS PS PSY 112.PSY PSYCHOLOGY/LABORATORY INTRODUCTORY Writing and computer proficiencies: Writing in writing in proficiency students must demonstrate in the major, of writing proficiency fulfill the requirement To either PSY 252 or 255. successfully completing PSY 200 and 252 or 255. can be obtained by Computer proficiency 111.PSY ONLY PSYCHOLOGY/LECTURE TO INTRODUCTION Courses required for the minor in psychology include: the minor in psychology for Courses required to encouraged are Students seminar. including one 300-level PSY 111 or 114, and at least 18 additional credits, dev Additional courses from the clusters or seminars may serve the clusters psychology. as any other courses in as well courses from as electives, Additional and experiences that support goals in collab- work will select additional course development their individual Students of taking advantage and deepen their study by encouraged to both broaden are Students oration with their advisors. interdisciplinary interinstitutional and internships, study abroad, opportunities study and research, for independent as seminars and theses. capstone experiences, such and senior level course work, be eligible for To work. demonstrated outstanding major students must have honors in the psychology receive To PSY 395, PSY 398 or completed taken and have in psychology at least a 3.5 GPA must have consideration, a student a senior thesis. Relational/Humanistic Relational/Humanistic courses: elective Three PSY 228.PSY 230.PSY 244. (3) Psychology Positive (3) Psychology Social (3) Psychology Lifespan Developmental COURSE DESCRIPTIONS THE PSYCHOLOGY MINOR THE PSYCHOLOGY

206 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 S 0.HUMANMOTIVATION PSY 203. HUMANLEARNINGANDMEMORY PSY 202. PS MYTHS ANDMYSTERIES OFHUMANRELATIONSHIPS PSY 225. INTRODUCTIONTO COUNSELINGPSYCHOLOGY PSY 221. PERSONALITYTHEORY PSY 220. TOWARD ANEWPSYCHOLOGY OFWOMEN PSY 215. ANDEASTERN APPROACHESTO HUMANISTIC, PERSONALITY EXISTENTIAL, PSY 212. Y 226. r Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Pringle. relational classrooms andenvironments. Prerequisite: PSY111or114sophomore standing. (e.g., girls’ ofmasculinity),thepsychology development, theconstruction ofoppression, and S provides aninterpretive frameworkforunderstandingandreshaping culture, lives, andtheory. chology recognizes thepowerful impactof thesocioculturalcontextinimpedingmutuality, and thy at thecenterofpsychological healthanddevelopment, where mutualempowerment andempa- ramifications ofapsychology thatplaceshumanrelationship, connection,community, andcare values objectivity, independence,andpersonalachievement, studentsexplore collaboratively the Moving awayfrom aframeworkofpsychological research, theory, andevaluation thatunduly T F F F through the useofvideotapesandclassdiscussions.Prerequisite: PSY212or220. (such asestablishingrappor Theories ofcounseling. Various approaches suchasnon-directive, marital, andfamilycounseling F Horney, Jung, andothers. Prerequisite: PSY111or114. E Fall semester. J.Bradford. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate least sophomore standing. in therapy, consciousnessofwomen.Prerequisite: andthenew PSY111 or 114, WS 100andat behavioral. Centralemphasisontopicssuchassexr Evaluation ofthemajortheoriespsychology ofwomen-psychoanalytic, existential,and Spring semester. J.Bradford. East and West. Prerequisite: PSY111or114andatleastsophomore standing. and positive growth experiencesemphasized. Eastern thoughtandtheintegrationofpsychology, chologists asMay, Laing,Frankl, Rogers, andMaslow. Discussion ofvalues, withtherole oflove Major theoriesofexistentialandhumanisticthoughtare covered by considerationofsuchpsy- Spring semester. Patrick. forms ofmotivation. Prerequisite: PSY111or114. tion willalsobededicatedtoanexaminationofthedistinctionbetween intrinsicandextrinsic including education,sports/recreation, work/management, andhealth/well-being. Special atten- scholarshipandapplicationinavariety ofdomains, vation, leadingtoafocusoncontemporary ofsomethemajortheoreticalbrief historicaloverview traditionsinthestudyofhumanmoti- Exploration oftheory, research, andapplicationinthefieldofhumanmotivation. Includes a Fall semester. Mills. Prerequisite: PSY111and114. processes areThe implicationsthatthesephenomenahave discussed. forunderlyingmemory world. Topics includechildhoodmemory, eyewitnesstestimony, andemotionalitymemory. Study phenomena,withanemphasisonthoseoccurringintheeveryday oflearningandmemory junior standingorpermissionoftheinstr music,andexperientialsessions.Prerequisites:integrates films,art, PSY111or114andatleast J classical andcontemporar male relationships, ofgoddessmythicalimages,andgenderissues.In-depth theimportance standing ofhumanexperienceslikelove, loss,death,rebirth, andrenewal. Topics suchasfemale- ung, M elational psy OPICS INRELATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY pecific topicsv ocuses onancient,classical,andcontemporar all semester all semester all semester xamination andappraisalofsev , ratherthanseparationfr ay , H . N.Bradford. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate . N.Bradford. , r chology ofJ illman, Campbell,andD epeated springsemester. N.Bradford, Martinkowski. ar y fr om y (3) ean Baker Miller andtheStone Center, thepsychology ofgender y readings works by psychologists andclassicscholars, including Freud, (3) ear toyear, butincludethefollowing: theworks ofCarol Gilligan, the t and interviewing techniques.)are discussedanddemonstrated t andinterviewing om others,are thegoals. This feminist,antiracist,andcriticalpsy- eral theoristsandtheoriesfrom amongthefollowing: Freud, (3) o wning. E uctor. (3) (GEN.ED.#10) y mythologytoilluminatepsy (3) (WS218) xpanded self-growth andconsciousness.Course ole ster (3) eotypes, therole ofthefamily, women (3) chological under (3) - ACADEMIC INFORMATION 207 vous system. vous elationships, personality and identity ariety of problems and settings. ariety of problems elates to action of the ner (3) oss. Topics will include prenatal development, lan- development, will include prenatal Topics oss. equisites: COG 110 or PSY 111 or 114 and sophomore (3) ubler-R er (3) (3) r e. P (3) (3) (3) (3) (GEN. ED. #10) uctur chology is applied to a wide v eyed from selected areas, such as community, clinical, health, industrial, clinical, health, such as community, selected areas, from eyed equisite: PSY 111 or 114. ohlberg, and K v er r , K es; the organization of behavior as it r e sur uctur ception. P e per pplications ar iaget, Chomsky all semester. McKim. all semester. pring semester. Seltzer. Seltzer. pring semester. development, changes in family and work roles, and the experience of facing one’s mortality. and the experience of facing one’s roles, changes in family and work development, PSY 111 or 114. Prerequisite: guage acquisition, the formation of emotional bonds in r A study of ways that psy Mills. semester. Spring PSYCHOLOGY LIFESPAN DEVELOPMENTAL until cycle the life conception through from tracing human development A lifespan approach Bowlby, Erikson, highlighted, including Freud, contributors are theoretical death. Important P Choe, Patrick. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall Fall semester. Ghirardelli. semester. Fall of mind. and process concerning structure theories and research of the current Examination categorization, problem of information processing, levels memory, include attention, Topics solving, and language str standing. Mills. semester. Spring central, and considers receptor, basis of behavior; physiological and neurological Investigates effector str Prerequisite: disorders. is placed on biological contributions to mental and neurological Focus PSY 111 or 114. S Variable. McKim. Variable. of individuals dynamically and motivations the thoughts, behaviors, emotions, of how Study aggres- include close relationships, Topics them. context that surrounds interact with the social and prejudice, dynamics, stereotypes social cognition, group sion, conformity and obedience, social self. of the and cultural ideology on the development roles and the impact of gender PSY 111 or 114. Prerequisite: McKim, Patrick. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall AND PERCEPTION SENSATION The primary goal is for This course is a survey theory in perception. of current and research and useful information about reliable people obtain students to gain an understanding of how systems, includ- perceptual several their senses. Exploring them through around the environment topics such as the physio- will cover and taste, we ing vision, audition, touch and pain, and smell of sensorylogical structure attention; sensory systems; psychophysics; and compara- integration tiv This course is an introduction to the major principles, theories, research, and limitations of limitations and research, theories, the major principles, to introduction is an This course that emotions and positive strengths human investigates psychology Positive psychology. positive include flow, topics Major level. individual and group of life on an the enhancement promote and prosocial coping, social support, and spiritual support,optimism, stress feng shui, self-help, course. Prerequisite: the throughout provided perspective is an international There behavior. 114. PSY 111 or F in interna- research and current methods, research approaches, to the theories, An introduction as single country examined, as well cross-cultural will be both research There tional psychology. in internation- interested applications will be useful to students Practical and evaluated. analyzed, other cultures. from with people and working travel, foreign al business, study abroad, PSY 111 or 114. Prerequisite: A depth to in greater explored addition, selected applications are educational, legal, and sports. In and productive, be more to help people learn more, general methods for determining how derive PSY 111 or 114. satisfied. Prerequisite: be more Y 244. Y 242. APPLIED PSYCHOLOGY Y 233. PS PS PSY 237.PSY PSYCHOLOGY PHYSIOLOGICAL PSY 235.PSY COGNITIVE PSYCHOLOGY PS PSY 230.PSY PSY 229. PSY PSYCHOLOGY INTERNATIONAL PSY 228.PSY PSYCHOLOGY POSITIVE

PSY 246. FIELD WORK IN PSYCHOLOGY (VARIABLE) Placements available in clinical, school, business, and research settings. Students work under supervision of professionals in the field. Prerequisites: four courses in psychology and permission of the instructor. Graded pass/no pass only. Department. PSY 251. TESTS AND MEASUREMENT (3) An introduction to the theory and practice of psychological assessment including a variety of intelligence and personality instruments for use with children and adults. Acquaintance with the construction and administration of tests. Emphasis upon practical experience in the administra- tion and interpretation of the instruments. Advantages, shortcomings, and abuses of psychomet- rics are explored. Prerequisite: PSY 114 and 200. Spring semester. Martinkowski PSY 252. QUANTITATIVE RESEARCH METHODS IN PSYCHOLOGY (4) (GEN. ED. #7) This course will address the overall process of psychological research from the development of a research question to the presentation of research results. Topics to be covered include the role of theory in the scientific method, research design, various collection techniques and analytic strate- gies for quantitative empirical data, and ethical considerations. Students will develop skills in scientific writing (APA style) and critically reading and reviewing the literature. The course will require statistical analysis of research data and interpretation of the results. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory. Prerequisites: PSY 111 or 114, and 200. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Ghirardelli, Department. PSY 255. QUALITATIVE RESEARCH METHODS IN PSYCHOLOGY (4) (GEN. ED. #7) An introduction to qualitative empirical methods and their application to selected problems of psychology, providing an introduction to issues of qualitative research design, analysis, and report writing. Central topics include narrative approaches, biography, phenomenology, ethnography, grounded theory, and case study. These topics are introduced and developed in the context of student-generated, collaborative research projects of significance to researchers and participants and will involve field observations, open interviews, emergent design, and a variety of approaches to data analysis and interpretation. Ethical considerations are emphasized throughout. Three hours lecture/discussion; 3 hours laboratory. Prerequisites: PSY 111 or 114, and 200. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Pringle, Choe. PSY 264. MADNESS, CREATIVITY, AND SOCIETY: ALTERNATIVE PERSPECTIVES (3) This course will challenge the more traditional viewpoints presented in and psychiatry. It will encourage the students through a multimedia approach (film, art, and litera- ture) to see the complexity and controversial nature of what it means to be more fully human in our culture. Prerequisite: PSY 220 or 212 and junior standing or permissions of instructor. Spring semester. N. Bradford. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. PSY 271. VARIETIES OF HUMAN EXPERIENCE: AN INTRODUCTION TO CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGY (3) Traditional and radical approaches to the concepts of mental health and illness. Neurotic, psychopathic, and psychotic disorders considered from differing theoretical points of view. Consideration of traditional and innovative systems of psychotherapy. Prerequisite: PSY 111 or 114. Spring semester. McKim. PSY 280. NEW DIRECTIONS IN PSYCHOTHERAPY (3) Some contemporary approaches in psychotherapy, including theoretical and experiential systems chosen from the following: Gestalt therapy, bio-energetics, humanistic and existential approach- es, transpersonal psychology; family therapy, psychodrama; use of art, music, yoga, meditation, and psychedelic drugs. Prerequisite: PSY 212 or 220. PSY 221 recommended. OGUE 2006-07 AL

T Spring semester. N. Bradford. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. PSY 281. THE PSYCHOLOGY OF DREAMING (3) Introduction to traditional clinical approaches to dreaming, including psychoanalysis, neo- Freudian, ego psychology; and Jungian interpretations of dreams. Contemporary approaches include existential, Gestalt, cross-cultural, and parapsychological phenomena. Experimental and GE ACADEMIC CA laboratory studies are included. Students are encouraged to record their own dreams and learn various approaches to such dream material. Prerequisite: PSY 212 or 220 and junior or senior standing. Spring semester. N. Bradford. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years.

GOUCHER COLLE PSY 283. PEACE WITHIN/PEACE WITHOUT: HUMAN, SOCIETAL, GLOBAL POSSIBILITIES (3) (PCE 283) Examination of the interconnectedness between psychological growth, awareness, and expanded 208 ACADEMIC INFORMATION 209 ” in gender ” and “ race uction of “ entions with positive outcomes. entions with positive v (3) esearch, as well as the limitations and as well esearch, (3) e inter ts/recreation motivation; the promotion of the promotion motivation; ts/recreation (3) chological constr (3) ucted political realities. Classes will be pedagogically ucted political realities. e, collaborativ (3) ed in conducting r olv d, using improvisational theatre, memoir, storytelling/listening/ memoir, theatre, d, using improvisational t imaginativ war ation in education; spor (3 OR 4) (3) ills. esearch. Prerequisite: PSY 252 or 255. Prerequisite: esearch. OPMENTAL PSYCHOLOGY PSYCHOLOGY OPMENTAL , competing frameworks of cognitive psychology, social-humanistic psycholo- social-humanistic psychology, , competing frameworks of cognitive y , and other socially constr ticular themes and issues will include selected philosophical, scientific, and socio- ticular themes and issues will include selected philosophical, . Pringle. e exploration of the social and psy ar ringle or M ks of Fromm, Rogers, Laing, Houston, Miller, Roszak, and others. Prerequisite: PSY 114, and others. Prerequisite: Roszak, Miller, Laing, Houston, Rogers, ks of Fromm, uctor. This course does not count as a seminar. This course uctor. e contemporar oss race, gender ariable. P pring semester ndependent work, library research, or directed readings pursued under the supervision pursued under readings library of a directed or work, ndependent research, elatedness dialectic; motiv SEMINAR IN DEVEL complex, with shared responsibilities for respectfully discussing, brainstorming, problem-solving, for respectfully responsibilities complex, with shared and imagining our ways for America and how they shape our lives, relationships, and communities, as well as how we might we as how as well and communities, relationships, they shape our lives, America and how and cultural theory change. Relational will guide our encounters imagine and effect positive acr may be a particular stage Topic psychology. study of a selected topic in developmental In-depth issue (e.g., maternal employment, research childhood, old age) or a current of life (e.g., infancy, interpreting, case study, biography, phenomenology, and action research to mine knowledge, and action research phenomenology, biography, case study, interpreting, raise consciousness, and char Pringle. semester. Spring the opportunity data and write up an conduct, analyze for students to This seminar provides an opportunity to The seminar provides to them. of interest on a topic project empirical research others. learning from as by as well conducting a project, by process learn about the research of topics and methods and among a wide variety will be encouraged to choose from Students will consider ethical principles inv Mills. Variable. Fall semester. Patrick. semester. Fall practice, and theory, of modern psychological Considerations of the antecedents and emergence application. P and systems of thought; and the “schools” political-historical influences; the early psychological mor This course will be conducted in seminar format and will and postmodernist approaches. gy, PSY 252 oral participation, engagement, classroom and writing. Prerequisite: high-level require cluster courses and senior standing. or 255; psychology V PSYCHOLOGY RESEARCH SEMINAR IN RELATIONAL A collaborativ applications of their r Narrative psychology uses the “storied” nature of human understanding as an integrating para- of human understanding nature the “storied” uses psychology Narrative the in methods, and practicality of this perspective the history, This course considers digm. and traumatic of self-and-others; identity; encounters and perceptions context of autobiography; to juniors preparing The course is designed for of self and community. disruptions and recovery to approaches or theoretical undertakecapstone inquiry a senior literary, using qualitative, engagement, classroom experiences and the meanings they hold. Collaborative lived explore and storytelling/listening work required. community-theatre are including improvisational PSY 255 and junior standing or permission a service-learningIncludes component. Prerequisite: of instr S will be select- Topics exploration of a selected topic in the study of human motivation. Advanced self-determination theory; the following: dissonance theory; cognitive ed from the autonomy- r human consciousness and interpersonal and societal transformation. Exploration of relationships Exploration transformation. societal and and interpersonal consciousness human (planetary) ecological and consciousness human individual between wholeness. and connections the love, of power the destructiveness human and creativity, of cruelty, the roots include Topics include of the earth. feminine, and the voices others, the rise of the for self and Readings search the wor the instructor. 120, or permission of PCE 110 or 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered J. Bradford. semester. Fall I four courses in psychology. Prerequisites: faculty member. Department. PSY 203, and 252 or 255 or permission of instructor. Prerequisite: behavior. health-related Prerequisites: PSY 226 and 255. Prerequisites: Y 340. Y 328. PS PSY 329.PSY RESEARCH SEMINAR PS PSY 316.PSY OF PSYCHOLOGY SEMINAR IN HISTORY PSY 315. PSY SEMINAR ON HUMAN MOTIVATION PSY 306. 306. PSY MEANING AND OF NARRATIVE THE PSYCHOLOGY PSY 295.PSY INDEPENDENT WORK

210 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 S 4.SEMINARINEXPERIMENTAL PSYCHOLOGY PSY 345. S 9.ADVANCED INDEPENDENTWORK PSY 395. SENIOR COLLOQUIUM PSY 392. SEMINARINCLINICALPSYCHOLOGY PSY 386. SEMINAR INCOGNITIVEPSYCHOLOGY PSY 380. PS SOCIALPSYCHOLOGY SEMINAR PSY 370. SEMINARINPOSITIVEPSYCHOLOGY PSY 350. ADVANCEDFIELDWORKINPSYCHOLOGY PSY 346. Y 376. topic), andPSY200,orpermissionoftheinstr ent perspectives. Prerequisite: PSY252or255. facultymembersinorderfacilitated by thedepartment toaidstudents’ integrationofthediffer- D instr Prerequisites:of amemberthedepartment. juniororseniorstanding,andpermissionofthe Advanced research, independentwork, ordirected library readings pursuedunderthesupervision Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Department. issues atdepar S F treatment ofpsychological disorders. Prerequisite: PSY271. psychology. Topics includeadiscussionoftheoretical andsocialissuesintheprevention and In-depth examinationofselectedtopicsinclinicalchildpsychology and/oradvanced clinical F compr selected from representation ofknowledge, problem solving,psycholinguistics, reading, language critical evaluation ofassumptionsandmethodologiesforscientificstudythemind. Topics are A detailedexaminationofoneormore selectedtopic(s)incognitive psychology. Emphasis on Spring semester. Seltzer. r least oneotherdiscipline(linguistics,philosophy, neuroscience, computerscience).May be psychopharmacology, oractionconsidered from theperspective ofcognitive psychology andat This seminarfocusesonsomeaspectofthought,languagememory, perception consciousness, SEMINAR INCOGNITIVESTUDIES S 252 or255,permissionoftheinstr intrinsic motivation, group behavior, attitudes,andsocialinfluence.Prerequisites: PSY230,and Selected topicsinsocialpsychology withemphasisoncurrent research. Topics are selectedfrom Spring semester. McKim. of theinstr cal basisemployed throughout thecourse.Prerequisites: PSY228and252or255,permission format. Aninternationalperspective isincorporated. There isastrong appliedaswell astheoreti- include optimism,flow, resilience, fengshui,andstress andcopingpresented inanintegrative The purposeofthiscourseistoinv Department. 300-level requirement. Prerequisites: PSY246andjuniorstanding.Graded pass/nopassonly. Does notfulfillthe Spring semester. Ghirardelli. PSY 233and252or255,permissionofinstructor. techniques, andanalyticstrategies.May berepeated forcredit withdifferent topics.Prerequisites: will appr fr and attentionthr asanintroduction totheexperimentalstudyofselectedtopicsinperceptionThis seminarserves Fall semester. Choe,Patrick. for future investigations. Prerequisites: PSY244and252or255,permissionofinstructor. oretical underpinnings,methodologicalissues,assessmentofcurrent knowledge, anddirections day care, friendshipdevelopment, moraldevelopment). For eachtopic,attentionisgiven tothe- or 255,permissionoftheinstr epeated forcr peakers fr pring semester all semester all semester. Mills. om among attention, sensory integration,comparative perception orotherrelatedom amongattention,sensory topics. We epar uctor tment. ehension, andcasestudiesincognitiv oach thesetopicsinthecontextofscientificmethod,research design,datacollection . om onandoffcampuswillpr uctor. . McKim. Variable semesters. tmental colloquia.S edit with . P ough adetailedexaminationofoneormore selectedtopic(s). Topics are selected atrick. differ (1) ent topics.P uctor. tudent discussionandev estigate keyareas of positive psychology. The concepts (3) (3 OR4) (3) (COG376) uctor. (3) o (3) r vide differ er (3) e pr equisites: PSY202or235237(dependingon (3-4) uctor. (3) ocesses. P ent perspectiv r er aluation ofthepr equisites: PSY202or235,and252 es onpsy chological topicsand esentations willbe PSY 398. DIRECTED RESEARCH (3 OR 4) Highly recommended for students planning to attend graduate school in any area of psychology. Planning and carrying out an independent empirical research project under the supervision of a faculty member. Prerequisites: junior or senior standing, and permission of the instructor. Department.

The Science and Engineering Program Goucher College has established a dual-degree program through which students earn both a bachelor of arts degree from Goucher and a bachelor of science degree from the G.W.C. Whiting School of Engineering of Johns Hopkins University (JHU). The dual-degree program enables students to explore the liberal arts and sciences, while developing professional knowledge and experience in a specific field of engineering. Students in the program are admitted initially by Goucher College, where they will typically spend three years fulfill- ing general education requirements and completing major requirements for the B.A. degree in biology, chemistry, computer science, mathematics, or physics. Successful students then complete an additional two years at JHU, during which requirements are completed for the bachelor of science degree in one of the following disciplines: • Biomedical engineering, which encompasses the application of engineering principles to medical and biological problems. • Electrical and computer engineering, which include the fields of communications, control systems, electronics, and digital systems. • Chemical engineering, which relies upon the laws of chemistry, physics, and mathematics to change the structure of chemical substances and purify new substances that are created in the process. There are two chemical engineer- ing tracks. The biomolecular engineering track is dedicated to solving problems and generating products through molecular scale biochemical and biological transformations. This discipline teaches students to integrate modern molecular biology and biochemistry with engineering concepts in the design of novel biological products and processes for biotechnology and bioengineering. • Civil engineering, which reflects the breadth of the engineering disciplines in the planning and designing of build- ings, bridges, transportation systems, and environmental programs. • Environmental engineering, which deals with the amelioration of environmental problems. • Materials science and engineering, which is concerned with the structure, properties, performance, processing, and production of all materials. • Mechanical engineering, which deals with the manipulation of energy through useful mechanical devices. Students who wish to pursue the dual degree should submit a letter of intent to the academic dean at Goucher before beginning their second year of study at the college. On written approval of the academic dean at Goucher and the associate dean for academic affairs of the Whiting School, students are assigned academic advisers at Johns Hopkins and are permitted to cross-register for appropriate (usually introductory) engineering courses at Johns Hopkins dur- ing their sophomore and junior years at Goucher. In return, students accepted at Johns Hopkins are eligible, during the fourth and fifth years while enrolled at Johns Hopkins, to take an equivalent number of courses in their liberal arts major at Goucher that count toward electives in their engineering major. Students who have completed two and one-half years of full-time study at Goucher may apply to Johns Hopkins through the Office of Undergraduate Admissions as transfer students for the bachelor of science degree, effective at the end of the junior year at Goucher. Ordinarily, the written recommendation of the program director is the pri- mary basis for evaluating these students. Students who have achieved outstanding records during their first two years at Goucher may apply for an early decision at the end of their sophomore year. For purposes such as payment of tuition, student governance, financial aid, and housing, participants in the program are considered Goucher students during their first three years and Johns Hopkins students during the last two. Both the bachelor of arts degree from Goucher College and the bachelor of science degree from Johns Hopkins University are awarded at the conclusion of the fifth year, provided all requirements for each degree have been fulfilled. ACADEMIC INFORMA TION

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212 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 Sociology andAnthropology Department Concentration inSocial Justice C THE SOCIOLOGY MAJOR Instructors ProfessorsAssistant A DEPARTMENT FACULTY ssociate P oncentration in Medical Sociology oncentration inMedical Sociology questions associated withthefieldsofanthropology, history, politicalscience,socialpsychology, economics and soci- policy courses inanotherdepar and career goalsare advisers.Independent worked outwithdepartmental studyatanadvanced level and/orselected concentration orasocialjusticemaybespecified.Specific programs tailored tothestudent’s interest A studentmayelectasociologymajororananthropology/sociology major. Within thesociologymajor, amedical peace studies. programssuch interdisciplinary asinternationalandintercultural studies,women’s studies,cognitive studies,and opment ofwriting,speaking,thinking,andresearch skills;and(4)coursesforstudentswhoseek aconcentrationin ment, oranyotherprofession requiring asophisticatedunderstandingofsocialprocesses andstructures; (3)thedevel- foundation forgraduatestudyinsociology, anthropology, law, socialwork, criminaljustice,publichealth,manage- Course offeringsare designedtoprovide: education;(2)asound (1)acentralcomponentingeneralliberalarts life toglobalizationandpoliticalchange. In theirsearch forunderstanding,sociologistsandanthropologists examineavariety ofsubstantive areas, from family societies. emphasize acritical,historical,andcomparative perspective intheirstudyofthewaylifecontemporary which individuals,thr cultural diversity ofhumanbehaviorandsocialorganization.Sociologists andanthropologists studythewaysin The department’s curriculumprovides studentswithanalyticalskillsandresearch techniquesforunderstandingthe pology and socialjustice)aminorinsociology The Sociology andAnthropology offersamajorinsociologywithtwoconcentrations(medical Department N 0 CE17 O 0 SC20SOC217 SOC 210 SOC106 The socialjusticeconcentrationhelps focusstudent Three 300-level sociologycourses. CHE107 Two 200-level elective sociologycourses. SOC 217** SOC 265 ANT 107 Students concentratinginmedicalsociologymustcompletethefollowing: SOC210* requirement inthemajor. SOC 210fulfillsthewritingproficiency requirement inthemajor. SOC217fulfillsthecomputerproficiency SOC106 Thr Three 200-level elective sociologycourses. ANT 107 All majorsmustcompleteaminimumof35credits Required withinthedepartment. coursesinclude: socialproblems), Richardof sport, Mitchell (culturalanthropology) Stephen (socialwork, child welfare), Berry Tim Scully(law, juvenile justice,mentalhealth),Ingrid Johnson (sociology methods) George Baca (race/ethnicrelations, nationalism,ethnography),Jamie Mullaney (cognitive, identity, family, qualitative cine, womenanddevelopment, inequality, familyandgenderroles) ments), Mark Ingram (culturalanthropology, Europe, France, culturalpolicy),Janet H.Shope (sociologyofmedi- Joan K.Burton, chair(socialpsychology, raceandethnicity, womenandwork, sociologicaltheory, socialmove- studies, internationalr Several sociologyandanthropology coursesare cross-listed underAmericanstudies,internationalandintercultural gram andapproved by thechairofdepartment. rofessors ee 300-level sociologyoranthropology courses. . . The socialjusticeconcentrationdraws uponsociology SOC 290(inamedicalsetting) ough theircollective actions,create andchangepatternsofsocialrelations. Bothdisciplines elations, LatinAmericanstudies,pr tment maybeelectedformajorcr . It alsooffersamajorinanthropology/sociology andaminorinanthro- ’ s course elaw studies,andwomen edit ifsuchcoursesar wor ’ s longstandinginterest innormative patternsaswell as k ar SOC 389 ound issuesofinequality e appropriate tothestudent’s pro- ’ s studies. , socialjustice,andpublic ACADEMIC INFORMATION 213 - . Myths, eality rerequisite: HIS rerequisite: ent. P This course will attempt ncludes hunting and gath eate cultural r y side. wn. I ea is differ y global cultural patterns. ears. eflect and cr uropean unification). Prerequisite: SOC 106, unification). Prerequisite: uropean nate y (3) (HIS 227) epeated if cultural ar d understanding their o eligion both r war (3) (3) (HIS 236) e to , all of these elements exist side b (3) (GEN. ED. #10) es giv el social science course. ed 2007-08 and alter The ways in which r e standing. Y ngram. Offer opology courses. . I . Baca. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Baca. . OG ticultural, agrarian, industrial, and contemporar eplaced the local. Rather , decolonization, the collapse of Communism, E y all semester all semester tudents explore various approaches of anthropologists toward understanding human behavior toward of anthropologists approaches various tudents explore 113 or sophomor F F the ongoing including the colonial period, and by history, its recent society is shaped by Indian the old, and neither has the replaced The new has not entirely phenomenon of globalization. global r 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Bagchi. semester. Fall Themes cultural anthropology. Overview of Europeanist fieldwork of major themes and current memory;include: immigration and nationhood; political ritual and collective family and kinship; survey and politics; gender; and social class. Includes of post-1945 era (economic recov- religion er Introduction to anthropology through the study of diversity of cultures past and present. of cultures the study of diversity through to anthropology Introduction S and the insights other cultur Mitchell. Baca, spring semester. repeated semester, Fall Inquiry and contemporary into the thought of primitive the social basis of peoples to explore their belief systems. SOC 106 societies. Prerequisite: orientation, and magical practices in past and present religious or ANT 107 or one 200-lev to make sense of this confusion! Can be r ANT 107, one 100-level historyANT 107, one 100-level or permission of instructor. course (HIS 117 recommended), taken with FR 295 (1 credit). be May ering, hor el sociology or anthr equired for the minor in anthropology include: for the minor in anthropology equired ee 300-lev ANT 238. EUROPE OF CONTEMPORARY CULTURES ANT 107. ANTHROPOLOGY CULTURAL ANT 234. MYTH, AND SYMBOL RELIGION, ANT 236. AND CHANGE: INDIA CULTURE Courses r ANT 236 courses. anthropology additional 200-level Two course. anthropology additional 300-level One ANT 243 Courses required for the major in anthropology/sociology include: include: the major in anthropology/sociology for Courses required ANT 107 courses. anthropology 200-level Two Thr SOC 106 SOC 210 ANT 236 ANT 243 Courses required for the minor in sociology include: for Courses required SOC 210 or 217 course. least one of which must be a 300-level sociology courses, at 200- or higher-level Four Students concentrating in social justice must complete the following: complete the following: in social justice must concentrating Students ANT 107 245SOC 220 or course. elective 200-level One SOC 271 or 272 or 250 SOC 100 SOC 228 or 260 courses. or anthropology sociology 300-level Three SOC 106 SOC 270 SOC 210 SOC 217 ology. It draws on these fields for theoretical understandings of matters such as legal studies, political activism, and political activism, studies, such as legal of matters understandings theoretical fields for draws on these It ology. service.community COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–ANTHROPOL THE ANTHROPOLOGY MINOR THE ANTHROPOLOGY THE ANTHROPOLOGY/SOCIOLOGY MAJOR THE ANTHROPOLOGY/SOCIOLOGY THE SOCIOLOGY MINOR THE SOCIOLOGY 214 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS—SOCIOL N 5.POLITICALANTHROPOLOGY ANT 255. THECRAFTOFANTHROPOLOGY ANT 243. SOC 106. SEMINAR:SELECTEDPROBLEMSINANTHROPOLOGY—SLAVERY ANT 392. IMAGINED COMMUNITIES:THEANTHROPOLOGY OFETHNICITYANDNATIONALISM ANT 310. ADVANCEDINDEPENDENTWORK ANT 300. INDEPENDENTWORK ANT 299. ANT 290. SPECIAL TOPICS INANTHROPOLOGY ANT 280. O 0.LAWAND SOCIETY SOC 100. sophomore standing. readings. Students Prerequisite: arrangeindividuallywithanymember ofthedepartment. interaction andthedev context, andthepast.Exploration ofthislink andexaminationofculturalvariations insocial The sociologicalperspectiv THE SOCIOL Spring semester. Scully. E andthe executive andlegislative bodies,andthecourts the courts branchofgovernment. relationship intheUnited States law, between commonlawand statutory federaland statelaw, origin, history, andphilosophyoflegalsystemsfrom aninternationalperspective, aswell asthe An introductory, examinationoflawasasocialinstitution.Focus interdisciplinary isonthe S be repeated iftopicisdifferent. Prerequisites: ANT243andjuniorstanding. Subject announcedonesemesterinadvance. Topics includeethnographicresearch methods.May Topics selectedaccording tocurrent debatesinthefieldandinterests andstudents. ofinstructor Fall semester. Baca. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate tion inethnicidentityandnationalism,tracingho markers ofidentity.nationalism, twoofthemostcrucial It explores thedevelopment andvaria- This courseintroduces studentstoanthropological approaches tothestudyofethnicityand D Librar D An independentr D course inanthropology. required. Preliminary application andinterview professionals. Graded pass/nopass.Prerequisites: SOC106orANT107andone200-level institutions, communityorganizations,agenciesorgovernment, and(occasionally)independent Faculty-directed, withprivate offcampusexperienceinadministration,research, andservice INTERNSHIP INANTHROPOLOGY Fall semester. Baca, Bagchi. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate if topicisdifferent. Prerequisite: ANT107orSOC106permissionoftheinstructor. andstudentsareests oftheinstructor announcedonesemesterinadvance. May berepeated Critical analysisofsubstantive issuesinthefieldofanthropology. Topics are determinedby inter- Spring semester. Baca. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate social cohesionandconflict;ofcrisisresolution. Prerequisite: SOC106orANT107. terized by adiversity ofpoliticalforms.Considerationpower, authority, andlegitimacy;of Study ofthepoliticalprocess innon-Western societies.Structural analysisoftribalgroups charac- Fall semester. Baca. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate science course. the representation andtranslationofcultures. Prerequisite: ANT107orone200-level social andscienceoffieldresearch;art approaches tounderstandingothercultures andone’s own, and nature ofculture topracticalapplicationofanthropological skills.Issues addressed includethe Exploration ofthecore concernsofculturalanthropology, from theoretical debatesonthe anthropology/sociology majorandpermissionofinstructor. Prerequisites: ofamemberthedepartment. pursued underthesupervision juniororsenior with, class,gender, sexuality, andothercomponentsofpersonhood. pring semester xploration ofthelegalpr epartment. epartment. epar epar y r tment. tment. OG esear Y ch, dir OGICAL IMAGINA . B esear aca, Ingram. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate ected r (3) (PLS100) ch pr elopment ofself (1.5-4) ofession, itshistory, practice,goals,andplaceinAmericansociety. eadings, independentoriginalr e focusesonthelinkbetween individualexperience, thecurrent social oject andpr (4) TION (4) (3-4) (3) (3) (GEN.ED.#9AND#10) , theformationoffamiliesandcommunities, thepr esentation offindingsoraspecialpr (3) w nationalismconnectsto,andinter esearch, and otheradvanced work (4) ogram ofdir faces ected ocess (4) - ACADEMIC INFORMATION 215 - . rerequisite: etical and prac e contexts. P (3) elations of family to society equisite: SOC 106 or ANT 107. er r y America and the theor (4) (4) rigins, processes, and consequences of antago- rigins, processes, Three hours lecture, two hours laboratory. hours lecture, Three e. O (3) y in the historical context of its development. Examines context of its development. y in the historical (4) nternal dynamics of family and r oblems in contemporar e perspectiv en to the social construction the status of the elderly, of childhood, (3) (3) The American family in historical and comparativ ent debates such as fetal personhood. P (3) oduces students to a wide range of classical and contemporary to a wide range of oduces students theo- sociological es the social worker’s role in delivering services, in delivering recipi- role experienced by the problems es the social worker’s pecial attention giv y into the development of the self as a social process. Exploration of the links between Exploration of the self as a social process. y into the development xplor ed of all department majors. Open to other students by permission of the instructor. ed of all department to other students by majors. Open ed. E equir pring semester. Mullaney. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Mullaney. pring semester. An inquir S SOCIAL PROBLEMS A critical examination of social pr 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Mullaney. semester. Spring of the concept of human servicesExamination deliv- and the fields of practice in which they are er social service by Overviewents, and the issues addressed workers. of the history of social work Prerequisites: SOC 106 and one 200-level course in sociology or anthropology. sociology or anthropology. course in SOC 106 and one 200-level Prerequisites: 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Burton. Mullaney, semester. Spring The family as a social institution. I functions, change, and alter- conflict, divorce sex roles, structure, of family cycle, Examination nate family forms. social science course. SOC 106 or ANT 107 or one 200-level 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Shope. Mullaney, semester. Fall PERSPECTIVES ON THE LIFECOURSE TOMB: FROM WOMB TO birth on the lifecourse ranging from perspectives A consideration of historical and cross-cultural to death. S 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Mullaney. semester. Spring INDIVIDUAL AND SOCIETY processes to cognitive emphasis given Special and social structure. social interaction, identity, and thought as systems of classification, as well attention, and memory, such as perception, communities. Fall semester. Burton. Burton. semester. Fall Research and qualitative. both quantitative of social science research, Concepts and methods in the Training in social research. analysis of data. Ethics design, and statistical methods, research data sources Major problems. of sociological designs for a variety research selection of appropriate in data. Exercises in analyzing and presenting of statistics Use and methods of data collection. and statistical analysis. design, data collection, R Shope. semester. Spring Race and ethnicity in comparativ preju- causes of Social groups. racial and ethnic majority and minority between nistic relations SOC 106 or ANT 107. dice and discrimination. Prerequisite: es that produce conformity or deviance, and the conditions that lead to conflict and social to conflict that lead the conditions and or deviance, conformity produce es that in work, of changes Tracing and films. studies, novels, case readings, selected through change methods and theories participation.and political practices, Using religious relationships, marital and age on the human ethnicity, of race, class, gender, exploration of the influence of sociology, experience. Department. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall intr This course with the study of theor ries, beginning the work of Marx, Weber, Simmel, Durkheim, Mead, and DuBois. Applies classical and contem- classical and Applies and DuBois. Mead, Durkheim, Simmel, Weber, of Marx, the work sociological porary modifications to mainstream recent theory social issues. Explores to current for writing profi- Required work. of the classical theorists’ focusing on feminist critiques theory, SOC 106 or ANT 107 or permission of Prerequisite: in sociology. ciency for students majoring the instructor. and the other curr social and techno- generated by emphasis on problems to their solution. Special tical approaches placed on individuals, institutions, societies, and the accompanying stress logical change and by SOC 106 or ANT 107. Prerequisite: the environment. SOC 230. SOCIAL WORK SOC 228. SOC 227. SOC 225. SOC 220. RACE AND ETHNIC RELATIONS COMPARATIVE SOC 221. MARRIAGE, AND FAMILY COURTSHIP, SOC 217. METHODS OF SOCIAL RESEARCH SOC 210. THOUGHT SOCIOLOGICAL OF DEVELOPMENT

216 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 O 3.CHILDWELFARE SOC 231. O 7.SOCIOLOGY OFGENDERROLES SOC 270. HEALTH ANDILLNESS SOC 265. INDIANSINTHEUNITEDSTATES SOC 262. SOC 260. SOC 250. WEALTH, POWER,ANDPRESTIGE SOC 245. THESOCIALCONSTRUCTIONOFHUMANSEXUALITY SOC 240. explaining gender differ Assessment ofchangingroles ofmenandwomen inmodernsocieties.Review oftheories Fall Semester. Shope. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate Prerequisites: SOC106orANT107sophomore standing. car medicine. Specific topicsincludethereciprocal roles ofpatient,practitioner, health andancillary ofpublichealthand tive, focusingonthemedicalsystemasasocialinstitutionandhistory Examination ofillness,health,andtheorganizationmedicalcare from asociologicalperspec- Spring semester. Department. course inhistory, peacestudies,orsociology, andsophomore standing. indigenous formsofgo U Fall semester. Mullaney. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate 106 orANT107. andfor society.quences ofsocialcontrol ofdeviantsforindividualliberties Prerequisite: SOC deviance; stigmatizationandlabeling;thecreation andmaintenanceofdeviantidentities;conse- E DEVIANCE ANDSOCIALCONTROL F Prerequisite: SOC106orANT107sophomore standing. to aprisonand/orridewithpoliceofficer. Not opentostudentswhocompleteSOC280. violence andthelaw, drivers. Courseassignmentsincludeavisit andthecriminologyofdrunk topics thatincludethedemographyofcrime,womenincriminaljusticesystem,domestic behavior, andtheevolution ofcriminallawprovide fordiscussionofspecial theframework str ofthelargersocialcontext,exploressocial control canbeunderstoodonlyaspart crimeinthe study ofcrimeandcorrections. Relying onthepremise thatlaw, crime,andtheinstitutionsof E CRIMINAL JUSTICE F Prerequisite: SOC106orANT107one200-level socialsciencecourse. tion systems.Relative impactof class,race,gender, orethnicdifferences onlifeopportunities. eties. Comparative analysisofobjective andsubjective consequencesofclassandcastestratifica- that pr Exploration oftheorigins,nature, andfunctionsofsocialinequality, focusingontheprocesses Spring semester. Mullaney. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate or one200-level socialsciencecourse. ment ofmultipleframeworks,includingdiscourseanalysis.Prerequisite: SOC106orANT107 iors intheUnited States. guidethecoursethrough the develop- Critical methodologyandtheory from multipleperspectives. Emphasis20th century onthechangingnature ofbeliefsandbehav- ofsexualbehavioranditsmeaningsinthelasthalf This courseexaminestheconstruction Fall semester. Offered Berry. years. 2007-08andalternate permission ofinstructor. trists, andcounselorsinaddressing issuesofchildwelfare. Prerequisite: sophomore standingor suicide. S and neglect,fostercar of thesocialwor Exploration oftheissuesrelated needs,highlightingthe role tochildren whohave socialservice Fall semester. Offered Berry. years. 2006-07andalternate instructor. Prerequisite:and communityaslevels ofintervention. sophomore standingorpermissionofthe and itsplaceinAmericansocietyprovides theframeworkforananalysisofindividual,family, all semester all semester xploration ofpar xamines thecriminaljusticesystemandpr sing comparative analysisofindigenousandnon-indigenoussocieties,thiscourse willexamine eets, thebusinessworld,andfamily e personnelandthesocialcultural factorsaffectingetiology oduce andmaintaininequalitiesinwealth, power, privilege,andprestige inmodernsoci- pecial attentionisgiven totherole ofprofessionals suchasdoctors,lawyers, psychia- . M . S hope. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate ullane ker andtheresponse ofchildwelfare agencies.Specific topicsincludechildabuse ticular kindsofr (3) (3) e, adoption,impactoffamilyviolenceonchildhooddevelopment, teen y vernment andsocialstructure pre-1942 tothepresent. Prerequisite: One . Offered years. 2006-07andalternate ences asabasicmechanism ofsocialorganization.I (3) ule-violating behaviorsuchasinsanity (3) (WS270) (3) (HIS262)(PCE (3) (3) . Theories ontheoriginofcrime,causescriminal o vides ano v er vie (3) w ofbasicissuesinthesociological , diagnosis,andtreatment. , crime,andsexual mpact ofgenderr oles on love relationships, family, work, political reality. Prerequisite: SOC 106 or ANT 107 or soph- omore standing. Fall semester. Shope. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. SOC 271. PROTEST! LEGACY OF THE ’60S (4) (GEN. ED. #4) An examination of protest movements in the United States during the 1960s. Films, music, ’60s literature, and firsthand reports are used to depict the mood and legacy of the sixties. Explores the struggles for civil rights, black power, women’s liberation, the New Left and anti-war protest, and the broader countercultural rebellion as reflected in psychedelics, the hippie phenomenon, and revolutionary activity. These subjects form the backdrop for consideration of recent protest activity. Prerequisite: SOC 106 or sophomore standing. Spring semester. Burton. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. SOC 272Y. INTENSIVE COURSE ABROAD (GEN. ED. #3) INEQUALITY AND SOCIAL POLICY IN SOUTH AFRICA (6) (PSC 272Y) A seven-week detailed introduction to South African social and political history (1.5 credits), followed by a three-week intensive experience in South Africa (3 credits), ending with another seven-week discussion and examination of South African society (1.5 credits), in an attempt to address inequality. Fall, January intersession, and spring semesters. Singer, Shope. S0C 274. WOMEN AND WORK: A GLOBAL PERSPECTIVE (3) (WS 274) Explores the experiences and opportunities of working women in the United States and selected countries. Examines work-related problems, including pay inequities, occupational segregation, and the gender imbalance in work and home responsibilities. Personal narratives, fiction, poetry, film, and recent research provide the framework for examining the ways in which class, race, ethnicity, and national origin influence women’s work. Prerequisite: SOC 106 or ANT 107 or sophomore standing. Spring semester. Burton. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. SOC 280. CURRENT THEMES IN SOCIOLOGY (3-4) Critical analysis of substantive issues in the field of sociology. Topics are determined by interests of the instructor and students and are announced one semester in advance. Topics include human sexuality. May be repeated for credit if topic is different. Prerequisites: SOC 106 or ANT 107, and one 200-level social science course, or permission of the instructor. Fall or spring semester. Department. SOC 285. COMPARATIVE/HISTORICAL SOCIOLOGY: SELECTED TOPICS (3-4) Topics in comparative/historical sociology. Focus varies according to current debates in the field, as well as interests of instructor and students. Topic announced one semester in advance. Topics include the sociology of development, comparative race relations in the United States and South Africa. May be repeated for credit if topic is different. Prerequisites: SOC 106 or ANT 107, and one 200-level social science course, or permission of the instructor. Fall or spring semester. Department. SOC 290. INTERNSHIP IN SOCIOLOGY (3-4) Faculty-directed, off-campus experience in administration, research, and service with private institutions, community organizations, agencies or government, and (occasionally) independent professionals. Graded pass/no pass. Prerequisite: SOC 106 and one 200-level course in sociology. Preliminary application and interview required. Department. SOC 293. INTERNSHIP IN SOCIAL WORK (3-4) Development of a knowledgeable base and a beginning skill in the use of one-to-one relationship in a structured, well-defined social agency setting. Seminars geared to needs of students; readings relevant to problem area. Several hours weekly in field assignment. Graded pass/no pass. Prerequisites: SOC 106 or ANT 107, and one of the following: ED 101,103; PSY 220, 230; SOC 230, 231. Department. ACADEMIC INFORMA SOC 298. RESEARCH WRITING AND COLLOQUIUM (1) Students discuss independent research projects and internships and explore various styles of soci- ological and anthropological writing. Issues addressed include voice, strategies for communicat- ing research, and writing for different audiences. Required for students working on independent research and internships. May be repeated once. Graded pass/no pass. TION Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Department.

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218 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 The S children toteach. from beingcertified state’s requirements. lawprohibits anyone Maryland whohasbeenconvictedofacrimeviolenceoragainst O 5.QUALITATIVE METHODS SOC 350. INDEPENDENTWORK SOC 299. M specialeducationteachersnoncategorically,Because certifies Maryland outside studentswhowould like certification ments mayrequire oneormore additionalsemesters. require- completionofcertification criteria. Althoughgraduationusually occurswithineightsemesters,satisfactory specialeducationteachersnon-categoricallyby age/grade-level certifies Maryland 1-8) inthestateofMaryland. Education’s EssentialDimensions of Teaching isrecommended (Grades forgenericspecial educationcertification A studentwhosatisfactorilyfulfillsthestandards State oftheprograms andmeetstheMaryland of Department tional children inMaryland. This program hasbeenapproved State by theMaryland of Education. Department schoolspecialeducationasateacherofexcep- ofEducationThe Department offersamajorinelementary/middle ADVANCED INDEPENDENTWORK(3) SOC 399. SEMINAR:SOCIOLOGICAL ANALYSIS OFSELECTEDTOPICS SOC 393. SOC 392. SEMINAR:SOCIOLOGY OFMENTAL HEALTH SOC 389. SEMINARINSOCIALPSYCHOLOGY SOC 387. ar pecial E yland shouldcontactthedepar ducation P Department. sociology/anthr the super research, directedLibrary readings, originalresearch, andotheradvanced work pursuedunder Fall semester. Shope. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate instr cr domestic violence,poverty andsocialwelfare, andissuesinmentalhealth.May berepeated for rar A criticalexaminationoftheoretical andmethodologicalcontributionsofclassiccontempo- S required component.Prerequisites: service-learning SOC210and217or350. explor violence.Students violence,childabuse,andcourtship special attentiongiven tointimatepartner This coursesystematicallyexaminesthesocialcharacterandcausesofdomesticviolence,with SEMINAR: DOMESTICVIOLENCE Spring semester. Shope. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate and thesocialconsequencesofmentalhealthpr ofmentaldisorder;include thesocialconstruction depression; medicalizationoflifeproblems; tal healthproblems, andhow institutions respond tomentalillness.Specific issuesexplored This courseexaminesthewaypeopledefinementalhealth,causesandconsequencesofmen- Spring semester. Burton. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate psychology, andjuniorstanding. al andcollective identities.Prerequisites: SOC210,two200-level coursesinsociologyand/or Explores therole played by race,ethnicity, class,andgenderinshapinglives andformingperson- schools ofthought,thiscourseexaminestherelationship between theindividualandsociety. theoriesofsymbolicinteractionanddramaturgical Drawing onhistorical andcontemporary Fall semester. Burton, Mullaney, Shope. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate Prerequisites: SOC210,two200-level coursesinsociology, andjuniorstanding. develop classprojects demonstratingthedesign,analysis,andpresentation ofqualitative studies. narrative andcontentanalysis.Students research, observation, participant depth interviewing, The courseprovides afoundationintheuseofqualitative methodsofinquiry, includingin- Department. more standing. readings. Students Prerequisite: arrangeindividuallywithanymemberofthedepartment. sopho- An independentresearch project andpresentation offindingsoraspecialprogram ofdirected pring semester edit iftopicisdiffer y work in the field. Topics selectedaccording tocurrent debatesinthefield. Topics include uctor e thesocial,historical,andpoliticalpr vision of a member of the department. Prerequisites:vision ofamemberthedepartment. juniororseniorsociology . tment ofeducationthestatetheir choicer . S opology majorandpermissionofinstr hope. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate ent. Prerequisites: SOC210andjuniorstandingorpermissionofthe (1.5-4) rogram (4) (4) (4) ocesses thatinfluencedomesticviolence.Includes a oblems. P (4) uctor rerequisites: SOC210and217. . egar ding r (4) ecipr ocity andthat ACADEMIC INFORMATION 219 (4) (3) ehension, oral ceptional learning en with ex easoning, listening compr (3) ences in r erequisite: ED 101 or 103 recommended. ED 101 or 103 recommended. erequisite: r ent disabilities. Alternate programs according to learning prob- according ent disabilities. Alternate programs ocedures for students with exceptional learning needs in the elemen- learning needs in the for students with exceptional ocedures ceptional learning needs. Characteristics of childr uctional pr TION ograms for differ ccommodating individual differ en with ex ocational, functional academics, circumvention strategies, and the use of instructional ocational, functional academics, circumvention eloping pr ethods of instr ev needs and their education needs. Various contemporary models of treatment and teaching. The contemporary and teaching. models of treatment Various needs and their education needs. or Tuesday Thirty hours internship; learning needs. legal rights of individuals with exceptional Thursday mornings, 8:30 a.m. to noon. P expression, reading skills, written language, mathematical calculations, motor skills, and reading expression, 100. SPE Prerequisite: social/emotional development. and alternate 2007-08 years. Offered Adkins. semester. Spring Spring semester. Adkins. semester. Spring M behavioral instruc- tary/middle-school on the individual: task analysis, IEP, age range with focus on mathematics organization. Emphasis and classroom management, resource tional objectives, and science. A and alternate 2006-07 years. Offered Adkins. semester. Spring needs in the learning in teaching students with exceptional and problems programs, Principles, elementary/middleOverview school age range. modalities: emphasis of curriculum for different visual, and auditory. perceptual-motor, reading, on language, linguistic, psycholinguistic, D SPE 320 SPE ED 222 and philo- Historical learning needs in society. of individuals with exceptional Changing roles and services institutions, programs, educational provisions, of treatments, sophical development 324, 326, or 328 SPE for childr METHODS AND INSTRUCTIONAL PROCEDURES lems: v 100. SPE Prerequisite: technology. equired in other academic areas: in other academic areas: equired arie Longo, director (reading, diagnostic assessment, special education) special education) diagnostic assessment, (reading, director arie Longo, aralee Goodman (reading, special education, assessment) special education, assessment) (reading, aralee Goodman SPE 238. EXCEPTIONAL STUDENTS: PRINCIPLES AND PROGRAMS CURRICULUM FOR SPE 235. CURRICULUM FOR EXCEPTIONAL STUDENTS: Note: Many special education courses are offered only in alternate years, so these programs require careful planning. careful require so these programs only in alternate years, offered courses are special education Many Note: early as possible. as Program Education of the Special should consult with the director Students Courses r social culture, non-Western history, States art or music, United composition, literature, MA 110 and 113, English second physical science course; (need not science other than education, laboratory science other than psychology, include a lab), may include psychology. one of the following: in the major through writing proficiency Demonstrated ED 210 Electives for additional practical experience: for additional Electives 224 SPE those seeking categorical out-of-state certification. 350 for substituted for SPE 344, 346, or 348 may be SPE 344, 346, 348, and 350. for SPE I is a prerequisite completion of Praxis Successful to complete II is required and satisfactoryA minimum grade of B- in these internship courses Praxis completion of 228 SPE the certification program. 226 SPE Required courses for certification courses grades 1-8: in generic special education, Required ED 101 ED 241 (taken in January) 100 SPE 350) with SPE concurrently 324 or 326 or 328 (taken SPE in the major) proficiency computer 350* (Fulfills SPE ED 207 327 SPE 235 SPE 243 ED ED 210 238 SPE ED 246 ED 221 320 SPE ED 222 Barbara Gould (learning disability, reading, elementary reading, education) disability, (learning Gould Barbara Ann M Cornish (secondary counsel- education, education), LaJerne (special Mary (learning disabilities), Adkins Brown Frona ing), S SPE 100. HISTORICAL, PHILOSOPHICAL, AND LEGAL FOUNDATIONS SPECIAL EDUCATION: ssociate Professor ssociate Professor THE SPECIAL EDUCATION MAJOR THE SPECIAL EDUCATION COURSE DESCRIPTIONS–SPECIAL EDUCA A Assistant Professors PROGRAM FACULTY PROGRAM Professor

220 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 COURSE DESCRIPTIONS—LEARNING DISABILITY COURSE DESCRIPTIONS—MENTAL RETARDATION P 2.DIAGNOSTICANDPRESCRIPTIVETECHNIQUES FOREXCEPTIONALCHILDREN SPE 327. COUNSELINGEXCEPTIONALSTUDENTSANDTHEIRPARENTS SPE 320. P 2.PRACTICUM INSPECIALEDUCATION WITH CHILDRENWITHLEARNING SPE 226. SPECIAL EDUCATION INTERNSHIPWITHCHILDRENMENTAL RETARDATION SPE 344. THEASSESSMENTOFBEHAVIOR ANDDEVELOPMENT SPE 324. PRACTICUMINSPECIALEDUCATION WITHCHILDREN SPE 224. SPECIALEDUCATION INTERNSHIP SPE 350. 327. Elected concurrently withED246andSPE 324or326328. under the supervision of aclassroom teacherinspecialeducation. under thesupervision The practicum provides insight Practicum agerange with children withlearning disabilitiesintheelementary/middle-school DISABILITIES F recommendation ofdepartment. completion of86cr for cer tion. Discussion ofteachingproblems inseminarmeetings.AminimumgradeofB-isrequired the specialneedsanduniqueeducationalapproaches toteachingchildren withmentalretarda- teaching, andconferences. participation, of observation, The experiencestimulatesinsightinto Education ofGoucher Department College. The courseprovides foraminimumof250hours under thesuper I Fall semester. Longo. in acasestudyandanIEP behavior anddevelopment ofthechildineducationprocess. The analysisofthedataresults records, developmental data,andtutorialwork relationship. Emphasis onfactorsthataffectthe anecdotalrecords,observation, behavioraldata,informalassessmenttechniques,tests,school S OF ACHILDWITHMENTAL RETARDATION January intersession.Department. November 1. retardation. Prerequisites: before onespecialeducationcourse andpermissionoftheinstructor into thespecialneedsanduniqueeducationalapproaches toteachingchildren withmental ofaclassroom teacherinspecialeducation. under thesupervision The practicumprovides insight P WITH MENTAL RETARDATION Fall semester. Goodman, Longo. and recommendation ofdepartment. of 86credits including ED222andSPE 327,successfulcompletionofPraxis Itestfrom ETS, tion. Elected concurrently withED246 andSPE 324or 326or328.Prerequisites: completion ing needs.Discussion ofproblems inseminarmeetings.AgradeofB-isrequired forcertifica- the specialneedsanduniqueeducationalapproaches toteachingchildren withexceptional learn- teaching,andconferences. participation, of observation, The experiencestimulatesinsightinto Education ofGoucher Department College. The courseprovides foraminimumof250hours ofaclassroom teacherinspecialeducationandamemberofthe range underthesupervision Internship withchildren schoolage withexceptional learningneedsintheelementary/middle Spring semester. Adkins. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate information. Prerequisites: ED221,andonecourseinspecialeducation,orjuniorstanding. ties. Task analysisoflearningskillsandprescriptive teachingtechniquesbasedondiagnostic dren withexceptional learningmodali- learningneeds.Assessmentofcognitive styleandsensory Diagnosis ofperceptual-motor, intellectual,physical,social,andbehavioraldevelopment ofchil- Spring semester. Offered Department. years. 2006-07andalternate Prerequisites:and instruction. ED207andSPE 100. human relations; theteacher’s role inateamconcernedwithchildren’s evaluation, placement, learning needs. Topics andconductingconferences; counselingstrategies; includeinterviewing Emphasis oncommunicationskillsandstrategiesapplicabletoindividualswithexceptional nternship withchildr tudy ofachildwithmentalr all semester racticum withchildr tification. E . D (VARIABLE) epar vision ofaclassr lected concurr edits includingED222andSPE 327,successfulcompletionofPraxis I,and tment. en withmentalr en withmentalr . P r er etardation in the elementary/middle-school agerangethroughetardation intheelementary/middle-school equisite: completionof86credits includingED222andSPE oom teacherinspecialeducationandamemberofthe (VARIABLE) ently withED246andSPE 324or326328.Prerequisites: (10) etardation in the elementary/middle schoolagerange etardation intheelementary/middle etar dation intheelementar (4) y/middle-school agerange (3) (3) (10) ACADEMIC INFORMATION 221 ed (10) equir rerequisites: E 324 or 326 or 328. P OPMENT OF A CHILD WITH (4) rerequisite: SPE 327. SPE rerequisite: . P (10) VIOR AND DEVEL oblems in seminar meetings. A minimum grade of B- is r ently with ED 246 and SP (4) oucher College. The course provides for a minimum of 250 hours The course provides oucher College. tment. lected concurr tment of G (VARIABLE) (VARIABLE) epar . Department ds, developmental data, and tutorial work relationship. Emphasis on factors that Emphasis relationship. data, and tutorial work ds, developmental iscussion of teaching pr vation, participation, teaching, and conferences. The experience stimulates insight into The participation,vation, teaching, and conferences. ecor tification. E esults in a case study and an IEP vation, anecdotal records, behavioral data, informal assessment techniques, tests, school assessment techniques, data, informal behavioral records, anecdotal vation, TIONAL DISTURBANCE ember 1. v o ducation D racticum with children with emotional disturbance in the elementary/middle-schoolracticum with children age range all semester ecommendation of depar ecords, developmental data, and tutorial work relationship. Emphasis on factors that affect the on factors that affect Emphasis relationship. data, and tutorial work developmental ecords, for cer completion of 86 credits including ED 222 and SPE 327, successful completion of Praxis I, and completion of Praxis 327, successful including ED 222 and SPE completion of 86 credits of department. recommendation Internship with children with emotional disturbance in the elementary/middle-school with children age range, Internship under the supervision in special education and a member of the teacher of a classroom E of obser with emotional distur- to teaching children the special needs and unique educational approaches bance. D Department. semester. Fall P insight The practicum provides under the supervision in special education. teacher of a classroom with emotion- to teaching children approaches into the special needs and the unique educational one special education course and permission of the instructor before al disturbance. Prerequisite: N intersession. Department. January THE ASSESSMENT OF THE BEHA of an child with emotional disturbance in the elementary/middle-school age range Study tests, behavioral data, informal assessment techniques, observation,through anecdotal records, school r The analysis of the of the child in the education process. affect the behavior and development data r Longo. semester. Fall DISTURBANCE WITH EMOTIONAL Internship with children with learning disabilities in the elementary/middle-school with learning with children age range Internship under the supervision and a member of the teacher in special education of a classroom for a minimum of 250 hours provides The course College. Department Goucher of Education stimulates insight into The experience of observation, participation, teaching, and conferences. learning disabili- with to teaching children educational approaches the special needs and unique B- is required in seminar meetings. A minimum grade of of teaching problems ties. Discussion 324 or 326 or 328. Prerequisites: with ED 246 and SPE concurrently for certification. Elected I, and Praxis 327, successful completion of ED 222 and SPE including completion of 86 credits r F DISTURBANCE EMO into the special needs and the unique educational approaches to teaching children with learning with children to teaching approaches unique educational and the special needs into the of the instructor permission course and education one special before Prerequisite: disabilities. 1. November Department. intersession. January WITH LEARNING DISABILITIES OF A CHILD disabilities in the elementary/middle-school of a child with learning age range through Study obser r the data results The analysis of of the child in the education process. behavior and development 327. SPE Prerequisite: in a case study and an IEP. Longo. semester. Fall SPE 348. INTERNSHIP WITH CHILDREN EDUCATION SPECIAL SPE 328. SPE 228. WITH CHILDREN WITH EMOTIONAL PRACTICUM IN SPECIAL EDUCATION SPE 346.DISABILITIES INTERNSHIP WITH CHILDREN WITH LEARNING SPECIAL EDUCATION SPE 326. AND DEVELOPMENT BEHAVIOR THE ASSESSMENT OF THE COURSE DESCRIPTIONS—EMOTIONAL DISTURBANCE COURSE DESCRIPTIONS—EMOTIONAL

222 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 The Theatre Department The Theatre THE THEATRE MAJOR Lecturer ProfessorsAssistant A Professor DEPARTMENT FACULTY ssociate Professor Jennifer Spieler (acting,directing), Curry Brian Françoise (acting,speech,outreach programs) munity, andprofessional theatre productions available intheBaltimore-Washington area. aged, asare independent, self-motivated studentprojects. Students mayalsotakeadvantage ofthefinecollege,com- formance, management,directing, playwriting,design,andtechnicalproduction. Internships intheatre are encour- in atleastoneofthefourproductions duringboththeirjuniorandsenioryears. are Opportunities available inper- faculty, andstaffare invitedtobecomeinvolved intheproduction season. Theatre majorsare expectedtoparticipate The department’s forstudentsinterested opportunities intheatre. productions offerfurther AllGoucher students, administration. Students are encouragedtodiscusstheircareer goalswiththefaculty. wish tomajorintheatre music,English, orarts incombinationwithotherfieldssuchasdance,communication,art, pursuit ofcareers indiverse fieldsoutsideofprofessional theatre. Acourseofstudymaybearrangedforstudentswho pare forcareers studiesintheatre intheatre media,forfurther atthegraduatelevel, orthe andotherperformance intellectual understandingofthediverse theoretical, historical,andculturalaspectsofthisart. Theatre studentspre- technical theatre production. It isdesignedtoofferabalancebetween elementsoftheatre thevaried artistic andan andcriticism,dramaticliterature,The theatre theatre design,and majorincludescoursesinperformance, history theatre inallitsaspects—historical,cultural,andperformance. through thelivingexperienceoftheatre.allied arts Students studieswhilelearningabout mayenrichtheirliberalarts text offersthestudentawayofexploringpeople,cultures, literature, design,thecommunicationprocess, andmany Theatre formthatexplores isanart manydimensionsofthehumanexperience. Theatre con- studiedinaliberalarts The Theatre offersamajorandminorintheatre. Department H 3 H 3 H 3 THE 332 THE331 The studentmajoringintheatr ** Fulfills thewriting proficiency requirement inthemajor. THE211 * Fulfills thecomputer proficiency requirement inthemajor. THE232 THE 299* THE242 THE 130 THE204 Two 1.5-credit appliedcourseschosenfrom: THE 231 THE241 One directing orplaywritingcoursechosen from: THE 200 literatureOne history/criticism/dramatic coursechosenfrom: THE 240 One designcoursechosenfrom: THE 205 O THE 101or102 Courses r M Allison Campbell(theatr Rebecca Free, chair(theatre history, seniorproject intheatre, criticism,literature, acting,voice andmovement) M H 4LTE30THE390/391** THE300 THE 140L of electiv chair.es from otherdisciplineswithpermissionof the department especiallyencouragestheselection The department ne per ichael F ichael C formance coursechosenfrom: e coursesfr equired foramajorintheatre are: ield (playwriting) urry urry om ar THE 132 THE 207 THE 120or220 e pr t, ar oduction, scenic,costume,andlightingdesign,appliedstagecraft,experimentaltheatre), t histor e mayelectsixadditionalcredits from thoseoffered or from by cours- thedepartment y , communicationandmediastudies, dance,E THE 135 THE 220 THE 140*orathr ee-cr THE 297 THE 222 edit, 200-lev el designcourse nglish, andmusic. THE 298 THE 228 ACADEMIC INFORMATION 223 een 1700 (3) (GEN. ED. #9) (3) e and drama betw esolution, popular ough practical techniques, the course will Thr e the goals of conflict r v (1.5) ay be taken twice for credit. Prerequisite: by arrangement with by Prerequisite: ay be taken twice for credit. . Through individual and group projects, students develop his- students develop projects, individual and group Through . (1.5) (HIS 130) y entions, methods, purposes, and styles of theatr e living histor ole of the director and the actor. Discussion of issues of perception, meaning, of issues of perception, Discussion and the actor. ole of the director Y WORKSHOP OR vice learning office. M (3) (GEN. ED. #8) en to traditions that ser (3) es the r ey of the conv v eloping effectiv epartment. Variable semesters. epartment. Variable all semester, repeated spring semester. Curry, Françoise. Françoise. Curry, spring semester. repeated all semester, Françoise. Variable semesters. Variable Françoise. D (3) (PCE 131) GEN. ED. #8 AND #10) practitioners of community per- and the exemplar the theory, This course surveys the history, focus Particular theatre.” or “applied for social change” formance—synonymously called “theatre will be giv Françoise. semester. Fall skills in a community their theatre This course is designed for those students who wish to share facility as arranged with the department on site in a community outreach serviceWork setting. and the ser Spring semester. Campbell, Free. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Free. Campbell, semester. Spring and persua- of informative a variety and present compose, organize learn to effectively Students out- progressive control, and nonverbal vocal is placed on critical listening, speeches. Stress sive hours. class audience. Four of an and confidence in front credibility, line development, F of char- Principles physical, intellectual, and emotional resources. vocal, of the actor’s Exploration class hours. Four acter analysis and projection. Department. Curry, Spieler Free, Françoise, spring semester. repeated semester, Fall LIVING HIST and techniques for to the processes students This performance course introduces workshop dev Prerequisite: twice for credit. be taken May for public presentation. torical characters and events historyTHE 120 and/or one 100-level course. education, activism, and community building. This course is open to community issues. performance can address structures demonstrate how in community arts and peace performance.any students, actors and non-actors, interested the service learning office and the department instructor. A survey of the conventions, methods, purposes, and styles of theatre and drama from the Greek drama from and A survey methods, purposes, and styles of theatre of the conventions, it served and the culture the theatre of the connection between period to 1700. Examination of production The function of the time. an expression and drama were the theatre and how their historical context and design—in and production architecture elements—especially theatre style, meaning, form, of issues of perception, Discussion also examined. in modern practice are to the period. in relation and interpretation 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Free. Campbell, semester. Spring A sur THE 120 or 220 THE 120 or design course 200-level a three-credit, THE 140 or it serves and the culture and the theatre of the connection between Examination and the present. elements of the time. Consideration of production an expression and drama are the theatre how emphasiz to the period. in relation form, style, and interpretation equired for a minor in theatre are: are: theatre for a minor in equired THE 132. IN THE COMMUNITY THEATRE THE 130. THE 131. COMMUNITY PERFORMANCE FOR PEACE, AND DIALOGUE CONFLICT, THE 120. I ACTING THE 105. SPEECH THE 102. THE PRESENT DRAMA FROM 1700 TO AND DEPARTURES: THEATRE Two 1.5-credit applied courses chosen from: applied courses 1.5-credit Two THE 297THE 101. THE 298 1700 GREEKS TO AND DRAMA FROM THE THE ORIGINS: THEATRE THE 299 Courses r 102 THE 101 or THE 300 performance, 200-level additional design, or history/criticism/dramaticOne course literature THE 390/391** A description of this concentration can be found in the catalogue listing for the Management Department. the Management listing for the catalogue found in can be concentration of this A description COURSE DESCRIPTIONS COURSE DESCRIPTIONS THE THEATRE MINOR THE THEATRE The Arts Administration Concentration Concentration Administration The Arts

224 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 H 3.PERFORMANCEOUTREACHWORKSHOP THE 135. H 0.TELEVISION DRAMAWORKSHOP THE 207. WORKSHOPINEXPERIMENTAL THEATRE THE 205. WORLDTHEATRE ANDDRAMA THE 204. EXISTENTIALISM:PHILOSOPHY ANDTHEATRE THE 202. TWENTIETH-CENTURY THEATRE THE 200. THEATRE PRODUCTIONLABORATORY THE 140L. THEATRE PRODUCTION THE 140. standing, orpermissionoftheinstructor. of thewor dramatic literatur standing, a100-level philosophycourse,orpermissionoftheinstructor. ties andsocialr and personalidentityar philosophy andtheatre both“enact reality” we willalsodiscusshow bothmeaninginone’s life in whichwe canseetheworldandourselves reflected intheworld.By discovering how and philosophytogetherintheirshared standpointontheclearing/stageofaconsciousplace S 220 orpermissionoftheinstructor. THE 220maybetaken concurrently. additional outsiderehearsal andtapingtimerequired. Prerequisites: COM189or286and THE vision genr and development oftelevisiondrama,actinganddirecting methods,differencestory amongtele- A studyofthemethodsandprocesses ofproducing television drama.Anexaminationofthehis- Fall semester. Campbell. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate dramatic text.D Students work togethertocreate atheatre production withoutthebenefitofapre-existing A collaborativ Fall semester. Free. three Offered years. 2006-07andevery 102 orpermissionoftheinstr aswell whenavailable. aslivetheatrical performances Prerequisite: performances THE 101 or matic literature from Asia,Europe, Africa,andtheAmericasincludesfilmrepresentations of styles from around theworld. The coursewilllookatselectedtheatre production stylesanddra- The purposeofthiscourseistointr Fall semester. Rose. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate and D world. Using readings from philosophers—Nietzsche, Kierkegaard, Marcel, Sartre, deBeauvoir philosophy andtheatr Through the studyofexistentialistphilosophersandplaywrights,thisexplores therelation of Fall semester. Free. three Offered years. 2008-09andevery ners ofexpression thathave evolved since World War II. tions ofcontentandforminitiatedb Style andsubstanceof Western theatre ofthelast100years. Plays studiedrangefrom therevolu- who have not taken THE 140priortothe2004-05academicyear. tothecontentfromHands-on work complementary THE 140.Applies onlytothosestudents Spring semester. Campbell. THE 140L. ing elementsspecifictostagedesign.Production hourswillbeassigned.Corequisite laboratory designandbuilding,otherareasproperty ofstagecraft. The coursealsoincludesbasic draft- computer-aideddesign,lightingdesignandoperation, basics ofscenedesignandconstruction, courseinthewaysandmeansoftheatre production.An introductory The coursewillexplore the Françoise. Variablesemesters. Boal-based theatre, theater-in-education,andinteractive improvisation basedon and influencesonselected“applied” theatre techniquesandstructures couldincludeAugusto andcommunitybuilding.Possibleeducation, politicalactivism,communityservice sources for structures andtechniquesthatfacilitatecommunityculturalpurposessuchas performance projects ineducationalandcommunitysettingsgreater Baltimore. The companyexamines The courseprepares astudenttheatre outreach companytoimplementperformance-based dell’arte pring semester uras—and dramatists—Ar per k inprogress. Four classhours.Prerequisite: courseandsophomore onefirst-level arts e styles,andpracticalappr formance style.May betakentwiceforcredit. e wor . D elations ar ramatic materialisdrawnfr e orar epar king experienceforadvanced actors,directors, designers,andplaywrights. e asthetwohumanactivitiesthatenactself-consciousreflection ofthe tment. Offer e cr t, orfrom othersources. The courseculminatesinapublicperformance e constituted,andho (3) (GEN.ED.#8WITHTHE140L) eated, ho uctor. taud, Pirandello, Brecht, andBeckett—we willbringtheatre (3) (GEN.ED.#9) ed 2007-08andalter (3) (GEN.ED.#9) oduce studentstothericharrayoftheatricalanddramatic w politicalidentitiesar (3) (COM207) y I oaches tocr bsen andStrindberg tothedifferent concernsandman- (1) (GEN.ED.#8WITHTHE140) om curr (1.5) (3) (GEN.ED.#8) w humans“ eating televisiondrama. Three classhourswith (PHL 224)(GEN.ED.#4) ent ev nate years. ents andsocialissues,fr enact e created andhow politicalcommuni- ” being.P r er equisite: sophomor commedia om non- e THE 211. HISTORY OF AMERICAN THEATRE AND DRAMA (3) (GEN. ED. #9) The evolution of the American stage and its indigenous drama, including the development of the American musical theatre, melodrama, African American drama, and the work of such the- atres as the Provincetown Players and the Group theatre. The course will also examine works outside the theatrical mainstream, including feminist theatre, American avant-garde, gay theatre, and others. This course explores the social and historical contexts that influence theatrical and dramatic styles. Fall semester. Free. Offered 2006-07 and every three years. THE 220. ACTING II (3) (GEN. ED. #8 AND #9) Building on the fundamental acting skills examined in Acting I, this course applies those skills to specific and diverse historical period styles. Students develop scenes from Shakespeare, Brecht, Beckett, or other modernist playwrights. Special attention is paid to the examination of how the society, politics, culture, and visual arts movements of the period influenced the acting styles of each time. Prerequisite: THE 120 or audition. Four class hours. Spring semester. Françoise, department. THE 222. ACTING III: REALISM (3) Building on the skills learned in Acting I and Acting II, the advanced acting student explores the style of realism on the stage. Scene work will look at the differences between modern realist playwrights such as Chekhov and Ibsen and their contemporary offspring, including Lorraine Hansberry, Sam Shepard, Lillian Hellman, August Wilson, David Mamet, Eugene O’Neill, David Henry Hwang, and others. Four class hours per week. Prerequisite: Acting II or permission of the instructor. Fall semester. Department. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. THE 228. EXPRESSIVE USE OF VOICE AND MOVEMENT (3) (COM 228) Expansion of the performer’s physical and vocal range. The course examines methods of inter- preting dramatic text through voice and movement, studies the physiological and psychological components of speech and movement and focuses on the connection between stage speech and stage movement. Six class hours per week. Prerequisite: THE 120. Spring semester. Free. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. THE 231. DIRECTING (3) (GEN. ED. #8 AND #9) Examination of the theories, craft, and art of the stage director. Special attention is paid to the diverse concerns of the director, including visual composition, aural orchestration, dramatic text analysis, interpersonal relations, and the social and cultural influences on meaning in stage pro- duction. Students develop scenes from non-literary inspirations, such as art and music, and stage scenes from dramatic literature. Prerequisite: THE 120 or 220, or permission of the instructor. Fall semester. Spieler Curry. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. THE 232. PLAYWRITING (3) Script analysis, with particular attention to structure of plot, character, language, and spectacle. Fundamentals of stage composition. Writing and studio staging of practice scenes and short plays. Fall semester, repeated spring semester. Field, department.

THE 240. SCENE DESIGN (3) History and principles of scene design (including computer-aided design) and construction. Extensive exercise in the design, drawing, and execution of various styles of scenery. Laboratory hours as assigned. Prerequisite: THE 140 or permission of the instructor. Fall semester. Campbell. Offered 2006-07 and alternate years. THE 241. STAGE LIGHTING (3) Methods and materials for lighting stage performance. Practical experience in designing (empha- sizing computer-aided design) and executing lighting for major and studio productions in theatre and dance. Production laboratory hours as assigned. Prerequisite: THE 140 or permission of the instructor. Fall semester. Campbell. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. ACADEMIC INFORMA THE 242. COSTUME DESIGN (3) Methods and materials for effective stage costume design and construction. Emphasis will be placed on design concept, period research, and design realization for stage, dance, and television production. Lab hours as assigned. Prerequisite: THE 140 or permission of the instructor.

Spring semester. Campbell, department. Offered 2005-06 and alternate years. TION

225

226 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 H 7Y INTENSIVECOURSESABROAD THE 272Y. H 9/0.PERFORMANCEPRACTICUMII:SPECIALPROJECTS PERFORMANCEPRACTICUMI:MAINSTAGE THE 298/002. THE 298/001. DRAMATURGICAL PRACTICUM THE 297. INTERNSHIP INTHEATRE THE 290. F THE 120or220. production andonceforaspecialproject production, butneither mayberepeated. Prerequisite: work asarrangedwiththeinstructor. Performance practicummaybe takenonceforamainstage duction orspecialprojects production. Coursework includesreadings, rehearsals, andwritten Students mayelecttoreceive 1.5credits inatheatre mainstagepro- forparticipation department Fall semester, repeated springsemester. Free. Course work includesreadings, rehearsals, andwrittenwork asarrangedwiththeinstructor. Students gainhands-onexperiencedeveloping productions. dramaturgicalwork indepartmental Fall/summer/spring. Free. Ingram. Thr ence inParis inJanuary (4credits), andaseven week post-courseinthespring(2credits). thr coursebuildsFrenchThis interdisciplinary languageskillsandknowledge ofFrench theatre FRENCH THEA F course intheatr Full internshipswithprofessional production orpart-time companies.Prerequisite: At leastone Fall semester, January intersessionandspringsemester. Bagchi, Woodson, Françoise. depar History Month, usingskillsandexperiencesacquired in West Africa.Second seven-week pre- nent intheformofalecture-demonstration schools,presented forarea duringBlack elementary field trips.Upon return learningcompo- thestudentswillcompletearesearch paperandservice field experienceinthesecountrieswillincludewor societies. tries withrichculturalheritageandsuccessful,vibrantcontemporary The international social, economic,political,andculturalissuesofGhana, Togo andBenin—three Africancoun- in culture,programWest course onarts, andhistory Africa. The pre-program willexaminethe The courseencompassesapre-program course,aninternationalfieldexperience,andapost- ARTS ANDCULTURE INWESTAFRICA Offered January 2008.Campbell, Bond. Library, Dance CompanyArchives, andtheRambert aswell asotherresearch facilities. course andcontinuedinLondonatthe Theatre Museum ofLondon,the Vaughan Williams will bedueearlyinthespringsemester. Research duringthepre- forthepaperwillbestarted “portfolio” thatdescribestheirexperienceabroad andwritearesearch paper. Bothassignments includes pre-trip readings andorientationlectures by theprogram directors. Students willmakea be facilitated.Students enroll ina1.5-credit, seven-week, coursethat fall-termpreparatory for studentstopursuearesearch totakedanceclasseswill topicoftheirchoosing.Opportunities H London’s Theatre Museum, Lane theDrury Theatre, theRoyal Opera House, theBanqueting atvenuesschedule ofclasses,demonstrations,lectures, viewings suchas tours,andperformance theatre, are expressions oftheculture from whichtheycome.Students inafull willparticipate danceand This studytriptoLondon(3credits) particularly examinesthewaysinwhichart, DANCE ANDTHEATRE ASCULTURAL METAPHORS spring termandathree-week intensive courseabroad inthewinterorsummer. Courses includeapre-departure preparation orpostdeparture discussion(orboth)inthefallor centered ononeFrench play. Prerequisites: FR130(orequivalent proficiency) reflect anincreasingly transnationalandmulticulturalFrance. There isanindividualized project r or pass/nopass. its), firstseven-week post-departure courseinSpring 2007(1.5credits). This isayearlong course. eflects andinfluencesF all semester, repeated springsemester. Free, department. r ouse in Whitehall, Dance Place, andShakespeare’s Globe Theatre. Time willalsobeavailable ee. ough asev ough thestudyofplays,pr tur e courseinF en-week pre-program courseinthefall(2credits), athree-week immersionexperi- e. P TRE INPARIS:LANGUAGESOFPERFORMANCE r eliminary application and interview required. May applicationandinterview betakenforalettergrade eliminary all 2006(1.5cr r ench socialchange.Akeyfocuswillbetheinno (3-4) oductions, andper (1.5) (GEN. ED.#3AND#9) edits), three-week intensive courseinJanuary 2007(3cred- (6) (DAN 272)(HIS272Y) (1.5) formers, thecourseexaminestheatre asitboth kshops, lectur (4.5) (DAN 272Y) (1.5) es, stayswithhostfamilies,and (8) (FR272Y) v ations intheatr e that ACADEMIC INFORMATION 227 oduction concept. In the oduction concept. In (3/3) k. Prerequisites: THE 140, 140L k. Prerequisites: (3) elop the pr s understanding of visual possibilities ’ el. Course includes studio staging of e production approaches, and organize a pro- and organize approaches, e production anced lev (3) ears. esponses to wor oduction and dev epartment. nate y eloped in THE 232, this course offers playwriting stu- eloped in . D e completes an intensive, integrated, collaborative senior project senior integrated, collaborative e completes an intensive, (3) e a play for pr (3) uring the workshop held fall semester, senior theatre majors meet in a majors meet senior theatre held fall semester, uring the workshop (1.5) (1.5-4) esign Design 299.006: Multimedia ts. D (1.5) ed 2006-07 and alter epeated spring semester ough open critique and written r , r . Offer k with actors and designers, conceptualiz TIVE THINKING: DESIGN FOR PERFORMANCE eness thr elopment of the elements of drama at an adv uilding on the fundamental skills dev all semester all semester consisting of two par seminar to study and analyz Each student majoring in theatr semester (THE 390), spring semester (THE 391). Department. Fall Department. B F IMAGINA the designer This class is designed to challenge and expand F Spring semester. Free, department. Free, semester. Spring Two dialects. with topics such as stage violence or stage scene and technical studies, Advanced 228 or per- THE 220, 222, or and critique. Prerequisite: lecture studio session, hours per week mission of the instructor. semesters. Variable Free. Françoise, Curry, Spieler students will further their ability to analyze develop on the skills learned in directing, Building plays, wor a one-act play for inclusion in a Course culminates with each student directing duction process. THE 231 or permission of the instructor. Prerequisite: one-act play festival. 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Curry. Spieler semester. Fall and experimentation will be supported theo- by Training skills. graphic design while reinforcing will also gain artists the world. Students around and an examination of theatre reading retical awar Students gain hands-on experience working in the chosen area for a mainstage or special projects or special for a mainstage area the chosen in working experience gain hands-on Students with the as arranged written work and rehearsals, includes readings, Course work production. segment may be as they wish, but each many of the segments may take as Students instructor. laboratory six hours Minimum week. per for credit. taken only once Management299.001: Stage Design299.003: Stage D 299.005: Costume Campbell. spring semester. repeated semester, Fall Design 299.002: Sound may Topics drama. and canon of world theatre vast to the study of topics related Intensive comedy of manners, theatre, on film, gender and Shakespeare and education, include: theatre criticism, or history, one 200-level and others. Prerequisite: dramaturgy and world drama, Design 299.004: Lighting or permission of the instructor. course in theatre literature spring semester, seniors produce that play for the mainstage, each student acting in one role and that play for the mainstage, each student acting in one role seniors produce spring semester, in the major. to complete writing proficiency THE 390 is required position. filling a production least 1.5 prior semes- At majors only or permission of the instructor. theatre Senior Prerequisite: taken in sequence. THE 390 and 391 are Ordinarily, recommended. THE 299 are ter hours of dents the opportunity of script analysis, play construction, to continue their exploration and the dev and one of THE 240, 241, or 243. and one of practice scenes and the development of a full-length play for public performance.practice scenes and the development Course meets advanced more will have at the 300 level THE 232, but students registered with concurrently THE 232. Prerequisite: requirements. THE 400. INDEPENDENT WORK THE 390/391. PRODUCTION WORKSHOP/SENIOR PROJECT SENIOR PROJECT THE 350. THE 332. PLAYWRITING ADVANCED THE 331. DIRECTING ADVANCED THE 300. AND DRAMA THEATRE SEMINAR IN WORLD THE 321, 322, 323. ACTING STUDIOS THE 299. APPLIED STAGECRAFT

228 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 The Women’s Studies Program Public LeadershipInstitute forWomen INTERNSHIPS ANDLEADERSHIPPROGRAM THE WOMEN’SSTUDIESMINOR THE WOMEN’SSTUDIESMAJOR ProfessorsAssistant ProfessorsAssociate Professors PROGRAM FACULTY Study-abroad programs are alsooffered forwomen’s studiesstudents. in women’s studies. internshipsspecificallyrelatedThe fundalsosupports toimproving women’s positioninsociety. The Dorothy E.Brody ’35Endowment Fund for Women’s Studies aprize foracademicexcellence annuallysupports frameworks. tant methodologicalquestionsaboutsexandgenderthatcr scholarshipinwomen’sthe new studiesthathasbrought neglectedmaterialintoestablishedfieldsandraisesimpor- ofknowledgethe construction andexperiencebothintheUnited States andglobally. It introduces studentsto in humansocietiespastandpresent. The program focusesontheassumptionsaboutgenderthathave influenced Women’s explorationofthecreation, studiesisaninterdisciplinary meaning,function,andperpetuationofgender The Women’s Studies Program offersamajorandminorinwomen’s studies. Annapolis withwomenmembersof theM Washington, commissions,andcongresswomen, D.C.,withwomenlobbyists, members ofregulatory andin dents towork asinternswithwomenleaders atalllevels ofgovernment. Goucher asinternsin studentshave served Women toprepare studentsforleadershiproles inthepublicarena. The instituteprovides for stu- anopportunity Under agrantfrom theCarnegieCorporation ofNew York, Goucher establishedaPublic LeadershipInstitute for nine credits. In addition,studentsare required totakewomen’s studiescoursesorcross-listed inwomen’s studiesequaling WS 260 WS 265 WS 226 WS 227 WS 230 WS 240 WS 250 WS 214 Two coursesare required from anyofthefollowing (sixcredits): WS 100or WS 150 WS 300or WS 320 The requirements foraminorinwomen’s studiesare: * S specifically related towomen’s studiesare available forstudents. proficiency inthemajorachieved by taking forinternships WS 225,265,or323.Avariety ofopportunities S • Six 200-or300-level courses inrelated areas interest inacademicdisciplinesofparticular tostudents* • Five otherupper-level women’s studiescourses,whichmaybeatthe200or300level • WS 100or150 Requirements foramajorinwomen’s studiesinclude: S Joan K.Burton (sociology),Penelope S.Cordish (English), Gail Husch Marchand Mary (art), (English), (psychology), Michele Tokarczyk (English) (philosophy andreligion), Marianne Githens, director (politicalscience),Julie Roy Jeffrey Richard Pringle (history), Jean Chrystelle H.Baker (history), Trump Bond(dance),Jean Bradford (psychology), Kelly Brown Douglas summer br Internships withwomenofficeholders are alsoavailable tostudents intheirhomecommunitiesduring January and Assembly. Placements have alsoincludedinternshipswith womenjudgesandmembersofcitycountycouncils. tudents maydemonstratewritingpr hirley Peroutka (communicationandmediastudies),Janet Shope (sociology),Irline François (women’s studies) Thr tudents mayfocustheirmajorineitherthehumanitiesorsocialsciences. ee 300-lev WS 221 eaks. el coursesinwomen WS 224 WS 225 ’ s studiesorr oficiency inthemajorb aryland legislature and thewomen’saryland General caucusoftheMaryland elated areas, one of whichmustbeeither WS 300or WS 320 oss disciplinary boundariesandchallengeintellectual oss disciplinary y taking WS 224,227,300,or320.Computer ACADEMIC INFORMATION 229 activism Y (3) (PSC 180) (3) (GEN. ED. #9 AND #10) ticipation in the human rights and social s par ’ wledge claims; the historical and current exclusion wledge claims; the historical and current om the conception, teaching, and practice of sci- (3) ticular fr vides students with a firsthand look at the policy-making (3) (PSC 192) o erequisites: PSY 111, PSY 114 or WS 100 or 150. PSY 111, PSY 114 or erequisites: r . P rançois. k for examining women s identity; issues such as rape, health care, equal rights, consumer affairs, s identity; issues such as rape, health care, ’ wor ed 2007-08 Githens. . Offer oduction to the role of different women’s groups in Argentina and Uruguay as in Argentina and Uruguay groups women’s of different oduction to the role pring semesters. F vide the frame o ens and women. Relates traditional political concepts to practical politics for women in their traditional political concepts ens and women. Relates esentatives. Policy briefings and site visits are an integral part of the seminar. Prerequisites: an integral part of the seminar. briefings and site visits are Policy esentatives. TIN AMERICAN WOMEN VOICES: ARGENTINA AND URUGUA all and S pring semester epr movements. Prerequisite course to the three-week intensive study abroad during the January study abroad intensive course to the three-week Prerequisite movements. standing or permission of the sophomore Prerequisite: intersession in Argentina and Uruguay. instructor. will pr of the female and of women in par including such issues as evolution, of sex and gender, ence; and the biology and psychology spatial/mathemati- and intellectual development, maturation, physical and mental health, moral The full spectrum of feminist cri- and brain function. genetics, endocrinology, cal reasoning, and inclusive envisage a more as we considered liberal to radical, are tiques of science, from female-friendly epistemology 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Tejada. Sáenz de semester. Fall many roles. Topics include the development of the concept of sisterhood and its relationship to and its relationship of the concept of sisterhood the development include Topics many roles. political life and women associations and women’s activity such as volunteer for political avenues and day care; welfare, techniques for political change; action and indirect organizations; political campaigns; direct speakers, field trips, films. to radical feminism. Guest alternatives social/cultural origins of science and its kno 2006-07 and alternative years. Offered semester. Spring LA (3) (LAM 217) (GEN. ED. #9 AND #10) A detailed intr and political fiction, film, history, narratives, Personal of social movements. protagonists January intersession. Brown, Githens. intersession. Brown, January and skills as their political awareness in enhancing primarily for non-majors interested Designed citiz S A FEMINIST CRITIQUE OF SCIENCE in the practice and ideology of science and the A critical examination of the bias against women include the philosophical and Topics of science in constructingrole and preserving gender. An interdisciplinary examination of contemporary women’s experience drawing on a variety of experience drawing on a variety An interdisciplinary of contemporary examination women’s analysis-with an emphasis on political fiction, poetry, journals, autobiography, sources-scholarly motherhood, family, is on issues such as sexualities, labor force, Focus racial and ethnic diversity. health, sexual violence, and political activism. education, cultural images, semesters. and Spring Fall worldwide including regional status and activism An interdisciplinary of women’s examination international organi and nongovernmental, of government, the roles and local comparisons and experiences. zations in shaping women’s F An off-campus experience that pr women by guest presentations supplemented by lectures Faculty at the federal level. process agency leaders, and government members, congressional regulatoryjudges, lobbyists, board r eligible to apply. students are First-year preliminary and interview. application (3) (GEN. ED. #9 AND #10) WS 217. WS 214. WS 192. WOMAN POLITICS FOR EVERY WS 150. PERSPECTIVE WOMEN’S EXPERIENCES IN GLOBAL WS 180. SEMINAR A WASHINGTON GENDER AND PUBLIC POLICY: WS 100. AMERICAN SOCIETY WOMEN IN CONTEMPORARY CONFRONTING INEQUALITY: The Public Leadership Institute for Women sponsors public leadership conferences that bring prominent women prominent that bring conferences leadership sponsors public Women for Institute Leadership The Public of the Maryland members judges, included have speakers students. Recent talk with to meet and to campus leaders Parliament. of the European member and a former Legislature State students The seminar provides D.C. Washington, and public policy in seminar on gender a January offers Goucher guest by supplemented faculty lectures through level at the federal process look at the policy-making with a firsthand agency leaders, and government members, congressional regulatory judges, lobbyists, women board by presentations students, limited to Goucher Not part an integral of the seminar. and site visits are briefings Policy representatives. the country. across attracts students from this seminar COURSE DESCRIPTIONS

230 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 S21 REPRESENTATIONS OFFEMALEIDENTITY: POST-COLONIAL PERSPECTIVES WS 221. TOWARD ANEWPSYCHOLOGY OFWOMEN WS 218. WS 230. WS 227. WOMEN,PEACEANDPROTEST: LATIN AMERICANWOMENANDTHESEARCHFOR WS 226. WS 225. WOMENANDLITERATURE WS 224. WS 222. ments inthesouthernconecountries:Argentina,Chile,U intheircountries? rule This coursefocusesprimarily(butnot exclusively) onwomen’s move- why were inthepoliticalprocess thatledfrom womeninstrumental authoritariantodemocratic Focus onunderstandingif, why, andunderwhatcircumstances genderbecomesacentralforce in Fall semester. Offered years. 2006-07 andalternate and intheorizinggenderinequalities. P American, AsianAmericanandE focuses onissuesraisedandanalytic frameworksusedby Latina,AfricanAmerican,Native An examinationoffeminists’ analyses ofwomen’s statusinAmericasince the1960s. This course CONTEMPORARY FEMINISMS:DIVERSE VOICES Spring semester. François. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate issues.Prerequisites:rary WS 100,or150,sophomore standing. work ofAddam, Chopin,Cooper, Gilman, Hurston, Sanger, Wells, and forcontempo- Wharton sources, explorationofimplicationsthe tice movements. andsecondary Analysisofprimary r their lives duringthetransitionfrom Victorianism totheJazz Ageandhow thesewomen This inter BECOMING VISIBLE:THEMET F omore standing. feminist theor women helpedtodefinethehumanrightsmo the development ofthesemovements. We willaddress three questions:Has theinvolvement of E SOCIAL JUSTICE F 150, orsophomore standing. tution, whiteslav sociopoliticalmovements motherhood,prosti- 19th- and20th-century andissueslikevoluntary examinationoftheorieswomen’sAn interdisciplinary sexualityandtheirimpactonspecific WOMEN ANDSEXUALITY Spring semester. Francois. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate E examinationofwomen,theirfamilies,andsocietyinCaribbeanculture.An interdisciplinary IN CARIBBEANCULTURE IS THERELIFEBEYOND THELOOKING GLASS?GENDER,IDENTITY, ANDRACE Fall semester. years. Cordish. 2007-08andalternate TOPIC FOR2005-06:WOMENWRITINGABOUTWAR Spring semester. François. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate permission oftheinstructor. (Colombia), Diamela Eltit (Chile),Bessie Head (Botswana).Prerequisites: WS 100or150, Farah (Somalia), ChinuaAchebe (Nigeria), Jacques Roumain (Haiti), Gabriel Garcia Marquez and theCaribbean.Some ofthewritersincludedare: Tahar benJelloun (Morocco), Nurrudin menandwomenwritersinAfrica,LatinAmerica, of femaleidentityby selectedcontemporary inpostcolonialfeministanalysis,thiscoursefocusesontherepresentationgender construction Drawing onspecific socioeconomic, historical,andculturalcontextsusingtheframeworkof (3) (GEN.ED.#9) Fall semester. J.Bradford. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate and atleastsophomore standing. in therapy, consciousnessofwomen.Prerequisite: andthenew PSY111,114or WS 100 behavioral. Centralemphasisontopicssuchassexrole stereotypes, therole ofthefamily, women Evaluation ofthemajortheoriespsychology ofwomen-psychoanalytic, existential,and colonialism, r Ana Lydia Vega, Michelle Cliff, Edwidge Danticat, andJamaica Kincaid,aswell astothethemesof Caribbeanwomenwriters,includingJeancontemporary Rhys,Simone Merle Schwarz-Bart, Hodge, esponded tosocialchangesthr all semester all semester mphasis isgiv xamination ofwomen disciplinary courseexamineshow Americanwomeninterpreteddisciplinary changesoccurring in . François. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate . Offer esistance, migration,andexile.P y andtheoriesofthestateaccountedfornatur en tothepr er (3) (GEN.ED#10) ed 2006-07 and alternate years. ed 2006-07andalternate y, socialpurity, transsexualism,andsexualpreference. Prerequisite: WS 100or ’ s par ocess ofr (3) (GEN.ED.#9AND10) (3) (GEN.ED.#7AND#10) ticipation inthehumanrights,socialandeconomicmo (3) (ENG222)(GEN.ED.#9AND#10) ough activisminsuffrage,bir AMORPHOSIS OFMODERNWOMAN ur opean Americanwomeninseeking to impr epr esentation andself-por r erequisite: WS 100,or150,sophomore standing. rerequisite: WS 100,150,orsophomore standing. vement in LatinAmerica? To whatextenthave (3) (PSY 215) (3) (GEN.ED.#7) r uguay th contr traiture ofwomen intheworks of e ofwomen , andBrazil. Prerequisite: soph- ol, andpeaceracialjus (3) ’ s pr o otest? H v e women’s status v ements. o w and - ACADEMIC INFORMATION 231 epeated for credit mpact of gender roles ay be r (3) (GEN. ED. #10) oups, and human rights activists. s gr ’ (3) (GEN. ED. #7 AND #10) (3-4) (PSC 234) (3-4) (PSC ears. e, and post-feminism. M nate y (3) (SOC 270) e, no-wav (LAM 272Y) egnancy and pensions; sexual harassment; sex discrimination; eek intensive course abroad in January or the summer. in January course abroad eek intensive (3) d-wav , work, political reality. Prerequisite: SOC 106, or ANT 107, or Prerequisite: political reality. , work, ee-w (4) (GEN ED.#3) (3) (RLG 236) (3) (RLG (3) (GEN. ED. #7 AND #10) oles of men and women in modern societies. Review of theories oles of men and women in modern societies. Review ences as a basic mechanism of social organization. I ences as a basic mechanism of social organization. Prerequisite: WS 100 or 150 or sophomore standing. WS 100 or 150 or sophomore Prerequisite: yment, pr bortion and Reproductive Technology. Focus on the impact of these issues on the Focus Technology. bortion and Reproductive ed 2006-07 and alter e course in Argentina and Uruguay during the month of January (3 cred- during the month of January e course in Argentina and Uruguay opic: A . Offer T y historians, political scientists, women WS 217 (LAM 217) and SP 130. es b eek intensiv elationships, family e r y issues. ee-w v equisite: er r pring semester pring semester. Offered 2006-07 and alternate 2006-07 years. Offered pring semester. sophomore standing. sophomore College. Interdisciplinary course in the spring semester at Goucher a one credit by its), followed America. Course will integrate readings activism in South examination of contemporary women’s and lectur 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered intersession. François January Assessment of changing r explaining gender differ on lo and alternate 2006-07 years. Offered Shope. semester. Fall the fall or discussion (or both in or post-departure preparation Courses include a pre-departure spring semester) and a thr ARGENTINA/URUGUAY A thr P implications of the terms thir standing. sophomore as topics change. Prerequisite: and alternate 2007-08 years. Offered semester. Fall rights; violence women in the law: family law; reproductive issues involving on current Focus against women; emplo 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered semester. Spring contem- controversial policy questions raised by An examination of the legal, ethical, and public porar standing. sophomore WS 100, or 150, or Prerequisite: lives. on women’s S Spring semester. Douglas. Offered 2007-08 and alternate years. Offered Douglas. semester. Spring peace, from An interdisciplinary efforts of the female experience of war and examination toward to the contemporary to the to armed aggression feminist response response historical women’s written by and historical works speeches, novels, of essays, Examination of nuclear war. threat and women about everythe traditional treatment exploration of work; aspect of war and peace WS 100, or Prerequisite: in war and the peace movement. involvement analysis of women’s standing. 150, or sophomore S media on globalization and global activism, perspectives feminist current This course explores will discuss political We of feminism. race, and the future queer identity, sexuality, and culture, Internship working with women in public leadership positions combined with individual individual combined with positions leadership in public with women working Internship officials public women issues confronting governmental focusing on or seminars conferences Prerequisite: only. be taken for letter grade May political leaders. briefings by and featuring WS 150. WS 100, or science course or one political Githens. This course women as they struggle meaning of faith for black What is the for life and freedom? experience, religious/theological black women’s this question as it explores answer attempts to of the social/historical struggle to the nature is given Attention a Christian perspective. from and church to God, in relationship understandings of themselves which informs black women’s history: the antebellum in black women’s to four distinct periods given is Focus community. migration, the civil rights era, and the contemporary great period, the period of the situation. effort media forms in a this course accesses various of the womanist tradition, to dis- Reflective studies or religion one course in women’s Prerequisite: experience. cern the womanist religious standing. and sophomore and women in poverty. and women in poverty. WS 272Y. WS 272Y. INTENSIVE COURSE ABROAD WS 270. OF GENDER ROLES SOCIOLOGY WS 260. WOMEN AND THE LAW WS 265. CURRENT ISSUES LAW, ETHICS, AND PUBLIC POLICY: WS 250. ABOUT FEMINISTS ARE TALKING YOUNG WHAT WS 240. WOMEN, WAR, AND PEACE WS 236. WOMANIST THEOLOGY WS 234. WS 234. OFFICIALS WOMEN PUBLIC INTERNSHIP WITH

232 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 S26 FEMINISTPHILOSOPHY (3) WS 276. WOMENANDWORK:AGLOBAL PERSPECTIVE WS 274. WS 323. INTERNATIONAL FEMINISTTHEORY AND WOMEN’SACTIVISM WS 320. JEWISHANDCHRISTIANFEMINISM WS 308. SEMINARINSELECTEDTOPICS INWOMEN’SSTUDIES INDEPENDENTWORK WS 300. WS 299. INTERNSHIPINWOMEN’SSTUDIES WS 290. WOMENINTHEMIDDLEEAST WS 282. gion of av andguestspeakers,studentsattendtoanalyze thereligious lifejourneys through interviews brings togetherapluralityofwomen Fall semester. Githens. Offered years. 2007-08and alternate E COMPARA F P Talpade Mohanty (India), Marjorie Agosin(Chile),Jacqui Alexander(Trinidad), andothers. Lila Ahmed(Egypt), Molara Ogundipe-Leslie (Nigeria), Aung San Suu Kyi (Burma), Chandra R globe; andtoassessthesesocialpoliticalwritingsfornationalchange inthe21stcentury. ofwomen’sestablish adialogwhichformsthewide-rangingspectrum experiencesacross the the extenttowhichtheiractivismandtheoretical thinkinggrew outofhistoricalconditions;to postcolonial, multinational,masculineparadigmsofotherness. The central aimsare toexamine C VariableDepartment. semesters. ar explore suchthemes astheunderstandingofGod, interpretation ofsacred textsandhalakhah, having todowithfeminismandthereligious traditionsofJudaism andChristianity. Students read withquestions bothautobiography andtheologicaltextswrittenby womenstruggling What dofeminismandreligious traditionshave tosayoneanother?In thiscoursestudents Spring semester.. Offered years. 2007-08andalternate that hav seminaraimedatintegratingtheoreticalAn interdisciplinary approaches andresearch onwomen Department. Department. Prerequisite: onecourseinwomen’s studies.Graded pass/nopassonly. P Fall semester. François. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate history. Prerequisite: courseorsophomore standing. WS 150,a100-level history colonialism, andnationalismonwomeninArab, Iranian, Israeli, and Turkish civilsocietyand compares andexamines theimpactofreligion (Judaism, Christianity, andIslam), empire, slavery, period through thepresent. Using sources, memoirs,andvisualmaterial,thecourse primary This courseexaminestherole ofwomeninthegreater Middle Eastregion, from thepre-Islamic Spring semester. Grebowicz. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate Prerequisite: sophomore standing, 100-level philosophycourseorpermissionoftheinstructor. gender inrelation attentiontosexualityandheterosexism. toothersocialinequalities,withparticular ty andmasculineprivilege,various, competingstrategiesforresistance. Students willreflect on offemininityandmasculinity,sex/gender distinction,socialconstruction theoriesofmalenormativi- A philosophicalstudyofquestionsgenderandinequality. The classwill explore the Spring semester. Burton. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate of theoretical explanationsofwomen’s patternsoflow-paid employment, unemployment, Impact ofeconomic systems onfemaleworkers, consumers,volunteers, andhousewives.Analysis women intheformulationandimplementation ofpublicpoliciesintheseareas. areas affectingwomen:populationcontrol, employment, education,andhealthcare. The role of sophomore standing. of family, minorities,andunemployed homemakers.Prerequisite: SOC106,orANT107, tion tounions,media,andgovernment. Social andeconomicproblems ofwomenheads permission ofthe instructor. for studentstopursuetheirown questions all semester r lacements insettingswher xamination ofthepublicpolicypr eadings mayincludewritingsb r e themeaningofcommunity er ossing theboundariesofnationality equisite: juniorstanding. ariety womenintheirown community. Prerequisite: onecourseinwomen’s studiesorreli- and sophomor e emergedfr TIVE PUBLICPOLIC . F rançois. Offered years. 2006-07andalternate e standing. om anumberofacademicdisciplines (1.5-4) e issuesofpastandpresent concerntowomencanbestudied. (PHL 276)(GEN.ED.#10) , sexuality Y ANDGENDER y Hanan Ashrawi(Palestine), Trinh Minh-Ha (Vietnam), (3) (HIS282)(GEN.ED.#9AND#10) ocess incomparativ ’ s v , ethnicity, citizenship, sexuality, andgenre, thiscourse (3) (RLG 308) (3-4) oices ofthenon-Western worldthatcountercolonial, , andritual. vis-`a-vis (3) (PSC323) (3) (SOC274) feminism, Judaism, andChristianity; This coursealsoincorporatesoppor e perspectiv P r er (3) equisite: e, focusingonfourpolicy (3) (GEN.ED.#10) WS 100or Prerequisite: WS 150. tunities rela- ACADEMIC INFORMATION 233 (3-4) (3) (ART 386) uman Sexuality uction of H (3) (PHL 331) (3) (PHL y Political Thought y Political olitical Violence, and Revolution Violence, olitical Prerequisite: one 200-level art one 200-level history or permission of course, or junior standing, Prerequisite: oblems e of the Harlem Renaissance e of the Harlem r O WOMEN’S STUDIES MAJORS O WOMEN’S STUDIES ocial Constr orism, P err ocial P the instructor. The S Myths and Mysteries of Human Relationships of Human and Mysteries Myths S Literatur Contemporar T Prerequisite: WS 290 or permission of the director. May be taken for letter grade or pass/no pass. May WS 290 or permission of the director. Prerequisite: Department. in Film Topics Special A study of the major writings of Simone De Beauvoir. The class will read her work in relation to in relation her work read class will The Beauvoir. De of Simone writings of the major A study cri- on feminist will reflect Students ethical theorist. and as an contemporaries her existentialist to contemporary relevance and on her feminism. Prerequisite: body of work tiques of her of the instructor. course or permission philosophy A 200-level and alternate 2007-08 years. Offered Grebowicz. semester. Fall and as the subject and consumers as producers played women have of the role An examination of women’s the treatment on visual artsmatter of the tradition. Emphasis western in the artscontributions to the visual within the discipline of and on issues of gender and ideology art history. 2006-07 and alternate years. Offered Husch. semester. Spring chology ench nglish sy r ociology SOC 240. P PSY 220. PSY 225. PSY 226. S Theory Personality SOC 221. SOC 225. Psychology in Relational Topics SOC 228. and Family Marriage, Courtship, on the Lifecourse Perspectives Tomb: to Womb From Peace Studies Peace PCE 251. PCE 310. and Religion Philosophy PHL 115. PHL 233. ENG 361 ENG 371. Woolf 2006-07–Virginia Topic in Fiction: Studies in American Literature Seminar HIS 215 HIS 255. Science Political PSC 202. PSC 224. Experience and the American Family Space Architectural PSC 225. PSC 271. PSC 321. Politics European Politics British Constitutional System Civil Rights in the American ENG 226. ENG 272. Prose Nonfiction F FR 330 History Literature in French Topics Special Communication COM 213. COM 301. COM 307. Culture of Popular Sense Making E Communication in Human Problems WS 390. INTERNSHIP IN WOMEN’S STUDIES WS 386. SOCIETY AND WOMEN, ART, WS 331. WS 331. DE BEAUVOIR SOC 245. SOC 250. SOC 260. SOC 271. and Prestige Power, Wealth, Justice Criminal Control and Social Deviance Legacy of the Sixties Protest! COURSES OF SPECIAL INTEREST T COURSES OF SPECIAL

SOC 387. Seminar in Social Psychology SOC 392. Seminar: Domestic Violence Spanish SP 315. The African Experience in Spanish America

Graduate Education Degree Programs

MASTER OF ARTS IN TEACHING This certification program is designed to prepare college graduates with strong liberal arts backgrounds who wish to enter the teaching profession but who have not had adequate preparation for teaching. The program is based on the assumption that, through a curriculum carefully balanced between theory and practice, participants can acquire the knowledge and skills needed to teach elementary, middle, secondary, or special education. Students complete the pro- gram with a yearlong internship guided both by a member of the Goucher faculty and by a selected, well-qualified cooperating teacher. For more information, please refer to the Graduate Programs in Education Catalogue. Inquiries should be directed to Graduate Programs in Education, Goucher College, 1021 Dulaney Valley Road, Baltimore, Maryland 21204-2794, 410-337-6047.

MASTER OF EDUCATION In collaboration with the Sheppard Pratt Health System Inc., Goucher College offers a master of education degree. With a curriculum specifically designed to integrate theoretical with practical course work, the graduate program is divided into seven areas of specialization: athletic program leadership/administration, at-risk students, middle school, reading instruction, school mediation, school improvement leadership, and urban and diverse learners. Each component address- es the societal forces that have an impact on student development and success, social and ethical issues, curricular and management strategies, and relevant research. Whenever possible, a clinical perspective is offered. For more information, please refer to the Graduate Programs in Education Catalogue. Inquiries should be directed to Graduate Programs in Education, Goucher College, 1021 Dulaney Valley Road, Baltimore, Maryland 21204-2794, 410-337-6047.

Post-Baccalaureate Premedical Program The one-year Post-Baccalaureate Premedical Program is a non-degree program designed for men and women who have successfully completed a bachelor’s degree but lack the required science courses for entrance to medical school. Students complete eight courses in the sciences and receive a certificate upon completion of the program. During the first summer of the program, an optional mathematics review course is available at no extra cost. Tutoring is available throughout the program. Beginning in the fall, students prepare for the Medical College Admission Test (MCAT) through weekly study sessions; this continues in the spring with more frequent sessions and several practice MCATs. Workshops are offered on many topics, including essay writing and interviewing skills. In addition, students receive counseling for medical school application and a composite letter of evaluation from the premedical committee at Goucher. During the fall and in January, between the first and spring semesters, students have the opportunity to acquire valuable field experience in a hospital or clinic.

ADMISSIONS PROCEDURES Candidates for the Post-Baccalaureate Premedical Program are selected on a rolling admission basis. However, the application should be submitted as early as possible. An interview is required of competitive candidates after all OGUE 2006-07

AL application materials are received. T A completed application consists of the following: • Application form, including a personal statement, and nonrefundable application fee • Official transcripts from all high schools, undergraduate colleges, and graduate schools attended • Scores from the Scholastic Aptitude Test and/or the Graduate Record Examination

GE ACADEMIC CA • Two letters of recommendation

FEES AND EXPENSES Information concerning tuition and expenses can be obtained from the Post-Baccalaureate Premedical Program

GOUCHER COLLE Office. The tuition fee includes workshops, MCAT preparation, tutoring provided by the teaching assistant, lectures, and laboratory fees for the eight courses and a mathematics review (offered in the summer before the start of the pro- gram). Books and incidental fees are not included. 234 Financial Aid Students may apply for a graduate-level Subsidized and/or Unsubsidized Stafford Loan for Students. In addition, there are a limited number of scholarships ($3,000 each) granted through a bequest to the program from Helen Hosp Seamans. To be considered for a scholarship, applicants should file the Goucher financial aid application and FAFSA. Application forms and detailed instructions are available from Student Administrative Services.

PROGRAM ADMINISTRATORS AND FACULTY Director Liza Thompson Assistant Director Betsy Merideth Professor Emeritus Barton Houseman (chemistry) Professors Ali Bakhshai (physics), George Delahunty (biological sciences) Associate Professors Joan Morrison (mathematics), Sasha Dukan (physics) Assistant Professor George Greco (chemistry), Harry Ratrie (biological sciences) Laboratory Instructors Jacqueline Andrews, (biological sciences), Darcie Wallace-Duckworth (chemistry)

CURRICULUM Qualified students with the approval of the premedical adviser may substitute upper-level science courses for the core courses listed below. If a student has successfully completed for credit one or more equivalent courses elsewhere, the premedical adviser may waive the course(s) and require an approved non-science substitute course(s) if no science or mathematics course(s) is (are) available.

COURSE DESCRIPTIONS BIO 547. GENERAL BIOLOGY I (5) The fundamentals of biochemistry, cell biology, genetics, microbiology, botany, zoology, organis- mal biology, ecology, and evolution. Four hours lecture, three hours laboratory. Fall semester. Department. BIO 548. GENERAL BIOLOGY II (5) Continuation of BIO 547. Four hours lecture, three hours laboratory. Prerequisite: BIO 547. Spring semester. Department. CHE 540. PRINCIPLES OF CHEMISTRY I (4) Structure and properties of atoms and molecules and the states of matter, relation of structure to the properties of elements and simple compounds, properties of solutions, and acid-base and redox reactions in solution. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory. First summer session. Department. CHE 541. PRINCIPLES OF CHEMISTRY II (4) The theory of chemical kinetics, electrochemistry, aspects of solution equilibria, including solubility, acid-base reactions, redox reactions, and complex formation. The application of these theories to gravimetric and volumetric analysis. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory. Prerequisite: CHE 540. Second summer session. Department. CHE 636. ORGANIC CHEMISTRY I (4) Chemistry of the compounds of carbon with emphasis on the relation of molecular structure to chemical and physical behavior. Laboratory work includes appropriate techniques and synthetic ACADEMIC INFORMA and analytical methods. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory. Prerequisite: CHE 541. Fall semester. Department. CHE 637. ORGANIC CHEMISTRY II (4) Continuation of CHE 636. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory. Prerequisite: CHE 636.

Spring semester. Department. TION PHY 542. PRINCIPLES OF PHYSICS I (4) Newtonian mechanics, fluids, thermodynamics, kinematics and dynamics of linear and angular

motions, universal gravitation, conservation of energy and momentum, elasticity and simple 235 harmonic motion, statics and dynamics of fluid motion, gas laws, heat energy, and laws of thermodynamics. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory. Fall semester. Department. PHY 543. PRINCIPLES OF PHYSICS II (4) A continuation of PHY 542. Waves, sound, optics, electricity and magnetism, modern physics. Mechanical and electromagnetic wave motion, acoustics, resonance, the nature of light and color, geometrical and physical optics, static electricity, DC and AC circuits, relativity, Bohr atom, atomic and nuclear physics. Three hours lecture, three hours laboratory. Prerequisite: PHY 542. Spring semester. Department.

Post-Baccalaureate Teacher Certification Program This program is designed for graduates of accredited liberal arts colleges who are seeking certification in special edu- cation, elementary education, or secondary education in the following areas: art, biological sciences, chemistry, dance, English, French, history, mathematics, Russian, social studies, and Spanish. Provision for the preparation of teachers is patterned after programs approved by the Maryland State Department of Education. Successful completion of Praxis I is required for admission. The program of studies will be customized for each applicant and will include courses in general education and professional education. A student who satisfactorily fulfills the standards of the programs, meets the Maryland State Department of Education’s Essential Dimensions of Teaching, and passes the Praxis II tests appropriate to the area of certification is recommended for certification in Maryland. For further information and for an application, please call 410-337-6178. Maryland law prohibits anyone who has been convicted of a crime of violence or a crime against children from being certified to teach.

Robert S. Welch Center for Graduate and Professional Studies The Robert S. Welch Center for Graduate and Professional Studies provides adults with opportunities for preparation for a degree, career change, professional advancement, career growth, and enrichment. Courses are offered for credit or for continuing education units (CEUs); non-credit courses are offered as well. In addition, the center offers five graduate degree programs.

GRADUATE DEGREE PROGRAMS The following are graduate programs developed on the distance-learning model for working adults who find it impractical to enroll in a traditional campus-based graduate program and for whom appropriate graduate work is often unavailable at a convenient site. For more information, an application, or program catalogues, please contact the Robert S. Welch Center for Graduate and Professional Studies at 410-337-6200 or 1-800-697-4646; fax: 410-337-6085. Master of Arts in Arts Administration The Goucher College distance-learning Master of Arts in Arts Administration Program offers an opportunity to students, living anywhere, to gain further knowledge and credentials for a major profession.

OGUE 2006-07 On-campus residency requirements involve only two weeks in three consecutive summers. All other course work is AL

T offered by means of various forms of communication, including electronic. Faculty is drawn from the profession across the country and will have about eight students or fewer in each course. The graduate program in arts administration offers students the opportunity to develop a critical sensitivity to the cultural needs, community issues, and growth potential of a region and to learn to bring vital management skills to bear in their particular area of the arts. GE ACADEMIC CA Master of Arts in Historic Preservation The Master of Arts in Historic Preservation is a distance-learning program for adults with two or more years of post-baccalaureate work experience in any field. The curriculum addresses current issues in preservation as well as traditional skills and knowledge. GOUCHER COLLE

236 While the degree is pursued primarily on a distance learning basis, students also spend a maximum of two weeks in residence on campus each summer. Students are able to tailor individual programs of study to meet their professional or personal goals. Faculty are drawn from prominent professionals and academics in the field. Master of Fine Arts in Creative Nonfiction The Master of Fine Arts in Creative Nonfiction Program is designed to serve nontraditional adult students nation- wide in a distance-learning program that draws from some of the most distinguished writers in the country for its core and visiting faculties. Three on-campus summer residencies over a two-year period are integrated with four semesters of work. The summer residencies are two weeks in length and include seminars, writing workshops, panel discussions, and faculty/student readings. During fall and spring semesters, students complete their assignments at home and submit packets to their respective faculty mentors. The program allows students to balance critical reading with original creative nonfiction writing.

PROFESSIONAL CERTIFICATE PROGRAM IN HISTORIC PRESERVATION The certificate program is offered to adults wishing to expand their career opportunities and professional skills through part-time, evening study. This program enables participants to develop skills to work effectively in preserving our heritage, whether in restoring a home, understanding multiculturalism and ethnic heritage in revitalizing an inner-city neighborhood, serving on a commission or board, or working in a field ancillary to historic preservation. This certificate program is offered in Washington, D.C., at the National Trust for Historic Preservation and in Annapolis, Maryland. Emphasis is on building skills, and the courses are taught by practicing professionals in the field. Courses award CEU credit and may be taken individually or as part of the comprehensive certificate program. Upon the successful completion of the required courses, a certificate is awarded.

TEACHERS’ INSTITUTE The Teachers’ Institute provides graduate courses for teachers and professional school personnel. Courses are designed to help teachers meet state certification requirements and assist teachers to study subjects of current need and interest. Teachers must have a bachelor’s degree to take any of the graduate courses offered in the Teachers’ Institute. Certificate of Specialization in Education Technology Leadership A Certificate of Specialization in Education Technology Leadership is also offered through the Teachers’ Institute. Students complete five technology courses, several of which are taught online. The focus of this program extends beyond merely learning the technology, but also includes how to motivate, teach, and mentor students and other faculty at their schools. Advanced Placement Summer Institute The Teachers’ Institute, in association with the Middle States Regional Office of the College Board, offers week-long summer courses intended for both future and current AP teachers to prepare for their AP courses and share best teaching practices with other colleagues in a retreat-like setting. All instructors are experienced AP teachers in their field and are current readers of the AP exam.

Goucher II Program The Goucher II program is a re-entry program for adults who wish to complete or begin their undergraduate studies at Goucher College. Prospective students are eligible for Goucher II if they have “independent status” as defined by the Higher Education Act of 1992 (at least 24 years of age, or a veteran, or married, or with legal dependents other than a spouse). This flexible daytime program is for those who wish to study either part or full time and emphasizes the development of a strong foundation in a wide range of basic academic skills. Goucher II students enroll in the same rigorous course of study offered to traditional age undergraduates. In small classes taught by Goucher faculty, they learn in a mutually supportive atmosphere. Goucher II offers resources to help ACADEMIC INFORMA students make the transition to college-level study including close peer support, career counseling, special subject tutoring, a newsletter, workshops, and other functions designed to meet their specific needs. The college accepts up to 60 credit hours for courses completed at other accredited two- and four-year institutions in which at least a grade of C was earned. Course credit may be transferred regardless of when the courses were taken, but must be relevant to the Goucher curriculum to be accepted. Part-time Goucher II students admitted to the program are eligible for the Goucher II Scholars Award that substantially reduces the cost of tuition. Federal aid is TION available for students who can demonstrate financial need and who take at least six credit hours per semester.

237 238 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 COLLEGE ORGANIZA TION

COLLEGE ORGANIZATION

Faculty

PROFESSORS EMERITI John V. Chamberlain, professor Ann Matthews Lacy, professor Wolfgang E. Thormann, pro- emeritus of religion (1955-91) emerita of biological sciences fessor emeritus of French (1957- B.A., Florida Southern College; (1959-98) B.A., Wellesley 58, 1960-89) B.A., M.A., Ph.D., M.A., Ph.D., Duke University College; M.S., Ph.D., Yale Geraldine A. Coon, professor University Vlada Tolley, associate professor emerita of mathematics (1964- D. Henriette Horchler Leanos, emerita of Russian (1962-84) 79) B.A., Connecticut College; associate professor emerita of M.A., University of Pennsylvania M.S., Brown University; Ph.D., French (1968-2003) B.A., Kenneth O. Walker, professor University of Rochester Chestnut Hill College; M.A., emeritus of history (1945-74) Rhoda M. Dorsey, president Middlebury College; Ph.D., B.A., Augustana College; Ph.D., emerita, professor emerita of his- University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota tory (1954-94) B.A., Smith Rudy J. Lentulay, professor Lewis A. Walker, professor College; M.A. (Cantab); Ph.D., emeritus of Russian (1966-2000) emeritus of chemistry (1964-95) University of Minnesota; LL.D., B.A., Gannon College; Ph.D., B.S., M.S., Marshall University; Nazareth College of Rochester, Bryn Mawr College Ph.D., Indiana University Smith College, Goucher College; Joseph Morton, professor emer- Jean Wilhelm, professor emerita D.H.L., Mount Saint Mary’s itus of philosophy (1963-2000) College, Mount Vernon College, of theatre (1979-92) B.A., Smith B.A., Amherst College; Ph.D., College; M.A., West Virginia College of St. Catherine, The The Johns Hopkins University John Hopkins University, University; Ph.D. University of Towson University Lawrence Kay Munns, profes- Minnesota sor emeritus of political science Sibylle Ehrlich, associate pro- (1968-2003) B.A., Washington fessor emerita of German (1963- State University; M.A., 88) B.A., Elmhurst College; University of Chicago; Ph.D., M.A., Middlebury College University of California at George A. Foote, professor Berkeley emeritus of history (1955-83) Frederic O. Musser, professor B.A., M.A., University of North emeritus of French (1964-95) Carolina at Chapel Hill; Ph.D., A.B., Haverford College; Ph.D., Cornell University Yale University Helen M. Habermann, profes- Rolf E. Muuss, professor emeri- sor emerita of biological sciences tus of education (1959-95) Erste (1958-1992) B.A., State und zweite Prufung fur das University of New York State Lehramt an Volksschulen, College for Teachers, Albany; Padagogische Hochschule, M.S., University of Connecticut; Flensburg-Murwik; M.Ed., Ph.D., University of Minnesota Western Maryland College; David E. Horn, professor emer- Ph.D., University of Illinois itus of chemistry (1967-2002) Sergio A. Rigol, professor emer- B.A., Franklin and Marshall itus of Spanish (1969-91) College; M.S., Villanova Bachiller en Letras, Instituto No. University; M.B.A., Loyola 1, Havana; Doctor en Filosofia y College (Maryland); Ph.D., Letras, University of Havana University of Vermont Mary Carman Rose, professor Barton L. Houseman, professor emerita of philosophy (1953-81) emeritus of chemistry (1961-95) B.A., M.A., University of COLLE B.A., Calvin College; Ph.D., Minnesota; Ph.D., The Johns

Wayne State University Hopkins University GE ORGANIZA Elaine Koppelman, professor William Richard Stroh, profes- emerita of mathematics and sor emeritus of physics (1962- computer science (1961) B.A.,

81) B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Harvard TION Brooklyn College; M.A., Yale University University; M.S.E., Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University

241

242 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 FACULTY FORTHE2005-06ACADEMICYEAR Faculty U French (2001)B.A.,Bucknell Princeton University of Music; M.F.A., Ph.D., Music; M.M.,Manhattan School University ofGhana African dr music, associateofapplied University tur Queens College Institute M.F.A., CollegeofArt; (1989)B.F.A.,art Maryland Stuart Abarbanel E Mercedes Aspinall Kwame Ansah-Brew S Cynthia Amirault Amato Bruno Elizabeth Ahearn M B Chadia Abras Maryland, BaltimoreMaryland, County Park; Ph.D., University of University College ofMaryland, Baltimore County;M.A., University ofMaryland, computer science(2003)B.A., Distance Learning,lecturer of Educational Technologyand University M.L.A.,JohnsMary; Hopkins B.B.A., Collegeof William and applied music,clarinet(1987) University Maryland, CollegeParkMaryland, M.E Virginia WesleyanCollege; of education(2005)B.A., West (2004) B.M.,H New YorkUniversity M.F Pilates Studio (1990)B.F.A., fessor ofdance,director ofthe M (2003) B.S.,University of University; M.A., Georgetown studies (2005)B.A.,Buckingham Madrid, Spain U Spanish (2002)Licenciature, usan Anderson lham A arbara Adachi niv niversity Complutenseof ar ar er intheM.E .A., Tisch SchooloftheArts, yland; M.S.,J d., Ph.D., University of y A ersity; M.S.,Johns Hopkins dkins tashi um (1997)B.F , assistantpr , lectur , director of , lecturer ofmusic ar d. P , instr , associateof tt Collegeof ohns H , professor of , assistantpro- , adjunctlec- , instructor of , instructor rogram er ofpeace , lecturer of uctor of .A., opkins ofessor University ofChicago Earlham College,M.A.,Ph.D., (2003)B.A., sor ofhistory University College; M.A.,Johns Hopkins English (2005) B.A.,Grinnell University Baltimore; M.S.,Johns Hopkins studies (2003)B.A.U H University; D.H.C.T., Johns College; M.A., Temple Hopkins University College; M.A.,P (1970)B.A.,Goucher tory (1991) B.A.,Alber professor intheM.Ed. Program J B.A., Wilson College;M.A.T., in theM.Ed. Program (1995) Peabody ofMusic Conservatory music, violin(1998)B.M., Ph.D., Ohio State University Stephen’s College, Delhi; M.A., (1993)B.A.,St.fessor ofhistory Mary Becht Mary Robert Beachy Valerie Banks Ali Bakhshai Julie Baker Jean H.Baker Ann M.Bain Phyllis Bailey Natalie Baggs BagchiKaushik George Baca Johns Hopkins University State University; M.A.,Ph.D., di Firenze; B.A.,San Francisco Singoli, L’Universita’ degliStudi Chabot Junior College;Corsi of anthropology (2001)A.A., Pennsylvania Edinboro University of P Administrationthe M.A.inArts University of Texas, Arlington J physics (1986)B.S.,University of University University; Ph.D., George Mason undi-Shapour; M.A.,Ph.D., ohns H r opkins University ogram (2003)B.S.,M.E opkins U , associateofapplied , adjunctlecturer in , assistantprofessor , professor of , adjunctassistant , lecturer ofpeace , lecturer of , adjunctlecturer , professor ofhis- , assistantprofes- h.D., Johns , associatepro- niv tus M ersity niversity of agnus d., J University ofDayton; M.S., in M.E M B.A., M.S.W., University of ology andanthropology (1996) M.Ed., University ofHouston B.M., Houston Conservatory; Administration Program (1998) lectur Harvard University B.A., Preservation Program (2003) intheM.A.Historicinstructor Stephen Berry Berg Shary Madison Smartt Bell Kim Bost Kim Chr J Tersh Boasberg Glenna Blessing M Jeanne Blades E Jennifer Bess University; M.A.,Hollins College English (1984)A.B.,Princeton Achievement, professor of Chair forDistinguished U M.F.A., Woman’sCollege, fessor ofdance(1963)B.S., Catholic University American University; Ph.D., M coordinator (1995)B.A., of English, communityservice U G fessor ofdance(2002)B.A., M.L.A. Harvard University B.A., University ofPennsylvania; Preservation Program (2003) in theM.A.Historic Maryland InstituteMaryland College ofArt Carolina, Greensboro, M.F.A., B.F.A., University ofNorth M.M., Peabody Institute University ofNew York, Buffalo; music, viola(2005)B.A.,State (2000) B.S., er inM.Ed. andM.A.T. Program M.Ed., Goucher College ohns H oan B dwar niv niv oucher College;M.F.A., aryland aryland arietta College;M.A., argaret Blades ystelle ersity ofN ersity ofO er intheM.A.Arts Y d R.B ale University; J.D., d. Program (2000)B.S., ob opkins University , associateofapplied , lecturer (2005) ofart Trump Bond , adjunctinstructor T ir owson University; , assistantprofessor , adjunctlecturer or , lecturer ofsoci- regon dw , adjunct , assistantpro- th Car , adjunctlectur ell , adjunct , Goucher olina , pr o - - COLLEGE ORGANIZATION 243 - - - er of ersity niv , adjunct t , associate , lectur , adjunct lec , visiting , adjunct asso , assistant pro- , instructor of h.D., U , adjunct lecturer , adjunct lecturer olina Central ersity , lecturer of dance , lecturer , lecturer of commu- , lecturer niv enning Cor th Car e County or ersity; Ph.D., Union ersity; Ph.D., onne Coleman opkins U oucher College; M.A., niv altimor rogram (1996) B.S., Ohio rogram ohn H. Collings in the M.A. in Artsin the M.A. (1999) Program Administration J.D., University; A.B., Harvard Pennsylvania; of University University Yale M.F.A., J.D., University of Maryland of J.D., University of Law School communication and medial stud of ies (2002) B.A., University Delaware (1976) B.A., of English professor G of California, University Johns M.A., Ph.D., Berkeley; H (2002) B.A., Goucher College; (2002) B.A., Goucher of Leeds, M.A., University England LaJerne Cornish LaJerne Lisbeth H Michael Clugston Michael Cole Kelly Christine Coleman E’V J S. Cordish Penelope Joan Channick Joan Chappell Jeffrey Charvat Nancy Clime Julia nication and media studies (2006) B.A., Middlebury College, M.A., P of Wisconsin, Madison fessor of education (1998) B.A., College, Ph.D., Goucher M.Ed., of Maryland, University B instructor in the M.A. in Historic (2000) Program Preservation instructor of management (2003) State Diego B.S., M.S., San University music, piano (1975) B.M., Curtis music, piano (1975) B.M., M.M., of Music; Institute Conservatory of Music Peabody (2000) Program in the M.Ed. University Towson B.A., M.Ed., turer in the M.A. in Arts in turer (2004) Program Administration B.A., N University; M.A., American University; University ciate professor in the M.Ed. ciate professor P M.A., Antioch University; U Institute - , lec- tate .A., tate ts ofessor , adjunct , adjunct , adjunct lec . , adjunct assis- , assistant pro- emphis S , director of the , director , associate pro- , writing fellow assachusetts, orth Carolina e (2001) B.F , lecturer of philos- , lecturer tate University; , assistant professor ppalachian S , assistant pr ush Jr ofessor in the M.A. in t E. B er in the M.A. in Ar ersity of M keley; M.A., M niversity of California, niversity niv ober ppalachian S er ohn Carter lectur State University; M.A., University; State A tant pr Program Preservation Historic (1995) B.A., N turer of German (2005) M.A., of German turer Heidelberg Universität fessor of sociology (1979) B.S., U B the M.A. in Arts in turer (2000) Program Administration B.S., M.A., A (1995) B.A., Earlham College; University M.S., Towson University lecturer in M.A.T. Program in M.A.T. lecturer College; (2002) B.S., McDaniel College Goucher M.Ed., Allison Campbell Campbell Margaret J Joan K. Burton Joan R Bushong William Annette Budzinski-Luftig Christine D. Burdett Laura Burns Linda Brown Brown Nicholas Brunyate Mina Amherst; M.A., Boston College; of economics (1995) B.A., U of art (1997) B.A., University of of art (1997) B.A., University Yale Maryland; M.F.A., University fessor of theatr M.F.A., University; State Florida University Tulane ophy (2006) B.S., University of B.S., University ophy (2006) County Maryland, Baltimore Sarah T. Hughes Field Politics Field Hughes T. Sarah of assistant professor Center, B.A., political science (1997) College; M.A., Ph.D., Dickinson of Delaware University Administration Program (1999) Program Administration B.S., Eastern Michigan University Ph.D., George Washington George Ph.D., University University; Ph.D., Vanderbilt Ph.D., University; University Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University Hopkins Johns Ph.D., of Medicine School - ersity niv ersity , associate oucher d., Ed.D., niv , assistant dministration , associate dean , adjunct assis niversity niversity , assistant pro- , assistant niversity of niversity , professor of psy- , professor niversity of niversity ts A y (2000) B.S., , assistant profes- tate U ale College; , disabilities spe- er in the M.A. in , adjunct lecturer in , adjunct lecturer , director of the , director Y , adjunct assistant , director and , director okaw r ania S opkins U d B h.D., U Warwick Warwick ogram (1999) B.A., U niversity of Minnesota of Minnesota niversity r ennsylv ohns H sor of chemistr professor in the M.Ed. Program in the M.Ed. professor State (2000) B.S., Morgan State Bowie M.Ed., University; Nova Ed.D., University; University chology (1965) B.A., Ph.D., U for undergraduate studies, associ- for undergraduate management of ate professor State Ohio Ph.D., (1994) B.S., University fessor in International Scholars in International fessor B.A., University (2000) Program University Ph.D., of Manchester; of Lesley Brown Lesley Gaye Brown Gaye (1998) B.A., Program M.Ed. College; M.A.T., Smith of Massachusetts University Brown Janet Frona Brown Frona Richar Norman Bradford Norman Brody Jean E.C. McGregor Boyle E.C. McGregor guitar of applied music, classical (1983), B.M., U M.M., D.M.A., Carolina; South Conservatory of Music Peabody Bradford Jean Linda Boyd Janine L. Bowen Janine John Boughton John professor of psychology (1976) of psychology professor B.A., P J College; M.L.A., M.E cialist, assistant professor of edu- cialist, assistant professor cation (1986) B.A., G P the M.A. in Ar adjunct lectur Program Arts Administration (2002) B.A., tant professor in the M.Ed. tant professor (1998) B.S., M.Ed., Program Ph.D., University; Mansfeld P Minnesota Minnesota M.F.A., D.F.A., Yale School of Yale D.F.A., M.F.A., Drama Brown University; M.A., University; Brown Austin; Texas, of University of South Dakota; M.P.A., Dakota; of South Dakota of South University

244 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 University ofEssex H of peacestudies(2001)B.A., turer intheM.A.T. Program Howard University Park University College ofMaryland, State University; M.Ed., Ph.D., (2002) B.A.,Bowling Green tant professor inM.Ed. Program P (1997) B.A.,M.S.,P ciate professor inM.Ed. Program University V Goucher College; M.F.A., pr Ph.D., University ofNotre Dame M.D University ofNotre Dame; Thomas Moore College;M.A., fessor ofreligion (2005) B.A., Lorraine Costella University University; M.S.,Ball State B.A., Tennessee Technological Constance Dean Seble Dawit Africana S R Churchill Davenport Timothy Dangel Annalisa Czeczulin Thomas Custer Jennifer Spieler Curry J. M Barbara Cullom University Polytechnic Institute andState set (1995)B.S., Virginia associate ofappliedmusic,drum Albert Wesley Crawford Jr. M University; Ph.D., University of University; M.S.,Morgan State Program (1998)B.S., Towson tant pr University U theatre (1987)B.A., John Carroll and academicdean,professor of of Ar University; M.F.A., Yale School College; M.A.,Indiana Wilson College;B.A.,Rhodes (2002)A.A.,Lindsey of art J of Russian (2003)B.A.,M.A., ohns H ennsylvania State University irginia Commonw oger D niversity; M.F.A., Indiana o ofessor oftheatr ar ward University; L.L.M., yland ichael C iv., Howard University; t ofessor intheM.A.T opkins U avidson tudies (2006)P , assistantprofessor urr , adjunctassis- y niv , assistantpro- , lectur , adjunctlec- e (2001)B.A., , adjunctasso- , vicepr , adjunctassis- ealth ersity , instructor h.D., , lecturer , assistant er of h.D., esident . , M.Ed., Loyola College (2001) B.S., Towson University; Johns Hopkins University University; C.A.S.E.,Ed.D., College; M.Ed., Rutgers Program (1995)A.B.,Upsala tant professor intheM.A.T. Music M.M., P Notre Dame ofMaryland, of music(1972)B.A.,College Marquette University Duquesne University; Ph.D., biological sciences(1979)B.S., (2002) B.S.,New York B.A., University ofBaltimore applied music,mandolin(2005) U (2004) B.F.A., Florida State Johns Hopkins University University ofZagreb; Ph.D., sor ofphysics(1996)B.S., Seminary P Denison University; M.Div., sor ofr Laurie Fader David Evans B.S., N Preservation Program (1995) professor intheM.A.Historic Peter Edles Gayle Economos Sasha Dukan Kelly Brown Douglas Frances Donelan (1981) Laura Dolid S David Deroian Richard Delaney George Delahunty Steven DeCaroli Elizabeth Dean ies (1981)B.A.,G communication andmediastud- Binghamton University Milwaukee; M.A.,Ph.D., M.A. University of Wisconsin, Loyola University; Marymount fessor ofphilosophy(2000)B.A., physics (2006)B.S.,N Baltimore County U peace studies(1992)B.A., Texas, Austin Johns Hopkins University Institute of Technology, M.S., erafina D h.D., Union Theological niv niv ersity; M.F ersity ofM eligion (2000)B.S., e w eabody Conser Y iG ork University , adjunctassociate , instructor ofdance , instructor , associateof , lecturer ofart iacomo , associateprofes- .A., U ar , lecturer of , adjunctassis- , assistantpro- yland, , lecturer of , lecturer of oucher College , lecturer ofart , professor of niv , instr e vatory of vatory , profes- w J ersity of ersey uctor Polytechnic Institute Cincinnati; M.Arch., Rensselaer B.Arch., University of Towson University Fairmont State College;M.Ed., the M.A.T. Program (2000)B.S., P professor intheM.A.Historic tor ofdance(1985) University Virginia; M.A.,Johns Hopkins atre (2001)B.A.,University of of Art University; M.F.A., Yale School University University; Ph.D., Boston Massachusetts; M.A.,New York B.A., U sor ofwomen’s studies(1996) Bernd Foerster Joyce Fink M S.FergusonKatherine Alfred Farrugia Thomas French A. Rebecca Free Brian Françoise I S Anna F Willie Foster Juliet Forrest P M.A., Miami University (Ohio); fessor oftheatre (1992)B.A., T Program (2001)B.S.,M.Ed., dent teachersintheM.A.T. U M.F.A.,Commonwealth Virginia James Madison University, fessor oftheatr University ofSussex University ofMalta; M.A., peace studies(2006)B.A.,Royal Johns Hopkins University U M anthropology (2006)B.A., New YorkUniversity of dance(1982)B.A.,M.F.A., instr Catholic University University M.A., ofMaryland; the M.A.T Indiana University Nonfiction Program (2001)B.A., rline F andra F r owson University h.D., I niv niv eser cG ichael Field uctor inM.F ersity ersity ofM ill University; M.S. vation Program (1995) niversity of ournier rançois ndiana U rain . P , adjunctlecturer in r ogram (1999)B.S., , adjunctlectur , supervisor ofstu- , supervisor , associateprofessor e (2001)B.A., , lectur ontr , assistantpr , lectur , FAIA, adjunct , lecturer of , adjunct .A. inC , assistantpro- , associatepro- niv eal; P ersity er ofthe- er of , instruc- r h.D., eativ ofes er in e - COLLEGE ORGANIZATION 245 - er w e ersity er of , associ- , lectur ebr irginia uctor of niv V d., Stanford , dance , lectur , lecturer of , lecturer , adjunct assis , instr astings , adjunct lecturer y , associate profes- ogram (1999) , adjunct lecturer r , adjunct lecturer estern U , assistant professor W dination, H , assistant professor einr r d. P ayman ersity; M.E ertzman akin H niv en H hil., Ph.D., George hil., Ph.D., arr ograms (2003) B.S. athalie H niversité Paris X, Nanterre X, Nanterre Paris niversité achel H ynne D h.D., Case r tate U of management (2004) B.S., University; Louisiana State University; M.B.A., Rutgers P and M.Ed. in the M.A.T. P (2001) philosophy and religion University; State B.A., Ohio Rabbinic O Union University; M.S., Loyola M.S., University; Union College of music (1983) B.A., Ithaca of music (1983) Boston College; M.A., of D.M.A., University University; Maryland theatre (2005) B.A., University of (2005) B.A., University theatre Goddard M.F.A., Vermont, College tant professor in the M.Ed. tant professor (1991) B.S., Coppin Program S Harvard Ed.D., University; University of historic preservation (2006) B.A., Emory University accompanist, lecturer of dance accompanist, lecturer State Wayne (2000) B.Mus., University ate professor of economics ate professor College; (1979) B.A., Goucher M.P University Washington R Heslin Cynthia Rama Hart Alice Haskins L W N Katherine Henneberger Herskovitz Jerome Middlebury Ph.D., College; University Brandeis Thomas Hall Mary Hardcastle Hargest James (1996) Program in the M.Ed. of University B.S., M.Ed., Maryland Harris P. Lydia French (2003) Licence, Maitrise, French U in the M.E sor of economics (1981) B.A., sor of economics (1981) College; M.A., Ph.D., Bethany of Pittsburgh University Union College, Jewish Institute College, Jewish Union of Religion istoric uctor er of , supervi- ona er of , instr ersity; J.D., , lectur , adjunct ersity of , adjunct lec- e niv , professor of , professor , adjunct instruc-, adjunct , adjunct lecturer eco , lectur , FASCE, adjunct , FASCE, niv , lecturer of histo- , lecturer , assistant profes- , assistant profes- r yur w ersity; M.A., o r tate U ersity of Ariz reenwood niv ock G niv r all S ersity; M.A., Cornell uctor in the M.A. in H assachusetts Institute of assachusetts Institute of assachusetts Institute ashington University ashington University ale Allen G niv oanna G ennifer G ane B ndiana U in the M.Ed. Program (1999) Program in the M.Ed. of Dame B.A., College of Notre Maryland; Goucher M.Ed., College University; M.Mus., London M.Mus., University; University turer in the M.Ed. Program in the M.Ed. turer (2002), B.S., U ry (2005) B.A., M.A., McGill University Hopkins Maryland; M.S., Johns University Mathew Hale Mathew Matthew Gruntowicz Matthew D Haberlein Janice instr J J Towson (2002) B.S., English Vermont M.F.A., University; College Gruber Isaiah George Greco George J Green Melvyn (2002) Program Preservation B.S., U Karen Gordon Karen Gould Barbara Graham Carol sor of chemistry (2002) B.S., M.A., Ph.D., University; Duke M Technology chemistry (2006) B.S., California Ph.D., Technology; of Institute M Technology; education (1983) B.A., Cornell education (1983) Teachers M.A., University; University; College, Columbia University Hopkins Johns Ed.D., sor of history (2005) B.A., instructor in the M.A. in Historic (2000) Program Preservation B.S., B I sor of student teachers in the (2001) B.S., Program M.A.T. M.Ed., University; Towson College Loyola tor in the M.A. in Historic the M.A. in tor in (1996) Program Preservation George B.A., M.U.R.P., W of music (2005) B.Mus., London of music (2005) B.Mus., U University of Virginia Virginia of University - dina .A., d.D., , adjunct , assistant , adjunct niversity niversity ofessor of , professor of , professor , assistant pro- , adjunct lectur- , associate of , instructor of , pr anhattan College; , adjunct lecturer , writing fellow , lecturer of art , lecturer outhern California tate U ersity; M.F d., M.S., E , lecturer of English , lecturer ibbs niv each class in the M.Ed. ania S avidson College; M.S. ersity of S ymount M ar ofessor of psychology (2003) ofessor of psychology iana Hume George iana Hume ational U niv conomics and Political Science, conomics and Political ennsylv Johns Hopkins University Hopkins Johns fessor of education and coor University of Maryland, College University Park (2005) B.A., University of University (2005) B.A., Maryland, College Park applied music, cello (1999) B.A., M.M., University; Duke U er in the M.Ed. Program (1998) Program er in the M.Ed. M.Ed., University; Towson B.S., University Hopkins Johns lecturer in the M.F.A. in Creative in the M.F.A. lecturer (1999) B.A., Program Nonfiction York, of New University State State M.A., Ph.D., Fredonia; Buffalo York, of New University Program (1997) A.B., Dickinson (1997) A.B., Program College; M.E tor of outr Saralee Goodman Saralee Tai Hwa Goh Tai Seoul M.F.A., (2005) B.F.A., N Maudestine Godsey Maudestine Esther J. G Githens Marianne Gretchen Gettes Gretchen Thomas Ghirardelli Beverly German Beverly D Gerard Philip Susan Garrett Susan Gary Gately Linda Garofalo Linda chemistry (1982) B.A., Ithaca College; M.S., Ph.D., P pr A.B., D M.A., University; Villanova University Hopkins Johns Ph.D., political science (1965) B.A., M London School of M.Sc., Ph.D., E of London University in the M.F.A. in Creative in the M.F.A. (1998) B.A., Program Nonfiction M.F.A., of Delaware; University of Arizona University lecturer in M.A.T. Program in M.A.T. lecturer Towson (1995) B.S., M.Ed., University (1999) B.A., University of University (1999) B.A., Maryland dance (1998) dance 246 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 biological sciences (1982)B.S., P sor ofFrench (1996)B.A., University Ph.D., CarnegieMellon A.B., Princeton University; of biologicalsciences(2002) U College; M.F.A., University of dance (2005)B.A.Goucher Johns Hopkins University Towson University; M.A.,Ph.D., biological sciences(2001)B.S., Mark Hiller William Hilgartner Boston College B.A., ;M.Ed., LeLeng ToIsaacs Mark Ingram Sonja Inglefield Jon-Philip Imbrenda G P Julia Hunter Janet Hull HorowiczKarissa Amalia Fried Honick Lester Holmes Monica Hoesch Ph.D., Texas A&MUniversity Brigham Young University; M.S., of sociology(2005)B.S., (2006) B.S.,U University ofUtah German (2005)B.A.,M.A., U of English (2004)B.A.,Rider M.S., K the M.E University M.A., Ph.D., Johns Hopkins College, ColumbiaUniversity; Program (1986)B.A.,Barnard dir professor ofpoliticalscience, (1995) of Delaware Massachusetts; Ph.D., University F (1989) B.A.,University ofSouth Conservatory ofMusicConservatory Diploma,Artist M.M.,Peabody Bowling Green State University; applied music,harp(1998)B.M., Notre Dame, Maryland D University lorida; M.A.,University of h.D., N am H niv tah ail H elawar ector oftheG ersity; M.A.,J usch unter-Holmes ent S e; M.A.,Collegeof d. Program (2003)B.S., e w , adjunctlecturer in , pr Y tate U , assistantprofessor , lecturer ofSpanish or , associateprofes- niv , lecturer ofdance ofessor ofar k University oucher II , lecturer of , associateof ersity of , professor of ohns Hopkins niv , lecturer of , lecturer of ersity , lecturer , lectur , assistant t er Ph.D., BostonUniversity University ofSanto Tomas; M.A., Ph.D., Michigan State University Dhaka, Bangladesh; M.A., (2002) B.A.,M.A.,University of (1998) AdministrationArts Program adjunct lectur U of New York, M.A., Tufts phy (2005)B.A.,State University Lendre Rodgers Kearns P M.A., University ofHawaii; B.S.N., Niagara University; M.S., lecturer ofanthropology (2005) Hopkins Kavanagh Kathryn University ofMiami Hopkins University; Ph.D., of M English (1979)B.A.,University Laurelynn Kaplan Dennis Kaplan D William ScottJohnson Ingrid Johnson University B.A., M.Ed., Pennsylvania State in theM.A.T. Program (1997) Robert Jervis Rhoda Jeng Julie Roy Jeffrey Oliver Janney Selina Jamil Jonathan Jackson Eastman SchoolofMusic Yale University; D.M.A., Peabody M.M., Conservatory; music, piano(2002)B.M., (2003) B.A.,Goucher College munication andmediastudies Ohio State University Hopkins University; M.F.A., Goucher College;M.A.,Johns fessor ofEnglish (2000)B.A., U (2003) B.A.,M.A.,F ology andtheFrontiers Program W University College; M.A., Winthrop E College; Ph.D., RiceUniversity (1972)B.A.,Radcliffe history University Arizona; Ph.D., Stanford ences (1975)B.S.,U h.D., U nglish (2001)B.A.,Brooklyn niv niv avid J elsh P ersity ersity iami; M.L.A.,J rofessor of biologicalsci- ones niv , G ersity ofCalifornia , associateofapplied , lecturer ofEnglish ermany , lectur er intheM.A. , adjunctlecturer , lecturer ofcom- , instructor of , instructor , lecturer ofsoci- , professor of , assistantpro- , professor of ohns er ofphiloso niv riedrich ersity of , Lillian , , - I B.Arch, M.Arch, University of Preservation Program (2003) intheM.A.Historicinstructor University Institute, Johns Hopkins University; D.M.A.,Peabody V professor ofmusic(1998)A.B., P ing (1998)B.M., B.M.E., and conduct- of music,trumpet B.M professor ofmusic(2000) University M.L.A., Johns Hopkins (2001) B.A.,XavierUniversity; turer intheM.Ed. Program Kendall Kennison Kelly M. Therese Cindy Kelly Thomas Kelliher E Gretchen Koch Lisa Knopp Steven Klepper Hyun Kyung Kim R Kevin Kerrane Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute U science (2005)B.S.,St. Lawrence sor ofmathematicsandcomputer N Illinois; Ph.D., Wesleyan;M.A., Western Nonfiction Program (1998)B.A., the M.F.A. inCreative V College; M.A.,University of tor Carolina, Chapel Hill Ph.D., University ofNorth Wheeling J Nonfiction Program (1999)B.A., in theM.F University P Johns Hopkins University; puter science(1997)B.E.S., fessor ofmathematicsandcom- Johns Hopkins University Macon Woman’s College;M.A., Program (2004)B.A.,Randolph- Administrationthe M.A.inArts M University; D.M.A.,University of of Music; M.M.E.,New York U llinois eabody Conser h.D., Pennsylvania State assar College;M.A.,Rutgers lisa K irginia ussell K niversity, M.S.,Ph.D., niversity, Peabody Conservatory ebraska, Lincoln ar y (2005)B.A.,G yland, CollegeP us., M.M oehler eune .A. inCreative esuit College;M.A., , adjunctlectur , adjunctlecturer in us., J , assistantpr , F , adjunctlecturer v , lecturer ofhis- , assistantprofes- ator AIA, adjunct , associatepro- , adjunctlec- ohns H , assistant , assistant oucher ar y ofM k opkins ofessor er in usic; COLLEGE ORGANIZATION 247 e er - thmor d. ofessor , assistant war , pr , associate , associate , librarian, lec- e County , adjunct assis- tin , adjunct lec- , adjunct lec ar , assistant profes- d., Towson , adjunct lectur ain , associate profes- , associate of , associate er altimor tinkowski nstitute College of Art ay ar ); Doctorat-ès-lettres, t School of Sculpture, ofessor in the M.E ersity; M.E ence M. M yland B yland I en M een M coran School of Art; M.F.A., ar ar aris IV ar niv niversity, Long Beach; M.A., Long Beach; niversity, ar arbara McC lor sor of communication and media sor of communication and studies (2004) B.A., S University College; M.A., Ph.D., of Wisconsin, Madison turer in the M.Ed. Program in the M.Ed. turer (2000), B.A., Gettysburg tant pr (2002) of psychology professor University; State B.A., Kent of University M.A., Ph.D., M Program (2002) B.S., Iowa State (2002) B.S., Iowa Program U Hopkins Sc.D., Johns University; University of French (1983-85, 1989) of French Sorbonne Licence, Maîtrise, (P III) (Paris Nouvelle Sorbonne sor of art (1997) B.F.A., Cor Rinehar M turer in the M.Ed. Program in the M.Ed. turer of (2000) B.S., University Towson Maryland; M.Ed., University (1994) B.A., of English professor M.A., of Minnesota; University Wisconsin, of University Ph.D., Madison C B F Ricka Markowitz K Allyn Massey H. Mauk Frederick Henry Lowe Henry Magnuson Nancy Cheryl Manzone Marchand Mary V. Marcus Daniel in the M.Ed. Program (1993) Program in the M.Ed. of Maryland; B.S., University M.A., Antioch University dean for graduate and profession- of music al studies, professor (1983) B.A., California State U University Harvard Ph.D., applied music, organ (2006) B.S., (2006) music, organ applied of Maryland;S.M.M., University Theological Union Seminary turer of peace studies (2004) of peace studies turer of University B.A., M.L.S., Washington - - - - o visor opkins , super er of manage , associate visor of stu , technical , instructor of , lecturer of , lecturer yland , associate pr , professor of , professor niversity of niversity ohns H ar , instructor of , lectur , lecturer of political , lecturer , super , associate of applied ersity of M atrick LoPresto vard University; Ph.D., University; vard aryland School of Law ar ayton; M.S., J niv udith R. Levin fessor of biochemistry and molec- ular biology (1992) A.B., H Berkeley of California, University mathematics and computer sci of ence (1977) B.S., University D of University Ph.D., University; Virginia music (2006) B.A., Boston music (2006) M.M., Peabody University; Hopkins Johns Conservatory, University of introduction to psychology of introduction laboratories (2001) B.A., M.A., College Loyola science (1993) B.A., Goucher College; J.D., U M writer in the M.Ed. Program writer in the M.Ed. State Green (1999) B.S., Bowling Goucher M.Ed., University; College John Locke John Alison Lohr Longo Ann Marie C. P management (1991) B.S., M.B.A., of Missouri; University Louis University St. Lewand Robert Bette Lewis Little Susan Barbara Leonard Barbara Annette M. Leps J Ye Sook Lee Suh Sook Ye Leik Elizabeth music, percussion (1985) B.M., music, percussion Conservatory of Music Peabody ment (2001) B.A., M.A.A.A., College Goucher English (2001) B.A., Kenyon English Hopkins College; M.S., Johns Goucher M.F.A., University; College professor of education (2000) professor College; Ed.M., B.A., King’s University Harvard Ed.D., dent teachers in the M.A.T. (2001) B.A., Program Marymount College; M.A., U Historic Preservation Program Preservation Historic of B.A., University (1995) George Ph.D., Pennsylvania, University Washington - d. er of er in , adjunct d er of , adjunct , assistant , lectur , periodicals , adjunct assis oucher College , associate of , assistant pro- , lectur , assistant profes- d., G , assistant professor , adjunct lectur , lecturer in Frontiers , lecturer atory of Music atory of Music onash; Ph.D., Australian onash; Ph.D., v ., M.E er in the M.A.T and M.E dinator mela Lambiase ittenberg University; M.A., ittenberg University; atthew Lane ar odi Lavin the M.A.T. Program (1999) B.A., Program the M.A.T. of Massachusetts; University M.A.T Italian (2005) M.A., University Italian Italy of Salerno, music, piano (2000) B.A., Johns M.M., University; Hopkins University Towson coor (1985) B.A., Smith Program College; M.Litt., Oxfor of University Ph.D., University; Michigan sor of political science (2004) B.A., M University National applied music, flute (1996) B.M., Hopkins Johns Institute, Peabody Francisco M.M., San University; Conser Antoinette J. Lee J LaVorgna David Uta Larkey Uta Katherine Lauritzen C M Thomasin LaMay Nelly Lahoud Nelly Michael Kuchinsky Michael Josephine Kolakowski Josephine Koulish Robert M.M., University of Tennessee; of University M.M., Conservatory Peabody D.M.A., of Music professor in the International professor (2003) B.A., Scholars Program W of Richmond; Ph.D., University Carolina of South University lecturer in the M.A.T. and M.Ed. in the M.A.T. lecturer Towson (2001) B.S., Programs Goucher M.Ed., University; College fessor and France-Merrick of Service Learning Professor of (2002) B.A., University M.A., Ph.D., Pennsylvania; Wisconsin, of University Madison Programs (2001) B.S., University Programs of Maryland; Loyola M.Ed., College lectur of German (1988) D.Phil., of German Berlin University, Humboldt tant professor in the M.A. in tant professor

248 GOUCHER COLLEGE ACADEMIC CATALOGUE 2006-07 Pennsylvania B.Arch., University of Preservation Program (1996) professor intheM.A.Historic M College; M.S.,University of University ofMaryland University ofMaryland University of Wisconsin; Ph.D., Michigan State University; M.A., of psychology (1995) B.A., University ofArkansas English (2004)B.A.,M.A., M.S., University ofPennsylvania B.Arch., University ofOregon; (2000) of historicpreservation Ann McKee Judith McFadden University College; M.Ed., Towson Richar College A.A., Harford Community dance, lecturer ofdance(2000) and production managerfor T Nancy Mims C H G Ailish Meisner S Ann McKim University B.S., M.S.,Ph.D., Ohio fessor ofmathematics(1999) Mark McKibben Francisco State University P Administrationthe M.A.inArts College University; M.A.,Bennington gion (2001)B.A.,P English, peace studies,andreli- P adjunct lecturer in theM.Ed. physical educationandathletics, U University; M.B.A., Wright State B.A., M.A.,M.C.P., Ohio State Preservation Program (2002) intheM.A.Historicinstructor of M chology (1986)B.S.,University P anthropology (2005)B.A., State University tuar arsons College;M.A., r r odd M arol Mills niv eoffr ugh C.M ogram (2003)B.A.,S ogram (1994)B.A.,Amherst assachusetts ersity issouri; M.A.,P t M e d Mitchell y M ion eck , lightingdesigner , pr iller iller , assistantprofessor , F , assistantprofessor , adjunctlecturer in , instructor of , instructor ofessor ofpsy- AICP , dir , F , associatepro- , lectur , lecturer of AIA, adjunct rinceton h.D., ector of , adjunct W an er of ichita University ofMaryland State College;M.Ed., Ph.D., science (1980)B.S., Westchester sor ofmathematicsandcomputer Maryland, BaltimoreMaryland, County M.A., Ph.D., University of professor ofSpanish (2003) New SchoolUniversity U ology (2003)M.A.,Sofia University dance (2005)B.A.,Butler Institute CollegeofArt (2002)B.F.A.,art Maryland Institute CollegeofArt Georgia; M.F.A., Maryland (2003) B.A.,University of Hopkins University T Program (1999)B.S.,M.S