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three years of voice and two years of piano when they are
graduated.



MUSIC THEORY

A major in Theory of Music may be taken only on recom-
mendation of the (^airman of the Department. A student must
have a thorough practical knowledge of the piano to begin as
a major in Music Theory.

First Year

A W S Total

Religion 2 2 2 6

Physical Education 1113

English 3 3 3 9

Foreign Language 5 5 5 15

Theory of Music 21-23 5 5 5 15

Band, Orchestra, Chorus, or Ensemble 1113



17 17 17 51



Second Year



Religion 2 2 2 6

Hygiene „ 1 1

Foreign Language 5 5 10

Theory of Music 121-123 5 5 5 15

Applied Music 41. 42, 43 1113

Band, Orchestra, Chorus, or Ensemble 1113

Physics 2 . 3 3

Groups 4 8 12

18 17- 18 53



MUSIC 271



Third Year

Church Administration 161, 162, 163 (Sacred

Music) 2 2 2 6

Theory of Music 181-183 2 2 2 6

Theory of Music 184-186 3 3 3 9

Instnunental Music 141, 142, 143 1113

Vocal Ensemble (Chorus, Glee Club, Opera, or

Madrigal Chorus) 1113

Electives (Groups requirements. Education,

Advanced Piano, etc.) 9 9 9 27

18 18 18 54



Fourth Year

Religion 2 2 2 6

Theory of Music 176 2 2

Theory of Music 211-213 3 3 3 9

Applied Music 197, 198, 199 2 2 2 6

Applied Music 144, 145, 146 1113

Electives (Group requirements, Education,

Advanced Piano, etc.) 10 10 8 28



18 18 18 54



Private courses are indicated by "-p."



GENERAL MUSIC

(For non-music majors)

Lower Division Courses

1. A Survey Course in Music. (3) A. W. S. (Two-hour lab-
oratory per week.) Cannon

An elementary, non-technical course designed and recom-
mended for all non-music students. An orientation in the
field of music, with discussions on rhythm melody, har-
mony, form, musical instruments, important composers
and some of their works.

2. Fundamentals of Music. (2) A. W. S. Summerhays

An introductory course in music fundamentals, especially
designed for those who have not had sufficient practical
experience in music to meet the prerequisites of other music
courses and for public school teachers.



272 COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS



S. A Survey of Music Literature. (3) A.W.S. Cannon

Two-hour laboratory per week.

A non-technical course in music appreciation, especially
designed for those who do not major in music. Extensive
use is made of recorded music.

40. Group Piano Instruction. (2) A. W. S. Hanson

Class instruction for beginners in keyboard technique
and fundamentals of music.

190. Public School Methods. (3) A. W. S. Prerequisites: Music 2
or 21, or the equivalent. McAllister

Special technique of instruction and materials for the
grades; class demonstrations and supervised teaching.



THEORY OF MUSIC

Lower Division Courses

21, 22, 2S. First Year Harmony, Solfeggio, and Keyboard
Work. (5-5-5) A. W. S. Prerequisite: one year of private
piano or its equivalent. One hour laboratory each day in
the Autumn and Winter Quarters, and two days a week
in the Spring Quarter.

Halliday, Sardoni, Keeler, Wakefield, Laycock, Cannon
For music majors and minors. Notation: ecclestiastical
modes; seven clefs; intervals; triads; seventh chords; mod-
ulation; part writing; sight singing; rhjrthmic readings;
harmonic, melodic, and rhythmic dictation; music termin-
ology; keyboard work.

Upper Division Courses

121, 122, 123. Second Year Harmony, Solfeggfo, and Keyboard
Work. (5-5-5) A. W. S. Prerequisite: Theory of Music 23 or
its equivalent. Two laboratory periods per week.

Sardoni, Earl, Cannon, Laycock, Gates.
Seventh chords, altered and mixed chords; modulation;
part writing; piano styles; Bach chorales, form and analysis;
sight singing, dictation, and keyboard harmony.

176. Aesthetics (2) S. deJong

Theoretical and practical criteria of aesthetic values.



MUSIC 273



1«1, 182, 183. Advanced Harmony at the Keyboard. (2-2-2)

A. W. S. Keeler

Prerequisite, Theory of Music 123.

Harmonization of figured and unfigured basses and other
voices, cadences, sequences, transpositions, modulations and
improvisations at the keyboard.

193. Instrumentation (2) W. Hunt

A practical short course for high school teachers and sup-
ervisors in arranging for band and orchestra.



MUSICOLOGY

Upper Division Courses

161. Sacred Music Before 1650. (2) A. (See Church Administra-
tion 161.) Keeler

Gregorian chant, mass, motet, oratorio, the early passions,

162. Sacred Music from 1650 to 1750. (2) W. (See Church Ad-
ministration 162.) Keeler

The Cantata, Chorale, and Passion.

163. Sacred Music from 1750 to th« Present. (2) S. (See Church
Administration 163.) Keeler

Requiem mass, anthem, hymn, Latter-day Saint hyms.

184, 185, 186. History of Music. (3-3-3) A. W. S. Prerequisite:
Theory of Music 123. Wakefield.

Alien musical systems, ancient and modern. Medieval and
modern music.



APPLIED MUSIC

Lower Division Courses

1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. Mixed Chorus. (1-1-1-1-1-1) A. W. S. Five
periods per week. Not open to voice majors. Staff

7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12. Concert Chorus. (1-1-1-1-1-1) A. W. S. Five
periods per week. Admission by consent of director. Halliday

13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18. A CappeUa Choir. (1-1-1-1-1-1) A. W. S.
Five eriods per week. Not open to voice majors. Staff

Admission by consent of director.



274 COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS



19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24. Madrigal Chorus. (1-1-1-1-1-1) A.W.S.
Three periods per week. Summerhays

For trained singers. Madrigals, motets, cantatas, etc. Admiss-
ion by consent of director.

25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30. Opera Workshop. (1-1-1-1-1-1) A. W. S.
Five periods per week. Weight, Earl, et al.

Admission by consent of director.

Operatic styles and traditions. Oie opera or concert of
operatic music given during each quarter. Particularly for
those whose interests lead them into both vocal and dram-
atic work.

31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36-p. Private Instruction (2-2-2-2-2-2) A. W.

S. Ten lessons per quarter.

Strings: Violin, Viola, Cello, String Bass. Sardoni, Dallin,

Buggert, Laycock
Woodwinds: Flute, Oboe, CJlarinet, Bassoon, Saxophone,

Halliday, Buggert, Evans, Parry
Brass: Trumpet, Cornet, French Horn, Trombone, Baritone,
Tuba. Halliday, Buggert, Hunt

Percussion: Drums and Tympani. Staff

Piano: Nelson, Hanson, Fitzroy, Keeler, Wakefield, Cannon,

Gatesi, Keeler

Organ: deJong, Keeler

Voice: Jepperson-Madsen, Madsen, Halliday, Weight,

Summerhays, Earl, Packard, McAllister

41, 42, 43. Minor Instrument Workshop. (1-1-1) A. W. S. Five
periods per week. Staff

A laboratory in which students learn to play an instru-
ment in each family (String, W. W., Brass) other than
the family represented by their major instrument. One hour
instruction per week during the year in group vocal to
acquire the basic principles of solo and ensemble singing.

51, 52, 53, 54, 55, 56. Varsity Band (1-1-1-1-1-1) A. W. S. Five
periods per week. Hunt

Admission by consent of director.

57, 58, 59. Chamber Orchestra. (1-1-1) A. W. S. Five periods
per week. Sardoni, Laycock

Admission by consent of directors.

60. Phonetics. (3) A. W. S. (See Department of Modem and
classical Languages, Humanities and (General Courses 60.)

deJong



MUSIC 275



61, 62, 63, 64, 65, 66. Concert Band. (1-1-1-1-1-1) A. W. S. Five
periods per week. Halliday

Admission by consent of director.

67, 68, 69, 70, 71, 72. Symphony Orchestra. (1-1-1-1-1-1) A.
W.S. Four 90-minute periods per week. Sardoni

Admission by consent of director.

73, 74, 75, 76, 77, 78. String, Woodwind, and Brass Ensemble.

(1-1-1-1-1-1) A. W. S. Three periods per week.

Sardoni, Dallin, Buggert, Evans, Hunt, Ballou

Upper Division Courses

101, 102, 103 ,104, 105, 106. Mixed Chorus. (1-1-1-1-1-1) A. W. S.
Five periods per week. Not open to voice majors. Staff

107, 108, 109, 110, 111, 112. Concert Chorus. (1-1-1-1-1-1) A. W.
S. Five periods per week. Halliday

Admission by consent of director.

113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118. A Cappella Choir. (1-1-1-1-1-1) A.
W.S. Five periods per week. Weight

Admission by consent of director.

119, 120, 121, 122, 123, 124. Madrigal Chorus. (1-1-1-1-1-1) A.
W. S. Three periods per week. Summerhays

For trained singers. Madrigals, motets, cantatas, etc. Ad-
mission by consent of director.

125, 126, 127, 128, 129, 130. Opera Workshop. (1-1-1-1-1-1) A.
W. S. Five periods per week. Weight, Earl, et al.

(See Applied Music 25) Admission by consent of director.

131, 132, 133, 134, 135, 136-p. Private Instruction (2-2-2-2-2-2)
A. W. S. Ten lessons per quarter. (See Applied Music 31-p.)

141, 142, 143, 144, 145, 146. Minor Instrument Workshop. (1-1-
1-1-1-1) A. W. S. (See Applied Music 41, 42, 43) Staff
Instruction in percussion instruments one hour per week
during the Autumn and Winter quarters. One hour per
week in the Spring quarter devoted to the application of
knowledge of the violin, cornet, and clarinet to the other
members of the string, brass and woodwind families.

151, 152, 153, 154, 155, 156, Varsity Band. (1-1-1-1-1-1) A. W. S.
Five periods per week. Hunt

• - 'A<knission by • consent of director.



276 COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS



157, 158, 159. Chamber Orchestra. (1-1-1) A. W. S. Five periods
per week. Admission by consent of directors.

Sardoni, Laycock
Admission by consent of directors.

161, 162, 163, 164, 165, 166. Concert Band. (1-1-1-1-1-1) A. W. S.

Five periods per week. Halliday

Admission by consent of director.

167, 168, 169, 170, 171, 172. Symphony Orchestra. (1-1-1-1-1-1)

A. W. S. Five periods per week. Sardoni

Admission by consent of director.

173, 174, 175, 176, 177, 178. String, Woodwind, and Brass En-
semble. (1-1-1-1-1-1) A. W. S. Three periods per week.

Sardoni, Buggert, Dallin, Evans, Hunt

186, 187, 188. Organ Problems. (2-2-2) W. S. Admission by consent
of instructor. Prerequisite: Advanced standing as an organ
student. Keeler

Registration for solo and accompaniment. Problems in-
cident to accompaniment playing; other related problems.

190. Piano Pedagogy. (2) W. Methods, materials and problems

of piano teaching in the higher grades. Hanson

190-p| Piano Pedagogy. (2) S. Methods, materials, and problems
of teaching piano. Nelson

197. Choral Conducting and Related Problems. (2) A. Prerequis-
ites: Theory of Music 123 and Musicology 186. Halliday

Baton technique, vocal problems and methods, literature
and materials.

198. Band Conducting and Related Problems. (2) W. Prerequis-
ites: Theory of Music 123 and Musicology 186. Himt

Baton technique, band organization and administration,
materials and methods for band and individual band in-
struments.

199. Orchestral Conducting and Related Problems. (2) S. Pre-
requisites: Theory of Music 123 and Musicology 186.

Baton technique. Bowing, editing of parts, score reading,
materials and methods for orchestra and individual or-
chestral instruments.

Graduate Courses

For regulations governing study beyond the bachelor's



MUSIC 277



degree see the Graduate Catalog. The following courses carry
only graduate credit. Advanced undergraduates may use some of
them in the baccalaureate program by securing permission of the
instructor prior to registration, and by doing all work required
in the course.

MUSIC THEORY

211, 212, 213. Counterpoint. (3-3-3) A. W. S. Prerequisite:

Theory of music 123. Dallin

A study of the species, sixteenth century style, including

imitation and setting of texts, double counterpoint, canon

and fugue.

221, 222. Form and Analysis. (3-3) A .W. Prerequisite: Theory
of Music 123. Dallin

223. Materials of Modern Music. (3) A. Prerequisite: Theory of
Music 123. Dallin

231, 232, 233. Instrumentation (3-3-3) A. W. S. Prerequisite:
Theory of Music 123. Sardoni

Arranging for chamber music combinations, string and
symphony orchestras.

271, 272, 273. Composition. (3-3-3) A. W. S. Prerequisites:
Theory of Music 123, and 186. Dallin

300. Thesb for Master's Degree. Staff

MUSICOLOGY

214. Music of the Seventeenth Century, (3) A. Prerequisite:
Musicology 161, 162, 163, 184, 185, 186. Wakefield

215. Music of the Eighteenth Century. (3) W. Prerequisite:
Musicology 161, 162, 163, 184, 185, 186. Keeler

216. Music of the Nineteenth Century. (3) S. Prerequisite:
Musicology 161, 162, 163, 184, 185, 186. Wakefield

284, 285, 286. Music Literature. (3-3-3) A. W. S. Prerequisite:
Musicology 186. Dallin, Wakefield

A thorough study of representative musical scores from
different periods and for different mediums.

294, 295, 296. Seminar. (2-2-2) A .W. S. Prerequisites: Music
123, and Musicology 186. Dallin, Halliday

300. Thesis for Master's Degree. Staff



278 COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS



APPLIED MUSIC

231, 232, 233, 234, 235-p. Private Instruction. (2-2-2-2-2-2) A.W,
S. Ten lessons per quarter. Prerequisite: Excellence attained
in two years of private study on the college level, or its
equivalent.

Strings: Violin, Viola, Cello, String Bass. Sardoni,

Dallin, Laycock
Woodwinds: Flute, Oboe, Clarinet, Saxophone, Bassoon.

Halliday
Brass: Trumpet, Cornet, French Horn, Trombone, Baritone,
Tuba. Halliday, Hunt

Percussion: Drums and Tympani Staff

Piano: Keeler, Wakefield, Gates

Organ: deJong, Keeler

Voice: Jepperson-Madsen, Madsen, Halliday,

Weight, Earl

237. Solo Recital. (2) A.W. or S. Required of all students minor-
ing in applied music.



Speech

Professors Par doe, Morley, de Jong; Assistant Professors
Clinger, Gledhill, K. B. Pardoe, LaVar Bateman, O.
Smith, Billings; Mr. Ludlow, Mr. Jex, Mr. Wight, Mr.
Butterworth.

Requirements for Majors

Speech majors must have the equivalent of two years in
a foreign language. Those who have had two years of foreign
language study in an accredited high school take at least the
second year of that language in college.

Speech majors may elect to specialize in one of four divisions:

1. Interpretive Art and Play Production. Speech 1, 2, 11, 20,
21, 22, 23, 26, 41, 60, 61, 120, 121, 125, 128p, 160, 161, 162, 163,
165, 180. Speech 170 is required of those who intend to teach.

2. Public Speaking. Speech 1, 2, 3, 4, 11, 20, 41, 60, 100,
101, 160, 162, 180, 202 or 203, 287. Speech 170 is required of
those who intend to teach.



SPEECH 279



3. Speech and Hearing Rehabilitation. 1, 4, 20, 41, 60, 162,
180, 181a, 181b, 181c, 182, 185, 287.

Required Courses for the minor in Speech Correction are
Speech 1, 4, 180, 181a, 181b, 182, 185. It is suggested that the
student m,inor in either clinical psychology or in elementary ed-
ucation. In the area of psychology, the following courses are
suggested: Psy. 122, Child Psy.; Psy 125, Mental Hygiene; Psy.
130, Clinical Psy; Psy. 139, Abnormal Psy.; Psy. 181, Psy. 183,
Psy. of Personality.

4. Radio Broadcasting. Speech 1, 11, 20, 21, 41, 42, 43, 44, 45,
47, 60, 141, 142, 143, 144, 145, 149, 160, 162.

Requirements for a major in General Speech. Speech 1, 2, 4,
11, 20, 21, 23, 41, 60, 101, 160, 161, 162, 170, 180. Requirements
for a minor in Speech. Speech 1, 2, 4, 11, 20, 22, 41, 160, 180.

Courses marked (p) require a special fee.

Lower Division Courses

1. Fundamentals of Speech. (5) A. W. S. Pardoe,

Morley, Staff
A beginning course to develop self-confidence in all phases
' of ordinary speech situations.

2. Open Forum. (3) W.S. Prerequisite: Speech 1. Morley,

Bateman, dinger, Ludlow
Principles, types and practice in group discussion.

3. Speech Analysis. (3) S. Prerequisite: Speech 1 Bateman
Practice in organization and delivery of speeches.

4. Voice and Diction. (3) A. W. S. Fee. Morley
' ■■ An ifltensive study of voice improvement. Especially des-
ignated for prospective teachers and singers.

5p. Speech Clinic. (1) Time to be arranged. Morley, Jex

Corrective treatment of stuttering, lisping and all forms
of speech disorders.

6p. Speech Coaching. (1) A. W. S. Pardoe, Morley,

dinger, Gledhill, Bateman
Personal attention to individual needs beyond classroom
practice.

11. Introduction to Argunvent and Debate. (3) A. Prerequisite:

English 1, 2, 3. Speech 1 and 2. Bateman

The principles of argumentation, and practice in debate.



280 COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS



20 Basic Voice for Radio and Drama. (4) W. S. Prerequisite:
Speech 1, Required of all majors. Pardoe, Clinger,

^ K. Pardoe, Gledhill, Bateman

21 Fantomine and Character Portrayal. (4) S. Prerequisite:
Speech 1. Pardoe, Clinger, Gledhill, K. Pardoe

22. Interpretive Literature. (3) A. Prerequisite: Speech 1, 20, 21.

Qmger, Gledhill, K. Pardoe

23. Basic Acting. (3) W. Prerequisite: Speech 22. K. Pardoe

Study of character enactment.

24. Monologue and Scen« Presentation. (3) S. Prerequisite:
Speech 22, 23. Clinger, K. Pardoe

26. Makeup. (2) A. W. S. Gledhill

30. Introduction to the Theatre. (3) A. S . Gledhill

Overview of the theatre. Brief survey of stage terminology
historical periods, staging, acting and dramaturgy.

41. Introduction to Radio Broadcasting. (3) A. Prerequisite:
Speech 1, 20, 21. Elementary problems in radio broadcasting.
Fee. Pardoe, Bateman

42. Radio Script Writing. (3) W. Prerequisite: Speech 41. Fee.

Pardoe, Bateman
Fundamentals of writing the talk, interview, continuity,
and drama.

43. Radio Production. (3) S. Prerequisite: Speech 41.

Pardoe, Bateman
Practice in preparing, rehearsing, and producing programs

of various types. Fee.

44. Radio Sound Effects. (2) Prerequisite: Speech 41 and 43.
Fee. Ludlow

45. News Writing. (3) A. S. (See Journalism 61) Butterworth

47. Broadcast Equipment. (3) A. Fee. Staff

Care, use and limitations of broadcasting equipment; pre-
view of radio telephone license.

48. Radio Telephone License, Second Class. (3) W. Staff

49. Radio Telephone License, First Class. (3) S. Fee. Staff



SPEECH 28^



51, 52, 53. Introduction to Station Operation. (1-1-1) A. W. S.
Prerequisite: Speech 41. One lecture, with laboratory periods
to be arranged. Fee. Ludlow

Students will fulfill specific assignments to acquaint them
with the operation practices of KBYU.

60. Practical Phonetics. (3) A. W. S. de Jong
Required of all students who mai'or in speech.

Designed to give a better understanding of diction in
English and in foreign languages.

61, 62. Dialects for Stage and Study. (3-3) S. Prerequisite:
Speech 60. Given in alternate years. Pardoe

Upper Division Courses

Upper division students and transfer students should consult
the chairman of Speech Department before registering for Speech
classes.

100. Advanced Speech Composition (3) A. Prerequisite: Speech
1, 2, or 3. Bateman

Advanced study and practice in styles of speaking.

101. Advanced Argument and Debate. (3) W. Prerequisite:
Speech 11. Bateman

Analysis of classic debates, and practice in argumentative
writing and speaking.

102. Debate Techniques. (1 or 2) W. S. Bateman

Open to members of the debating squad who obtain
approval of the Speech Department and the Debate Council.
To obtain credit in debating, students must register for this
course.

103. Development of Modern Oratory (3) S. Prerequisite: Speech
100. Bateman

107. Parliamentary Procedure. (3) S. Morley

The rules governing organizations and legislative bodies.

111. Theory of Semantics. (3) A. Prerequisites: Consent of In-
structor, (see Modern and Classical Languages 111).

Cummings

120. Impersonation. (4) A. Pardoe, K. Pardoe

Only those who have built a proper voice foundation and
can qualify in Speech 1, 20, 21, 22, 23, 60 are eligible.
The Mask CJlub is the laboratory for all performances.



282 COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS



121. Program Techniques. (2) W. Prerequisite: Speech 120.

K. Pardee
Repertoire for schools, M.LA., and public programs.

125. History of Dramatic Production. (3) W. dinger

Drama from earliest Egyptian to modern times.

127p. Dramatic Technique. (2) A. W. S. Time to be arranged.

Pardoe, K. Pardoe
Individual instruction for readers of plays.

I28p. Reading Techniques. (1) A. W. S. Time to be arranged.

Pardoe, K. Pardoe, dinger, Gledhill
A course to assist in program coaching.

141. Radio Commercial Writing. (3) W. Prerequisite: Speech 42,
45. (See Journalism 141.) Wight

142. Radio Music Appreciation. (2) A. W. Hanson

A study of mood and background music.

143. 144, 145. Advanced Radio Production. (3-3-3) A. W. S.
Prerequisite: Speech 43 and consent of instructor. Fee.

Ludlow
Students will plan, write, and produce programs to be
released over KBYU and off-campus stations.

146. Radio in Education. (3) S. Bateman

The use of radio in the public schools.

147. Press and Radio Law. (2) S. Prerequisite: Junior standing.
(See Journalism 107) Wight

149. Radio Advertising. (2) A. Prerequisite: Junior Standing.
(See Journalism 151.) Staff

151, 152, 153. Advanced Station Operation. (1-1-1) A. W. S.
Prerequisite: Speech 143 and consent of instructor. Ludlow

One lecture with laboratory periods to be arranged.

160. Play Production (3) A. W. Prerequisite: Speech 23, 30, 125.
For advanced students only. CJonsent of instructor re-
quired, dinger, Gledhill

161. Stage Craft. (3) A. Gledhill

(Dollege and workshop productions in laboratories.

162. Acting Technique. (3) S. Required of Speech major seniors.

Pardoe



SPEECH 283



163. Technique of Playwriting. (3) A. Pardee, Staff

164. Advanced Play Production. (3) W. Prerequisite: Speech 160,
161. dinger

165a. Historic Costume (3) W. Billings

(See Clothing and Textiles 142.)

165b. Costume Design. (3) S. Billings

(See Clothing and Textiles 141)

167. Religious Drama. (2-2-2) A. W. S. Pardee

(See Church Adm. 184.)

170. Methods in Teaching Speech. (2) S. dinger

Required of all speech majors who expect to teach.

172. Advanced Interpretation. (3) S. Pardee, K. Pardee

Given in alternate years.

180. Introduction to Speech Correction. (5) A. W. S. Prerequisite:
Speech 4. Morley

The causes, symptoms and treatment of all types of
abnormal speech.

181a, 181b, 181c. Clinical Methods in Speech Correction (3-3-3)
A. W. S. Prerequisite: Speech 180. Jex

Diagnostic and remedial procedures for treatment of
speech and hearing disorders.

182. Method of Speech Correction in Elementary Schools. (3)

W. S. Prerequisite: Speech 180. Jex

Special techniques for group and individual instructions
in correcting speech defects of pupils in the elementary
grades.

183. Introduction to Aural Rehabilitation. (3) W. Prerequisite:
Speech 180. Jex

Causes, symptoms and treatment of hearing disorders.

184. Audiometry. (3) S. Prerequisite: Speech 183. Jex

Theory and practice of clinical and group audiometry. The
techniques of screening. Relation of audiometry to hearing.
(Conservation programs.

185. Major Speech Disorders. (3) W.S. Prerequisite: Speech 180.

Morley
Advanced study of the nature and treatment of stuttering,
cleft palate, cerebral palsy, and asphasic speech.



284 COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS



Graduate Courses

For regulations governing study beyond the bachelor's degree
see the Graduate Catalog. The following courses carry only
graduate credit. Advanced undergraduates may use some of them
in the baccalaureate program by securing permission of the
instructor prior to registration, and by doing all work required
in the course.

201. Ancient Rhetoric and Oratory (3) A. Bateman

Works of Aristotle, Cicero, Quintilian and their contem-
poraries.

202. History of British Public Speaking (3) W. Bateman

British statesman-orators 1700-1950.

203. American Oratory and Public Address. (3) S. Bateman

History and criticism of works of American leaders.

210. Seminar in Public Speaking. (2-4) Time to be arranged.

Bateman, Morley

215. Regional Dialects and Linguistic Atlas. (3) S. Prerequisites:
Speech 60 and 61 or 62. Pardoe

Study of western dialects with phonetic application.

225, 226, 227. History and Dramatic Production. (3-3-3) A. W.
S. dinger

From earliest Egyptian to modern times.

228. Stage Design and Lighting. (3) W. Gledhill

Emphasis on conununity contributions. Problems for or-
iginal and collegiate drama.

229. Playwriting. (3) W. Pardoe

Writing of original plays. Analysis of the world's great
dramas.

230. Seminar in Interpretive Art and Play Production. (1-3)

Pardoe, dinger, Gledhill, K. Pardoe

242. Radio Script Writing. (3) W. Pardoe

Plays. Analysis of continuity and production.

250. Seminar in Radio. (2-4) Time to be arranged. Prerequisite:
Speech 185. Pardoe, Bateman

281a, 281b, 281c. Seminar in Speech Pathology. (3) A. W. S.

Prerequisite: 185. Morley



282. Seminar in Methodology of Speech Correction in the Elem-
.entory Schook. (1-3) Prerequisite: Speech 182. Staff

283. Seminar in Audiology. (1-3) Prerequisite: Speech 184. Staff

286. Anatomy of the Ear and Vocal Organs. (3) W. Prerequisite:
Speech 4. Morley


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Online LibraryBrigham Young UniversityAnnual catalogue issue (Volume 1950-1951) → online text (page 21 of 23)