Jul 14, 2024  
2012-2014 Undergraduate Catalog 
    
2012-2014 Undergraduate Catalog ARCHIVED CATALOG: CONTENT MAY NOT BE CURRENT. USE THE DROP DOWN ABOVE TO ACCESS THE CURRENT CATALOG.

Courses


 
  
  • GER 406 - German Translation Project


    Formerly Listed as GER 408.

    Professor-supervised creation of an English translation, suitable for publication, of an authentic German-language text.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
  
  • GER 409 - Independent Study


    Independent study under the direction of a faculty member.

    Credits (1-3)
    May be repeated to a maximum of six credits.
  
  • GER 416 - Business German


    Introduction to the vocabulary and cultural knowledge required to conduct business in German-speaking Europe. Students become familiar with personal finance, industrial relations, the stock market, taxation, banking and hospitality industries in Germany and also gain skills to successfully apply for jobs requiring German.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
  
  • GER 420 - German Drama Production


    Examination of German-language theater traditions from G.E. Lessing to Thomas Bernhard. In-class performances of representative German-language scenes from playwrights spanning many literary epochs as well as production of a full-length play for the UNLV community.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
    Notes Taught in German.
  
  • GER 425 - Topics in German Culture


    Topics of contemporary German culture from thematic as well as structural perspectives. Emphasizes current state of German literature, music, visual arts, and other media in relation to contemporary German politics, economics, and society.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
    May be repeated to a maximum of six credits.
  
  • GER 441 - Drama and Film of German Expressionism


    Formerly Listed as GER 442.

    (Same as   and FOL 441.) Examination of German film and literature of the 1910s and 1920s.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
  
  • GER 443 - Modern German Culture Through Film


    Representative films reacting to key moments in modern German and Austrian cultural developments (Trümmerfilme, Heimatfilme, New German Cinema, road movies, DEFA, the post-Wende film, etc.) are screened. Primary attention paid to political contexts and societal developments informing their reception.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
    Notes Taught in German.
  
  • GER 455 - German Literature of the Baroque


    Formerly Listed as GER 456.

    Study of selected works of Gryphius, Lohenstein, Grimmelshausen.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
  
  • GER 457 - German Literature of the Enlightenment


    Enlightenment as a turning point in European culture; examines selected works of Gottsched, Lessing, and Wieland as well as new literary forms such as the familiar essay and the bourgeois tragedy.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
  
  • GER 461 - Storm and Stress and Classicism


    Study of selected works of Goethe and Schiller.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
  
  • GER 471 - Romanticism


    Study of selected works of writers such as Tieck, Novalis, Arnim, Brentano, Eichendorff, and Hoffmann.

    Credits 3
  
  • GER 472 - Nineteenth-Century Drama and Poetry


    Study of selected works of writers such as Kleist, Grillparzer, Hebbel, and Grabbe.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
  
  • GER 473 - Nineteenth-Century Prose


    Study of selected works of writers such as Kleist, Stifter, Meyer, Keller, Storm, and Fontane.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
  
  • GER 480 - Modern German Literature I


    Study of German literature from Naturalism to the Second World War.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
  
  • GER 481 - Modern German Literature II


    Advanced study. Analysis of a wider range of works than in  .

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
  
  • GER 482 - Contemporary German Literature


    Study of German literature from the Second World War to the present.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
  
  • GER 487 - Study Abroad in Foreign Language, Literature, or Culture IV


    Senior-level course work in German language, literature, or culture. Offered through the Office of International Programs.

    Credits (1-4)
    Prerequisites  .
    May be repeated to a maximum of thirty credits.
  
  • GER 490 - Selected Topics of German Literature


    Concentrated study of themes, authors, periods, or topics related to German literature.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
    May be repeated to a maximum of six credits.
  
  • GER 499 - Intensive Advanced German Texts in the Humanities


    Supplements English-language content of selected 400-level or above courses in the College of Liberal Arts with course-appropriate readings in German for language credit. Offered only in conjunction with specific instructors and course sections.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Consent of instructor.
    May be repeated to a maximum of six credits.
  
  • GRE 113 - Classical Greek I


    First-year classical Greek grammar, reading, and vocabulary building.

    Credits 3
  
  • GRE 114 - Classical Greek II


    First-year classical Greek grammar, reading, and vocabulary building.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites   or equivalent.
  
  • GRE 115 - Modern Greek I


    First-year modern Greek grammar, reading, and vocabulary building.

    Credits 3
  
  • GRE 213 - Classical Greek III


    Second-year classical Greek grammar, reading, and vocabulary building.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites   or equivalent.
  
  • GRE 331 - Greek Literature in Translation


    Selected masterpieces of Greek literature in English translations.

    Credits 3
  
  • GSC 100 - First Year Experience Seminar


    Formerly Listed as COM 100

    Introduces students to the academic environment, develops skills and desire for life-long learning. Students receive instruction and practical application opportunities in research methods, inquiry and critical thinking, study skills, communication across multiple platforms, citizenship, ethics, and diversity. Instruction is intended to give students a strong basis for a successful academic life.

    Credits 3
  
  • GSC 101 - Brookings: Introduction to Public Policy


    This course is an introduction to the public policy debate “inside the Beltway” of Washington, DC. The course focuses on both domestic and foreign policy issues. Topics include: economic studies, foreign affairs, governance and political analysis, and metropolitan policy.

    Credits 3
  
  • GSC 400 - Brookings: Analyzing National Governance Issues


    Course covers public policy issues relevant to governance in the U.S. Topics may include demographics, economics, elections, energy, immigration, social welfare, and other domestic policy areas.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
    May be repeated up to six credits, but can only be used one time for Brookings Minor.
    Notes Specific course topics may vary by semester.
  
  • GSC 410 - Brookings: National Economic Studies


    Course explores the development and implementation of national economic policy. Analysis of local, state, regional, and national policies and their impact on our economic and political system.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
    May be repeated to a maximum of six credits, but can only be used one time for Brookings Minor.
    Notes Specific course topics may vary by semester.
  
  • GSC 420 - Brookings: U.S. Foreign Policy


    Course covers a variety of public policy issues relating to the development and implementation of U.S. foreign policy with a special emphasis on globalization and national security.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
    May be repeated to a maximum of six credits, but can only be used one time for Brookings Minor.
    Notes Specific course topics may vary by semester.
  
  • GSC 430 - Brookings: Global Development


    Course focuses on global economic policy and development. Students study international macroeconomics, political economy, and international relations to examine today’s most pressing issues including poverty, individual freedom, and human rights.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
    May be repeated to a maximum of six credits, but can only be used one time for Brookings Minor.
    Notes Specific course topics may vary by semester.
  
  • GSC 440 - Brookings: Metropolitan Policy


    Course covers policy topics facing metropolitan America with emphasis on the Southwest. Students examine economic, demographic, and technological challenges to understand how communities may be more inclusive, economically competitive, and sustainable.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
    May be repeated to a maximum of six credits, but can only be used one time for Brookings Minor.
    Notes Specific course topics may vary by semester.
  
  • GWK 400 - Senior Seminar in Great Works


    Seniors attempting to complete the Great Works Academic Certificate program discuss one or more great works in a common reading list and have the opportunity in those discussions to synthesize the material in that list with what they have studied in their other GWAC courses.

    Credits 1
    Prerequisites Senior standing and approval of GWAC Committee.
    May be repeated to a maximum of two credits.
  
  • HCA 175 - U.S. Health Care System


    Survey of the U.S. Health Care System. Meets general education requirements for first year experience including writing and research resources. Provide introduction to the health care system and gain exposure to the local health care envirnment.

    Credits 3
  
  • HCA 201 - Health Care Law


    Examination of the concepts of tort and administrative laws applicable to health care situations.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites ENG 101.
  
  • HCA 202 - Epidemiological Concepts for Health Care Administration


    Introduction to epidemiology as the study of distributions and determinants of health and disease in a population. Application of epidemiological information and approaches in health care administration practice.

    Credits 3
    Notes (Same as EAB 202).
  
  • HCA 203 - Multicultural Diversity and the US Health Care System


    Examines role of race and ethnicity in need for, access to, and delivery of health care in US. Special emphasis on role discrimination may play in health care disparities. Also examines role of cultural diversity and competency in health care delivery. Focus on diversity programs in Southern Nevada.

    Credits 3
  
  • HCA 300 - Management of Health Services Organizations


    Theories and practices of management of health services organizations. Application of organizational behavior, administrative processes and techniques in health services organizations.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites HCA major status.
  
  • HCA 302 - Health Care Finance


    Covers principles of financial accounting, managerial accounting, and managerial finance for health care organizations.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  ,  ,  ,  ,  .
  
  • HCA 308 - Management of Health Information Systems


    Introduces the fundamental knowledge and tools for managing information effectively in health care organizations. Examines different health information systems. Discusses principles, methods, and applications to provide access to timely and high quality health information. Explores how to effectively adapt information technology to improve organizational performance in health care settings

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Must be an HCA major.
  
  • HCA 330 - Strategic Planning and Marketing for Health Care Organizations


    Integrates all functional areas of health care organizations. Covers principles of accounting, marketing, operations management, human resource management, and finance. Utilizes case studies to illustrate concepts.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  ,  ,  ,  ,  .
  
  • HCA 399 - Pre-Practicum in Health Care Administration


    Preparatory seminar emphasizing interviewing skills, listening skills, self-assessment, time management, professional behavior, resume preparation, technical writing skills, and medical terminology. Participation in site visits and lectures at selected healthcare organizations. Introduction to practicum requirements.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites HCA 175, 201, 202, 300, 302, 330.
  
  • HCA 400 - Health Care Administration Practicum


    Application of health care administration theories in a practice setting; sites approved by faculty. On-site supervision provided by preceptor and on-campus faculty. Written assignments and reports.

    Credits 3 to 6
    Prerequisites  ,  ,    ,  , 2.5 GPA or higher.
  
  • HCA 402 - Quantitative Management for Health Care Organizations


    Introduces concepts of operations management for managers of health care organizations with an emphasis on service issues. Develops skills in quantitative and statistical analysis.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  ,  .
  
  • HCA 403 - Managed Care


    Overview of the coordinated care approach to health care. Includes risk/return theory applied to managed care rates, managed care in the public sector, major stakeholders in managed care, and health management issues. Present managed care environment critically examined in the context of past and present health policy and its impact on the health care delivery system.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites HCA 175 or HCA 201; PSY 101, SOC 101 or ECON 102; MATH 124 or higher.
  
  • HCA 404 - Human Resources Management for Health Care Organizations


    Covers concepts and principles of human resources management in the context of the health care industry.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
  
  • HCA 452 - Health Politics and Policy


    Role of politics and policy-making as an external environmental impact on health care. Describes the political process in health care policy-making at all government levels. Interest group politics introduced in the context of the roles that these groups play in health care policy development and how these forces and health care organizations react to shape health care policy.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites HIST 100, PSC 100, or PSC 101.
  
  • HCA 480 - Organization and Management of Long-Term Care Services


    Examination of health and social services for the elderly with emphasis on structure and function of the long-term care industry. Focuses on management of nursing home services. Includes analysis of reimbursement, regulatory, and other social, economic, political and legal factors affecting health and social services for the elderly.

    Credits 3
  
  • HCA 490 - Independent Study in Health Care Administration


    Supervised individual research on a topic related to health care administration selected by the student.

    Credits (1-6)
    Prerequisites HCA major status and consent of instructor.
    May be repeated for a maximum of six credits.
  
  • HCA 491 - Special Topics in Health Care Administration


    Analysis of selected issues with special significance for health services administration.

    Credits (1-6)
    Prerequisites HCA major status and consent of instructor.
    May be repeated for maximum of six credits.
  
  • HEB 113 - Elementary Hebrew I and II


    Development of language skills in listening, speaking, reading, and writing; structural analysis. Emphasis placed on speaking. .

    Credits 3
    Notes See department for placement
  
  • HEB 114 - Elementary Hebrew I and II


    Development of language skills in listening, speaking, reading, and writing; structural analysis. Emphasis placed on speaking. .

    Credits 3
    Notes See department for placement
  
  • HEB 213 - Intermediate Hebrew I and II


    Structural review, conversation, reading, and writing.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites   or equivalent achievement on the placement test.
  
  • HEB 214 - Intermediate Hebrew I and II


    Structural review, conversation, reading, and writing.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites   or equivalent achievement on the placement test.
  
  • HIST 100 - Historical Issues and Contemporary Society


    Designed to create, particularly for the non-major, an awareness of the ideas, individuals, and social forces that have shaped history. Sources include art, biography, drama, fiction, and film.

    Credits 4
    Notes (Satisfies the United States and Nevada Constitutions Requirement.)
  
  • HIST 101 - United States: Colonial Period to 1877


    Survey of United States political, social, economic, diplomatic, and cultural developments from colonial times to 1877. Includes examination of the United States Constitution.

    Credits 3
    Notes (Satisfies the United States Constitution Requirement.)
  
  • HIST 102 - United States Since 1877


    Survey of United States political, social, economic, diplomatic, and cultural developments from 1877 to the present. Includes examination of the Nevada Constitution.

    Credits 3
    Notes (Satisfies the Nevada Constitution Requirement.)
  
  • HIST 103 - Global Problems in Historical Perspective


    Introduction to selected contemporary issues in the world beyond North America, understood through their historical origins and causes. For majors or non-majors seeking a greater understanding of the wider world today. Topics vary.

    Credits 3
    May be repeated to a maximum of six credits.
  
  • HIST 105 - European Civilization to 1648


    Survey of the development of Western civilization from the dawn of history to 1648.

    Credits 3
  
  • HIST 106 - European Civilization Since 1648


    Survey of the development of Western civilization from 1648.

    Credits 3
  
  • HIST 110 - History of Multicultural America


    An introduction to the history of a variety of multicultural groups and interactions in American history. Specific topics vary with the instructor.

    Credits 3
  
  • HIST 150 - Introduction to Chinese Civilization


    Introductory survey of the growth and development of Chinese civilization, with emphasis on philosophy, literature, the arts, and society from 2205 B.C. to the present.

    Credits 3
  
  • HIST 151 - Introduction to Japanese Civilization


    Introductory survey of the growth and development of Japanese civilization, with emphasis on philosophy, literature, the arts, and society from 2205 B.C. to the present.

    Credits 3
  
  • HIST 208 - World History I


    A survey of the societies and cultures of Asia, Africa, the Middle East, Europe, the Americas and Oceania to 1600.

    Credits 3
  
  • HIST 209 - World History II


    A review of the principal developments in world history since 1600, including scientific and technological revolutions, social revolutions, nationalism, immigration, colonialism, world wars, decolonization, modernization, democracy and dictatorships.

    Credits 3
  
  • HIST 217 - Nevada History


    Nevada history from early exploration to the present. Primarily for those not majoring in history.

    Credits 3
    Notes (Satisfies the Nevada Constitution Requirement.)
  
  • HIST 227 - Introduction to Latin American History and Culture I


    Survey of the development of the Iberian states as colonizing powers, the discovery and conquest of America, the growth of political, social, and economic institutions during the Colonial Period (c. 1492 to c. 1810), as well as substantial discussion of the legacy of the Colonial Period.

    Credits 3
  
  • HIST 228 - Introduction to Latin American History and Culture II


    Survey of the historical development of Spanish and Portuguese America from the independence movements, c. 1810 - 1825, to the present day, including an examination of the countries’ differing approaches to dealing with the social, economic, political and cultural legacies of Iberian colonialism.

    Credits 3
  
  • HIST 251 - Introduction to Historical Methods


    Introduction to the basic concepts and techniques of historical investigation and writing.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Three credits of history.
  
  • HIST 252 - History and New Media


    Overview of the use of digital, interactive and computational technologies in the discipline of history, for research, teaching and public history. Discusses theoretical concepts and provides applied training in digitization, database management, multi-media, computer-assisted research and analysis, and particularly use of the Internet and world wide web.

    Credits 3
  
  • HIST 279 - The News in Historical Perspective


    Current or recent public issues through examination of their historical background. Each five-week, one-credit module covers one issue. See class schedule for topic listing.

    Credits 1
    May be repeated to a maximum of three credits.
  
  • HIST 301 - American Law and Disorder


    Analysis and interpretation of the relationship between American law and disorder from colonial times to modern times. Topics covered include witch trials, mobs, strikes, riots, the civil rights movement, the LA riots, and youth violence.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites   and  .
  
  • HIST 307 - U.S. Involvement in Vietnam


    Analysis of the diplomatic and military rationale for U.S. intervention in Vietnam and the course of the war at home and abroad, including the effects on U.S. foreign policy, society, and politics.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites   and  .
  
  • HIST 322 - Terrorism in the Russian Empire


    Analyzes terrorist violence - its motivations, its cultural implications, and its effects on processes of political and social change - in the late Russian Empire and the early Soviet years.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites   and  .
  
  • HIST 323 - The End of Communism


    Analyzes the long-term and short-term causes of communism’s demise in the USSR and elsewhere. Focuses especially on connections between socialist systems, federal state structures, national aspirations, and violence. Considers recent repercussions of the demise of these states.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites   and  .
  
  • HIST 333 - Comparative Slavery


    Compares the impact of African slavery in Europe and in various European colonies in the Americas. Considers the range of effects of the institution of slavery, as well as of slaves’ knowledge, skills, and labor, on the social, cultural, and economic development of these areas.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites 3 credits of History or 3 credits of Social Sciences.
  
  • HIST 348 - World War I: Origins, Experience, Memory


    World War I as a central set of formative moments in the political, economic, social, and cultural history of twentieth-century Europe. Explores diplomacy, military and home fronts and the organization and articulation of memory. Introduces students to the complexities of historical process and war as something more profound than a set of military engagements.

    Credits 3
  
  • HIST 349 - From Asia to America


    Comparatively explores the lives of Chinese, Japanese, Korean, Filipino, Southeast Asian, and Indian immigrants in the Hawaiian Islands and the United States. Covers the period from the seventeenth century until the present, with special emphasis on multicultural diversity in the twenty-first century.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites   and  .
  
  • HIST 350 - History of Modern Africa


    Concentrates on the distinct social, cultural, intellectual, political and economic changes in sub-Saharan Africa during the colonial and post-independence periods. Concerned primarily with internal transformations in local societies and how Africans perceived and experienced these changes. Special attention given to the slave trade, the development of interior states, European partition, the colonial period, and the rise of independent Africa.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
  
  • HIST 362 - Passions of the French: France Since 1815


    French history from fall of Napoleon to the present. Topics include the revolutionary tradition, urbanization, class formation, social and political status of women, changing ideals of masculinity and femininity, industrialization and economic dislocation in the countryside, fascism, role of intellectuals, decolonization, immigration and changing ideals of national identity.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites   and  .
  
  • HIST 367 - The Holocaust in Its European Setting


    Analysis and interpretation of the Nazi Holocaust as an event in European history. Topics include the definition and nature of genocide, racism, and National Socialism.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites   and  .
  
  • HIST 369 - Culture and Technology in America


    Examines the role of technology in American culture, from the first industrial revolution to the early nineteenth century to the present. Key themes include the invention of new technologies and debates over the advantages and drawbacks of industrialization, mass production, and information technologies.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites   and  .
  
  • HIST 375 - Topics in Sports History


    Examines selected topics in American and/or international sport history in depth. Topics may include sport and race, sport and gender, sport and culture,  and histories of specific sports (soccer, football, baseball, cricket, etc.).

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites  .
    May be repeated to a maximum of six credits.
  
  • HIST 386A - Military History of the United States to 1900


    Development of the U.S. military establishment and its employment in selected campaigns and battles from the colonial period to 1900, studied in the context of general American history.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites   and  .
  
  • HIST 386B - Military History of the United States Since 1900


    Continued development of the U.S. military establishment and its employment in selected campaigns and battles since 1900. Studied in the context of general American history.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites   and  .
  
  • HIST 388 - Great Personalities in History


    Examines the lives of great historical figures to gain insight into their times. Topics vary.

    Credits 3
  
  • HIST 401 - American Constitutional and Legal History


    Analysis and interpretation of the life of the law in America from the seventeenth century to modern times. Though designed to complement one another, each half of this course may be taken independently.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Six credits of history.
    Notes (HIST 401 satisfies the U.S. Constitution Requirement;   satisfies the Nevada Constitution Requirement.)
  
  • HIST 402 - American Constitutional and Legal History


    Analysis and interpretation of the life of the law in America from the seventeenth century to modern times. Though designed to complement one another, each half of this course may be taken independently.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Six credits of history.
    Notes (  satisfies the U.S. Constitution Requirement; HIST 402 satisfies the Nevada Constitution Requirement.)
  
  • HIST 404A - American Social History to 1860


    Analysis of demography, social structure and mobility factors, and societal institutions of the United States during its formative era. Special attention given to social issues and humanitarian reformism, and to sectional tensions arising from the antislavery movement. Chronological coverage extends from colonial period to Civil War, with emphasis on 1760-1850.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Six credits of history.
  
  • HIST 404B - American Social History, 1865-Present


    Examination of U.S. social development since the Civil War, focusing upon problems arising from industrialism, immigration, and urbanism. Analysis of the responsive emergence of the “welfare state” in the Progressive, New Deal, and post World War II eras, supplemented by study of current issues of racism, sexism, and contemporary counterculture.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Six credits of history.
  
  • HIST 405 - History of the New South


    Analysis of the post-1865 American South and its regional distinctiveness, with particular emphasis on the rise and decline of one-party politics, economic development from Civil War devastation to the Sunbelt, race relations and the civil rights movement, and the South’s influence on U.S. foreign relations.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Six credits of history.
  
  • HIST 406A - The American West to 1849


    Narrative and interpretive study of the development of the West by imperial European powers and Americans to the California Gold Rush. Emphasis on the westward movement and its role in American history.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Six credits of history.
  
  • HIST 406B - The American West Since 1849


    Narrative and interpretive study of the economic, political, and social developments in the trans-Mississippi West from the California Gold Rush to the present.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Six credits of history.
  
  • HIST 407A - United States Foreign Relations I


    Analysis of the domestic origins, implementation, and international consequences of U.S. foreign relations from 1920 to the present. Includes diplomatic, economic, and cultural relations. 

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Six credits of history.
  
  • HIST 407B - United States Foreign Relations II


    Analysis of the domestic origins, implementation, and international consequences of U.S. foreign relations from 1920 to the present. Includes diplomatic, economic, and cultural relations.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Six credits of history.
  
  • HIST 410A - American Cultural and Intellectual History I


    Developments in cultural, intellectual, and religious history from European contact to the Civil War.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Six credits of history.
  
  • HIST 410B - American Cultural and Intellectual History II


    Developments in cultural, intellectual, and religious history from the Civil War to the present.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Six credits of history.
  
  • HIST 411 - United States: Colonial Period


    Origins of the North American colonies, development of colonial society, culture, and institutions; background factors involved in the American Revolution.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Six credits of history.
  
  • HIST 412 - United States: Revolution and the New Republic


    Examination of the course and impact of the American Revolution; the adoption of the Constitution; and the political, diplomatic, and economic developments during the early national period.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Six credits of history.
    Notes (Satisfies the United States Constitution Requirement.)
  
  • HIST 414A - United States: National Period, 1815-1860


    Era of Good Feelings; the Age of Jackson; the problems of expansion; the growing controversy over slavery to the secession of South Carolina in December 1860.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Six credits of history.
  
  • HIST 414B - United States: Civil War and Reconstruction, 1860-1877


    Era of the Civil War from secession in 1860 to the close of hostilities in 1865; presidential and congressional Reconstruction until the close of this era in 1877.

    Credits 3
    Prerequisites Six credits of history.
 

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