484, 485. History of Music. (3:3:0 ea.) (G-HA) Prerequisites: Music 103, 291
(music majors), or Music 101, 103, and 226 or equivalent (nonmajors).
491. Analytical Techniques. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Music 292.
Longhurst, Manookin, Nordgren
Development of skill in recognizing processes by which the basic ele-
ments of music are organized into compositions of various forms and styles.
537. Music for Elementary School Teachers. (2:2:0) Prerequisites: Music 226,
337, or elementary teaching experience: Davis, Groesbeck
Experiences in teaching various music activities in the elementary school.
565R. Pedagogy. (2:2:0 ea.) Prerequisite: advanced standing in performance.
Comprehensive study of performance pedagogy for major instrument or
566A,B; 567A,B. Applied Music Literature. (2:2:0 ea.) Prerequisite: senior
standing as a performance music major.
Intensive study of literature for major instrument. Taken by senior
and graduate students in performance, with sections for voice, piano, and
587, 588. Composition. (3:3:0 ea.) Prerequisite: Music 292. Bradshaw,
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601. Music in the Elementary School. (2:2:0) Prerequisites: Music 337 and the
equivalent of an elementary education teaching minor in music. Davis
603. Music in the Junior High School. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Music 601.
605. Influence of Music on Behavior. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: general psychology,
sociology, or equivalent. Davis, Goodman
610. Supervision and Administration of Music in the Public Schools. (2:2:0)
Gibbons, Glenn, Goodman, Mason
612. Music Education in Society. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Music 484, 485, or
equivalent. Goodman, Mason
613. Basic Concepts in Music Education. (2:2:0) Mason
Required of all candidates for graduate music degrees.
615. Vocal Methods, Materials, and Resources. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Music 479
or equivalent. Halliday, Woodward
616. Instrumental Methods, Materials, and Resources. (2:2:0) Prerequisite:
Music 479 or equivalent. Goodman
620. Advanced Instrumental Conducting. (2:3:3) Prerequisites: Music 292, 374,
375, 485, or equivalent. R. Laycock, Sardoni
621. Advanced Choral Conducting. (2:3:3) Prerequisites: Music 166, 292, 364,
374, 375, 485, or equivalent. Earl, Halliday, Woodward
625R. Summer Music Clinic. (1-2:4:4 ea. ) (Two weeks during clinic.)
May be counted as either music education or applied music.
630A,B,C. Special Lectures in Music Education. (2:2:0 ea.) Prerequisite: certifi-
cation in music plus teaching experience.
685. Musical Research Techniques. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: graduate standing or
consent of instructor. Earl
Required of all candidates for graduate music degrees. Should be taken
in first semester of graduate work.
636. Music in the Middle Ages. (3:3:1) Prerequisites: Music 484, 485. Barnes
Offered 1973 and alternate years.
637. Music in the Renaissance. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Music 484, 485, or equiva-
Offered 1972 and alternate years.
' 638. Music in the Baroque Era. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Music 484, 485, or equiv-
Offered 1972 and alternate years.
639. Music in the Classic Period. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Music 484, 485, or equiv-
Offered 1972 and alternate years.
640. Music in the Romantic Period. (3:3:1) Prerequisites: Music 484, 485.
Offered 1973 and alternate years.
641. Special Lectures in Musicology. (2:2:0) Prerequisites: Music 484, 485, or
648. Collegium Musicum. (1:0:3) Prerequisite: consent of director. Barnes
Practical experience in designing programs, outlining music, and pre-
paring program notes for music from the medieval to modem times.
652. History of Notation and Paleography. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Music 484,
485, 636, or equivalent. Barnes
656. Hymnology. (2:2:0) Prerequisites: Music 484, 485, or equivalent. Barnes
Offered alternate years.
660R. Graduate Applied Instruction. (2:1:0 ea.) Prerequisite: completion of
undergraduate proficiency requirements and audition.
Fifteen 45-minute lessons per semester. Three hours of practice re-
quired per day. Special fee. (For instructors see Music 159R.)
663. Solo Recital. (2:1:0) Williams
One p>eriod per week with private teachers, 2-3 hours per day, plus
public performance of the recital. Required of all graduate students minor-
ing in performance. Special fee.
673. Advanced Problems in Musical Structure. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Music
472, 491. Bradshaw, Manookin
675. Music of the Contemporary Period. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Music 484, 485.
A survey of twentieth-century music, including its relationship to the
past £ind its sociological, psychological, and philosophical implications for
the present day.
686. Pedagogy of Music Theory. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Music 292. Nordgren
687, 688. Composition. (3:3:0 ea.) Prerequisite: Music 588 or equivalent.
693. Proseminar in Music. (2:2:0) Prerequisites: Music 484, 485, 635, or
equivalent, and approval of advisory committee.
Barnes, Earl, H. Laycock, Mason
Required of all candidates for graduate music degrees.
694A,B> Independent Readings. (2:0:6 ea.) Prerequisite: Music 693 or equivalent.
697R. Recital for Master of Music Degree. (4:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Prerequisites: ap-
proval of advisory committee and graduate music faculty. Williams
Required of all Master of Music degree candidates. Includes the prepara-
tion of a public recital and a research paper on specific aspects of the
recital. Special fee.
698. Composition for Master's Degree. (2-6:Arr.:Arr.) Prerequisite: approval of
the Music Department graduate faculty, based upon evidence of ability in
composition as manifested in a preliminary work. Bradshaw, Manookin
To be submitted by candidates for the master's degree majoring in com-
699. Thesis for Master's Degree. (6-9:Arr.:Arr.) Prerequisite: approval of the
Music Department graduate faculty.
Candidates for the master's degree are required to show competence in
writing and research before work is begun on the thesis.
753. Advanced Problems in Notation. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Music 652. Barnes
Offered same year as Music 652.
754. History of Musical Instruments. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Music 484, 485, or
Offered 1972-73 and alternate years.
785. Historical Aspects of Music Theory. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Music 292.
Offered 1972-73 and alternate years.
794A,B,C,D. Seminar in Music. (3:3:0 ea.) Prerequisites: Music 635, 693, or
equivalent, and approval of graduate advisory committee.
799. Dissertation for Ph.D. Degree. (Arr.) Prerequisite: approval of graduate
Professor: Cope (Dean, 2240 SFLC).
Associate Professors: Dyer, Van Drimmelen.
Assistant Professors: Anderson, Asay, Bethers, Drake, Edmunds, Hammond, Hood,
Jacobs, Kennington, Leifson, Mangum, May, Merrill, Murphy (Assistant Dean,
2240 SFLC), Potter, Riddle, Schmidt, Thompson, Tillery.
Instructors: Abegglen, Bartholomew, Brown, Brumfield, Groberg, Kingsolver, Tur-
Current Baccalaureate Program
The current baccalaureate program in nursing is nine semesters in length. The
six nursing courses, taken one at a time in sequence as outlined in the cur-
riculum pattern, are preceded by three semesters of general education courses
required for graduation from the University and supporting courses from the
sciences serving as prerequisites for the nursing courses.
The nursing courses include classroom lectures, simulated practice, and actual
clinical experience. Cooperating agencies in Utah and Salt Lake counties pro-
vide facilities for the development of professional nursing skills. Each student
must provide his own transportation to these facilities; therefore, having a car
is necessary during the last two years of the program.
Completion of this program earns for the student the Bachelor of Science
degree. The graduate is then permitted to take a State Board Test Pool Ex-
amination, which, if passed successfully, leads to licensure as an R.N., or reg-
Prospective students are required to take the following courses in high school:
three or four units of English, intermediate algebra, geometry, chemistry, biolo-
gy and physics.
Placement in the nursing major for transfer and former students is done on an
individual basis and requires application to the Academic Affairs CJommittee
of the College of Nursing.
All students entering the program are required to take a six-hour battery of
tests administered through the research component of the (College of Nursing.
Data from the tests are being compiled for a long-term study of prediction of
success in nursing. National examinations are also given periodically during the
last two years of the program, for which the student will be assessed a nominal
fee (no more than $3.00 p>er semester).
Students must earn a grade of C or above in each of the supporting courses
(indicated by an asterisk in curriculum pattern below) and in each of the nursing
courses. Supporting courses may be repeated as many times as necessary. After
a student has repeated one nursing class, he is no longer eligible to repeat
A and B Plans of Curriculum Pattern
Each nursing course is offered both the Fall and the Winter semesters, except
Nursing 488 and 490, which are taught during the Winter Semester and the
Spring and Summer terms. They are the only nursing courses offered in the
spring and summer.
Students who have enrolled in Nursing 212 for the Fall Semester are on Plan
A of the curriculum pattern, which permits a spring graduation. Those who
have enrolled in Nursing 212 during the Winter Semester are on Plan B;
these students take Nursing 488 and 490 in the summer and graduate in
Phasing into Multiple Entrance-Exit Curriculum
The present curriculum will be phased out by summer of 1974 to be replaced
by an open curriculum featuring entrances and exits at multiple levels. This
new educational system in nursing will go into effect Fall 1972. For further in-
formation, contact the College of Nursing.
Nursing 212 is no longer taught. Nursing 310 will be taught for the last
time in the fall of 1972. Nursing 361 will be taught during the fall and winter
of 1972-73. Nursing 385 will be taught through the fall of 1973. Nursing
431 and 485 will run through the winter of 1974, and Nursing 488 and 490 will
be taught for the last time in the summer of 1974.
Nursing 288, Family Health and Home Nursing, and Nursing 425, Home Nursing
Instructorship, are offered by the College of Nursing to students in other
General Education and Supporting Courses:
♦Chemistry 151, or 102 and 103
English 111 and 112, or 111 and 316
*Food Science and Nutrition 115
Humanities — 6 hours
♦Microbiology 121 and 122, or 321 and 322
P.E. — 2 hours
Religion — 16 hours
♦Sociology 111 or 112 or 115; 340 or CDFR 361
♦Zoology 261 and 262
Nursing Courses Listed in the Sequence to be Taken:
Nursing Hours 361 10
100 1 385 10
212 and 214 (concurrent) .... 9 431 and 485 (concurrent) . . 15
310 9 488 and 490 (concurrent) ... 9
Independent study courses in the practice of nursing may be taken with variable
credit concurrently with any nursing course.
♦Indicates supporting courses specifically required for nursing majors.
100. Survey of Nursing Functions. (1:1:0)
Overview of nursing, with visits to agencies and discussions with nurses
working in various fields.
212. Introductory Medical-Surgical Nursing. (8:5:9)
Selected laboratory experiences in a hospital setting to implement basic
214. Basic Pharmacology for Nurses. (1:1:0) Prerequisite: concurrent registra-
tion in Nurs. 212 or consent of instructor. Jacobs
Basic drug classification — their actions and side effects; nursing impli-
cations; computation exercises.
288. Family Health and Home Nursing. (1:1:1) Schmidt
For nonmajors. Essential knowledge and attitudes about healthful fam-
ily living. Skills in giving home nursing care to the sick or injured. Es-
sentials of maternal health and child care.
310. Intermediate Medical-Surgical Nursing. (9:5:12) Prerequisites: Nurs. 212
and 214. Hammond
Experience in applying scientific principles and problem-solving tech-
niques in giving direct nursing care.
361. Maternal-Child Nursing. (10:4:8) Prerequisites: Nurs. 310; concurrent reg-
istration in Sociol. 340 or CDFR 361. Kennington
Experience with mothers and children in physicians' offices, clinics,
schools; direct nursing care to mothers and children in hospitals.
385. Advanced Medical-Surgical Nursing. (10:5:15) Prerequisites: Nurs. 310
and 361. May
Experience in applying theoretical concepts to the care of seriously ill
and/or long-term patients.
390R. Independent Study in the Practice of Nursing. (1-3:0:0 ea.) Prerequisites:
consent of instructor and passing of second level exam.
Clinical nursing focus, based on student interest or needs.
425. Home Nursing Instructorship. (2:2:1) Prerequisite: completion of or con-
current registration in Ed. 301B or consent of instructor. Schmidt
Designed to develop skill in performing and teaching basic home nurs-
ing procedures necessary in care of the sick and injured and in mother and
baby care. Completion of the course certifies students to teach a Red Cross
class in these two areas.
431. Mental Health and Psychiatric Nursing. (7:6:24) Prerequisites: Psych. Ill;
Sociol. Ill or 112 or 115; CDFR 210; Nurs. 385 and concurrent registration
in Nurs. 485. Hood
Experience in the application of mental health concepts.
485. Principles of Public Health Science and Nursing. (8:8:24) Prerequisites:
Nurs. 385 and concurrent registration in Nurs. 431. Merrill
Experience in giving comprehensive nursing care to families and in work-
ing with allied professional workers and community agencies.
488. Leadership in Nursing. (7:2:15) Prerequisites: Nurs. 431 and 485. Jacobs
Emphasis on professional responsibilities and functions.
490. Seminar in Professional Problems. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: concurrent regis-
tration in Nurs. 488. Cope
An analytical approach to the development of nursing, nursing organiza-
tions, and current issues in nursing.
491. Independent Study in Nursing Problems. (2-6:0:0) Prerequisites: consent of
instructor and passing of level three exams.
Study and experience related to groups, community nursing, and leader-
ship in nursing.
ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR 429
Professors: Dyer (Chairman, 265 JKBA), Daniels (Psych.), Moffitt.
Associate Professors: S. Covey, Stimpson (Psych.), Snow (Pol. Sci.).
Assistant Professors: J. CJovey, Wright (Pol. Sci.).
The Department of Organizational Behavior has as a major objective the
training of persons who will be working in organizations and whose concern is
building systems that will better meet the needs of people and accomplish the
organizational goals. Professional development in this field centers on under-
standing the nature of organizations as systems, the management process, organi-
zation change and development, and the role of the organizational change agent.
This program will lead to careers in personnel management, management train-
ing, organization development, industrial relations, organization consulting, and
research and teaching in the area of organizational behavior.
The graduate program in the department is divided into two stems. The
management development stem is geared primarily to the training of those per-
sons in the Masters of Business Administration, Public Administration, and other
graduate programs to fulfill positions at the management and administrative
levels. The program is action-based and designed to help the student develop
effective management and development skills. The student who completes work
in the management development stem should be better able to: (1) diagnose hu-
man and organizational problems, (2) develop skills for working with people to
solve these problems, (3) design more effective programs for achieving organiza-
tional goals, (4) develop and implement an effective theory and philosophy of
management, (5) develop a professional management style which allows him to
work effectively in the organization stem, and (6) develop his own personal lead-
ership potential. Classes in the management development stem are: Organiza-
tional Behavior 321, 421, 425, 522, 523, 606, 610.
The other stem of the department is the professional stem. It is designed
to prepare those people who plan to become professional consultants, trainers,
or organization development specialists. The degree will be a professional de-
gree and it is anticipated that the student will spend two years in a unique pro-
gram to develop professional skills. Classes in the professional stem are: Organi-
zational Behavior 640, 650, 655, 660, 669, 670, 672, 679, 689.
There is no undergraduate degree available in the Department of Organizational
Behavior. Undergraduate classes (Org. Behav. 321, 421, 425) are offered to
students who are interested in preparing themselves in areas of leadership in
many different fields. These classes are also a part of the undergraduate pro-
gram in business management.
The Master of Arts degree in organizational behavior may be obtained after suc-
cessfully completing the program in the professional stem. This program is
flexible and offers the student an opportunity to prepare himself in his selected
430 ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR
area of competency. Part of the program includes internship work in a pro-
fessional capacity for an organization. No thesis is required, but the student
must prepare and defend a research report on his internship.
While applicants of differing backgrounds may be admitted, it is desirable
that they have substantial training in sociology, psychology, statistics, research
methods, business management, political science, or related fields. Previous
business and work experience is also desirable.
321. Fundamentals of Organizational Behavior. (3:3:0)
Improvement of skills in solving human behavior and problems using
latest concepts and research findings, cases, and small group work.
421. Management Development I: Practicum in Small Group Work. (3:3:0) Pre-
requisite: Org. Behav. 321. J. Covey
Improvement of skills in effectively working with small groups — cases,
actual group work, etc.
425. Personnel Management. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Org. Behav. 321. Nelson
Developing skill in dealing with problems and challenges of the person-
nel manager's office: employee situation, system of compensation, etc.
522. Management Development II: Case Histories and Practicum in Interper-
sonal Relations. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Org. Behav. 321. J. Covey, S. Covey
Application of skills in problem diagnosis, empathy, and communications
in two-person settings — cases, and individual student commitment and in-
523. Leadership in Organizations: Case Histories and Practicum, (3:3:0) Pre-
requisite: Org. Behav. 321. J. Covey, S. Covey
Solution of "live" leadership from student experiences through the use
of skills, leadership theory, and disciplines.
606. Organizational Behavior and Administration. (3:3:0) (m) S. Covey,
Current theories of organization and how administrators and managers
can develop and improve organizational functioning.
610. Management Development: Philosophy and Personal Style. (3:2:2)
A laboratory experience designed to help the potential manager develop
a philosophy of management and improve his personal management style.
640. Behavioral Approaches to Organizational Processes and Structures. (3:3:0)
(m) Prerequisite: Org. Behav. 321 or equivalent; or consent of instructor.
Review of concepts and research findings from psychology, social-psy-
chology, sociology, and cultural anthropology used in understanding be-
havior and implications in organizations.
650. Research Methods In Organizational Diagnosis and Evaluation. (3:3:0) (m)
Prerequisites: two courses in statistics and/or research methods; or consent
Adaptation of behavioral science research methods to problems of organi-
zational development as applied to evaluation and action research strate-
655. Organizational Behavior Research Report. (3:2:2) Prerequisite: consent of
Special research projects in organizations, focusing on group structure
functions, leadership, and the control to increase group effectiveness.
ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR 431
660. Advanced Seminar in Organizational Behavior. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: con-
sent of instructor.
Focus on topics and problems varying each semester. Examples are con-
flict, resolution, power and influence, and intergroup relations.
699. Readings in Organizational Behavior. (1-3:0:0)
A reading and discussion course, with direction from a faculty member
in the areas of the student's interest.
670. The Dynamics of Organization Change: Interventions and Strategies.
(3:3:0) (m) Prerequisite: Org. Behav. 640 or equivalent. Dyer, Stimpson
Examination of forces operating to induce or resist change, and the
strategy and tactics of change.
672. The Consultative Process. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Org. Behav. 640, 670, or
equivalent; or consent of instructor. Moffitt
Concentration on third-party role in group development, educational pro-
cess, conflict resolution, and intervention strategies.
675. Theory and Method of Laboratory Training. (3:2:2) (m) Prerequisites:
Sociol. -Psych. 357; Org. Behav. 640, 670, or equivalent; or consent of in-
structor. Daniels, Dyer, Moffitt
Study of research findings from studies of behavior modification to par-
ticular problems in training behavioral skills.
679. Practicum in Organizational Development. (6-9:2:28) Prerequisite: con-
sent of instructor and advisory committee.
One semester in an organization on a development project under the
supervision of a faculty member and a professional person within the
689. Continuous Professional Development Seminar. (1-6:0:4) Prerequisite:
consent of instructor and advisory committee.
Integration and synthesizing of learning experiences through participation
on a learning team.
432 PERSONAL DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM
Vern H. Jensen (Director).
Although the major emphasis at Brigham Young University is on intellectual and
spiritual development, the University is also concerned with the personal and
social development of its students. With this in mind, the following list of
courses has been compiled as a way of providing information about courses
which will assist students with their personal and social development. Many of
these courses emphasize learning by doing rather than by traditional educa-
tional methods. Most of the courses are taught by faculty from established aca-
demic departments and therefore carry academic credit. Further information
about this program may be obtained from the Personal Development Center,
□ Career Orientation 96. College Orientation. (0:1:0)
Offered on the block plan each block. Designed to help students choose
their college major. College majors and related occupations are considered.
□ CDFR 130. Human Social Behavior. (1:2:0)
Emphasis is placed on experiential learning in developing an improved
ability to develop close relationships and gain a more favorable self-
□ CDFR 360. Achieving Success in Marriage. (3:3:0)
Consideration of maturity, love, compatibility, conflict, specific areas
of adjustment in marriage, parent-child relationships, and effective man-
agement of family resources.
□ Clothing and Textiles 110. Selection and Care. (2:2:1)
Design elements related to apparel selection; principles of wardrobe plan-
ning and care; personal analysis for self-improvement. Open to men and
□ Guided Studies 101. Effective Study and Adjustment to College. (1:3:0)
Course covers such areas as budgeting time, note-taking, reading, listen-
ing, use of library, how to take examinations, motivation, and concentra-
tion. Time is also spent in studying the application of psychological prin-
ciples to typical problems of college students.