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445 or consent of instructor.

660. Medieval French Literature. (2:2:0)

665. French Renaissance. (2:2:0)

670. French Classicism. (2:2:0)

675. The Enlightenment. (2:2:0)

677R. Principles of Foreign Language Learning and Teaching. (2:2:0 ea.) Pre-
requisite: French 377 or consent of instructor.

682. The French Romantic Movement, (2:2:0)

683. Post-Romantic Nineteenth-Century Literary Movements. (2:2:0)
687, 688. Modern French Novel I, IL (2:2:0 ea.)

689. Modern French Drama. (2:2:0)

690R. Directed Readings. (l-2:Arr.:0 ea.)

Individual study on a graduate level, to fit the needs of the graduate
student. Not to be taken in lieu of classes.

692R. Seminar in Philology, (1-2:1-2:0 ea.)

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

721. Romance Dialects. (3:3:0)

723. Old French Phonology and Morphology. (2:2:0)

740A,B,C,D. Advanced Studies in French Literary Genres and Criticism. (2:2:0
ea.)

760R. Special Studies in Medieval French Literature. (2:2:0 ea.)

765R. Special Studies in French Literature of the Renaissance. (2:2:0 ea.)

770R. Special Studies in French Literature of the Seventeenth Century. (2:2:0
ea.)

775R. Special Studies in French Literature of the Eighteenth Century. (2:2:0 ea.)

780R. Special Studies in French Literature of the Nineteenth Century. (2:2:0
ea.)

785R. Special Studies in French Literature of the Twentieth Century. (2:2:0 ea.)

792R, Seminar in PhUology, (2:2:0 ea.)

795R. Seminar in French Literature. (2:2:0 ea.)

799. Dissertation for the Ph.D. Degree. (l-6:Arr.:0)

Italian

A major in Italian is not offered. The departmental minor requires 17 hours
beyond the second-year courses as follows: 301, 311, 321, 322, 440, and one ad-
ditional course from the following: 445, 460, 485.



LANGUAGES 365



Courses

101, 102. First- Year Italian. (4:4:1 ea.) Home Study also.

Special attention to accurate pronunciation for the benefit of music
and art students for whom Italian has special interest and value. Gram-
mar and graded reading.

201. Intermediate Italian Reading and Conversation. (4:4:0) Prerequisite:
Italian 102 or two years of high school Italian.

211. Second-Year Conversation. (2:2:2) Prerequisite: Italian 102 or consent of
instructor. May be taken concurrently with 201.

301. Introduction to Italian Literature. (3:3:0) (G-HA) Prerequisite: Italian
201 or consent of instructor.

Extensive reading of intermediate texts.

311. Third-Year Conversation. (2:2:2) Prerequisite: Italian 211 or consent of
instructor. May be taken concurrently with 301.

321, 322. Third-Year Grammar and Composition. (3:3:0 ea.) Prerequisite: Ital-
ian 301 or equivalent.

440. Survey of Italian Literature. (4:4:0) (G-HA m) Prerequisite: Italian 301 or
consent of instructor.

445. Introduction to Italian Civilization. (3:3:0) (G-HA m) Prerequisite: Ital-
ian 301 or consent of instructor.

460. The Age of Dante. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite: Italian 440 or consent of in-
structor.

485. Italian Literature of the Twentieth Century. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite:
Italian 440 or consent of instructor.

490R. Individual Study in Italian. (l-2:Arr.:Arr. ea.)

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



Germanic Languages



Professors: Folsom, Kelling, Rogers, Speidel, Watkins (Chairman, 326 MCKB).
Associate Professors: Britsch, Davis, Harris, Smith, Tate.
Assistant Professors: Baker, Keele, Luckau, Roos.
Instructor: Johansson.

The Department of Germanic Languages offers instruction in the following lan-
guages:

Danish

Dutch

German

Norwegian

Swedish

However, the Bachelor of Arts, Master of Arts, and Doctor of Philosophy degrees
are available only in German. Graduate students may select courses which
give special emphasis to language, literature, or foreign language. See the
Graduate School Catalog for more information regarding graduate studies.

Semester in Salzburg. German majors and minors who have not had residence
experience in the German-speaking countries are encouraged to participate in
the annual University-sponsored semester in Salzburg, Austria. This program



366 LANGUAGES



provides excellent opportunities for developing language proficiency and for be-
coming better acquainted with the history and cultural achievements of Europe.

Danish

Courses

340. Introduction to Danish Literature. (4:4:0) (G-HA m) Prerequisite: Dan-
ish mission or consent of instructor. Harris, Watkins
Readings from the best Danish literature. An introduction to basic
literary concepts.

Dutch

Courses

340. Introduction to Dutch Literature. (4:4:0) (G-HA m) Prerequisite: Dutch
mission or consent of instructor. Tate

Readings from the best Dutch literature. An introduction to basic
literary concepts.

German

Prerequisite Training. Students desiring a major or minor in German may be
required to take all, some, or none of the prerequisite language courses (101, 102,
201, 301, 311, 411), depending on their previous experience with the German
language. This experience may be from high school courses, foreign residence
(mission, Salzburg program, etc.), or from a variety of other sources. The
department offers placement examinations and counseling service to help
students determine which courses may be necessary as prerequisite language
training. All of the above prerequisite courses will usually be waived for stu-
dents returning from a German-speaking mission.

German Major. 24 credit hours are required (28 credit hours for students to
qualify for graduate studies in German), including German 321, 322, 401, 442,
and 443, with the additional hours chosen from the following: German 326, 429,
441, 444, 495. No D credit will be accepted as part of the major requirement.
Applicants for graduate teaching assistantships must complete German 377.

Minors Recommended for German Majors

Option I: Complete a minor as described by the minor department. (Minors
will be required of all those who seek teaching certificates and must be
chosen from those areas approved by the TCO.) Minors may be selected
to fit the individual needs of the student, but recommended areas include
a second modern foreign language, Latin, Greek, English, European studies,
comparative literature, humanities, social sciences, business, or one of the fine
arts.

Option II: Majors in the department who are not seeking teaching certificates
need not have a formal minor but must complete at least 14 hours from
among the following related fields: a second modern foreign language (upper-
division courses only), Latin, Greek, English (excluding 100-level courses),
linguistics, classical civilization, German history, European geography, humani-
ties, comparative literature, or other areas approved by the major adviser.

German Minor. Required courses are: 321, 401, 411, 440.

Teaching majors and minors see "German," in the Department of Education list-
ings.

Courses

95, 96. Beginning German for Graduate Students. (0:5:0 ea.) Evening classes

only.



LANGUAGES 367



101, 102. First- Year German. (4:4:4 ea.) (m)

Designed for those who have not had German. Pronunciation, reading,
fundamentals of grammar with special emphasis on conversation.

201. Intermediate German Reading and Conversation. (4:4:1) Home Study
also, (m) Prerequisite: German 102, three units of German in high school,
or consent of instructor.

Reading, review of grammar, conversation, vocabulary building.

211. Second-Year Conversation. (2:2:1) (m) Prerequisite: German 201 or
consent of instructor.

301. Introduction to German Literature. (4:4:0) Home Study also, (m) Pre-
requisite: German 201 or equivalent.

Extensive readings and introduction to basic literary concepts.

311. Third-Year Conversation. (2:2:1) (m) Prerequisite: German 201 or con-
sent of instructor.

321. Third-Year Grammar and Composition. (3:3:0) Home Study also, (m)
Prerequisite: sixteen hours of college German or equivalent.

Intensive review of grammar; written and oral reports.

322. German Stylistics and Introduction to Literary Analysis. (3:3:0) Home
Study also. Prerequisite: German 321.

326. German Phonetics and Pronunciation. (2:2:1) (m) Prerequisite: German
301.

377. Grerman Language Teaching Procedures. (3:3:2) Prerequisites: German
321, 326, 401; Ed. 301B for anyone certifying. (Prospective teachers should
take German 377 after as many upper-division German courses as possi-
ble and just before student teaching or graduate teaching.)

Mastery of teaching skills specific to foreign language instruction. Lec-
tures, demonstrations, participation in instruction, and preparation of
teaching materials.

401. Cultural History of German-Speaking Peoples. (3:3:0) (G-HA m)

Kelling, Watkins
411. Fourth- Year Conversation. (2:2:1) Prerequisite: German 301 and 311 or

consent of instructor.

415, 416. Advanced Reading for Graduate Students. (3:3:0 ea.) Prerequisite:
German 321.

429. The Structure of German. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: German 322. Folsom

440. Survey of German Literature and Culture. (4:4:0) (G-HA m) Prerequi-
site: German 301 or equivalent. For minors only.

441. German Literature from the Beginning to 1700. (3:3:0) (G-HA m) Pre-
requisite: German 301 or equivalent. Roos, Watkins

442. German Literature in the Eighteenth Century. (3:3:0) Home Study also.
(G-HA m) Prerequisite: German 301 or equivalent. Davis, Kelling, Rogers

443. German Literature in the Nineteenth Century. (3:3:0) (G-HA m) Pre-
requisite: German 301 or equivalent. Baker, Davis, Speidel

444. German Literature in the Twentieth Century. (3:3:0) (G-HA m) Pre-
requisite: German 301 or equivalent. Keele, Kelling, Smith

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

490, 491. Individual Study in German. (l-3:Arr.:Arr. ea.) By special permission
only.



368 LANGUAGES



492. German Readings (Honors). (1-2:1-2:0) Prerequisite: German 301 or
good reading knowledge of German.

495. Senior Seminar for Majors. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: at least 6 hours of Ger-
man literature (excluding 301).

601. Bibliography and Research Techniques. (1:1:0) Davis, Kelling, Smith

615. Teaching German Grammar. (2:2:0) Prerequisites: Ling. 325, German
429, or consent of instructor. Folsom, Watkins

An analysis and organization of German morphology and syntax for ef-
fective teaching of German.

620. History of the German Language. (3:3:0) Folsom, Watkins

622. Gothic. (3:3:0) Folsom, Watkins

623. Old High German and Old Saxon. (3:3:0) Folsom, Watkins

626. German Phonology. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: German 326 or consent of in-
structor. Folsom
A study of the sounds of German and its stress, rhythm, and intonation
patterns, contrasted and compared with those of English.

628, 629. Middle High German I, 11. (3:3:0 ea.) Folsom, Roos, Watkins

650. Literary Criticism, (2:2:0) Baker, Kelling, Speidel

670. German Baroque Literature. (3:3:0) Roos

681. German Romanticism. (3:3:0) Baker, Speidel

683. German Realism. (3:3:0) Baker

689. Contemporary German Literature. (3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite: consent of
instructor. Kelling, Smith

690R. Directed Readings. (2:Arr.:0 ea.) By special permission only.

692R. Seminar in Philology. (2:2:0 ea.)
Topics to be announced.

694. Seminar in Literature. (2:2:0 ea.)
Topics to be announced.

697R. Seminar in the Teaching of German. (2:2:0 ea.) For experienced language

teachers. Jarvis

Latest developments and research in various aspects of language teaching.

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

741. German Lyric Poetry. (2:2:0) Britsch, Kelling

742. The German Drama to 1880. (3:3:0) Rogers

743. The German Drama from 1880 to Present. (3:3:0) Britsch, Rogers

744. The German Novel to 1880. (3:3:0) Baker, Speidel

745. The German Novel from 1880 to Present. (2:2:0) Smith, Speidel

746. The German Short Story. (3:3:0) Davis, Roos, Smith

776. Lessing, (2:2:0) Davis, Rogers

777. Schiller. (2:2:0) Davis, Kelling, Smith

778. Goethe. (2:2:0) Kelling
792R. Seminar in Philology. (2:2:0 ea.)



LANGUAGES 369



794R. Seminar in Literature. (2:2:0 ea.)
799. Dissertation for the Ph.D. Degree. (Arr.)

Norwegian
Courses

101, 102. First- Year Norwegian. (4:4:2 ea.) Harris, Watkins

Designed for those who have had no Norwegian.

201. Intermediate Norwegian Reading and Conversation. (4:4:1) Prerequisite:
Norwegian 102 or consent of instructor. Harris, Watkins

340. Introduction to Norwegian Literature. (4:4:0) (G-HA m) Prerequisite:
Norwegian mission or consent of instructor. Harris, Watkins

490, 491. Individual Study in Norwegian. (l-3:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Harris, Watkins

Swedish

Courses

340. Introduction to Swedish Literature. (4:4:0) (G-HA m) Prerequisite: Swed-
ish mission or consent of instructor. Harris, Watkins



Spanish and Portuguese



Professors: Anderson, Compton, de Jong, Dowdle, Gibson (Chairman, 303

MCKB), Hansen, Moon, Wilkins.
Associate Professors: Rosen, Shreeve, Taylor.

Assistant Professors: Ashworth, Brown, Dennis, Hall, Jackson, Quackenbush.
Instructors: Jensen, Spencer, Valentine.
Special Instructor: Vigo.

Degrees Offered

The Department of Spanish and Portuguese offers the Bachelor of Arts and
Master of Arts degrees in Portuguese and Spanish, and the Doctor of Philosophy
degree in Spanish. For graduate-degree requirements, see the Graduate School
Catalog.

Foreign Residence Programs

The department cosponsors summer residence programs in Mexico and semester
programs in Spain. Spanish majors and minors who have not had foreign
residence experience are encouraged to participate in these programs: they
provide excellent opportunities for development of language proficiency.

Prospective Graduate Students

Prospective graduate students are reminded that a second, and sometimes a
third, language will be required of them in graduate school. It is advisable that
work in at least one other language be started before the junior year.

Minor Recommended for Spanish or Portuguese Majors

(All teaching majors are required to work under Option I. Nonteaching majors
will have a choice of Option I or Option IL)

Option I: Complete a minor as described by the minor department. (Minors
will be required of all those who seek teaching certificates and must be chosen



370 LANGUAGES



from those areas approved by the TOO.) Minors may be selected to fit the indi-
vidual needs of the student, but recommended areas include a second modern
foreign language, Latin, Greek, English, Latin American studies, European
studies, comparative literature, humanities, social studies, business, or one of
the fine arts.

Option II: Majors in the department who are not seeking teaching certificates
need not have a formal minor, but must complete at least 14 hours from
among the following related fields: a second modern foreign language (upper-
division courses only), Latin, Greek, English (excluding 100-level courses),
linguistics, classical civilization, Latin American history or geography, Span-
ish history and geography, humanities, archaeology, comparative literature,
or other areas approved by the major adviser.

Portuguese

A major in Portuguese requires at least 24 hours of credit from upper-division
courses beyond the second year, which must include the following: Portuguese
321, 322, 441, 451. The remaining hours are to be taken from advanced Portu-
guese classes or Linguistics 325.

No D credit will be accepted as part of the 24 hour major requirement.

The requirement for a departmental minor is 12 hours of credit from upper-
division courses, which must include Portuguese 321, and at least two of the fol-
lowing: Portuguese 441, 445, 451.

Courses

101, 102. First- Year Portuguese. (4:4:1 ea.) (m)

A beginning course. Pronunciation, conversation, reading, and funda-
mentals of grammar. Special attention to Portuguese as the language of
Brazil.

201. Intermediate Portuguese Reading and Conversation. (4:4:0) Home Study
also, (m) Prerequisite: Portuguese 102 or three units of high school
Portuguese.

211. Second-Year Conversation. (2:2:Arr.) Prerequisite: Portuguese 102 or con-
sent of instructor.

301. Intermediate Conversation, Reading, and Writing. (4:5:0) Home Study
also, (m) Prerequisite: Portuguese 201.

Extensive readings in intermediate edited texts, and controlled compo-
sition.

311. Third-Year Conversation. (2:2:Arr.) Prerequisite: Portuguese 301 or con-
sent of instructor.

321, 322. Third-year Grammar and Composition. (3:3:0 ea.) Prerequisites: Por-
tuguese 301; 16 hours of Portuguese or the equivalent. (Those returning
from Portuguese-speaking missions normally begin their Portuguese study
with 321.) de Jong, Dennis, Jensen

326. Portuguese Phonetics and Pronunciation. (2:2:2) Prerequisite: Portuguese
301 or equivalent, or consent of instructor. de Jong, Dennis, Jensen

441. Survey of Portuguese Literature. (4:4:0) (G-HA m) Prerequisite: Portu-
guese 301 or consent of instructor. Dennis
A historical survey of the literary periods, literary genres, and great
writers of Portugal.

445. Iberian and Ibero- American Civilization. (3:3:0) (G-HA) Prerequisite:
Portuguese 301 or equivalent. Gibson



LANGUAGES 371



451. Survey of Brazilian Literature. (4:4:0) (G-HA m) Prerequisite: Portu-
guese 301 or equivalent. Jensen
A historical survey of the literature of Brazil.

490, 491. Individual Study in Portuguese. (l-3:Arr.:Arr. ea.) de Jong,

Dennis, Jensen

522. History of the Portuguese Language. (2:2:0) Gibson, Jensen

552. Machado de Assis. (2:2:0) Prerequisites: Portuguese 441, 451, or equiva-
lent, de Jong, Dennis

553. O Modernismo. (2:2:0) Prerequisites: Portuguese 441, 451, or equivalent.

de Jong, Dennis, Jensen
The modern movement in Brazilian literature (1920-1945).

620, 621. Portuguese Composition. (3:3:0 ea.) de Jong, Jensen

□ Latin 621. Romance Philol<^y. (3:3:0)

642. Contemporary Portuguese Literature. (3:3:0) de Jong, Jensen

650. Brazilian Literature. (3:3:0) de Jong, Jensen

651. Contemporary Brazilian Literature. (3:3:0) de Jong, Jensen
690. Directed Readings. (l-2:0:Arr.)

692. Seminar in Philology. (2:2:0) de Jong

694R. Seminar in Literature. (2:2:0 ea.)

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

Spanish

A major in Spanish requires at least 24 hours of credit from upper-division
courses beyond the second year, which must include Spanish 321, 322 or
439, 441, 451. The additional 10 hours are to be taken from other advanced
Spanish offerings beyond 322 or Linguistics 325. Spanish 439 is highly rec-
ommended for those who wish to specialize in literature. Spanish 322 is rec-
ommended for those who wish to emphasize the study of languages.

No D credit will be accepted as part of the 24-hour major requirement.

The requirement for a departmental minor is 12 hours of upper-division
courses beyond the second year, including Spanish 321, 441 or 451, 445 or
351. (For the requirements for a teaching major or minor see the Education
Department section of this catalog.)

Spanish 326 and 377 are required for a graduate teaching assistantship.

Courses

95, 96. Beginning Spanish for Graduate Students. (0:5:0 ea.)
Evening classes only.

101, 102. First-Year Spanish. (4:4:4 ea.) (m) Home Study also.

An audio-lingual approach emphasizing pattern practice and common
grammatical structures.

201. Intermediate Spanish Reading and Conversation. (4:4:1) Home Study also,
(m) Prerequisite: Spanish 102 or three units of high school Spanish, or
consent of instructor.

211. Second-Year Conversation. (2:2:Arr.) Prerequisite: Spanish 102 or con-
serit of instructor.



372 LANGUAGES



301. Introduction to Spanish Literature. (4:5:0) Home Study also, (m) Pre-
requisite: Spanish 201 or equivalent.

311. Third- Year Conversation. (2:2:1) Prerequisite: Spanish 301 or consent
of instructor. (Returned missionaries are not permitted to register for this
course. )

321, 322. Third- Year Grammar and Composition. (3:3:0 ea.) Home Study also,
(m) Prerequisite: Spanish 301 or equivalent. (Those returning from
Spanish-speaking missions normally begin their Spanish study with 321.)

326. Spanish Phonetics and Pronunciation. (2:2:2) (m) Anderson, Brown, Hall

351. Hispanic Civilizations. (2:2:0) (G-HA) (Offered only in foreign residence
programs.)

377. Spanish Language Teaching Procedures. (3:3:2) Prerequisites: Spanish 321,
326, 445; Ed. 301B for anyone certifying. (Not to be counted toward the
Spanish major or minor requirement. Prospective teachers should take
Spanish 377 after as many upper-division Spanish courses as possible and
just before student teaching.) Jackson, Taylor

Mastery of teaching skills specific to foreign language instruction. Lec-
tures, demonstrations, participation in instructional activities in actual
classroom situations.

439. Elements of Literary Analysis. (3:3:0) (G-HA) Prerequisite: Spanish 321.

Moon

441. Survey of Spanish Literature. (4:4:0) (G-HA m) Home Study also. Pre-
requisite: Spanish 301 or consent of instructor. This course is a prerequi-
site to all Spanish peninsular literature classes. Ashworth,

Dowdle, Hall, Rosen

445. The Culture of the Hispanic World. (3:3:0) (G-HA m) Prerequisite: Span-
ish 301 or consent of instructor. Gibson, Hall, Rosen

451. Survey of Hispanic-American Literature. (4:4:0) Home Study also. Pre-
requisite: Spanish 301 or consent of instructor. This course is a prerequi-
site to all other Spanish-American literature courses. Brown, Compton,

Quackenbush, Shreeve

454. Hispanic-American Novel. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Spanish 451 or consent of
instructor. Brown, Compton, Quackenbush

458. Hispanic-American Short Story. (3:3:0) (G-HA) Prerequisite: Spanish
451 or consent of instructor. Brown, Compton, Quackenbush

An introduction to the short story and its development as an important
literary genre in Spanish America, with principal authors.

470. The Narrative of the Golden Age. (3:3:0) (G-HA) Prerequisite: Spanish
441 or consent of instructor. Dowdle, Rosen

479. Secondary Student Teaching. (4-8:0:20-40) Prerequisites: Ed. 301B; Span-
ish 301, 377. Jackson, Taylor

485. Introduction to Contemporary Spanish Literature. (3:3:0) (G-HA) Pre-
requisite: Spanish 441 or consent of instructor. Ashworth, Moon

490, 491. Individual Study in Spanish. (l-3:Arr.:Arr. ea.)

Assignments are made to fit the individual needs of the advanced stu-
dent. By permission only.

492. Spanish Readings (Honors). (1-2:1-2:0) Prerequisite: Spanish 301 or good
reading knowledge of Spanish.

495. Senior Seminar for Majors. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: at least six hours of
Spanish literature.



LANGUAGES 373



530. Advanced Spanish Composition and Grammar. (2:2:0) Anderson

522. History of the Spanish Language. (2:2:0) Dowdle, Gibson

556. Hispanic-American Poetry. (3:3:0) Compton, Quackenbush

580. Nineteenth-Century Spanish Drama and Poetry. (3:3:0) Prerequisite:
Spanish 441 or consent of instructor. Ashworth, Dowdle, Gibson

581. The Nineteenth-Century Spanish NoveL (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Spanish 441
or consent of instructor. Ashworth, Dowdle, Gibson

584. Generation of '98. (3:3:0) Ashworth, Moon

601. Bibliography and Research Techniques. (2:2:0) Rosen, Taylor

615. Teaching Spanish Grammar. (2:2:0) Prerequisites: Ling. 325 and Spanish
326 or consent of instructor. Anderson

An analysis and organization of Spanish phonology, morphology, and
syntax for effective teaching of Spanish grammar.

□ Latin 621. Romance Philology. (3:3:0)

626. Spanish Phonology. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Spanish 326 or consent of in-
structor. Anderson
A study of the sounds of Spanish and its stress, rhythm, and intonation
patterns contrasted and compared with those of English.

645. Advanced Studies in Hispanic Culture. (2:2:0) Gibson, Rosen,

Shreeve, Taylor

653. Latin American Drama. (2:2:0) (m) Quackenbush

654. Latin American Novel: Beginnings. (2:2:0) Compton, Hansen

655. The Spanish-American Novel: Contemporary. (2:2:0) Compton,

Quackenbush

656. The Modemista Movement. (2:2:0) Compton, Quackenbush
658. Hispanic-American Short Story. (2:2:0) Compton, Quackenbush
660. Spanish Medieval Literature. (2:2:0) Dowdle, Gibson

670. Golden Age Drama. (3:3:0) Dowdle, Rosen

671. Golden Age Prose. (2:2:0) Dowdle, Rosen

672. Golden Age Poetry. (Nondramatic). (2:2:0) Dowdle, Rosen

677. Principles of Foreign Language Learning and Teaching. (2:2:0) Jackson,

Taylor
Study of basic theories and principles of language learning and teaching.
Issues, trends, and current practices are examined. For experienced lan-
guage teachers.

685, 686. Twentieth-Century Literature. (2:2:0 ea.) Ashworth, Moon