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351. Typographical Layout and Design. (3:2:4) Prerequisite: Ind. Ed. 250.

Principles of design applied to printed products. Arrangement and
paste-up of art materials for reproduction. Study of ink, paper, and color

360. Crafts IL (3:2:4)

Processes in metal crafts, textiles, and ceramics.

365. Crafts m. (2:1:3) (m)

Lapidary and stonesetting.

377. Secondary Teaching and Curriculum Methods. (3:3:0)

Methods, techniques, and special classroom procedures applied to indi-
vidual and group instruction in industrial and technical education.

387. Steering and Braking Mechanisms. (3:2:4)

Principles and application of friction and inertia as they relate to moving

388. Power Transmission. (3:2:4)

Principles, design, and experimentation with mechanical, fluid, and fric-
tion transmission systems utilized on highway vehicles.

389. Fuel and Electrical Systems. (3:2:4)

Principles, design, and experimentation with various types of fuel and
electrical systems used on reciprocating engines.

405. Shop Maintenance. (2:1:3)

Care and maintenance of tools and machines.

451. Photoetching. (3:2:3) Prerequisite: Ind. Ed. 250.

Technical study of the materials and procedures in the production of
photoengraving; photofabrication, stereotyping, printed circuits; photo, me-
chanical etchings on brass, copper, and zinc.

452. Advanced Letterpress. (2:1:3) Prerequisite: Ind. Ed. 250.

Advanced imposition and lockup, platen press operation, cylinder press
operation, make-ready, paper cutting, die cutting, scoring, embossing and
perforating, and operation of bindery equipment.

453. Photolithography. (3:2:4) Prerequisite: Ind. Ed. 250.

Process camera work, stripping procedures, surface platemaking for offset
lithography, and color separation techniques with densitometer.

454. Photo-Screen Process Printing. (3:2:4) Prerequisite: Ind. Ed. 250.

Specialized photographic techniques, methods, and materials used in
producing screen-process stencils, including photocomposition of type.

460. Industrial Plastics. (3:2:4) Prerequisite: Ind. Ed. 100 or 130.

Processes and materials used in laminating, molding, extruding, casting,
and thermoforming.

470. Shop Organization and Management. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: completion of
or concurrent registration in Ind. Ed. 377.

Organization and management of industrial education shops, including
unit, general, and multiple activity types.

479. Secondary Student Teaching in Industrial Education. (2-8:1:40)

489. Power Tune-Up. (2:1:4) Prerequisite: Ind. Ed. 389.

Theory and application of balancing the ignition and fuel systems in
heat engines, utilizing various load systems.

490. Special Problems in Metals. (l-3:Arr.:Arr.)

Individual study in special areas of interest related to machine shop
practices or welding.


491. Special Problems in Wood. (l-3:Arr.:Arr.)

Individual study in special areas of interest related to furniture or
building construction.

492. Special Problems in Electricity. (l-3:Arr.:Arr.)

Individual study in special areas of interest related to industrial or
commercial applications of electricity and electronics.

493A,B,C. Special Problems in Crafts. (l-3:Arr.:Arr. ea.)

A — wood, B — leather, C — metals. Limited to a maximum of three hours
credit for each letter.

494. Special Problems in Graphic Arts. (l-3:Arr.:Arr.)

Individual study in special areas of interest related to industrial appli-
cations of graphic art processes.

495. Special Problems in Power. (l-3:Arr.:Arr.)

Individual study in special areas of interest related to auto or power.

505. Industrial Arts for Elementary Teachers. (2:2:0)

Nature and needs of teachers instructing industrial arts in the elementary
schools, with emphasis on content and procedures.

535. Industrial Education Safety and Liability. (2:2:0)

Principles of accident causes and prevention in industrial education
laboratories. Teacher and student responsibility regarding liability. Pres-
ent laws affecting school safety.

540. Industrial Occupational Information and Guidance. (2:2:0)

Instruction in current industrial and technological advances related to
industrial education.

593A,B.C. Workshop in Industrial Education. (l-3:Arr.:Arr. ea.)

Instruction in current industrial and technological advances related to
industrial education.

610. History and Trends in Industrial and Technical Education. (2:2:0)

Historical developments of industrial and technical education programs
from their early beginnings to the present.

615. Principles and Objectives of Industrial and Technical Education. (2:2:0)
General philosophy, principles, and objectives of industrial arts, voca-
tional education, and technical education programs.

620. Analysis in Industrial and Technical Education. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Ind.
Ed. 615 or consent of instructor.

625. Course Construction in Industrial and Technical Education. (2:2:0) Pre-
requisite: Ind. Ed. 620 or consent of instructor.

Preparation and use of a course of study in industrial and technical
fields based on an analysis of the occupation.

630. Problems of Adult Industrial Education. (2:2:0)

Development of the adult industrial education movement and the prob-
lems relative to teaching adults, with emphasis on continuing education.

635. Planning and Equipping Industrial and Technical Programs. (2:2:0) Pre-
requisite: Ind. Ed. 625.

A study of industrial and technical school laboratories designed to fa-
cilitate supervised instruction in industrial arts, vocational education, and
technical education.

640. Coordination and Supervision of Industrial and Technical Education. (2:2:0)
Prerequisite: Ind. Ed. 625.

Methods of supervision and coordination of industrial arts, vocational ed-
ucation, and technical education programs, including laws, regulations, and
policies affecting these programs.


645. Visual and Graphic Materials in Industrial Education. (2:1:2)

Basis for the selection, development, and use of visual and graphic ma-
terials and their contribution to facilitating instruction in industrial and
technical education.

690, 691. Seminar. (1:1:0 ea.)

Review of latest developments and research findings in the field of
industrial and technical education.

694R. Reading and Conference. (1-3:1-3:0 ea.)

Limited to a maximum of six credit hours.

695R. Problems in Industrial and Technical Education. (1-3:1-3:3-9 ea.)
Limited to a maximum of six credit hours.

698. Field Project. (2-4:Arr.:Arr.)

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



Associate Professor: Taylor (Coordinator, 118 FOB).

The International Relations Program is an interdepartmental and intercollege
area program which, in combination with a major in one of the departments
of the University, leads to a B.A. degree. The International Relations Program
provides either a concurrent major or a minor to accompany the departmental

The program is designed to prepare the student for a career or for advanced
study in international relations. Students will be required to complete a major
in a department, to acquire a basic knowledge of a modern language, and to de-
velop an integrated understanding of international relations. To enable the stu-
dent to compete more effectively for a career, the student will be introduced to
the study of intercultural relations and international politics in fields such as an-
thropology, psychology, sociology, geography, history, economics, and political
science. This broad interdisciplinary training is also designed to prepare the stu-
dent for advanced study in international relations.

Students majoring in family economics and home management, biological
and agricultural education, animal science, business management, food science
and nutrition, industrial technology, nursing, and other such fields are encour-
aged to investigate the International Relations Program as preparation for their
possible employment with the State Department, the Agency for International
Development, the United Nations, or other such national and international

Requirements for a Concurrent Major

In addition to a departmental major and 16 hours (or equivalent) of modern
language, the international relations major requires 30 semester hours. The
program is divided as follows:

Required Courses

Political Science

170 Introduction to International Politics
300 Political Inquiry
370 Theory of International Relations
375 International Organizations

International Relations

499 Seminar in International Relations

Elective Courses

Fifteen hours chosen from among the courses listed below, drawn from at
least three areas other than the departmental major.

















Requirements for a Minor

Required Courses

Political Science

170 Introduction to International Politics
370 Theory of International Relations

Elective Courses

Nine hours chosen from among the courses listed below.

Introduction to Anthropology

Introduction to Social Anthropology

Peoples of Africa

Peoples of the Middle East

Peoples of South and East Asia

Political and Legal Institutions — Primitive Peoples

Economic Institutions

Asian Studies

101 (3) Introduction to Asia

Business Management

430 (3) Introduction to International Business

431 (3) International Marketing

432 (3) International Corporate Finance


580 (2) Comparative World Communication Systems

581 (2) International Communication Problems

Comparative Economic Systems

Economic Development

Economic Development in Latin America

International Trade and Finance

Advanced Comparative Economic Systems

European Economic History

Economic Problems of Asia

Theory of International Trade and Finance

Geography and World Affairs

Economic Geography

Political Geography

Latin America


USSR and Its Satellites



Australia and New Zealand

Geography of Underdeveloped Areas

Europe in the Twentieth Century

The Austrian Empire and Eastern Europe

The USSR and Eastern Europe


Modern Germany

Premodern Asia

Modern Asia

Modern China

























































Modern Japan


History of Latin America II

Contemporary United States History

U.S. Diplomatic History


Advanced courses in a modern language beyond the 16-hour bachelor require-
ment ( 5 )











Political Science










































































Introduction to Comparative Political Systems
Introduction to International Politics
Political Systems of USSR and Eastern Europe
Political Systems of United Kingdom and Commonwealth
Modernization and Political Change
World Communism
Government and History of Canada
The Military in Government and Politics
International Project Administration
Political System of China
Political System of Japan
Political Systems of the Middle East
Modernization and Political Change in South America
Modernization and Political Change in Mexico and the Caribbean
Modernization and Political Change in Asia
Formulation of American Foreign Policy
USSR Foreign Relations
International Relations of Western Europe
International Law-
Regional International Systems
International Relations of Latin America
International Relations of Asia

Introduction to Social Psychology (Sociol. -Psych.)

International Behavior

Computer Use in Behavioral Sciences

Social Statistics

Racial and Minority Group Relations

Social Change

Introduction to Social Psychology (Sociol. -Psych.)

Social Stratification

Political Sociology

Social Change and Modernization in Latin America

Rural Social Development in Latin America

Personality: Culture and Society

Principles of Statistics


499. Senior Seminar in International Relations. (3:3:0) (G-SS) Prerequisite:
senior standing and near completion of major.

Research and writing for senior students majoring in international rela-
tions. Designed to integrate the broad field of international relations.



Foreign Language Study. The study of a foreign language is a unique educa-
tional experience. It is a means by which the student can participate in the
inner life of another people and share their culture. Through the study of a
foreign language, the student also comes to learn his own language better. The
poet and philosopher Goethe said, "He who knows no other language, knows
not his own."

The objectives of the courses in the language departments are as follows:

1. General: To teach the student to understand and to speak a language with
facility and to develop skill in reading and writing. To provide a survey of
foreign literatures and to acquaint the student with foreign cultures.

2. Specific: To prepare students for the teaching profession, government work at
home and abroad, international trade, LDS missions in foreign countries, and re-
search leading to advanced degrees.

Language Requirement for Graduation and Information for High School
Graduates. Successful completion of a 201 language class or a more advanced
class will fulfill the language requirement for graduation. High school gradu-
ates who have had two years of foreign language study may enroll in a 201
course in the language studies, or they may choose to begin with a 102 course.
Those who have had one year of foreign language study in high school may enroll
for a 102 course. A 201 course and a 102 course (or the equivalent of 102 in
high school training) are required to fulfill the six- to eight-hour language re-
quirement for graduation. Students who enroll for a 101 course may count
these hours toward graduation, but a 101 course does not count toward the
general education requirement. For further information or consultation, see the
placement advisers for the language departments at registration time.

Library and Laboratory Facilities. The language departments have five library
facilities and language laboratories, permitting emphasis on the most modern
language teaching techniques. The tape libraries contain some of the best dra-
matic and poetic works in the principal languages of the world.

Credit for Foreign Residence. Students who have had foreign residence may,
with the consent of the language departments concerned, obtain a maximum of
12 to 16 hours of special foreign language credit. This may be done by success-
fully completing a more advanced course in the language and by passing an
examination administered by the department. The credit is available upon pay-
ment of a special fee. Foreign students are not permitted to obtain credit in
this way for their native language.

Major and Minor Requirements. Courses which fulfill the requirements for an
undergraduate major or minor are listed under each separate language offering.
Areas that generally serve as minors include second foreign languages, English,
linguistics, humanities, one of the social sciences, or one of the fine arts.


Prospective Graduate Students. A reading knowledge of a second language is
required of M.A. candidates. It is advisable to begin work on a second language
no later than the junior year.

Graduate Assistantships. Graduate assistantships are available to language
graduates whose undergraduate records, especially in languages, are unusually
good. Applicants for assistantships must have an overall GPA of 3.0 or better
and must have completed the following language courses: 326 (Phonetics and Pro-
nunciation) and 377 (Secondary Teaching Procedures). The deadline for appli-
cation is March 1.

Laboratory Assistantships. Well-qualified undergraduate majors may apply for
laboratory assistantships. Priority will be given to those who have completed
the 326 and 377 courses in their language specialties.

Asian and Slavic Languages

Associate Professors: Gubler (Chairman, 331 MCKB), Rogers.
Assistant Professors: Beaman, Chi, Jarvis, Williams, Wilson.
Instructors: Lee, Muranaka.

The Department of Asian and Slavic Languages offers instruction in the following

Chinese (Mandarin)

The Bachelor of Arts degree is available in Chinese, Japanese, and Russian.

Chinese (Mandarin)

A major in Chinese requires at least 32 hours beyond the first-year courses as
follows: Chinese 201, 211, 301, 311, 321, 322, 441, 442, 443 or 444, 445. The re-
quirement of a departmental minor in Chinese totals at least 14 hours beyond
Chinese 301.


101, 102. First- Year Chinese. (4:4:2 ea.) (m) Lee

Designed for those who have had no Chinese. Pronunciation, fundamen-
tals of grammar. Chinese characters recognition (101) and writing (102).
Special emphasis on conversation and building of a substantial vocabulary.

Ill, 112. Cantonese. (4:0:0) Prerequisites: Chinese 201 or 301.
By special examination only after the prerequisite is met.

201. Second-Year Chinese. (4:4:1) (m) Prerequisite: Chinese 102. Chi, Lee
Reading, conversation, vocabulary building, special emphasis on writing
of characters.

211. Second- Year Conversation. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Chinese 102 or consent of
instructor. Chi, Lee

301. Third-Year Chinese. (4:4:0) Prerequisite: Chinese 201 or consent of in-
structor. Chi, Lee

311. Third-Year Conversation. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Chinese 211 or consent of
instructor. Chi, Lee

Advanced conversation.


321, 322. Selected Readings and Composition. (3:3:0 ea.) Prerequisite: Chi-
nese 301 or consent of instructor. Chi, Lee
Introductory readings in modern literary Chinese, with emphasis on the
writing of more analytical papers.

440. Historical Survey of Chinese Literature. (3:3:0) (G-HA) Williams

A broad inquiry into the literary heritage of China, taught in English.

441, 442. Introduction to Classical Chinese. (4:4:0 ea.) Prerequisite: Chinese

301 or consent of instructor. Chi, Williams

Intensive reading and interpretation of classical texts; introduction to
syntax and patterns of classical Chinese prose and poetry.

443, 444. Modern Chinese Literature. (4:5:0 ea.) (G-HA m) Prerequisite:
Chinese 301 or consent of instructor. Chi, Williams

445. Chinese Civilization. (3:3:0) (G-HA) Prerequisite: consent of instructor.

Chi, Lee, Williams
Introduction to the institutions, culture, and fine arts of China.

490R. Individual Study in Chinese. (l-3:Arr.:0 ea.) Prerequisite: open only to
those who have had Chinese 322 or by consent of instructor.

Assignments made to fit the individual needs of the advanced student.

495. Senior Seminar for Majors. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: at least 6 hours of Chi-
nese literature. Chi, Lee, Williams


A major in Japanese requires at least 32 hours beyond the first-year courses
as follows: Japanese 201, 211, 301, 311, 321, 322, 443, 444, and 8 hours from
490R or other approved courses.


101, 102. First-Year Japanese. (4:4:1 ea.) (m) Beaman, Muranaka

Constant study of the writing systems. Fundamentals of grammar and
the building of a substantial vocabulary. Easy conversation and compo-
sition throughout.

201. Second-Year Japanese. (4:4:2) (m) Prerequisite: Japanese 102 or con-
sent of instructor. Beaman, Muranaka
Reading texts representative of various modern written styles. Further
practice in composition, conversation, and grammar.

211. Second-Year Conversation. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Japanese 102 or consent
of instructor. Muranaka

301. Third- Year Japanese. (4:4:0) Prerequisite: Japanese 201 or equiva-
lent. Beaman, Muranaka

311. Third-Year Conversation. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Japanese 301 or consent
of instructor. Beaman, Muranaka

321. Selected Readings and Composition. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Japanese 301
or consent of instructor. Beaman, Muranaka

Introductory readings in modern literary Japanese, with emphasis on
the writing of more analytical papers.

322. Selected Readings and Composition. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Japanese 321 or
consent of instructor. Beaman, Muranaka

Study of scholarly writings in Japanese.

443, 444. Modern Japanese Literature. (3:3:0 ea.) Prerequisite: Japanese 321
or consent of instructor. Beaman, Muranaka

From the eighteenth century to the present.


490R. Individual Study in Japanese. (l-3:Arr.:0 ea.)

Assignment made to fit the individual needs of the advanced student.



340. Introduction to Finnish Literature. (4:4:0) (G-HA m) Prerequisite: Fin-
nish mission or consent of instructor. Wilson
Readings from the best Finnish literature. An introduction to basic
literary concepts.


The following courses beyond Russian 301 are required for the major in
Russian: 311, 321, 322, 326, 345, 411, 412, 440, 441, 442.

For the minor, 12 hours past the 301 level are required as follows: 311, 321, 322
or 326, 345, 441 or 442.

Strongly recommended additional courses are: English 251, Fundamentals of
Literature, or 450, The Criticism and Appreciation of Literature; Comparative
Literature 310, Introduction to Comparative Literature; Linguistics 325, Intro-
duction to Descriptive Linguistics, and/or 326, Introduction to Historical and
Comparative Linguistics; History 330, Tsarist Russia, and/or 331, The USSR
and Eastern Europe.


101, 102. First- Year Russian. (5:5:3 ea.) (m)

185, 186. Scientific Russian. (2:2:0 ea.)

Reading proficiency in scientific Russian.

201. Intermediate Russian. (5:5:3) (m) Prerequisite: Russian 102 or consent of
instructor, based on prior Russian language experience.
Grammar review and conversation.

301. Introduction to Russian Literature. (3:3:2) (m) Prerequisite: Russian
201 or consent of instructor.

Discussion in Russian of widely varying readings, both expository and

311. Intermediate Conversation. (2:2:1) (m) Prerequisite: Russian 301 or
consent of instructor. Jarvis, T. F. Rogers

Discussion in Russian of topics on Russian culture.

321, 322. Grammar and Composition. (2:2:0 ea.) (m) Prerequisite: Russian
301 or equivalent. Gubler, Jarvis, T. F. Rogers

326. Russian Phonetics and Pronunciation. (2:2:1) (m) Prerequisite: Russian
101 and 102 or consent of instructor. Gubler, Jarvis

To be taken as early as possible in the student's program.

345. Cultural History of Russia. (3:3:0) (G-HA m) Jarvis, T. F. Rogers

Study in English of Slavic culture, with emphasis on Russia.

377. Teaching Procedures. (3:3:1) Prere or consent of instructor.

446. French Poetry. (3:3:0) (G-HA m) Prerequisites: French 441 and 442.

447. French Dramatic Literature. (3:3:0) (G-HA m) Prerequisites: French 441
and 442.

448. French Literary Prose. (3:3:0) (G-HA m) Prerequisites: French 441 and

479. Secondary Student Teaching. (4-8:0:20-40) Prerequisites: Ed. 301B, French
321. 377.

490R. Individual Study in French. (l-3:Arr.:Arr. ea.)

Assignments are made to fit the individual needs of the advanced stu-
dent. Not to be taken in lieu of classes.

511. Advanced Conversation for Students of Institute. (0:2:1)

520. French Composition and Grammar. (2:2:0)

601. Bibliography and Research Techniques. (1:1:0)

DLatin 621. Romance Philology. (3:3:0)


622. History of French Language. (2:2:0)

626. French Phonology. (2:2:2) Prerequisite: French 326 or consent of in-
structor. Recommended for teachers.

629. Stylistics. (2:2:0)

Intensive linguistic and literary analysis of French, especially from
modern writers: syntax, translation, advanced stylistic analysis, and ad-
vanced explication de textes.

645R. Advanced Studies in French Civilization. (2:2:0 ea.) Prerequisite: French

Online LibraryBrigham Young UniversityGeneral catalog (Volume 1972-1973) → online text (page 39 of 67)