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General catalog (Volume 1972-1973) online

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of fiscal and monetary policies.

535. Economic Problems of Asia. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisites: Econ. 311 and
312; or consent of instructor. Staff

The development of the use of economic theory in the solution of Asian
economic problems.

□ Agricultural Economics 550. Environmental Quality Economics. (3:3:0)

553. Theory of Money and Banking. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisites: Econ. 311 and
312; or equivalent. Button, Foster, Parsons

Application of economic theory to the problems of money and banking.

558. Theory of International Trade and Finance. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisites:
Econ. 311 and 312; or equivalent. Recommended: Math. 112. Bateman

Doxey, Foster, Pope

563. Economics of the Labor Market. (2:2:0) (m) Prerequisites: Econ. Ill,

112, and 361; or equivalent. Crockett, Bavies

Wage theory under competitive and noncompetitive conditions; the role

of government and labor market policies.


574. American Economic Development. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisites: Econ. 311
and 312. Pope, Pritchett, Wimmer

An investigation of the strategic factors in American economic growth
and welfare.

575. Theory of Public Finance. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite: Econ. 312 or equiva-
lent. Parsons, Rickenbach, Wimmer

An analysis of expenditures and taxation in the public sector.

576. Industrial Organization and Public Policy. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Econ.
302 or 312. KoUer

A study of the American economy — its performance and the micro-
economic policies of the U.S. government.

588. Econometrics. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisites: Econ. 311 and 312; Stat. 321;
or equivalent. Bateman, Button

The use of calculus, matrix algebra, and statistics to analyze quantifiable
theorems of economic theory.

589. Advanced Mathematical Economics. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisites: Econ. 311
and 312; Stat. 321 or 221; Math. 112; or equivalent. Button, Pritchett

Application of mathematical tools to quantifiable elements of economic

590R. Advanced Economic Problems. (l-3:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Prerequisites: Econ.
311 and 312; or equivalent.

597R. Research. (l-3:Arr.:Arr. ea.)

611. Seminar in Macroeconomic Theory. (2:2:0) (m) Prerequisites: Econ. 511
and 512 or consent of instructor. Button, Parsons

Advanced topics in macroeconomic theory, with emphasis on the most
recent contributions to the field.

612. Seminar in Microeconomic Theory. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite: Econ. 512
or consent of instructor. Button, Pritchett

689. Seminar in Mathematical Economics. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisites: Econ. 311,
312; Stat. 221 or 321; Math. 112; or equivalent. Button, Pritchett

691. Seminar in Economic History. (2:2:0) (m) Prerequisite: Econ. 574.

Boxey, Pope, Wimmer

693. Seminar in Comparative Economic Systems. (2:2:0) (m) Prerequisites:
Econ. 311 and 312; or equivalent. Roller, Nelson

694. Seminar in Labor Economics and Labor Relations. (2:2:0) (m) Pre-
requisite: Econ. 361 or consent of instructor. Crockett, Bavies

695. Seminar in Urban Economics. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisites: Econ. 311 and
312; or equivalent. Nelson, Rickenbach

697R. Research. (l-3:Arr.:Arr. ea.)

699. Thesis for Master's Degree. (6-9:Arr.:Arr.)



The following departments are included in the College of Education:

Elementary Education
Secondary Education and Foundations
Educational Administration
Educational Psychology

The undergraduate program in education is organized to develop effective and
capable teachers. Courses sponsored by the College of Education are designed to
help students understand children, organize materials, and acquire the knowledge,
skills, and attitudes necessary for effective teaching. The department trains in
three areas: special education, elementary education, and secondary education.

To be eligible for teacher education sequence courses, a student must have
either a BYU cumulative grade-point average, with no fewer than 32 semester
hours completed, of 2.25 or higher or a total college cumulative grade-point
average of 2.25 or higher. He must also satisfy a grammar atnd spelling require-
ment by passing a test which is administered by the Testing Service, or he may
qualify by verifying a score of 20 or higher on the English section of the Ameri-
can College Test.

Students are required to obtain a Certificate of Admissions card by clearing
through the Teacher Clearance Office when the above prerequisites are met. This
must be done prior to registration. TCO clearance is also required for certain
other professional sequence courses as noted in the catalog.

The College of Education is organized to offer courses for all persons engaged in
professional education and service courses to graduate students in other disci-

Programs are designed to give special training to school administrators, school
business managers, supervisors, curriculum directors, educational psychologists,
specialists in counseling and guidance, reading specialists, and teachers, ad-
ministrators, and supervisors of special education. Such programs are at once
intensive and broad in scope. They are designed to give the depth and breadth
needed by specialists in education.

Graduate Degrees

The college offers graduate degrees at both the master's and doctoral levels.
The Master of Arts and the Master of Education degrees are offered. In addition,
both the Doctor of Education and the Doctor of Philosophy may be obtained
through this college.

(For details of these programs, see the Graduate School Catalog.)

A two-year certificate, Specialist in Education, is offered for school superin-
tendents, assistant superintendents, elementary and secondary school principals,
supervisors, curriculum consultants, school counselors, reading specialists, school
psychologists, and special education coordinators.


Department of Elementary Education

Professors: Berryessa (Chairman, 201 MCKB), C. Clark, Daines, Sucher.
Associate Professors: AUred, Bishop, Cutler, Harmon, Harms, Ord, Puckett,

Winter rose.
Assistant Professors: Chai, Dunn, Moore, Wade, J. Young.
Clinical Instructors: Anderson, Bowles, Campbell, Carlisle, H. Clark, W. Clark,

Hardy, Jacob, Kapp, Knight, Koplin, Miller, Nelson, Peterson, Provost, Rasband,

Sandberg, Searle, H. Young.

The Department of Elementary Education offers a comprehensive program in the
professional preparation of elementary teachers which satisfies requirements for
the standard elementary teaching certificate and the early childhood education
endorsement, as well as graduation requirements for students registered in the
College of Education.

The program consists of four elements:

1. University requirements for general education.

2. The arts and science major for elementary school teachers.

3. The subject-matter minor — a material contribution to the student's academic
competence and his chances for employment.

4. The professional preparation, which includes thirty-four semester hours of
designated professional education courses constituting a major in elementary

1. Greneral Education Requirements:

a. Biological Science (6 hours): Bot. 101 or Zool. 105, and Bio. Agr. Ed. 351.

b. English Composition (6 hours): Engl. Ill and 212, or Engl. 115.

c. History and Government (3 hours): Hist. 170.

d. Humanities (6 hours): Sp. and Dram. Arts 101 or 121, and Hum. 101;
or other courses meeting humanities requirement.

e. Math. -Science or Foreign Language Preference (6-12 hours):

(1) Math. 305 and three additional hours from other courses meeting this

(2) Foreign language courses (4-12 hours): Completion of a 201 language
course meets this requirement.

f. Physical Education and Health (4 hours): Health 130; P.E. 103, 184, and
two courses chosen from two of the following categories:

(1) Individual games: P.E. 104, 126, 133, 134, 160, 161, 173.

(2) Group games: P.E. 140, 144, 147, 149, 152.

(3) Physical fitness: P.E. 175R, 176, 178.

g. Physical Science (6 hours): Geol. 101, 102; Physics 100.

h. Religion: Two semester hours in religion for each full-time registration.

i. Social Science (5-6 hours): Geog. 120 and at least two additional hours
selected from the following electives: Anthrop. 105; Econ. 101; Hist. 461,
465, 466; Pol. Sci. 105, 110; Psych. Ill, 350; Sociol. Ill, 112, 526. (CDFR
210, as well as Geog. 120, is required in the old program for elementary
education majors.)

2. The Arts and Science Major (22-25 hours)

a. Humanities and Aesthetics (11 hours): Art 326; Music 226 and 337; Ed.

b. Math. (3 hours): Math. 305.

c. Physical Education and Health (4 hours): Health 361; P.E. 375 or 376.

d. Social Science (7 hours): Select from approved list of social science elec-
tives. (See above: General Education Requirements — Social Science.)


3. The Subject-Matter Minor (14-18 hours)

Elementary majors are required to have a minimum of fourteen hours in an

approved area of specialization. This area is to be chosen from the following list:

Art (14 hours): Art 120, 121, 122, 301, and either 227 or 233.

CDFR (14 hours): To be selected from the following: CDFR 211, 305, 310, 312,
321, 322, 362, 410, 445, 492, 501R, 590, 595. This minor provides a standard
certificate (grades 1-6 only). See Early Childhood Endorsement Minor re-
quirements for courses leading to both certificates.

Humanities (14 hours): At least one course must be selected from each of the
following areas: Art 101, 110, 121, 122, 301; Humanities 101 or 201 and/or
202; Music 101, 103.

Language Arts (14-15 hours): Sp. and Dram. Arts 242, 360 (Fall Semester only),
527; Engl. 325, 422 and 2-3 hours from the following: Engl. 218, 225, 315, 322,
326; Sp. and Dram. Arts 305, 572.

Mathematics (14 hours): To be selected from the following: Math. 300, 301, 302,
306, 371, 372, 385, 387, 451, 495R.

Modern Language (17-18 hours): French— 201, 301, 311, 326, 445; Ed. 330.
(Classes up to and including French 311 may be waived for students who
demonstrate a proficiency in French.) German — 201, 211, 301, 326; Ed. 330.
(Students who demonstrate proficiency in German may take German 321 in
place of 201, 301, and 311.) Spanish— 201, 301, 311, 326, 445; Ed. 330.
(Students who demonstrate proficiency in Spanish may take Spanish 321 in
place of 201, 301, and 311.)

Music (14-18 hours): Music 101, 191*, 193*, 202, 421, 4 hours of ensemble, and
4 hours of applied music study in piano and voice (2 hours in each). Students
having a performing proficiency in either voice or piano may, by special exam-
ination in the music department, have the private lessons waived.
*191 and 193 should be taken early in the program.

Physical Education:

Men (15 hours)— P.E. 181, 82, 235, 237. 330, 341*. 372 or 373, 375, 376;
Health 121.

Women (14^/2 hours)— P.E. 173, 187, 188, 241, 242, 244, 245, 246, 247, 248,
249, 330, 341; Health 121; two of the following: 233, 236, 238, 240.
♦Prerequisite: Zool. 261 and 262.

Science (14 hours): To be selected from the following: Chem. 100; Geol. 104;
Physics 127, 137; Bot. 205, 460; Zool. 235, 261, 262; Youth Ldr. 381; Bio. Agr.
Ed. 325.

Social Science (14 hours): To be selected from the following in at least three
fields: Anthrop. 105; Econ. 101; Geog. 211, 231, 501; Hist. 110, 111, 120,
121, 461, 465, 466; Pol. Sci. 105, 110; Psych. Ill, 350; Sociol. Ill,
112, 340, 526.

Social Science — Language Arts — Indian Emphasis (14 hours): Ling. 325; Engl.
422; Anthrop. 320; Sociol. 223, 389.

Note: A student may not use a course listed in his minor field to count again
in meeting the requirements of general education, the arts and science major,
or the elementary education major.

4. The Major in Elementary Education

Old Program (31 hours — Seniors only)


Ed. 301A. Basic Concepts and Principles of Teaching 2

Ed. 310. The State, the School, and the Teacher 2

Ed. 402. Educational Psychology - 2

Ed. 406. Introduction to Production and Utilization of Instructional

Media 2


Ed. 415. Educational Values 2


Ed. 420. Curriculum and Methods in the Elementary School 4

Ed. 421. Teaching Reading in the Elementary School 3

Ed. 423. Teaching Science and Social Studies in the Elementary

School 2

Ed. 424. Teaching Language Arts in the Elementary School 2

Ed. 425. Methods and Procedures of Teaching Mathematics in the

Element£iry School 2

Ed. 449. Elementary Student Teaching 8-10

New Program (34 hours — Freshmen, Sophomores, and Juniors)

Ed. 200. (Phase I) Educational Exploration 2

Ed. 300. (Phase II) Teacher Assistant Experience 8

Ed. 350. (Phase III) Methods and Strategies of Teaching 8

Ed. 400. (Phase IV) CHassroom Teaching Experience 8

Ed. 450. (Phase V) Analysis of Teaching Seminar 8

Program Guides. Copies of the Elementary Program Guide, which describes
the elementary education major program in detail, are available in the Ad-
visement Center for the College of Education at the Teacher Clearance Office
(TCO), located in the Young House.

Department of Secondary Education and Foundations

Distinguished Professor: Romney.

Professors: Alley, Asay, Baird, Belt, Holder, Wolfgramm.

Associate Professors: W. Allred (Chairman, 111 MCKB), Muse, Thomson,

Assistant Professors: Coombs, Grosen, Webb.
Instructor: Arnoldsen.

Students desiring certification for teaching on the secondary level (junior high
school or senior high school) must complete requirements as follows:

1. Greneral EJducation. See the General Education Requirements section of this

2. An Approved Teaching Major and Minor, or Composite Teaching Major (see
following pages). Although a minor is no longer required for graduation from
the University, recommendation for certification requires the successful com-
pletion of an approved teaching major and minor.

3. Professional Education. The following courses fulfill the state requirements for
professional education. The first three are sequence courses, and students
should plan their program far enough in advance to allow for their proper
inclusion. Teacher Clearance Office (TCO) approval should be obtained prior
to registration in the sequence courses listed below:


Ed. 301B Basic Concepts and Principles of Teaching 2

Ed. 377* Secondary Teaching Curriculum and Methods 3

Ed. 479* Secondary Student Teaching 8

*Note: Students whose major departments offer courses equivalent to Educa-
tion 377 and 479, bearing those numbers, must register in the appropriate

Nonsequential Courses: Hours

Ed. 403 Development and Learning 4

Ed. 310** The State, the School, and the Teacher 2

Ed. 415** Educational Values 2

Health 362** School Health for Secondary Teachers 2


Recommended but not required:

Ed. 406 Introduction to the Production and Utilization of Instructional

Media 2

**Note: Block-Plan Classes: To provide an opportunity for students to carry a full
class load during the semester in which student teaching is done, these non-
sequential courses are taught on the block plan. (Student teaching is normally
all day for one-half semester.) Students taking one or more of these courses
at another time, or transferring equivalent credit from other institutions,
will find it difficult, if not impossible, to arrange a full class load during the
student-teaching semester.

Prerequisites for Student Teaching

1. A total college cumulative grade-point average of 2.25 or higher is required, or
a BYU cumulative grade-point average (with not fewer than 32 semester
hours completed) of 2.25 or higher.

2. Completion of Ed. 301B and 377 (or departmental equivalent).

3. Completion of at least 15* semester hours in the teaching major and 10*
semester hours in the teaching minor, or 25* semester hours in the com-
posite teaching major.

4. Application for certification in the Teacher Clearance Office (TCO).

*Note: Some academic departments require completion of more than the listed
minimum prior to clearance for student teaching.

Certification Procedures

Students must not assume that certification is automatic once item 4 above
has been completed. Students have the responsibility to keep the TCO informed
regarding progress toward certification. Any deviation from the certification pro-
gram outlined in this catalog must be approved by both the academic department
chairman and the chairman of the Department of Secondary Education and
Foundations in the College of Education. It is the student's responsibility to ar-
range for the preparation and circulation of the necessary memoranda initiating
such action.

In order to avoid any undue delays concerning certification, each student
should arrange for a personal review of his TCO file well in advance of registra-
tion for his final semester. Completion of graduation requirements does not
necessarily mean that certification requirements have been met.

Certification for Graduate Students

Students who have received a degree in an academic area, and who wish to
obtain a secondary teaching certificate, should contact the Teacher Clearance
Office for specific information.

Second Certificate

Those p>ossessing either an elementary or secondary certificate, and who wish
to obtain the other, should contact the Teacher Clearance Office for program

Special Programs in Secondary Education

Individualized Secondary Teacher Education Program (I-STEP)

This program is designed to integrate the theory and practice of learning and
teaching. Students achieve the objectives of the program at their own rate;
some complete the required work and meet the objectives in one semester, while
others require at least two semesters. Included as part of the experience is the
student teaching opportunity in the public schools. Most of the other professional
education requirements may be satisfied in the program. Additional information
and application forms may be obtained at the Teacher Clearance Office (TCO).
Information regarding other experimental programs leading to secondary cer-
tification may be obtained at the departmental office.


Preparation of Teachers of Indians — Secondary

Secondary education majors are required to have an approved academic teaching
major and minor. There is, however, no approved major or minor in the sec-
ondary Indian teaching emphasis. All related experiences must be planned as a
part of the general education or elective portion of the student's program. The
following courses are recommended:


105 (3) Introduction to Social Anthropology

320 (2) The North American Indian Today

430 (3) Moral and Ritual Institutions

225 (2) Vocabulary Building


469 (2) The Indian in American History

Student teaching in public school classrooms which have a significant propor-
tion of Indian students is desirable and feasible. Inquiry should be made early
with the major department and the supervisor of secondary Indian teacher edu-
cation of the College of Education so that arrangements can be made to provide
that experience.

Preparation of Seminary and Institute Teachers

Students who are interested in qualifying for teaching seminary and institute
should meet the following requirements:

1. Recommended secondary certification for teaching in the student's choice of

2. Completion of the following courses:

370 (2) Introduction to Religious Education
471 (2) Teaching the Scriptures

3. Student teaching in seminary one hour per day for a specified number of
weeks. (Note: This does not count toward the student teaching require-
ments for state certification. )

4. Recommended completion of the following courses:

121,122 (2 ea.) Introduction to the Book of Mormon

211 (2) The New Testament

301 (2) The Old Testament

341 (2) Latter-day Saint Church History to 1846

Interested students should contact the Office of Seminaries and Institutes for spe-
cific information.

Teaching Majors and Minors

The teaching major and the teaching minor consist of designated courses in
subjects taught in Utah secondary schools. The majors and minors are deter-
mined cooperatively by the different academic departments and the Department
of Secondary Education in the College of Education. Programs have been ap-
proved in the following areas as teaching majors and /or minors (please note ex-
ceptions) :

Secondary School Subjects Acceptable as Teaching Majors

Art German Physics

Chemistry Health Political Science t

Economics! History Psychology!

English Journalism* Russian*

French Latin* Sociology!

Geography! Mathematics Spanish

Geology! Physical Education Speech-Drama


Subjects and Service Areas Acceptable as Teaching Minors

Any of the subjects listed above as majors, and
Business Education (either option A or B)

Computer Science and Statistics (with mathematics major only)

Driver and Safety Education
Instructional Media

Note: (1) Subjects marked with an asterisk (*) are not commonly taught in
Utah public schools. If a subject so marked is presented as a teaching major
or a teaching minor, a subject not marked with an asterisk must be used to
support it.

(2) Two subjects marked with the symbol t are not to be used in a major-
minor combination. (Job opportunities are essentially nil with such related

Areas Acceptable as Composite Teaching Majors

A composite teaching major consists primarily of work in three subjects in the
same general field. One subject is designated as the dominant subject and the
other two are designated as related subjects. For guidance in selecting and
completing a composite teaching major, students must consult with the Teacher
Clearance Office (TCO), whose responsibility it is, under cooperative advise-
ment with the academic departments, to administer composite majors.

The following general fields may be used for composite teaching majors:

Business Education

Distributive Education

Secretarial — Office Administration

Earth Science
Health and Physical Education

Dominant: Physical Education, Health Education, and one related field

Related: Dance, Driver and Safety Education, Recreation Education
Home Economics
Industrial Arts
Language Arts

Dramatic Arts




Speech and Dramatic Arts
Physical Science




Social Sciences

Dominant: Geography, History, and one related field

Related: Economics, Political Science, Psychology, Sociology

Courses Required for Teaching Majors,

Teaching Minors, and Composite Teaching Majors

Composite Teaching Major (60-hour list)

Fundamentals (9 hours)

Art 120, 121, 122 (Art 120 and 121 must be taken before Art 122.)


Graphic Core (8 hours)

Art 227, 233, 241, 250; Physics 177
Plastic Core (6 hours)

Art 236, 256, 259, 261
Art History (7 hours)

Art 301 (required before other art history classes), 302, 303, 401, 402,

404, 406, 408, 410, 411, 412, 500

Advanced Design (2 hours)

Art 320, 420R
Dominant and Supporting Fields

Each student will complete 14 semester hours in one of the three following

groups as a dominant field of study and 7 semester hours in each of the

other two groups as supporting fields:

A. Drawing: Art 321, 322, 421R

Painting: Art 327, 333, 427R, 428R, 433R

Printmaking: Art 350, 351, 450R

B. Sculpture: Art 356, 456, 458R
Ceramics: Art 359, 459R
Crafts: Art 362, 363, 461R

C. Commercial Design: Art 341, 342, 343, 344, 441R, 494
Industrial Design: Art 336, 436R, 437R
Environmental Design: Env. Des. 240, 430, 432
Photography: Comms. 363, 366, 367, 368

Teaching Major (40-hour list)

Courses numbered in the 200 series in a given area must be completed before
electing upper-division courses in the same area if they are required as pre-

Fundamentals (9 hours)

Art 120, 121, 122 (Art 120 and 121 must be taken before Art 122.)
Art History (7 hours)

Art 301 (required before other art history classes), 302, 303, 401, 402, 404,
406, 408, 410, 411, 412, 500

Core Requirements (12 hours)

Art 227, 233, 236, 241, 250, 259, 261
Upper Division

(2 hours) Art 321, 322

(2 hours) Art 327, 333

(2 hours) Art 336, 341, 342, 343

(2 hours) Art 356, 359, 362, 363
Electives (4 hours)

Any upper-division art course for which prerequisites have been com-

Teaching Minor (16-hour list)

Art 120, 121, 122, 233 or 227, 256 or 259 or 261, 301


Composite Teaching Major (48-hour list)

Students majoring in botany or zoology who wish to certify as secondary school
biology teachers may do so by completing the required courses for the biology

Online LibraryBrigham Young UniversityGeneral catalog (Volume 1972-1973) → online text (page 26 of 67)