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*NEJS 125b Midrashic Literature: Sifre Deuteronomy II
*NEJS 127a Hellenistic Jewish Literature

NEJS 128a (HIST 105a) History of the Second Jewish Commonwealth:
To the End of the Maccabean Period

NEJS 128b (HIST 105b) History of the Second Jewish CommonweaUh: From
Herod to Bar Kokhba

NEJS 129a Philo Judaeus of Alexandria
*NEJS 129b (CLORS 129b) Alexandria: The City and the Idea

NEJS 131a (PHIL 131a) History of Jewish Philosophy: From Antiquity to

the 12th Century
*NEJS 132b (PHIL 135b) Philosophy of the Kalam
*NEJS 135a Neoplatonic Elements in Islamic and Jewish Philosophy

NEJS 135b Aristotelian Elements in Islamic and Jewish Philosophy

NEJS 138a Modern Hebrew Literature
*NEJS 138b Modern Hebrew Literature
*NEJS 139a,b Modern Hebrew Literature
*NEJS 140a (HIST 118a) The Jews in Europe to 1492
*NEJS 140b (HIST 118b) The Jews in Europe from 1492 to 1800
*NEJS 141a Introduction to Jewish Historiography
*NEJS 141b (HIST 130b) Jews, Catholics, and Protestants in Western Europe,

1517-1867
*NEJS 142b (HIST 119b) Economic History of the Jews to the Emancipation
*NEJS 144a (HIST 137a) Jewish Communities in the Muslim Near East in the

19th and 20th Centuries
*NEJS 144b (HIST 137b) Nationalism in the Modern Near East
*NEJS 145b The Near East in the 20th Century
*NEJS 147a (HIST 134a) History of the Near East and the Ottoman Empire

NEJS 147b (HIST 135b) The Arab-Israeli Conflict



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*NEJS 151a (PHIL 153a) Introduction to Islamic Philosophy

NEJS 160a (JCS 160a) The Emergence of the American Jewish Pattern, 1654-1967

NEJS 161a (JCS 161a) (SOC 118a) American Jewish Life and Institutions
*NEJS 163a (JCS 163a) The Sociology of the American Jew

NEJS 164b (JCS 164b) (SOC 118b) The Sociology of the American Jewish

Community

NEJS 166a Modern Jewish Intellectual History to 1870
*NEJS 166b Modern Jewish History

NEJS 168a Jewish Life and Institutions in Eastern Europe, 1880-1918
*NEJS 168b History of the Jews in the Soviet Union

NEJS 169aR (JCS 169aR) The Destruction of European Jewry

NEJS 170b Jewish Life and Institutions in Eastern Europe, 1918-1939
*NEJS 171b (Y 171b) Trends and Values in Yiddish Literature
*NEJS 173b (Y 173b) Seminar in Yiddish Literature: Contemporary Poetry

NEJS 174b Pirke Avot — The Sayings of the Fathers: In Its Historical Setting
*NEJS 175a History of Zionism

NEJS 176a Judaism and Christianity in the First Centuries

NEJS 182a,aR Introduction to Jewish Bibliography

NEJS 187b BibUcal Images, Motifs and Ideas in Modern Hebrew Poetry
The following courses, which are offered in the Department of Classics and Oriental
Studies, are of special interest to NEJS students in the fields of Ancient Near East,
Semitics, and Biblical Studies:

AKKAD 101 Elementary Akkadian

AKKAD 102a Advanced Akkadian I: Assyrian Royal Inscriptions

AKKAD 102b Advanced Akkadian II: Literary Texts

CLORS 111 The Archaeology of Syria-Palestine

CLORS 165 History of Mesoptamia

EGYPT 101 Elementary Egyptian

EGYPT 107 Advanced Egyptian IV: Hymns and Poems

PHILOSOPHY AND HISTORY OF IDEAS

Professor Frederic T. Sommers, Chairman; Professors Henry D. Aiken, William
A. Johnson, J. van Heijenoort (Emeritus), Morris Weitz; Associate Professor Robert S.
Greenberg; Visiting Associate Professor Ann Cacoullos; Assistant Professors Robert
Hahn**, Hyum Hochsmann*, David Wong; Instructors Frederic M. Katz, Izchak
Miller; Lecturer Aris Noah.
* On Leave Fall Term 1979-80
** On Leave Spring Term 1979-80

Requirements for Concentration

Required of all candidates: eight semester courses in philosophy.

A. Five must be Systematic, including at least (a) two Introductory or Intermediate,
(b) two Advanced, and (c) one Logic.

B. Three must be Historical, including at least (a) one Introductory or Intermediate
and (b) one Advanced.



112



C. Students who wish to apply a cross-Hsted course toward the philosophy concen-
tration requiements must petition the department for approval.

PHIL la,b Introduction to Philosophy: Problems of Philosophy

PHIL 3a Foundations of Western Intellectual Tradition: Antiquity to
the Renaissance

PHIL 3b Foundations of Western Intellectual Tradition: The Reformation to
the Contemporary Period

PHIL 10a Philosophical Bases of Western Culture

PHIL 11a History of Ancient Philosophy

PHIL lib History of Modern Philosophy

PHIL 12aR Philosophy, Science and Society: The Origin and Development of

Philosophical Thought
*PHIL 13a Philosophy of Art

PHIL 14bR Philosophy in Literature

PHIL 15a Introductory Logic

PHIL 17a Introduction to Ethics

PHIL 19a Ancient Social Thought

PHIL 52a Philosophy of Religion

PHIL 64b (NEJS 64b) Modern Jewish Thought

PHIL 72a Continental Rationalism

PHIL 73bR British Empiricism

PHIL 85aR Philosophy of Language

PHIL 98a,b Readings in Philosophy

PHIL 99 Senior Research

PHIL 101b Philosophy of Psychology
*PHIL 103b Seminar in Rationalism

PHIL 105a Plato

PHIL 105b Aristotle

PHIL 107b Medieval Philosophy

PHIL llObR Introduction to Marxism

PHIL 113b Aesthetics

PHIL 115aR Intermediate Logic
*PHIL 116b History of Modern Ethical Theory
*PHIL 117b Topics in Ethical Theory

PHIL 118bR Modern Phenomenology

PHIL 119aR Theory of Knowledge

PHIL 121bR (MATH 125bR) Foundations of Mathematics
*PHIL 124b Concepts: Their History and Variety

PHIL 127b Comparative Ethics
*PHIL 130a Philosophy of Logic

PHIL 131a (NEJS 131a) Jewish Philosophy from Antiquity to the 12th Century
*PHIL 132a Nineteenth Century Philosophy
*PHIL 132b Post-Kant Idealism

PHIL 133b Contemporary Analytic Philosophy

PHIL 134aR Existential Philosophy
*PHIL 135b (NEJS 132b) Philosophy of the Kalam

PHIL 139a (UC 77D) Human Rights



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*PHIL 140b Philosophy of Science

PHIL 142aR Philosophy of Law: Ethics and Justice
*PHIL 144b Philosophy of Hume
*PHIL 145b Hegel

PHIL 147aR American Pragmatism

PHIL 150a Wittgenstein
♦PHIL 151a Social and Political Philosophy

PHIL 151aR Social and Political Philosophy
*PHIL 153a (NEJS 151a) Introduction to Islamic Philosophy
*PHIL 156b Philosophy of Mind

PHIL 158a Metaphysics
*PHIL 160b Linguistic Philosophy
*PHIL 161b (LING 161b) Linguistics and Logic

PHIL 167aR Kant

PHIL 194bR (LING 194bR) (PSYCH 194bR) (UC 76D) Language and Mind

PHIL 196a (LING 130a) Semantics
HISTORY OF IDEAS

*HIDEA 100b Introduction to the History of Ideas

HIDEA llObR (SOC llObR) Sociology of Knowledge

HIDEA 124aR (NEJS 124aR) Modern Jewish-Christian Religious Thought
*HIDEA 125b Modern Rehgious Thought
*HIDEA 126b Religion and Its Conceptual Setting

HIDEA 137aR (PHYS 137aR) Science in the Second Half of the 19th Century

HIDEA 141a (HIST 132a) Intellectual History of Modern Europe, 1637-1857

HIDEA 141b (HIST 132b) Intellectual History of Modern Europe

HIDEA 182b (POL 182b) Political Thought from the Renaissance to the

French Revolution

PHOTOBIOLOGY (See Biology)

PHYSICAL EDUCATION

Professor Nicholas Rodis, Chairman; Professor Lisel K. Judge; Associate Professor
Normaii E. Levine; Assistant Professor Thomas P. O'Connell; Instructors James A.
Rondeau, James Zotz; Lecturers Robert L. Brannum (with the ranl( of Assistant Pro-
fessor), Michael W. Coven, Judith A. Houde, Robert J. Kelley, Jr., Mary E. Sullivan,
Brenda Wiechmann.

PE la,aR Beginners Swimming

PE la,aR Intermediate Swimming

PE 2a,aR Beginners Tennis

PE 2a, aR Intermediate Tennis

PE 3a,aR Body Conditioning

PE 4a, aR Lifesaving

PE 5a,aR Weight Control
PE 6 Water Safety Instruction

PE 7a,aR Modern Dance

PE 8a,aR Beginners Fencing

PE 9a,aR Beginners Karate

PE 9a, aR Intermediate Karate

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PE 10a,aR Jogging

PE lla,aR Golf-Tennis

PE 12a,aR Soccer- Volleyball

PE 13a,aR Softball-Basketball

PE 14a,aR Disco-Ballroom Dance

PE 15a,aR Tennis-Squash

PE 16a,aR Touch Football-Basketball

PE 17a,aR First Aid & CPR

PE 18a,aR Tennis- Volleyball

PE 19a,aR Yoga

PE 20a,aR Tap Dance

PE 21a,aR Athletic Training

PE 22a,aR Officiating

PHYSICS

Professor Hugh N. Pendleton III, Chairman and Coordinator of Physics Advising;
Professors Stephan Berko, Donald L. D. Caspar (Rosenstiel Center), Jacques Cohen,
Stanley Deser**, Jack S. Goldstein, Marcus T. Grisaru, Eugene P. Gross, Peter Heller*,
Alfred G. Redfield (Rosenstiel Center), Howard J. Schnitzer, Silvan S. Schweber;
Associate Professors Max Chretien (Coordinator of Computer Science Advising),
Lawrence E. Kirsch (Director, Feldberg Computer Center), Robert V. Lange*, Robert
B. Meyer, Lawrence M. Schwartz, John F. C. Wardle, Hermann F. Wellenstein; Assis-
tant Professors Laurence F. Abbott, James R. Bensinger, Karl F. Canter**, Mitchell L.
Model, Richard A. Poster, David H. Roberts*, Charles Y. Young; Instructor Naomi-
Barash Schmidt; Lecturer George Lukas.
* On Leave Fall Term 1979-80
** On Leave Spring Term 1979-1980

Requirements for Concentration

A. The mininum requirement for concentration in physics is eleven semester courses
in physics and two semester courses in mathematics. Of the eleven semester courses in
physics, at least three must be semester courses in laboratory work, and two must be
PHYS 30a and b. Mathematics and physics courses numbered under 10 may not be used
to fulfill the physics concentration requirement. Freshmen interested in concentrating in
physics should enroll in PHYS 11a and 19a, or should consult the physics advising
coordinator during the first week of classes in the fall.

B. Students not intending to pursue graduate study in physics may be permitted to
substitute advanced courses in other fields to meet physics concentration requirements,
subject to the approval of the department. Note that some computer science courses are
also physics courses and may be used to meet physics concentration requirements.
Students with a concentration in physics and an interest in biophysics may want to take
courses in biophysics, biology, biochemistry or chemistry. With departmental approval,
they may use such courses to satisfy part of their physics concentration requirements.

C. Students intending to pursue graduate work in physics normally take PHYS 30a,
b, 39a, b, 40a and 50a, b, or graduate physics courses dealing with the same subjects at a
more advanced level (selecting from PHYS 100a, lOla.b, 102a,b, 103a, 104b, 190a,b,
and 110b).



115



D. Students who have attained a grade of 3, 4, or 5 on the Advanced Placement
Examination may obtain credit for PHYS 10.

E. Additional requirement for candidates for degrees with distinction: PHYS 99 or
two graduate semester courses (with honor grades).

F. Students may be admitted to a special four-year M.A. program upon recom-
mendation of the department and the Graduate School.

*PHSCI la Concepts of Physics
*PHSCI lb Waves and Fields

PHSCI 2b,bR Introductory Astronomy
*PHSCI 4a Freshman Seminar: Space, Time and Quanta

PHSCI 5a (COSCI 5a) Freshman Seminar: Machines, Language, and Minds:
Meaning and Symbol Processing in Computational,
Formal and Natural Systems
*PHSCI 6a Elementary Astronomy II

PHSCI 7aR Freshman Seminar: Symmetry and the Form of Matter

PHYS 10a Physics for the Life Sciences I

PHYS 10b Physics for the Life Sciences II

PHYS 11a Basic Physics I

PHYS lib Basic Physics II

PHYS 12a (COSCI 12a) Introduction to Computers

PHYS 13b,bR (COSCI 13b,bR) Problem Solving with Computers (BASIC)

PHYS 14a,aR (COSCI 14a,aR) Problem Solving with Computers (FORTRAN)

PHYS 15a (COSCI 15a) Introduction to Computer Science

PHYS 15b (COSCI 15b) Fundamentals of Data Structures

PHYS 16b (PSYCH 176b) Light, Color and Vision

PHYS 18a Introductory Laboratory I

PHYS 18b Introductory Laboratory II

PHYS 19a Physics Laboratory I

PHYS 19b Physics Laboratory II

PHYS 20a Basic Physics III

PHYS 20b Basic Physics IV

*PHYS 22b (COSCI 22b) Computer Simulation and Feedback Systems
*PHYS 25b Astrophysics

PHYS 29a Electronic Laboratory I

PHYS 29b Electronic Laboratory II

PHYS 30a Atomic Physics

PHYS 30b Nuclear Physics

PHYS 31a Methods of Mathematical Physics I

PHYS 32a (COSCI 32a) Logic Circuits and Computer Design Laboratory

PHYS 32b (COSCI 32b) Microprocessors

PHYS 33b (COSCI 33b) Numerical Methods

PHYS 36aR (COSCI 36aR) Analysis of Algorithms
*PHYS 37a (BIOPH 101a) Biophysical Optics I
*PHYS 37b (BIOPH 101b) Biophysical Optics II

PHYS 39a Modern Physics Laboratory I

PHYS 39b Modern Physics Laboratory II

PHYS 40a Properties of Matter I

PHYS 40b Properties of Matter II

PHYS 50a Intermediate Classical Mechanics

116



*PHYS 50b Intermediate Electromagnetism

PHYS 97a,b Tutorial in Physics

PHYS 98a,b Readings in Physics

PHYS 99 Senior Research
*PHYS 100a Advanced Classical Mechanics
*PHYS 100b Continuum Physics

PHYS 101a Electromagnetic Theory I

PHYS 101b Electromagnetic Theory II

PHYS 102a Quantum Mechnics I

PHYS 102b Quantum Mechanics II

PHYS 103aR Statistical Physics

PHYS 104a SoUd State Physics I
*PHYS 104b Solid State Physics II
*PHYS 107b Particle Physics
*PHYS 108b Introduction to Astrophysics

PHYS 109a Advanced Laboratory I

PHYS 109b Advanced Laboratory II
*PHYS 110a Mathematical Physics

PHYS 137aR (HIDEA 137aR) Science in the Second Half of the 19th Century

PHYS 152b (BIOPH 152b) Biological Assembly

POLITICS

Professor Donald Hindley, Chairman; Professors Marver H. Bernstein, Robert H.
Binstock, Seyom Brown, Samuel Krislov***, Roy C. Macridis, Ruth S. Morgenthau, I.
Milton Sacks, Peter Woll; Associate Professors Robert J. Art, Mark L. Hulliung, Martin
A. Levin, Gary Orren; Visiting Associate Professor Dov Ronen (Fall Term); Assistant
Professors Jeffrey B. Abramson, Elliot Feldman, Thomas Dgen, Christopher Leman***,
Susan M. Okin*, Ralph Thaxton**; Instructor Steven Burg.

* On Leave Fall Term 1979-80
** On Leave Spring Term 1979-80
*** On Leave A.Y. 1979-80

Requirements for Concentration

A. Required of all candidates: POL la or laR.

B. Concentrators are required to complete at least ten semester courses in politics.
POL la, laR will count toward this requirement, POL 98 (Independent Study) will
count toward this requirement except for students concurrently talcing POL 99
(Honors).

C. At least one course must be taken from each of the following fields: American
Government, Comparative Government, International Relations, and Political Theory.
(POL la, laR satisfies the PoHtical Theory requirement.)

D. Candidates for departmental honors must complete POL 99.

E. With the consent of the department's undergraduate advisor, students may
receive departmental course credits for up to two upper-level courses taken in related
departments.

F. With the permission of the instructor, upperclassmen may enroll in politics
graduate courses.



117



POL la,aR The Western Political Tradition

POL llbR Introduction to European Government

POL 12b The Dynamics of Modern Government

POL 13b Introduction to the Politics of Non-Western States

POL 14b Introduction to American Politics

POL 14b, bR Introduction to American Government

POL 15a,aR Introduction to International Relations

POL 16a American Politics in Nation and City

POL 94b Seminar: Public Policy

POL 97a Sec. 1 The Diplomacy of Henry Kissinger

POL 97a Sec. 2 Mediterranean Politics

POL 97a Sec. 3 Rousseau and the Enlightenment

POL 97a Sec. 4 Seminar: Food Security — Selected Issues in National and
International Food Policy

POL 97a Sec. 5 Campaigns and Elections

POL 97b Sec. 1 Human Nature and Politics

POL 97b Sec. 2 Political Conflict in Multicultural States

POL 97b Sec. 3 Analytical Approaches to the International Political Economy
AMERICAN GOVERNMENT

*POL 101a Parties, Pressure Groups and Public Opinion

POL 102b American Political Opinion and Behavior

POL 103b Quantitative Methods for Political Science
*POL 104a The American Voter

POL Ilia The American Congress
*POL 112a Seminar: The Judicial Process

POL 113b The American Presidency
*POL 114aR The Legal Process: Law and Public PoHcy

POL 115a (HIST 164a) History of American Constitutional Law
*POL 115b (HIST 164b) American Constitutional Law and Theory

POL 116b Civil Liberties in America

POL 117a (LEGAL STUDIES) Administrative Law

POL 118aR Policy Formation (Seminar)

POL 119a Policymaking in Urban Areas (Seminar)

POL 120aR Politics of Urban Areas

POL 122b (ECON 45b) PoUcy Analysis and PoHcy Implementation

POL 123b The Politics of Urban Criminal Justice

POL 124a Labor and Politics in the United States

POL 125a (AAAS 125a) Political Development in the Black Community I

POL 125b (AAAS 125b) Political Development in the Black Community II

POL 126a (SOWEL 5.22) The Pohtics and Policy Processes of Aging
COMPARATIVE POLITICS

POL 127aR Government and Politics of Canada

POL 128a Contemporary Peasant Revolutions

POL 129a The Pohtics of Eastern Europe

POL 130bR Soviet Domestic Politics

POL 131Ha Domestic and International Politics of Israel

POL 140aR (AAAS 160aR) The Politics of Africa



118



POL 141aR (AAAS 161aR) National and International Politics of Southern Africa

POL 141bR (AAAS 163bR) Africa in World Politics
*POL 144aR Political Change in Latin America I

POL 144b Political Change in Latin America II

POL 147a Government and Politics of China
*POL 147b Japan: Government and Politics

POL 150a Governments and Politics of Southeast Asia
*POL 153b Modern Totalitarian Politics

POL 156bR European Political Systems
INTERNATIONAL POLITICS

POL 161b The Causes and Prevention of War

POL 162a Comparative Pubhc Policy

POL 164aR Comparative Foreign Policy

POL 166bR Issues in International Pohtical Economy

POL 167b Seminar on International Law

POL 168aR (HIST 163aR) American Foreign Relations in the 20th Century

POL 168b (HIST 163b) American Foreign Policy
*POL 170aR Imperialism

*POL 170bR The Third World in the Global Economy
*POL 171b Multi-National Enterprise and National Power
*POL 174a Problems of National Security

POL 175a International Relations in the Middle East

POL 176b International Organizations

POL 177aR Soviet Foreign Policy
*POL 177bR The Soviet Union and China in World Affairs

POL 178bR The United States in Asia in War and Peace
POLITICAL THEORY AND METHODS
*POL 181b Plato's Political Philosophy

POL 182b (HIDEA 182b) Political Thought from the Renaissance to the

French Revolution
*POL 185a Public Policy and Political Theory
*POL 190aR Democratic Political Thought

POL 193aR Theories of Political Sociology
*POL 194a Empirical Pohtical Theory
*POL 195aR Communist Political Thought: Marx to Mao

POL 195b Marx: Social and Political Theory
*POL 196b Contemporary Political Thought
*POL 198bR Women in the History of Political Thought

POL 203a Graduate Seminar in Comparative Politics

POL 204b Graduate Seminar in International Politics

PSYCHOLOGY

Professor James R. Lackner, Chairman; Professors Ricardo B. Morant, Zick Rubin,
Marianne L. Simmel (Adjunct)***, Arthur Wingfield; Associate Professors Maurice
Hershenson, David J. Ingle (Visiting), Raymond Knight, Leslie Z. MacArthur, Jerome
Wodinsky; Assistant Professors Teresa M. Amabile, Lawrence E. Arend Jr., H.
William DeJong, Susan Goldberg, Donald N. Kaiser, Edith V. Sullivan (Visiting),
Malcolm W. Watson.
*** On Leave A.Y. 1979-80

119



Requirements for Concentration

A. Minimum of 8 semester courses in Psychology including:

1) PSYCH 5 (Introduction to Psychology)

2) PSYCH 10 (A semester of statistics and a semester of research methods,
taken jointly)

3) Two courses in Basic Processes represented by PSYCH 102 (Physiological
Psychology), PSYCH 103 (Cognitive Processes), PSYCH 104 (Learning),
PSYCH 108 (Sensory Processes), PSYCH 109 (Perception)

4) Two courses in Basic areas represented by PSYCH 113 (Personality Psy-
chology), PSYCH 114 (Abnormal Psychology), PSYCH 115 (Developmental
Psychology), PSYCH 117 (Social Psychology), and PSYCH 119 (Compara-
tive Psychology)

B. Some courses have prerequisites, which are listed in the catalog. PSYCH 5 is a
prerequisite for most courses. Calculus is a prerequisite for PSYCH 10. It may
be taken Pass/Fail.

C. A total of 3 semester courses outside of psychology is required of concentrators.
These include:

1) One -semester of Computer Science from COSCI 13, 14, 15, 22 or 24

2) One semester of Chemistry, Physics, or Biology from BIOL 12a, 21a, 41a,
50a, CHEM 9, 11, PHYS 10, 11, BIOSC 4,5

3) One semester of Anthropology from ANTHR 15, 37, 103, HI, 112, 115,
151, 155, 158, or 161

Requirements for Degree with Distinction

A. A senior honors research project is required for a degree with distinction.
Students planning to do honors research should find an official advisor before the end
of their junior year, and they should enroll in Psychology 99 during their senior year.
This course can be counted toward the 8 required of concentrators.

B. A form specifying the requirements for honors research is available at the
Psychology Department office.

Students who plan to do graduate work in psychology should take PSYCH 195
(Psychological Theory) and should consider taking at least one of the following:
PSYCH 190, PSYCH 196 (Advanced courses in experimental research methods).

Psychology and Psycholinguistics

An alternate concentration in Psychology and Psycholinguistics will consist of eleven
courses drawn from psychology and from the linguistics program.

The Psychology requirement will be satisfied by PSYCH 5, 10 or 12, 190, 154, 103,
173, and 99. It is suggested that at least two of the following also be taken: PSYCH 115,
102, 195, 109.

The Linguistics requirement will be satisfied by LING l(X)a, 110a, and 120b plus any
two of the following; LING 112b, 125a, 130a, 194bR, or 197a.

Admission and structuring of this alternative concentration is subject to the approval
of the Psycholinguistics coordinators (Arthur Wingfield and Jane Grimshaw).



120



PSYCH 3a Freshman Seminar: Nature, Art, and Illusion

PSYCH 5a,aR Introduction to Psychology

PSYCH 10a,aR Experimental Psychology

PSYCH 10b, bR Statistics and Quantitative Methods

PSYCH 98a,b Readings in Psychological Literature

PSYCH 99 Senior Research

PSHCH 102b Physiological Psychology

PSYCH 103a Cognitive Processes

PSYCH 104a Learning and Behavior

PSYCH 106b (ANTHR 106b) (UC 79E) Friendship

PSYCH 108a Sensory Processes

PSYCH 109b Perception
*PSYCH 113a Personality

PSYCH 114a Abnormal Psychology

PSYCH 115a,aR Child Development

PSYCH 117b,bR Social Psychology

PSYCH 119aR Comparative Psychology

PSYCH 131b Social Development

PSYCH 132aR Cognitive Development

PSYCH 133aR Altruism and Prosocial Behavior

PSYCH 135b Seminar in Social Cognition

PSYCH 138a Social Relationships
*PSYCH 139b Development of Play and Imagination

PSYCH 154a Human Memory
*PSYCH 155a Visual Space Perception
*PSYCH 156b Perceptual Development

PSYCH 161c Mental Health in the U.S.— Field Work
*PSYCH 162a Psychosomatics

PSYCH 166b Psychopathology and Cognition
♦PSYCH 168a The Psychology of Creativity

PSYCH 169aR Disorders of Childhood

PSYCH 171a Biological Bases of Motivation

PSYCH 173aR (LING 173aR) Introduction to Psycholinguistics
*PSYCH 175b Recent Advances in Animal Behavior

PSYCH 176b (PHYS 16b) Light, Color and Vision

PSYCH 177a Biological Basis of Behavior

PSYCH 193b Tests and Measurements

PSYCH 194bR (LING 194bR) (PHIL 194bR) (UC 76D) Language and Mind

PSYCH 195a Introduction to Psychological Theory
*PSYCH 196a Research Methods in Social Psychology and Personality

PSYCH 197a (LING 197a) Language Acquisition and Development

PSYCH 198b (LING 198b) The Language of Thought

PSYCH 199a Aphasia and Language Breakdown

ROMANCE AND COMPARATIVE LITERATURE

Associate Professor Stephen J. Gendzier, Chairman
Comparative Literature: Associate Professor Richard H. Lansing (Chairperson and
Student Advisor to Seniors, Fall Term)**; Associate Professor Erica Harth (Chair-



121



person and Student Advisor to Seniors, Spring Term); Professor Edward Engelberg

(Student Advisor); Associate Professor Luis E. Yglesias**

French: Professor Murray Sachs; Associate Professors Stephen J. Gendzier, Erica

Harth; Assistant Professors Maureen Boulton, George Joseph, Edward Kaplan

(Student Advisor), Walter Kasell (Language Coordinator), Donald Maddox; Lecturer

Alain-Michel Boyer

Italian: Associate Professor Richard H. Lansing (Student Advisor)**; Lecturer Patricia

Di Silvio

Spanish: Professors James E. Duffy, Denah Lida (Student Advisor); Associate

Professors Andre'e CoUard, Luis E. Yglesias**; Assistant Professors Judith

Rauchwarger, Harry L. Rosser (Language Coordinator); Lecturer Lorraine Ledford

** On Leave Spring Term 1979-80

For course offerings and requirements for concentration, see Comparative Litera-


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