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Course Catalog - Academic Year 2017-2018

This is the course catalog for the current bulletin year. Click on a letter below to view the course subjects that begin with that letter.


Posted: December 12, 2017 ... A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | L | M | N | O | P | R | S | T | U | V | W


HISTORY
HIST 101 - Survey of Westrn Civilizatn I
Credits: 3.00
A survey of the origins of western civilization in the Near East; classical Greek and Roman civilizations; and developments in Europe to 1648.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 101H - Survy Westrn Civilztn I Honors
Credits: 3.00
For Honors students only. A survey of the origins of western civilization in the Near East; Greek and Roman civilizations; and developments in Europe to 1648.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HONS 190 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 102 - Survey of Westrn Civilizatn II
Credits: 3.00
A survey of European history from the seventeenth century to the present with emphasis on ideas, politics, and social changes.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 102H - Srvy Westrn Civilztn II Honors
Credits: 3.00
For Honors students only. A survey of European history from the seventeenth century to the present with emphasis on ideas, politics, and social changes.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HONS 190 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 112 - World Civilization 1500-Pres
Credits: 3.00
A survey of world civilization from the 16th century to the present with an emphasis on the different civilizations of the world and their interactions.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 112H - World Civilization 1500-Pres
Credits: 3.00
A survey of world civilization from the 16th century to the present with an emphasis on the different civilizations of the world and their interactions.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HONS 190 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 190 - Directed Study
Credits: 1.00 to 3.00
Topic to be decided by faculty.
Other: 1.00 to 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 193 - FYS:
Credits: 3.00
The First-Year Seminar (FYS) introduces new Gonzaga students to the University, the Core Curriculum, and Gonzaga’s Jesuit mission and heritage. While the seminars will be taught by faculty with expertise in particular disciplines, topics will be addressed in a way that illustrates approaches and methods of different academic disciplines. The seminar format of the course highlights the participatory character of university life, emphasizing that learning is an active, collegial process.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 201 - History of the US I
Credits: 3.00
This is a survey of the United States from the colonial period to the end of the Civil War. Topics include the development of the colonies, their interaction with Native Americans, the revolution of the colonies, the establishment of the Constitution, westward expansion, cultural development, early reform movements, slavery and the Civil War.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 201H - History of US I Honors
Credits: 3.00
For Honors students, see HIST 201.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HONS 190 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 202 - History of the US II
Credits: 3.00
This is a survey of events after the Civil War that have shaped the present United States and its world roles. Emphasis is on the Reconstruction period, the Gilded Age, the rise of industry, and American overseas expansion. Moving into the 20th century, the course focuses on Progressive Era reform, the Great Depression, the World Wars, and domestic and foreign policy after 1945, particularly civil rights, social policies, and the Cold War.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 202H - History of the US II Honors
Credits: 3.00
For Honors students, see HIST 202.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HONS 190 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 206 - Washington History
Credits: 1.00
This course is intended for students working towards teacher certification.
Lecture: 1.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 210 - Indians of Columbia Plateau
Credits: 3.00
This course will explore Native American groups on the Columbia Plateau, including their traditional lifestyles, traditional and colonial religions, the Salish language, and responses to settlement and government policies. We will also examine the traditions of cooperation and collaboration among these groups. We must understand the geography of the Plateau, in order to fully contextualize the importance of homeland and traditional practices, so this course represents place-based study of Native American history. Spring.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 211 - Intro Native American History
Credits: 3.00
Hundreds of Indigenous groups made their home in North America for centuries before European colonial expansion reached these shores. Native communities might describe this occupancy as ‘since time immemorial.’ This class will begin with an exploration of those earlier eras and will acknowledge that each Native community was/is distinct from other communities. Thus, while we can observe commonalities in Native experiences and histories, we will also conclude that there is no ‘single’ Native perspective. To develop this conclusion, we will assess processes of change over time across what we now know as the United States. This course will consider social and cultural approaches to preserving and passing down Native American histories as well as U.S. history interpretations of Native Americans’ societies, cultures, economies, and spiritualties. “Texts” in this course will include history books, literature, images, and film, and we will create and respond to research questions using primary and secondary sources.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 219 - Sex & Gender in Westrn History
Credits: 3.00
An introduction to ideas about gender, sex, and the family in western culture, and women's experiences of and contributions to civilizations in the Mediterranean region and western Europe, from ancient times to the early modern period (circa 1600).
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 101 Minimum Grade: D or WGST 271C or WGST 270 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 274 - China Past and Present
Credits: 3.00
This course is a focused survey of Chinese history from the Shang Dynasty (c. 1600 B.C.) up to the present. Using the standard interpretive categories of politics, economics, society, and culture, the course will explore such topics as pre-imperial China; the Qin-Han consolidations and breakdowns; pre-modern Imperial China (Jin, Sui, Tang, Song, including inter-dynasty kingdoms); the Mongol (Yuan) dynasty; early modern and modern imperial China (Ming and Qing); and the Revolutionary periods of the twentieth century, including the Guomindang era, Maoism, and Post-Mao modernizations. Students who take this course for International Studies credit will be required to do an extra writing assignment that integrates the material of this course with their International Studies focus. It is desired but not required that students will have taken History 112 (World Civilizations Since 1500) prior to taking this course. Students who take this class as a History course may not use or substitute the credits for International Studies.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 275 - Japan Past and Present
Credits: 3.00
This course is a focused survey of Japanese history from the Jomon Period (c. 14,000 B.C) up to the present. Using the standard interpretive categories of politics, economics, society, and culture, the course will explore such topics as the Jomon and Yayoi classical ages; the Yamato, Nara, and Heian aristocratic ages; the Kamakura, Ashikaga, and Tokugawa warrior ages, and the modern period from the Meiji Restoration through the twentieth century. Students who take this course for International Studies credit will be required to do an extra writing assignment that integrates the material of this course with their International Studies focus. It is desired but not required that students will have taken History 112 (World Civilizations Since 1500) prior to taking this course. Students who take this class as History course may not use or substitute the credits for International Studies.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 301 - Historical Methods
Credits: 3.00
An in-depth introduction to the discipline of History. While subject matter varies by professor and semester, all sections will have in common the following topics: the history and philosophies of History; varieties of historical evidence (oral, archaeological, documentary); mechanics of historical writing; introduction to various interpretive frameworks and theories, with an emphasis on contemporary methods and issues. Students will complete library research and writing projects, demonstrate understanding of historical prose, citation, analysis and interpretation. Each 301 course is based on specific areas of study and therefore may be counted as a course that fulfills one of the four content areas required for the History major. It is highly recommended that this course be taken in the sophomore year in preparation for upper-division coursework.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 302 - Ancient City
Credits: 3.00
This course is a survey of the development of the city in the ancient world. Students will explore urban forms and processes as they are shaped by - and as they shape - their social, cultural, economic and physical contexts. The course will focus on representative urban centers of the ancient Near East, Egypt, and the Mediterranean world, tracing the evolution of ancient urbanism from the Near East to the classical worlds of Greece and Rome.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 101 Minimum Grade: D or WGST 271C Minimum Grade: D
HIST 303 - Athens in the 5th Century BC
Credits: 3.00
The history of ancient Greece from the Bronze Age through the end of the fifth century BC, with special emphasis on the city of Athens and its political, social, and economic landscape during Classical Greece.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
May not be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Freshman
Pre-requisites: HIST 101 Minimum Grade: D or WGST 271C Minimum Grade: D
HIST 304 - Alexander Grt and Hellen Wrld
Credits: 3.00
The political, social, and cultural history of Greece and the Hellenistic World from 399 to 30 BC, from the death of Socrates to the death of Cleopatra. The course will focus particularly on the rise of Macedon as a Mediterranean power, the achievements of Alexander the Great, and the transformation of the eastern Mediterranean under the monarchies of the Hellenistic Period.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
May not be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Freshman
Pre-requisites: HIST 101 Minimum Grade: D or WGST 271C Minimum Grade: D
HIST 305 - The Roman Republic
Credits: 3.00
The political, social and cultural history of Republican Rome from its legendary origins to the Battle of Actium and its de facto end in 31 BC. The course will focus closely on the factors leading to the Republic's successful rise as uncontested Mediterranean ruler as well as the internal political and social conflicts that brought the Republic crashing down to its ultimate fall. (Also offered through Gonaga in Florence on an intermittent basis.)
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
May not be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Freshman
Pre-requisites: HIST 101 Minimum Grade: D or WGST 271C Minimum Grade: D
HIST 306 - The Roman Empire
Credits: 3.00
The political, social and cultural history of Rome during the age of the Emperors, from Augustus' creation of the Principate in 27 BC to the decline of the Roman Empire in the west by the 5th century AD. Special focus in this course will be given to the workings of the Imperial system, daily life in Rome and the provinces, the rise of Christianity and the ultimate transformation of the empire.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 101 Minimum Grade: D or WGST 271C Minimum Grade: D
HIST 307 - Archaeology of Ancient Greece
Credits: 3.00
This course examines the techniques and methods of Classical Archaeology as revealed through an examination of the major monuments and artifacts of Ancient Greece and its neighbors. Architecture, sculpture, vase and fresco painting, and the minor arts are all examined, from the Bronze Age through the Hellenistic period. We consider the nature of this archaeological evidence, and the relationship of classical archaeology to other disciplines such as history, art history, and the classical languages.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 101 Minimum Grade: D or WGST 271C Minimum Grade: D
HIST 308 - Archaeology of Ancient Rome
Credits: 3.00
This course examines the techniques and methods of classical archaeology as revealed through an examination of the major monuments and artifacts of ancient Rome and its neighbors. Architecture, sculpture, vase and fresco painting, and the minor arts are all examined, from the Early Iron Age through the Late Roman period. We consider the nature of this archaeological evidence, and the relationship of classical archaeology to other disciplines such as history, art history, and the classical languages.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 101 Minimum Grade: D or WGST 271C Minimum Grade: D
HIST 309 - Italy: Homeland of the Romans
Credits: 3.00
This course focuses on history, culture, society, religion, art, architecture, literature and daily life of the Romans, from Rome's beginnings in myth and legend through its rise to the domination of the Mediterranean world, its violent conversion from a Republic to an Empire and the long success of that Empire until its collapse in the fifth century A.D. Gonzaga in Florence only.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 310 - Early Medieval Europe
Credits: 3.00
A study of the period from Constantine to the mid-eleventh century, the Investiture Controversy. Emphasis will be placed on the social, economic, and political decline of Rome, the reign of Justinian, the era of Charlemagne, the origin of feudalism and the feudal kingdoms.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 311 - Medieval Europe
Credits: 3.00
Developments in the first flowering of Western European civilization, C.A.D. 500-1350, including feudalism, the rise of representative assemblies, the commercial revolution and the papal monarchy. Gonaga in Florence only.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 312 - Renaissance Europe
Credits: 3.00
A history of western Europe circa 1350-1550, examining the political, religious, social, and economic context for the cultural achievements of the humanists, artists, dramatists, scientists, architects, and educators of the age of Joan of Arc, Michelangelo, and the Tudors and the Medici.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
May not be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Freshman
HIST 313 - The Reformation
Credits: 3.00
The figures, ideas, and events that produced the religious upheaval and disruption of medieval Christendom in the sixteenth century.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 101 Minimum Grade: D or WGST 271C Minimum Grade: D
HIST 314 - High Medieval Europe
Credits: 3.00
A survey of western European civilization circa 1000-1350, the era which saw the birth of universities, nation-states, parliamentary assemblies, the Crusades, chivalry, and Gothic architecture. The course will examine political, social, cultural, economic, and religious developments.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 315 - Medieval Britain
Credits: 3.00
A survey of the political, religious, social, and cultural history of the British Isles, circa 100-1485, examining Celtic, Roman, Anglo-Saxon, Viking, Norman, and Plantagenet interactions. Topics will include Christianization, the Viking and Norman invasions, Magna Carta and Parliament; relations of England, Wales, Scotland, and Ireland.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 316 - Tudor & Stuart Britain
Credits: 3.00
British religious, political, social, cultural, and economic developments from the late 1400s to 1689, including the Wars of the Roses, the English Renaissance and Reformation, the Civil War and Restoration, and the Revolution of 1688.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 318 - The Age of Absolutism
Credits: 3.00
This course will serve as a bridge between the courses offered in the Renaissance and Reformation and those that study the French Revolution and the 19th century (1550-1800). Attention will be paid to the growth of the absolutist state, the emergence and capitalism and its structures, and the important intellectual ideas and conflicts which arose, particularly those dealing with matters of religious and state authority and the intellectual discussion between religion and science.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 320 - Jesuit History
Credits: 3.00
This course will examine the context for the founding of the Society of Jesus and trace its history from its beginning to its temporary suppression in 1773. Although the course will have as its focus the Society of Jesus in Europe, it will also examine how the order encountered various cultures in the New World, Asia, India, and Africa. This course will examine the Society of Jesus against the backdrop of the developing absolutist states and its encounter with the Enlightenment.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 321 - Age of the French Revolution
Credits: 3.00
The political, social, intellectual, and religious history of Europe from the eighteenth century to 1815, including the Enlightenment, the fall of the ancient regime, the French Revolution, and Napoleon.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
May not be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Freshman
Pre-requisites: HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 323 - Europe in the 19th Century
Credits: 3.00
This course will examine the social and political history of Europe from the end of the Napoleonic era (1815) to the beginning of the First World War (1914). Special attention will be paid to those attitudes and structures which continue to play an important role in contemporary society such as industrialization, social revolutions, communism, socialism, women's movements, consumerism, racism, eugenics, nationalism, Church-State conflicts and the development of the middle class as an operative agent in government. This course will also examine how the arts both reflected these changes and acted as instruments of change within society.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 324 - Church &State: Making of Italy
Credits: 3.00
The social and political history of Italy from the Congress of Vienna (1815) to the outbreak of the First World War (1914).
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
May not be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Freshman
Pre-requisites: HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 325 - World War I 1914-1918
Credits: 3.00
A history of Europe and the world's involvement in the Great War from 1914-1918. The course will discuss the origins, conduct and consequences of World War I. Arguably the pivotal event of the modern age, World War I set the stage for the "century of violence." The nature of war and Western civilization changed on the battlefields of the First World War. These themes will be explored in the course.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 326 - Europe 1918-1939
Credits: 3.00
A history of Europe from the end of the Great War to the beginning of the Second World War. This course will include the impact of World War I, the postwar peace settlements, the social, political, intellectual and economic disruption of the war, the rise of fascism, the Great Depression, Hitler and National Socialism, and the origins of World War II
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 327 - Europe-US Relations After WWII
Credits: 3.00
A detailed analysis of the development of U.S.-Western European relations since World War II. Florence campus only.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 328 - 19th Century Germany
Credits: 3.00
This course examines the history of the German states from the end of the Napoleonic era to the end of the First World War. Issues to be explored include German nationalism and liberalism, the revolutions of 1848-1849, the rise of Prussia and the formation of the German Empire, and the development of political and social institutions during the imperial period.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 329 - Hitler's Germany
Credits: 3.00
German history from 1918 to 1945. The causes, characteristics, and consequences of Nazi rule.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 330 - The Holocaust
Credits: 3.00
A history of the Nazi genocide of the Jews in World War II, including its origins and historical context, the methods used by the Nazis to identify and exterminate victims, a study of the perpetrators, the reaction of the international community, and post-war historiography, interpretation and commemoration.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112H Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112H Minimum Grade: D
HIST 331 - World War II
Credits: 3.00
The causes, conduct and consequences of the Second World War.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 332 - Modern Britain
Credits: 3.00
British history from 1688 to the present, emphasizing the reign of Victoria, industrialization and reform, imperialism, constitutional and colonial development, the conflict with Napoleon, the Irish Home Rule, the decline of liberalism and the rise of labor, the two world wars, and the postwar welfare state.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 333 - Tsarist Russia
Credits: 3.00
This course examines the major political, social, intellectual, and cultural developments in Russia from the Kievan Rus era through the Great Reforms of the mid-nineteenth century. Its major themes include the development of Russian autocratic traditions, Russian imperial expansion, and the growing tensions between state and society under the Romanovs.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
Pre-requisites: HIST 101 Minimum Grade: D or WGST 271C Minimum Grade: D or HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 334 - Russia & USSR Since 1945
Credits: 3.00
This course may be considered an autopsy on the Soviet empire. Its themes include: "developed" socialism under Stalin's successors; the rise and decline of the Soviet economy; the Cold War; the Soviet Union's nationalities issues; the impact of Gorbachev's reforms; and the collapse of the USSR. The course will also consider the domestic and foreign policy challenges faced by Yeltsin and Putin after 1991.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
Pre-requisites: HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 335 - Eastern Europe Since 1863
Credits: 3.00
This course surveys the major political developments in central, eastern, and southeastern Europe from the mid-nineteenth century to the present. Its major themes include the collapse of the region's multinational empires, the creation of nation-states, World War II and the Holocaust, the Cold War, and the political challenges posed by democracy, nationalism, communism, and foreign domination.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 336 - History of Food
Credits: 3.00
What historical processes have determined how Italians (and others) eat today? What role does food production and consumption play in history? This course is an investigation of humans in the Mediterranean and the food they eat and cultivate, and it will help us understand that the food we eat is the product of a historical process. Gonzaga in Florence only.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 337 - The Stalin Era
Credits: 3.00
This course focuses on the dictatorship of Josef Stalin from the late 1920s until his death in 1953. Its main topics include: Stalin's consolidation of personal rule; the impact of crash industrialization and agricultural collectivization; Stalinist terror; the Soviet experience in World War II; the worldwide influence of the Soviet model after the war; and the legacy of Stalinism in Russia.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 338 - Fascist Italy
Credits: 3.00
Italian history from 1918 to 1945, including an examination of social and economic conditions in post-World War Italy, rise of the Fascist Party, the role of Benito Mussolini, the nature of Fascist government in Italy, Italian imperialism under Mussolini, and the part played by Italy as an ally with Hitler's Germany. Offered through Gonaga in Florence on an intermittent basis.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 339 - Italy & Europe after WWII
Credits: 3.00
The transformation of Italian political institutions and society after the defeat of the Fascist government at the end of the Second World War, the continuing evolution of Italy during the Cold War and post-Cold War eras, and Italy's role in post-war Europe(including NATO, the European Economic Community, and the establishment of the European Union). Offered through Gonaga in Florence on an intermittent basis.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 340 - The Cold War
Credits: 3.00
The focus of this course is the ideological and geopolitical confrontation between the superpowers that shaped the second half of the twentieth century. The course analyzes the origins of the Cold War, its global manifestations in Europe and the "Third World," as well as the effects of the Cold War on American and Soviet societies and cultures.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
Pre-requisites: HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 202 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 346 - Europe and World Since 1945
Credits: 3.00
World affairs since the end of World War II with special emphasis on the Cold War, North-South relations, wars in Indochina and the Mid-East, European integration, and the disintegration of the East bloc in 1989-1991.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
May not be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Freshman
HIST 348 - Islamic Civilization
Credits: 3.00
This course examines the history of Islam from the time of the Prophet Muhammad to the great Islamic gunpowder empires of the early modern period. Specific topics covered include the Quran, the practices and beliefs of the faith, and an examination of the intersection between faith and culture. The course also includes an introduction to key issues related to Islam in the contemporary world.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 349 - History of Modern Middle East
Credits: 3.00
The development of the Middle East from the middle of the nineteenth century to the late twentieth century. Topics covered include the end of the Ottoman and Qajar Empires, the creation of the contemporary states of the Middle East at the end of World War I, and their history from 1920 through the end of the twentieth century.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
May not be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Freshman
HIST 350 - The City in American History
Credits: 3.00
How, when, and why did cities in America develop where they did? How do physical form and institutions vary from city to city and how are these differences significant? This course will explore these and other questions while emphasizing twentieth-century American cities. We will examine urban populations, city culture, crime, municipal politics, and sustainability.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 351 - Coming to America
Credits: 3.00
Immigration, race, and ethnicity in American History. We will discuss the factors that impelled our ancestors to leave the "Old Country" and the "New World" features that made it attractive. Where did they settle? How were they received? While considering ethnic identity, religion, assimilation, community, citizenship, work, gender, class, nativism, and exclusion, we will discover why it is important that we study not only our own roots, but also the background of others in this polyethnic nation.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 352 - The Early American Republic
Credits: 3.00
This course examines the critical period in the early American republic from the American Revolution until approximately 1850. Topics covered in this course include immigration, expansion, nationalism, conceptions of race and ethnicity, labor, slavery, gender, reform movements, industrializations, Native American issues and popular democracy and religion. All of these will considered in light of the processes by which the United States began to cohere as a nation both politically and culturally.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 353 - US Civil War & Reconstruction
Credits: 3.00
Although this class will center around the American Civil War (1861-1865), it will even more so be a history of the United States from approximately 1820 through 1880, in order to effectively place the war in its appropriate historical contexts of the political, economic, social, and cultural history of the mid-nineteenth century. This course will examine the nature and creation of regional distinctiveness in the United States, the centrality of race and slavery to the nation, the causes of disunion, the nature and character of the Civil War which followed, the war's diverse effects on the whole American populous, the nation's attempt at reconstruction, and the war's legacies that still inform our nation today.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 355 - The American West
Credits: 3.00
An introduction to the history of the region. The course offers an overview of regional settlement, cultural diversity, social relations, economic development, urban growth, and politics. The course also explores the meaning of the West to the nation through the work of writers and filmmakers.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 356 - The Age of Theodore Roosevelt
Credits: 3.00
The United States from 1877 to 1914. Emphasis is on big business, agricultural crisis, labor strife, political reform, and the emergence of America as a world power. The period is studied through the career of Theodore Roosevelt.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 202 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 357 - Age of Franklin D Roosevelt
Credits: 3.00
The United States from 1914-1945:Progressivism, the Jazz Age, the New Deal and World War II. The period is studied through the careers of Franklin and Eleanor Roosevelt.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
May not be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Freshman
Pre-requisites: HIST 202 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 358 - African-American History
Credits: 3.00
A study of the experiences of African-Americans from the 1600s to the present, which will include the development of slavery, the Civil War and Reconstruction, African-Americans on the frontier, and the African-American experience in the 20th century. Equivalent: SOSJ 326
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 359 - America: Invasion to Rebellion
Credits: 3.00
This course will examine the process of colonization on the North American continent. Issues which will be considered include: the world views of the people who eventually lived together in North America, the retentions, borrowings and changes in cultures during colonization, the varied Native American responses to the diverse incoming Europeans and Africans the increasing commitment to racial slavery and the enslaveds' responses to this, the wide array of assumptions European empires held toward this continent and colonization, and the relationship between the colonies and the empire.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
May not be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Freshman
HIST 360 - Pacific Northwest History
Credits: 3.00
The social and political roots of the Pacific Northwest, from early exploration to the present, with a concentration on the people and places of Washington State.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
May not be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Freshman
HIST 361 - Post-WWII Presidency
Credits: 3.00
The post-1945 presidency evolved and changed drastically as consequence of domestic and foreign events and ideology. We will examine the powers and limitations of the post-1945 U.S. presidents in both foreign and domestic affairs. We will assess their relationships with Congress, the American people, the press, and other nations, and we will explore presidential power, agenda, persuasion, secrecy, and character.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 362 - U.S. Since 1945
Credits: 3.00
The political ideologies, social movements, and cultural revolutions that emerged after World War II, as reactions to the Cold War, social injustice, and changes in ideals, have influenced our contemporary politics, society, and culture. By examining this period in U.S. History, we will be able to better understand some of the issues that are most important to us today. HIST 362 will survey the international conflict, great social movements, and popular culture of the decades since 1945.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 363 - Women in United States History
Credits: 3.00
Explores the history of American women from the colonial era to the present and investigates women’s economic and political lives and social contributions through suffrage, reform, Civil Rights, feminism, and more. The class also explores gender roles and the ways that race, class, politics, national origin, and the passage of time alter those expectations.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 364 - Public History
Credits: 3.00
Why are people drawn to the past? When they go searching for it, where do they go, and what do they find? What should they find? This course examines the practice and politics of “public history.” As we will see, public historians work as museum curators, historic preservationists, historic site interpreters, archivists, film consultants, writers, and editors. In these and other roles, public historians help individuals and organizations recognize, contend with, and learn from the complexities of the past. Through weekly readings, site visits, guest speakers, and hands-on project experience, this course will introduce students to the challenges and rewards that accompany engagement with - and employment within - the field of Public History.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 366 - American Cultures and Ideas
Credits: 3.00
This course will examine American history through an exploration of its culture. Throughout this course we will work towards defining what culture is, how it shapes expectations and assumption, how it motivates human actions and interactions, and how it is bound by time and place. Each student’s ability to critically read cultural sources from an appropriately historical frame of reference will be tested in a variety of assignments, including weekly readings, writing assignments, and active class participation.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 367 - Citizenship in the U.S.
Credits: 3.00
This course explores the history of citizenship in the United States from its founding in the Revolutionary era to the present. We will examine how and why the rights and obligations of citizenship have changed over time. We will also consider philosophical and theoretical frameworks involved in building and in understanding citizenship. And, significantly, we will explore the ways that Americans worked to democratize institutions that treated citizens differently because of race, ethnicity, class, national origin, or gender. This course is geared towards students interested in history, law, politics, ethnic studies, women’s studies, and social movements.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
Pre-requisites: HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 368 - The U.S. in the World
Credits: 3.00
This course will introduce you to the history of the United States in its global context. In order to situate the United States within its world, this course explores the interconnections between domestic beliefs, national policy, and international events.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 101 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 102 Minimum Grade: D or HIST 112 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 370 - Fnd of East Asian Civilization
Credits: 3.00
This course seeks to give students an understanding of the history and culture of pre-modern China, Japan, Korea, and Vietnam. After exploring the historical roots of Confucianism, Daoism and Buddhism in China, students will examine the ways in which these foundational philosophies helped form social, cultural, and political institutions in China and its neighbors. Students will also focus attention on the historical emergence of the Chinese imperial system, and its greatest pre-modern exemplars, the Qin, Han and T'ang dynasties. Not limiting the focus to China alone, students will also explore how the concept of China as the "middle kingdom" influenced the language, religion and political developments in Japan and Korea, leading to an authentic "macro-culture" in East Asia. The course will finish with a discussion of samurai culture and an analysis of how the Mongol conquests of Central and East Asia transformed the region, taking students to the threshold of the early modern period in Asia. It is desired but not required that students take HIST 112 prior to HIST 370.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 374 - Maoist China
Credits: 3.00
This course is an in-depth study of China during the revolutionary twentieth century, focused upon the career of People's Republic of China Chairman Mao Zedong. In addition to analyzing the political, economic, social, and cultural developments of post-imperial China, the course takes a look at the theory of revolution, and examines China's historical development in the context of imperialism, post colonialism, and international Marxist revolution. It is desired but not required that students take HIST 112 prior to HIST 374.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 375 - Modern East Asian Civilization
Credits: 3.00
This course is a focused integrated survey of East Asian civilization since the Late Ming period of China (c. 1600 A.D.). Using the standard interpretive categories of politics, economics, society, and culture, the course will explore the historical inter-relationships between the rise of the Manchu (Qing) Dynasty and the unification of Japan; the historical inter-relationships between East Asian societies and western commercial expansion, including overseas missions to China and Japan; the explosion of western imperialism in the nineteenth century, including the Opium War and Taiping Rebellion; Japanese imperialism in China and Korea; the historical inter-relationships between Chinese communism and Japanese militarism; East Asia in the Cold War, and the pop-cultural influence on East Asia on the modern west. Students who take this course for International Studies credit will be required to do an extra writing assignment that integrates the material of this course with their International Studies focus. It is desired but not required that students will have taken History 112 (World Civilizations 1500 - Present) prior to taking this course.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 376 - Tokugawa Japan
Credits: 3.00
This course is an in-depth study of Japan's "early modern" period, covering the years of the Tokugawa Shogunate (1603-1868). In addition to analyzing the political, economic, social, and cultural developments of Japan's centralized feudal period, the course takes a look at the theory of modernity and examines Japan's historical development in the context of modernization.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 378 - Zen Modernity & Counterculture
Credits: 3.00
This course is an in-depth of the historical relationship between modern Japanese Zen Buddhism and the American counter-culture of the post WWII period. Through readings and discussions of a number of religious, literary and historical works, the course explores the degree to which the modern "reinvention" of an ancient Japanese religious tradition has influenced, and continues to influence western popular culture.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 379 - Technology & Human World
Credits: 3.00
This course will provide a comprehensive survey of the development of science and technology in the context of world history and will invite students to take part in a critical engagement of the mutually productive qualities of history and technology in a context of modernization. Fall, odd years.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 380 - Colonial Latin America
Credits: 3.00
A survey of colonial Latin America that examines the contact, conflict, and accommodation among Europeans, Native Americans, and Africans that shaped colonial Latin America.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 381 - Modern Latin America
Credits: 3.00
A general introduction to the history of the former colonies of Spain and Portugal in the Western Hemisphere. Topics include the rise of caudillos, rural developments, the emergence of liberal economic development, populism, banana republics, dictatorships, dirty wars, Marxist revolution, and contemporary predicaments.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 382 - Revolutions in Mod Latin Amer
Credits: 3.00
This course examines the origins, emergence, process, and consequences of major Latin American social and political revolutions in the twentieth century. It will investigate a variety of types of revolutions including different urban and rural movements, as well as groups that sought radical change from high politics to the grass roots level.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 383 - Mexico
Credits: 3.00
A survey of Mexican history from the Aztec wars to the present.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
HIST 384 - Women in Colonial Latin Amer
Credits: 3.00
This course will investigate the lives of women in both the pre-contact and post-conquest societies. The first part of the course concentrates on the activities of women, and their role in society, among the Aztecs, Inca, and Pueblo civilizations. The course will follow with the study of their experiences after the Spanish Conquest. The final section of the course will cover the variety of women, ranging from wealthy Spanish women, established nuns, marginal mystics, Indian leaders, and African women, and their experiences in the Spanish colonies. In the class, students will learn about and discuss the various gender systems which operated in different periods, and how these systems shaped women's lives as women shaped the systems themselves.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
May not be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Freshman
HIST 390 - Topics in History
Credits: 1.00 to 3.00
Selected historical topics of current and special interest.
Lecture: 1.00 to 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
May not be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Freshman
HIST 391 - Topics in History
Credits: 1.00 to 3.00
Selected historical topics of current and special interest.
Lecture: 1.00 to 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
May not be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Freshman
HIST 392 - Topics in History
Credits: 1.00 to 3.00
Selected historical topics of current and special interest.
Lecture: 1.00 to 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 393 - Topics in History
Credits: 1.00 to 3.00
Selected historical topics of current and special interest.
Lecture: 1.00 to 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 394 - Topics in History
Credits: 1.00 to 3.00
Selected historical topics of current and special interest.
Lecture: 1.00 to 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 395 - Top in History (Study Abroad)
Credits: 1.00 to 5.00
Selected historical topics of current and special interest.
Lecture: 1.00 to 5.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 396 - Topics in History
Credits: 1.00 to 9.00
Selected historical topics of current and special interest.
Lecture: 1.00 to 9.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 398 - Topics in History
Credits: 1.00 to 3.00
Selected historical topics of current and special interest.
Lecture: 1.00 to 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
May not be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Sophomore
Freshman
HIST 399 - Topics in History
Credits: 1.00 to 3.00
Selected historical topics of current and special interest.
Lecture: 1.00 to 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 401 - Senior Thesis/Seminar
Credits: 3.00
The History capstone course, designed as a discussion seminar for majors. General discussion topics and assignments vary by instructor and term, but all will develop student understanding of the methods, historiography, and skills of contemporary historical practice. Students will demonstrate their mastery of the discipline in course discussion, assignments, peer review, and research of a topic chosen by the student in consultation with the instructor to produce a thesis project using relevant primary and secondary sources.
Other: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 301 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 432 - CIS:
Credits: 3.00
The Core Integration Seminar (CIS) engages the Year Four Question: “Imagining the possible: What is our role in the world"? by offering students a culminating seminar experience in which students integrate the principles of Jesuit education, prior components of the Core, and their disciplinary expertise. Each section of the course will focus on a problem or issue raised by the contemporary world that encourages integration, collaboration, and problem solving. The topic for each section of the course will be proposed and developed by each faculty member in a way that clearly connects to the Jesuit Mission, to multiple disciplinary perspectives, and to our students’ future role in the world.
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 490 - Directed Reading and Research
Credits: 1.00 to 3.00
Topic to be decided by faculty.
Other: 1.00 to 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
HIST 497 - Internship
Credits: .00 to 6.00
Students will apply historical methods and analytical skills at a non-profit or for-profit site such as a museum, archive, preservation office, government office, or other research or historical site. May be repeated once. Instructor permission required to register.
Other: .00 to 6.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
May not be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Freshman
HIST 498 - Advanced Historical Writing
Credits: 1.00
This course is designed for students who have taken HIST 301 and who wish to improve their historical and writing skills by continuing work on their research papers.
Lecture: 1.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Pre-requisites: HIST 301 Minimum Grade: D
HIST 499 - Thesis
Credits: .00
In exceptional cases, this course may be taken in lieu of HIST 401 by students with honor-level grade point averages, course work, and the permission of the Department of History.
Other: .00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: History
Restrictions:
Must be enrolled in one of the following Major Fields of Study:
History
Must be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Senior
HONORS
HONS 190 - Freshman Honors Colloquium
Credits: 3.00
For Honors Students
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: Honors
HONS 290 - Sophomore Honors Colloquium
Credits: 3.00
For Honors Students
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: Honors
Pre-requisites: HONS 190 Minimum Grade: D
HONS 390 - Junior Honors Colloquium
Credits: 3.00
For Honors Students
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: Honors
Pre-requisites: HONS 190 Minimum Grade: D
HONS 490 - Senior Honors Colloquium
Credits: 3.00
For Honors Students
Lecture: 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: Honors
Pre-requisites: HONS 190 Minimum Grade: D
HONS 497 - Honors Leadership Internship
Credits: 1.00 to 3.00
Internship requires completion of a form, and Dept. permission and cannot be registered for via ZAGWEB. For Honors Students.
Other: 1.00 to 3.00
College: College of Arts & Sciences
Department: Honors
Pre-requisites: HONS 190 Minimum Grade: D
HUMAN PHYSIOLOGY
HPHY 105 - Intro to Human Physiology
Credits: 3.00
An introduction to the basic concepts and provides a foundation for study in human physiology and the scientific method. Topics covered include: an introduction to the basic themes in physiology, systems physiology, research methodology, statistical methods, physiology laboratory techniques, and current physiology literature. Spring.
Lecture: 3.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
HPHY 190 - Directed Study
Credits: 1.00 to 3.00
Topic to be decided by faculty. Course may be repeated to total not more than 2 credits. By permission from department only. Fall, Spring, and Summer.
Other: 1.00 to 3.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
HPHY 205 - Exp Rsrch Design & Data Anlys
Credits: 3.00
Relationships among research, research design, measurement, and data analysis provide the context for an introduction to basic concepts of research design and data analysis. Students will learn how to interpret statistics in peer-reviewed research and how to apply statistical methods to analyze data and address research questions in the sciences. Fall.
Lecture: 3.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
General Requirements:
  Subj/Tst Low High Stdn Attr Req Crdt Min Crse Grd Con
MATH 100 498 2.01 0 N
and ( BIOL 105 2.01 0 N
) or ( HPHY 105 0.00 1 N
)
HPHY 210 - Scientific Writing
Credits: 3.00
An introduction to the fundamentals of writing scientific reports and manuscripts of experimental research, with special emphasis on research in human physiology. Spring.
Lecture: 3.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Pre-requisites: HPHY 205 Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 241 - Human Anatomy & Physiology
Credits: 3.00
An introduction to the fundamentals of anatomical and physiological science, emphasizing basic cell processes as well as homeostasis and control. Basic cell processes include compartmentation of cells and tissues, bioenergetics, membrane dynamics, communication, integration, and homeostasis. Topics include cells, tissues, metabolism, the endocrine system, the nervous system, and muscle. Fall.
Lecture: 3.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Co-requisites: HPHY 241L
Pre-requisites: CHEM 101 Minimum Grade: D and CHEM 101L Minimum Grade: D and ( BIOL 105 Minimum Grade: D or HPHY 105 Minimum Grade: D )
HPHY 241L - Human Anatomy & Physiology Lab
Credits: 1.00
This laboratory covers physiology and both microscopic and gross anatomy of the skeletal system, muscular system, nervous system, and integumentary system. Fall.
Lab: 1.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Co-requisites: HPHY 241
HPHY 242 - Human Anatomy & Physiology II
Credits: 3.00
This course is a continuation of HPHY 241 emphasizing integration of function. Topics include the cardiovascular, respiratory, renal and immune systems as well as fluid, electrolyte, acid base balance. Spring.
Lecture: 3.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Co-requisites: HPHY 242L
Pre-requisites: HPHY 241 Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 242L - Human Anatomy & Phys Lab II
Credits: 1.00
This laboratory covers the anatomy and physiology of the cardiovascular, respiratory, digestive, urinary and reproductive systems as well as vision, hearing, and equilibrium. Spring.
Lab: 1.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Co-requisites: HPHY 242
Pre-requisites: HPHY 241L Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 244 - Nutrition and Metabolism
Credits: 3.00
An introduction to the study of the role macro and micro nutrients including carbohydrates, fat, protein, vitamins, minerals, and water play in bioenergetics. Additional topics include the anatomy and physiology of digestion, absorption, and the microbiome. Fall and Spring.
Lecture: 3.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Pre-requisites: HPHY 241 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 241L Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 274 - Human Kinetics
Credits: 3.00
An introduction to the basic principles of kinesiology with emphasis on osteology, arthrology, and the mechanical interactions between the muscles and joints of the body. Spring.
Lecture: 3.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Must be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study:
Human Physiology
Pre-requisites: HPHY 205 Minimum Grade: D and PHYS 101 Minimum Grade: D and PHYS 101L Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 304 - Practice in Lab Teaching
Credits: 1.00
Students gain experience in assisting in teaching and directing human physiology laboratory sections. The student must have successful completion of the lab for which the student will be a teaching assistant. By permission from department only. May be repeated for different lab courses (e.g., 241L and 242L) with departmental permission to total not more than 2 credits. Fall, Spring, Summer.
Other: 1.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Pre-requisites: HPHY 242 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 242L Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 374L - Human Kinetics Lab
Credits: 1.00
An introduction to techniques and experimental methods used in the study of human motion with emphasis on osteology, arthrology, and the mechanical interactions between the muscles and joints of the body. Spring.
Lab: 1.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
HPHY 375 - Biomechanics
Credits: 3.00
An introduction to the physical laws and mechanical aspects governing human motion which covers analysis of internal and external forces acting on the human body and the effects of these forces. Topics include kinematics and kinetics of human motion, function of the musculoskeletal system, and mechanical analysis of movement. Fall.
Lecture: 3.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Co-requisites: HPHY 375L
Pre-requisites: HPHY 205 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 210 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 242 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 242L Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 274 Minimum Grade: D and MATH 148 Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 375L - Biomechanics Lab
Credits: 1.00
An introduction to techniques and experimental methods used in the study of human motion.
Lab: 1.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Co-requisites: HPHY 375
HPHY 376 - Exercise Physiology
Credits: 3.00
A course dealing with the nature and function of neuromuscular activity, circulation, metabolism, respiration and acid-base balance as they relate to exercise and performance. Fall.
Lecture: 3.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Co-requisites: HPHY 376L
Pre-requisites: HPHY 205 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 210 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 242 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 242L Minimum Grade: D and PHYS 101L Minimum Grade: D and MATH 148 Minimum Grade: D and PHYS 101 Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 376L - Exercise Physiology Lab
Credits: 1.00
Laboratory study and techniques dealing with the evaluation of physiological capacities involved in rest, exercise, neuromuscular interactions, metabolism, respiration, and circulation. Fall.
Lab: 1.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Co-requisites: HPHY 376
HPHY 377 - Environmental Physiology
Credits: 2.00
An in-depth study of specific topics in environmental physiology, including the cellular and systemic responses and adaptations of various organ systems to environmental stress. Spring.
Lecture: 2.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Must be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study:
Human Physiology
Co-requisites: HPHY 377L
Pre-requisites: HPHY 205 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 210 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 242 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 242L Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 376 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 376L Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 377L - Research in Physiology Lab
Credits: 2.00
Laboratory research in the study of human physiology with an emphasis on acute and chronic responses and adaptations to exercise. Students will work in groups and independently in conducting, analyzing, and presenting experimental research. Spring.
Lab: 2.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Must be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study:
Human Physiology
Co-requisites: HPHY 377
Pre-requisites: HPHY 376 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 376L Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 390 - Directed Study
Credits: 1.00 to 2.00
Topic to be decided by faculty. Course may be repeated to total not more than 2 credits. By permission from department only. Fall, Spring, Summer.
Other: 1.00 to 2.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
HPHY 401 - Assessment of Hlth & Function
Credits: 3.00
The course covers the purposes, methods, and guidelines related to assessment of health, fitness, and function. On Demand
Lecture: 3.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Co-requisites: HPHY 401L
Pre-requisites: HPHY 376 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 376L Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 401L - Assess of Hlth & Function Lab
Credits: 1.00
Students will develop skill in administering selected field and laboratory tests for assessing different components of health, fitness, and function. On Demand.
Lab: 1.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Co-requisites: HPHY 401
HPHY 402 - Clinical Exercise Physiology
Credits: 3.00
Assessing and treating individuals with chronic diseases and disabilities, as well as other special populations. Content will include physiology and pathophysiology, exercise prescription, clinical applications, and current research related to a variety of diseases and conditions. Spring.
Lecture: 3.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Pre-requisites: HPHY 376 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 376L Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 432 - CIS:
Credits: 3.00
The Core Integration Seminar (CIS) engages the Year Four Question: “Imagining the possible: What is our role in the world?” by offering students a culminating seminar experience in which students integrate the principles of Jesuit education, prior components of the Core, and their disciplinary expertise. Each section of the course will focus on a problem or issue raised by the contemporary world that encourages integration, collaboration, and problem solving. The topic for each section of the course will be proposed and developed by each faculty member in a way that clearly connects to the Jesuit Mission, to multiple disciplinary perspectives, and to our students’ future role in the world.
Lecture: 3.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
HPHY 432L - Guided Research
Credits: 2.00
Laboratory research in the study of physiology or a related sub-discipline such as biomechanics or biomedical engineering. Students work in groups with a faculty advisor (course instructor) in proposing, conducting, analyzing, and presenting their research. Completed projects will be submitted for conference presentation in the fall or spring of the student's senior year. Fall and Spring.
Lecture: 2.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Pre-requisites: HPHY 375 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 375L Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 376 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 376L Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 475 - Biomechanics
Credits: 3.00
An introduction to the physical laws and mechanical aspects governing human motion which covers analysis of internal and external forces acting on the human body and the effects of these forces. Topics include kinematics and kinetics of human motion, function of the musculoskeletal system, and mechanical analysis of movement. Fall.
Lecture: 3.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Must be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study:
Human Physiology
Co-requisites: HPHY 475L
Pre-requisites: HPHY 374 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 374L Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 475L - Biomechanics Lab
Credits: 1.00
Exposure to advanced techniques and experimental methods used in the study of human motion. Students will work collaboratively to conduct an experimental research project (collect and analyze data) and present their research. Fall.
Lab: 1.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Must be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study:
Human Physiology
Co-requisites: HPHY 475
HPHY 477 - Environmental Physiolgy
Credits: 3.00
An in-depth study of specific topics in environmental physiology, including the cellular and systemic responses and adaptations of various organ systems to environmental stress. Spring.
Lecture: 3.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Pre-requisites: HPHY 376 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 376L Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 478 - Physiology of Aging
Credits: 3.00
An introduction to the causes and structural and functional changes that occur with aging. Relevant terminology, methodologies, and theories of aging will be covered. Spring.
Lecture: 3.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Pre-requisites: HPHY 376 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 376L Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 485 - Biomedical Engineering
Credits: 3.00
This course is designed to provide an introduction to the broad field of biomedical engineering. Special focus will be placed on topics such as mechanical properties of biological tissues, biomaterials and their physiological interactions, biocompatibility, biomedical implants, medical imaging, robotics and prosthetics, and biomedical ethics. Spring.
Lecture: 3.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Pre-requisites: ( HPHY 375 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 375L Minimum Grade: D ) or ( HPHY 475 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 475L Minimum Grade: D ) or ENSC 301 Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 489 - Advanced Topics
Credits: 2.00
An in-depth review of current research literature on specific topics in human physiology. This course prepares students to study, critically review and evaluate, and discuss results of human physiology research. Fall and Spring.
Other: 2.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Pre-requisites: ( HPHY 375 Minimum Grade: D or HPHY 475 Minimum Grade: D ) and HPHY 376 Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 490 - Directed Study
Credits: 1.00 to 2.00
Topic to be decided by faculty. Course may be repeated to total not more than 2 credits. By permission from department only. Fall, Spring and Summer.
Other: 1.00 to 2.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
HPHY 492 - Research Techniques
Credits: 1.00 to 2.00
An introduction to some of the experimental techniques used in research in human physiology. Course content may vary with instructor. Course may be repeated to total not more than 2 credits. By permission from department only. Fall, Spring and Summer.
Other: 1.00 to 2.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
HPHY 497 - Internship
Credits: .00 to 6.00
This course is designed to provide students with the opportunity to receive 0 to 3 course credits for professional work experience in a human physiology-related field. The location, duration, learning activities, and specific learning objectives are decided upon through a written agreement established among the student, internship supervisor and the department. This course may be repeated to total not more than 3 credits and is graded as Satisfactory/Non-Satisfactory. By permission from the department only. Credits for this course do not count toward HPHY required elective credits. Fall, Spring, and Summer.
Other: .00 to 6.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Must be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study:
Human Physiology
Pre-requisites: HPHY 242 Minimum Grade: D and HPHY 242L Minimum Grade: D
HPHY 498 - Directed Research
Credits: 1.00 to 2.00
This course provides the motivated student with the opportunity to conduct or assist with a research project under the direction of a human physiology faculty member. Course may be repeated to total not more than 2 credits. Fall, Spring and Summer. By faculty permission only.
Other: 1.00 to 2.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
HPHY 499 - Culminating Experience
Credits: 1.00
Required of all HPHY majors in their senior or final year. Spring.
Other: 1.00
College: School Nurs Human Physiology
Department: Human Physiology
Restrictions:
Must be enrolled in one of the following Fields of Study:
Human Physiology
Must be enrolled in one of the following Classes:
Senior


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