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lish, American, and Comparative Literature (3 of which must be in Compar-
ative Literature), or 8 hours from these courses and 12 hours from 400-level
literature courses in a single foreign language:
251 (3) Fundamentals of Literature

(Note: Engl. 251 is a prerequisite for Engl. 301, 302, and 303,
which are required for certitfication. If Engl. 251 is taken as part
of the 6-hour English composition requirement, it cannot con-
tribute to the 14-hour total needed in the literature require-
ment for the Humanities major.)


Masterpieces of American Literature
Masterpieces of English Literature

282 or 382 or 582 (2 or 3) Shakespeare or Extended Readings in Shakespeare

301 (4) Early Masters of English Literature

302 (4) Later Masters of English Literature

303 (4) Masters of American Literature

332 (3) The English Novel from Defoe through Dickens

333 (3) The English Novel from Eliot to 1950

335 (2) The Nineteenth-Century American Novel

336 (2) The Twentieth-Century American Novel
341 (3) Enghsh Drama

343 (3) Modern English and American Drama

361 (3) Early American Literature

362 (3) Later Nineteenth-Century American Literature

363 (2) American Literature from 1914 to Mid-Century
367 (2) English and American Folk Ballads

371 (3) English Literature to 1500: The Medieval Period

372 (3) English Literature from 1500 to 1660: The Renaissance Period

373 (3) English Literature from 1660 to 1780: The Classical Period

374 (3) English Literature from 1780 to 1832: The Romantic Period

375 (3) English Literature from 1832 to 1890: The Victorian Period

376 (3) English Literature from 1890 to 1950
381 (3) Chaucer

391 (3) Studies in Folklore

500R (1-3) Eminent American Writers

510R (1-3) Eminent English Writers

Comparative Literature

310 (3) Introduction to Comparative Literature

338 (3) European Novel

355, 356 (3ea.) World Classics I, II













— at

























Literature of the Middle Ages
Literature of the Renaissance
Literature of the Enlightenment
The Romantic Movement
Realism and the Modern Age

at least 6 semester hours selected from the following:
(3 ea.) World Civilization I, II
Greek History and Civilization
Roman History and Civilization
The Early Middle Ages
The Late Middle Ages
The Renaissance: Age of Transition
The Reformation: Age of Turmoil
The Age of Enlightenment
Premodern Asia
Modern Asia

U.S. Intellectual and Social History to 1865
U.S. Intellectual and Social History since 1865

Languages — at least 6 semester hours selected from the following or 12 semester
hours selected from the following (in one language) and 8 semester hours of


440 (3) Historical Survey of Chinese Literature

443 (3) Modern Chinese Literature

444 (3) Modern Chinese Literature


440 (4)

441, 442

445 (3)

446 (3)

447 (3)

448 (3)


401 (3)

440 (4)

441 (3)

442 (3)

443 (3)

444 (3)

429 (3)
431, 432

441, 442

440 (4)

445 (3)
460 (3)
485 (3)

Historical Survey of French Literature

(3 ea.) Survey of French Literature and Culture

Introduction to French Civilization

French Poetry

French Dramatic Literature

French Literary Prose

Cultural History of German-Speaking People
Survey of German Literature and Culture
German Literature from the Beginning to 1700
German Literature in the Eighteenth Century
German Literature in the Nineteenth Century
German Literature in the Twentieth Century

Stylistic and Literary Analysis

(3 ea.) Masterpieces of Greek Literature

(3 ea.) Survey of Greek Literature and Culture

Survey of Italian Literature

Introduction to Italian Civilization

The Age of Dante

Italian Literature of the Twentieth Century


443 (3) Modern Japanese Literature

444 (3) Modern Japanese Literature

429 (3)

Latin Stylistic and Literary Analysis




(3 ea.)
(3 ea.)

Masterpieces of Latin Literature
Survey of Latin Literature and Culture


441 (4) Survey of Portuguese Literature

445 (3) Iberian and Ibero- American Civilization

451 (4) Survey of Brazilian Literature


440 (2) Russian Literature from the Beginning to the Eighteenth Century

441 (3) Survey of Russian Literature in the Nineteenth Century

442 (3) Survey of Russian Literature in the Twentieth Century


439 (3) Elements of Literary Analysis

441 (4) Survey of Spanish Literature

445 (3) The Culture of the Hispanic World

451 (4) Survey of Hispanic-American Literature

Music — at least 5 semester hours selected from the following:
101 (3) Introduction to Music
103 (2) Survey of Music Literature
484, 485 (3 ea.) History of Music

Note: Humanities majors also are encouraged to take one or two of the
many participation courses offered by the Music Department.


110 (3) Introduction to Philosophy

Recommended Courses in General Education for Humanities Majors

Strongly recommended:
Classical Civilization



442 (3)

443 (3)
461 (2)

Greek and Roman Mythology

Classical Literary Traditions I: Greek Literature from Homer to the

Alexandrian Period

Classical Literary Traditions II: Roman Literature of the Republic

and Early Roman Empire

Classical Literary Traditions III: Latin and Greek Literature in the

Middle Ages

Greek Drama in English Translation













413R (2)

Theory of Knowledge


History of Ancient and Medieval Philosophy

History of Modern Philosophy

Contemporary Anglo-American Philosophy

Contemporary Continental Philosophy

Topics in Ethics and Value Theory


453A (2) Mormonism and the World's Religions
555, 556 (2 ea.) Comparative World Religions

Suggested courses:


101 (3) Introduction to Anthropology


350 (2) The Bible as Literature



120 (3) Geography and World Affairs


101 (2) Introduction to Geology
103 (3) Life of the Past


481, 482 (3 ea.) History of Science I, II

Library Science

413 (3) Selection and Acquisition of Materials
423 (3) Reference Theory and Service


101. An Introduction to the Humanities. (3:3:0) (G-HA)

A course in applied aesthetics, concerned with the forms and relation-
ships of the major arts — literature, painting, sculpture, architecture, and

201. The Arts in Western Culture: Age of Greece to Early Renaissance. (3:3:0)

The development of the major arts — literature, painting, sculpture, archi-
tecture, and music — in the Greek and Roman periods, the Middle Ages, and
the early Renaissance.

202. The Arts in Western Culture: Late Renaissance to the Modern Age. (3:3:0)

The development of the major arts — literature, painting, sculpture, archi-
tecture, and music — from the late Renaissance to the present.

490. Senior Seminar. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: senior status with major in hu-
manities or one of the departments in the College of Humanities or the
College of Fine Arts and Communications.

Extensive reading, analysis, and presentation of papers concerning prob-
lems in the humanities — period classification, relationships between the
arts, and current critical practice.

498. Directed Readings. (l-2:0:Arr.)

Comparative Literature

The program in comparative literature is based on the belief that literature, like
the other arts, transcends national and linguistic boundaries and that many stu-
dents will wish to extend their knowledge and enjoyment of poetry, fiction, and
similar writings beyond the limits of English and American literature. The stu-
dent of literature with an aptitude for languages can probably master his subject
most effectively if he gains a firm knowledge of at least one national literature
and at the same time makes a careful study of literary masterpieces of other
languages in the original tongues and in translation. In the comparative literature
area the student has opportunity (a) to develop his ability to read and evaluate
literature, (b) to gain a broader awareness of literary history than he could
through the study of a single literature, (c) to become aware of the interrelated-
ness of the great traditions of literature, and (d) to develop techniques for the
study of problems that involve more than one literature.

In addition to completing a number of courses offered by the area of compara-
tive literature, the major will round out his program with courses in literature
offered by the Departments of English and the various languages. These courses
will be selected under the supervision of his adviser.

Requirements for the Bachelor of Arts Degree in Comparative Literature

Students majoring in comparative literature must complete at least the 36 hours
outlined in the following program:


Comparative Literature — 12 hours: four courses, including Comp. Lit. 310, at
least one of the Comp. Lit. 471-475 series courses, and Comp. Lit. 490.

Classical Civilization — 6 hours: two courses from Classical Civ. 441, 442, 443,
461. (See Languages: Classical, Biblical, and Middle Eastern.)

Literature in a foreign language (original) — 9 hours from 400-level classes (for
example, French 440, 441, 442, etc.).

Literature in a second language (English or foreign) — 9 hours: English courses
are to be selected, with the consent of the adviser, from the upper-division
courses in literature and criticism; foreign literature courses are to be on the
400 level.

In addition, the student is urged to develop competence in a second foreign
language, preferably a classical one if his first foreign language is modem. He is
also encouraged to take at least one course in the Hum. 201, 202 series.

Graduate Study

For detailed description of the requirements for the Master of Arts degree in
comparative literature, see the Graduate School Catalog.


310. Introduction to Comparative Literature. (3:3:0) (G-HA m) Prerequisites:
Engl. 251 or equivalent; reading knowledge of at least one non-English
language. T. Britsch

Principles of literary comparison and analysis; study of selected critical
and literary texts from classical antiquity to present, read in English and
one foreign language.

320R. Eminent European Writers. (2:2:0 ea.) (G-HA m)

Works of Europ>ean masters — Dante, Cervantes, Goethe, Tolstoy, Ibsen,
etc. — in translation. A different writer will be treated each semester.

338. (Engl.-Comp. Lit.) European Novel. (3:3:0) (G-HA m) Blanch, M. Clark
The works of the principal European novelists, including Cervantes, Flau-
bert, Zola, Turgenev, Dostoevsky, Tolstoy, Mann, Kafka, and others, in
English translations.

340. Masterpieces of Russian Literature (In Translation). (2:2:0) (G-HA m)

Gubler, Rogers
Introduction to philosophical themes, social issues, characterizations, and
artistry of nineteenth- and twentieth-century Russian authors.

355. (Engl.-Comp. Lit.) World Classics L (3:3:0) (G-HA m) R. Britsch

Craig, Tate
Greek and Roman epic and drama and European classics of the Middle
Ages and Renaissance in translation, with emphasis on Homer, Aeschylus,
Sophocles, Euripides, Virgil, and Dante.

356. (Engl.-Comp. Lit.) \Vorld Classics IL (3:3:0) (G-HA m) Spears, Thomson

European masterpieces of neoclassicism, romanticism, realism, natur-
alism, and symbolism in translation.

□ English 391. Studies in Folklore. (3:3:0)

471. Literature of the Middle Ages. (3:3:0) (m) McKendrick, Spears

A comparative study of English and continental European literature of
the Middle Ages. Offered 1974 and alternate years.

472. Literature of the Renaissance. (3:3:0) (m) Evans, Spears

A comparative study of English and continental European literature of
the Renaissance. Offered 1973 and alternate years.

473. Literature of the Enlightenment. (3:3:0) (m) Evans, Spears

A comparative study of English, American, and continental European lit-
erature of the Age of Enlightenment. Offered 1974 and alternate years.


474. The Romantic Movement. (3:3:0) (m) Farnsworth, Spears

A comparative study of Romanticism in the literature of England, Ameri-
ca, and continental Europe. Offered 1972 and alternate years.

475. Realism and the Modern Age. (3:3:0) (m) Evans, Spears

A comparative study of English, American, and continental European
literature of the later nineteenth and twentieth centuries. Offered 1973
and alternate years.

490R. Seminar in Comparative Literature. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite: Comp.
Lit. 310.

Reading, analysis, and presentation of papers concerning selected topics
in comparative literature. Basic topics will vary from semester to se-

495. Individual Readings in Comparative Literature. (l-2:Arr.:0)

For comparative literature majors only, with consent of the department

610. Methods of Study in Comparative Literature. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: consent
of instructor.

Approaches to the study of relationships among literatures and to
analysis of types, genres, styles, etc.; definition of movements and periods.

690R. Seminar in Comparative Literature. (3:3:0 ea.) Prerequisite: Comp. Lit.
610 or consent of instructor.

Selected problems in comparative literature. Course content will vary
from semester to semester.

695R. Individual Readings. ( l-2:Arr.:Arr. ea. )

For graduate majors in comparative literature only, with consent of de-
partment chairman.

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



Professors: Hinckley, Jeppsen, McArthur.

Associate Professors: Gamett, Grover, McKell (Chairman, 250 SNLB), Nish.

Assistant Professors: Jenkins, McKinnon.

Instructors: Adamson, Shepherd.

The Industrial Education Department provides four major areas of instruction:

1. Industrial Arts Teacher Education, offering instruction leading to the bac-
calaureate degree to prepare industrial arts teachers for junior and senior
high schools. Work is available in elementary industrial arts.

2. Technical Teacher Eklucation, offering instruction leading to the baccalaureate
degree to prepare teachers for vocational and technical schools. An industrial
arts certificate may also be obtained by completing the remainder of the
core list.

3. Graduate Program, leading to the Master of Science degree or the master's
degree in industrial education to prepare master teachers, supervisors, and
coordinators of industrial and technical education.

Note: In cooperation with the College of Education, the Doctor of Education
degree is available, with minor emphasis in industrial education.

4. The General Service Courses, open to all students. These courses offer basic
training in fundamental operations and processes and are designed to give
exploration, guidance, and consumer knowledge in crafts and in modern
industrial fields.

Requirements for the Secondary Teaching Credential

Students planning to become teachers are encouraged to seek early advisement
from the department concerning the teacher education program. An attempt
to complete one phase of the program ahead of schedule would complicate the
smooth functioning of the program. Students beginning their professional
preparation in the senior year may find it necessary to devote additional time
to completion of the program.

In order to graduate from the Industrial Education Department, a student
must satisfy all course work for Utah certification requirements.

General Education Requirements

See the General Education Requirements section of this catalog. These require-
ments should be distributed throughout the four-year program.

Eklucational Requirements for Certification

See the requirements listed by the College of Education. Refer to the Education
section for industrial education certification standards.

Note: Ind. Ed. 377 and 479 must be taken in the Industrial Education De-
partment, not in the Department of Education.


Students must not assume that completion of the requirements for gradua-
tion means that they have completed certification requirements. It is the stu-
dent's responsibility to keep the TCO informed, through his adviser, of his
progress toward certification.

Industrial Arts and Technical Teacher Education

(Composite Teaching Major)

Baccalaureate certification programs are offered in industrial arts and tech-
nical teacher education. These include general shop, with a junior high school
or senior high school emphasis, the specialized high school emphasis, and the
technical teacher program.

Industrial Arts — General Shop Program

This program is designed to prepare teachers for elementary, junior high school,
and high school industrial arts positions. Options are available to give optimum
training for the grade level to be taught.

Core List: Drafting 111, Ind. Ed. 100, 101, 129, 250, 260, 289, 405, 460, 470,
535**, 540**; Math. 121*; physics or chemistry, 3 hours*.

* Satisfy general education requirements.
**May be reserved for graduate credit, if taken last semester before gradua-

Technical Elective for Depth Sequences: 24 semester hours.

Junior High School and Senior High School General Shop Emphasis

The 24 hours of technical electives will include Art 236 (2), and the balance
(22 hours) will be distributed among a minimum of four of the techni-
cal areas (the minimum in any area to be 5 hours or 2 classes), thereby pro-
viding the balance of breadth and depth desirable for general shop teachers.

For this program, technical courses will be selected from the following list:


Ind. Ed. 360 and the balance from Ind. Ed. 365, 493A,B,C.
Design and Computer Graphics

Drafting 355 and the balance from Drafting 210, 211, 410.
Electricity /Electronics

Eng. Tech. 102, 103; Bldg. Tech. 341; Elec. Tech. 492. Delete Ind. Ed. 101 from

the core when the electricity /electronics sequence is selected.
Crrjiohir* .Art^s

Ind. Ed. 351 and the balance from Ind. Ed. 451, 452, 453, 454, 494.

Ind. Ed. 130, 139, and the balance from Ind. Ed. 329; Mfg. Tech. 120, 124,

125. Delete Ind. Ed. 129 from the core when the metals sequence is selected.

Ind. Ed. 189; and the balance from Ind. Ed. 387, 388, 389, 489.

Ind. Ed. 105, and the balance from Ind. Ed. 200, 210, 300.

High School Specialized Emphasis

Technical Electives for Depth Sequences: 24 semester hours minimum.
The 24 hours of technical electives will include Art 236, and the balance will
be distributed between two of the technical areas (the minimum in any
area to be 10 hours), thereby providing the balance of breadth and depth de-
sirable for high school industrial arts teachers.


Ind. Ed. 360; and the balance from Ind. Ed. 365, 493A,B,C; Art 259, 359, 363.



Design and Computer Graphics

Drafting 211, 355; and the balance from Drafting 210, 256, 356, 410, 411.


Eng. Tech. 102, 103, 231, and the balance from Eng. Tech. 221, 232, 234, 235;
Bldg. Tech. 341. Delete Ind. Ed. 101 from the core when electricity /electronics
sequence is selected. Replace with 3 additional hours in engineering tech-
nology or industrial technology.

Graphic Arts

Ind. Ed. 351, and the balance from Ind. Ed. 451, 452, 453, 454, 494.


Ind. Ed. 130, 139, 329; Mfg. Tech. 120, 125, and the balance from Mfg. Tech.
124, 132, 232, 332, 335, 337. Delete Ind. Ed. 129 from the core when metals se-
quence is selected. Select 3 additional hours in metals to replace Ind. Ed.


Select from Ind. Ed. 189, 387, 388, 389, 489, 495.


Ind. Ed. 105, 210; and the balance from Ind. Ed. 200, 300, 319, 491; Bldg. Tech.
211, 301; Mfg. Tech. 337.

Technical Teacher Program

This curriculum is designed to prepare teachers for technical programs for
post-high school institutions. Admittance to the program requires approval by the
department, together with a GPA of 2.25 or above. The program provides con-
siderable depth in one technical area with extensive supporting work in related
areas of science and mathematics. Completion of this program, together with a
necessary industrial experience required for certification, will qualify a person as
a technical teacher or as a trade and industrial teacher. General requirements
are as follows:

Credit Hours

1. A prescribed two-year technical program approved by the
department 64

2. Selected and approved advanced technology courses in the
specialty area 12

3. Additional general education and group requirements specified

by the University for the baccalaureate degree 26

4. Professional education courses 23

5. Professional industrial education courses 6

Graduate Work in Industrial Education

The Industrial Education Department offers graduate programs leading to
the Master of Science and Master of Industrial Education degrees. Both programs
require a minimum of 33 semester hours.

The Master of Science degree requires completion of a thesis and is recom-
mended for anyone contemplating future graduate work leading to the specialist
or a doctoral degree.

The Master of Industrial Education degree requires completion of a field proj-
ect and prior teaching experience. It is designed to further develop the educa-
tional and technical background of the professional teacher.

Option I or II may be used with both programs. For details, see the Gradu-
ate Catalog.


100. Woodwork Fundamentals. (3:2:4)

Care and use of hand and machine woodworking tools applied to funda-
mental principles of sawing, joining, fitting, and fastening.


101. Basic Electricity. (3:2:3)

Theory of electricity, including direct and alternating current circuits
and magnetism, and basic theory of electron tubes and transistors. For
industrial education majors.

105. Wood Finishing. (2:1:3)

Preparation of surfaces for the application of finishes, stains, paints, var-
nishes, lacquers, polishes, etc. Use of brush and air gun.

129. Metalwork Fundamentals. (3:2:4)

An introduction to the field of metal-working processes for industrial ed-
ucation majors. Includes basic metal cutting and welding.

130. Introduction to Manufacturing Processes. (3:2:4)

An introduction to the processes of shaping, forming, and stamping of
metals. For industrial education majors.

139. Sheet Metal and Ornamental Iron. (2:1:3)

Processes in sheet metal, ornamental iron work, and pattern layout.

160. Recreational Handicrafts. (2:1:3)

Open to all non-industrial arts majors. Woodcrafts, metalcrafts, plastics,
leather, and electives.

189. Gas and Diesel Engines. (3:2:4)

Care and maintenance of gas and diesel engines, including overhaul and
rebuilding procedures.

200. Woodwork Projects. (3:2:4)

Advanced woodwork operations in the construction of furniture. Draw-
ings, specifications, and cost estimates of all projects are submitted by
the student.

205. Introductory Production Methods. (3:2:4)

A practical shop experience in the use of production machinery, tools,
and materials: wood, metal, and plastics.

210. Carpentry Framing. (3:2:4) Prerequisite: Ind. Ed. 100.

Practical problems in forming, framing, sheathing, and insulation.

250. Graphic Arts. (3:2:3)

Beginning course in the principles and practices of graphic arts. In-
cludes a study of how each reproduction process fits into the field of visual

260. Crafts. (3:2:4)

Fundamental hand and machine operations used in working plastics,
wood, and leather.

289. Power Sources of Industry. (3:2:4)

Development, theory, and application of energy conversion machines.

300. Contemporary Processes and Wood Materials. (3:2:4) Prerequisite: Ind.
Ed. 100.

Research and application of currently developing industrial wood pro-
cesses, including composites, chemicals, and manipulation of wood materials.

319. Upholstery. (2:1:3)

Experience with typical upholstery systems.

329. Advanced Metal Machining. (3:2:4) Prerequisite: Ind. Ed. 130.

Development of operational skills and precision with machining equip-
ment. Introduction to NC and EDM equipment.

Online LibraryBrigham Young UniversityGeneral catalog (Volume 1972-1973) → online text (page 38 of 67)