Indiana University of Pennsylvania.

Undergraduate catalog (Volume 2009/2010) online

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MUSC 331

Elementary Methods


MUSC 333

Instrumental Methods


MUSC 335

Music for Students with Disabilities in

Inclusive Settings


MUSC 337

General/Choral Methods


Major: (1)

Required Courses:


(Major) Applied Music I-YII


APMU 122

(Major) Applied Jury A


MUHI 302

Music History II


MUSC 1 1 1

Theory Skills I


MUSC 112

Theory Skills 11


MUSC 115

Theory 1


MUSC 116

Theory II


MUSC 120-136 7 semesters of Music Ensembles



Theory Skills III


MUSC 212

Theory Skills IV


MUSC 215

Theor) 111


MUSC 216

Theory IV


MUSC 311

Fundamentals of Conducting


MUSC 475

7 semesters of Recital Attendance



m area courses: (select one concentration)

1 ocal Concentration


Piano (minor) 1-1 Y


APMU 123

Applied Piano Jury B


Choose two of the following ( lass Instrument courses:

MUSC 155, 157, 159, 161


MUSC 351 353 354

3 cr



Instrumental C oneentration

APMU 124 Applied Piano Jury ( Ocr

Ml SC 151 Class Voice 1 lcr

MUSC 152 Class Voice II lcr

MUSC 153 Class Piano I lcr

MUSC 154 Class Piano II lcr

MUSC 155 Class Strings I lcr

MUSC 157 Class Percussion I lcr

MUSC 159 Class Brass I lcr

MUSC 1 6 1 Class Woodwinds 1 lcr

Controlled Electives: choose electives from the following
to create a total of 5 lcr in Major Required Courses area:
APMU Instrument (minor) I-IV (lcr each). MUSC 120,
155-162 (lcr each), 163, 224, 300, 306. 309. 312. 313,
315, 340, 411. 493

Total Degree Requirements:


(*) Also see requirements leading to teacher certification, titled "3-Step
Process for Teacher Education." in the College of Education and
Educational Technology section of this catalog.

( 1 ) Students may satisfy any Theory Class or Class Instrument/Minor
Instrument requirement by

A. Theory-Passing the final exam prior to or at the beginning ol
any given semester and then enrolling in Section 01 1 of the
course for Ocr; the student's grade would be recorded as
"Satisfactory" on the transcript.

B. Class instrument or minor applied area-Passing the B or C
required jury (Ocr) before enrolling in class instruments or a
minor applied course; the student's grade would be recorded as
"Satisfactory" on the transcript.

Department of Theater and Dance

Website: theater

Brian R. Jones, Chairperson; Ault. Blackledge, Boda-Sunon,

Chimonides, Gretta, Kemp, Liberta, McCreary. Van Dyke; and professors

emeriti Eisen, Lommock. Simpson

The Department of Theater and Dance is dedicated to both theater and
dance as collaborative and highly disciplined fields offering an extended
view of the world as a part of a liberal and humanistic education Successful
students develop an artistic sensibility and a disciplined work ethic, skills
necessary in most endeavors. The department is committed to:

1 . prov iding comprehensive coursework from introductory through
advanced levels of study, in all major areas of theater and dance

2. providing diverse production opportunities at all levels to challenge stu-
dents as artists by developing proficiency in one or more of the areas of
playwnting. research, performance, and production while stimulating the
intellectual growth of both students and faculty

V augmenting and complementing the aesthetic offerings of the university

4 establishing a work ethic of collaboration, personal discipline, and


The department oilers a Bachelor ol Vits degree, a dance minor, and a
theater minor. The B.A. degree with a major in 1 healei provides tor the
study of theater within a broad liberal arts education. The minor in dance
totals IS controlled credits, while a minor in Theater consists e<\ 15 credits

in Theater coursework approved hv the chairperson ol the department
["heater and dance courses are also an option m the Interdisciplinary I ine
Arts degree offered by the ( College ol I ine Arts.

As a practical extension ol the academic program, the Department ol

I heater and Dance oilers a variety ol production opportunities in the

Theater-by-the-Grove Mainstage and Studio theaters I he H P Dance
Theater performs twice annuall)

Page 76

IM)I \\ \ I M\ I KSIIY Ol PI \\SYI\ AM A I \DI Rl.RAlM Ml ( \I \l (Hi. ;iMW.;u|(i

Admission to the rhealei majoi requires sausfactor) completion ol an
audition 01 interview, in addition to the university's general admission
requirements Detailed information will be senl to applicants upon request

l Ik- Department ol rheatei and Dance is .1 lulls accredited
membei ol the National Association ol Schools ol rheatei (NAST)

Bachelor of Arts-Theater

1 in 1 in tlves:

fatal Degree Requirements:


I Iberal studies: \s outlined in I iberal Studies section

with the following specifications

I 1.11 \rts: \kiii 101 DAN< 102, ..1 Ml III 101

Mathematics: m

I Iberal Studies I lectJves: 9cr, no courses with IIIIR prefix

M.ijm :

Required Courses:

I II I Is 1 1 1 I oundations ol rheatei !ci

IIIIK II" I uiiil.uiKni.ils oi rheatrical Design 3cr

1 11 ik 205 ( lassie rheatei I or Sci

rHTR 206 < lassie rheater II
IIIIK 207 Modem rheatei I or 3cr

IIIIK 208 Modem rheatei II

Core Courses: ( minim um of tier from each area)

/i-i hnh .;/ (

IIIIK 1:0 Stagecrafl )ci

IIIIK i:: Costume Workshop lei

IIIIK 221 Basic Stage I ighting lei

Perfbrmaik . < ,>rc

IIIIK 130 Stage Voice or 3cr
THTR 131 Stage Movement

IIIIK :-4o Acting I 3cr

IIIIK 3511 Directing 3cr

Production PractJcum: ( I 1

IIIIK 486 Practicum in Production 4cr

rheater Concentration ElectJves: concentrate in

one or iwo of the following areas 9ci

Area A Design Tet h (in addition to any of the

technical core beyond the 6cr required)

THTR 320 Scene D. 3cr

Stage Lighting Design 3cr

Costume Design 3cr

Sound Design 3cr

Advanced Stagecrafl 3cr

Technical Theater Problems Jci

Area H Performance (in addition to any of the

performance core beyond the 6cr required)

I » I IK 340 Acting II 3cr

Acting Styles 3cr

Acting Shakespeare 3cr

Directing Studio 3cr

Acting Studio 3cr

AreaC Musical Theater (2) 3cr

DANC 150 Fundamentals of Dance 3cr

Beginning Modem Dance 3cr

Beginning Jaz/ Dance 3cr

Beginning Ballroom and lap Dance 3cr

Beginning Ballet 3cr

Ethnic Dance 3cr

Dance Studio 3cr

Acting Styles 3cr

Acting Studio 3cr

\rea /> Theater History and Hum

THTR 310 Theater Criticism 3cr

THTR 347 Play writing

THTR 350 Directing 3cr

Theater Klectiscs: 3 cr

Choose an additional course either from an) THTR course

listed aho\ e or any of the follow ing:

THTR 223, 281, 310, 345. 347, 481, 483, 493

I MIR 321

thtr ?::

THTR 523


THTR 487

D\\( 25(1
DANC 260
DANC 2~(i
DANC 2"()
DANC 4ss
THTR 341
THTR 487



ill lii ovei a minimum Ol sis semesters including one semester foi

senioi yeai projecl
(2) in addition to auditioning foi limited seats in applied voi

from the Music Department, students could choose at leasi one acting

class and al least one dance class from the listings in this cal

1 <i I" addi o taking all foui ol Ok- i lassie and Mi net

ionises foi 1, ot the 9ci required in tins concentration, an additional
in he chosen from (he courses in tins catcgorj (assuming that
thej aic noi alrcad) ser\mg another major requirement) or from
special!) defined IIIIR 2k I 4si 4x* courses

Minor-Theater 15

Students interested in a I heater minor must meet with (he

department chairperson to work out an approved list ol courses
lo serve the intended purpose of the Theater minor.

Dance Minor

I lie Dance Minor program pros ides a foundation lor those interested in
leaching dance, working in administration with a dance company, managing
.1 innate dance studio, working with theater productions, or desiring a
broad-hased education w ithm the dance discipline.

I he minor is an 18-credil program with 6 required and 12 adsised elective
credits. The required credits include pertinent foundation courses and
advanced-level theor) courses The required courses also provide a compre-
hensive studs of production elements, fundamental and historical theories
ol dance, and dance choreographic and teaching theories that cannot be
obtained in an) of the elective courses. The advised elective credits include
the technique courses

The Dance Minor is based on the National Standards lor Arts Education
dance requirements. Using this basis for the program ensures fundamental
preparation for a number of students needs, c g . the dance teacher, the
performer, and the dance Studio owner.

Through advisement, the minor program can serve the individual student's
needs. The program would be of interest to majors in secondary and
elementary education, small business, recreation and physical education,
theater, music, and interdisciplinary line arts and anyone who has an
interest in dance and wants lo broaden his or her Liberal Arts education.

Minor-Dance 18

Required Courses: 6

DANC 102 Introduction to Dance 3cr
One course from the follow ing

DANC 351 Choreographs 3cr

DANC 353 Dance Curriculum and Instruction 3cr
DANC 355 Dance Production: Administration to

Production Jci
hour courses from the following as advised: 12

DANC 150 Fundamentals of Dance 3cr

DANC 250 Beginning Modem Dance 3cr

DANC 260 Beginning Jazz Dance 3cr

DAN( 270 Beginning Ballroom and Tap Dance Jet

DANC 280 Beginning Ballet 3cr

DANC 290 Ethnic Dance 3d

DANC 485 Dance Studio 3cr


Page 77

The College of Health and Human Services

Carleen C. Zoni, Dean

Dolores Brzycki, Assistant Dean for Administration
Jacqueline Beck, Director, Academic Planning and Assessment


The College of Health and Human Sen ices comprises nine multifaceted
departments which niter programs leading to seventeen baccalaureate de-
grees and six master's degrees. Sve minors, two credit-bearing certificate
programs, and one noncredit certificate program. The departments in the
college are Criminology. Culinary Arts. Employment and Labor Relations.
Food and Nutrition, Health and Physical Education. Hospitality Manage-
ment, Human Development and Environmental Studies. Nursing and Allied
Health Professions, and Safety Sciences.

The college offers degrees in areas relevant to workforce needs and prides
itself on having established a learning-centered environment in which the
curricula bridge theory and practice. Hands-on fieldwork. observations,
clinical experiences, internships, cooperative education, and service-
learning opportunities are regular components of the curricula and provide
valuable learning experiences for students, instructional methods are often
cooperative and collaborative, affording students the opportunity to
understand what they can contribute to and gain from collective efforts.
Discovery-based instruction provides opportunities to leam about a disci-
pline by practicing in the field. Media technology, an ever-expanding
resource, provides access to worldwide information. Faculty members
recognize the central role of the learner in the learning process and strive
to create integrated, holistic learning environments. The focus on learning
is a commitment to the continuous improvement of the quality of educa-
tion offered by the college.

The mission of the College of Health and Human Sen ices is to serve the
public interest by preparing professionals for applied professional disci-
plines. Graduates will be compassionate, affirm high personal and profes-
sional standards, provide future leadership, and be committed to creating
and advancing knowledge in their discipline.

Pre-Law Interdisciplinary Minor

Successful lawyers possess excellent skills in writing and speaking and can
analyze a problem and explain its solution in clear, logical terms. The Pre-
Law Interdisciplinary Minor prepares the student especially well in these
areas and provides the skills and know ledge needed to do well in the law
school admissions examination. This minor may be taken with anj major
other than those with a Pre-Law Track. Although a prc-law minor is not
required for law school admission, this interdisciplinary minor will provide
students with the prerequisite skills for law school. Interested students
should contact the Department of Finance and Legal Studies.

Pre-Law Interdisciplinary Minor 21

Seven courses, including at least one from each of the seven areas

(no courses with student's major prefix):

Business: ACCT 201, ACCT 202, Bl AW 235

Criminology: CRIM 210, 215. 22>

Economics: ECON 121, 122, 332

English: ENGL 212, 220, 310

History: HIST 320, 321, 346

Philosophy: PHIL 101, 222, 450

Political Science. PLSC 358. 359, 361

College Majors

• Athletic Training

• Child and Family Studies

• Clinical Laboratory Science

• Criminology { Prc-law Track available)

• Culinary Arts inondegree Certificate program)

• Employment and Labor Relations (graduate program onlj i

Famil) and Consumer Sciences Education

Fashion Merchandising

Health and Physical Education

Hospitality Management

Interior Design

Nuclear Medicine Technology

Nutrition (Tracks available: Dietetics. Nutrition)

Nursing (Tracks available: Licensed Practical Nurse. Registered Nurse)

Physical Education and Sport (Programs available: Aquatic. Exercise

Science. Sport Administration)

Respiratory Care (Certified Respiratory Therapist Track available)

Safety Sciences

College Minors

Child and Family Studies


Information Assurance


Pre-Law Interdisciplinary

Safety Sciences

Credit Certificate Programs
Driver Education

Department of Criminology

Website: criminology

Randy L. Martin, Chairperson: Austin. Frenzcl. Gibbs. ( lido, Giever,

Gossett, Hanrahan. Kim. Lee. Lewis. J. Martin. McCauley, \lerlo.
Mutchnick. Myers, Phaneuf. Roberts: and professor cmenta Wilson

The Department of Criminology offers students seeking careers in
criminology a broad liberal arts education that encourages them to think
critically about crime and justice issues and also prepares them for careers in
the criminal justice system The degrees offered are the Bachelor of \rts
with a major in Criminology and the Bachelor of Arts with a major in
Criminology Pre-Law track. Additionally, students may minor in Criminol-
ogy. Through the School of Graduate Studies and Research, the department
also offers graduate work at both the master's and doctoral levels.

The program in Criminology has a fivefold objective

1. The education of students for employment! and leadership in the
expanding field of criminology and criminal justice

2. The education of presently, employed criminal justice personnel who
recognize a need for furthering their education

3. The instruction of students w ho w ish to acquire an understanding of
the processes of criminal justice as a cultural pan of their higher

4. The instruction of students who wish to prepare for graduate study
and or research in criminology

5 A curriculum thai provides an excellent foundation for students

preparing for a eareei in law

Nearly every level ol government otters opportunities for professional
careers in criminology Foi example, employment opportunities normally
exist in more than fifty federal agencies leg . federal Bureau of Investiga-
tion, I s Department of treasury, Federal Bureau of Prisons) I iraduates

also will find employment in local and state organizations including law
enforcement (e.g., Pennsylvania State Police, various municipal police
departments) and correctional agencies (eg. probation, parole. Pennsyl-
vania Department of Corrections). Additionally, there arc a wide variety of

Page 78

l\I>l\N \ l nivi RMIY ol I'l NNSYLV \\l \ l M)l RiiR \|M Ml ( VTALOG, 2009-2010

opportunities in the expanding Heidi ol private, and industrial
security, including cybersecurity Furthermore, man) governmental agencies
have specialized units dealing with juveniles, community relations, training,
education, and research

( areet opportunities also are available in research and leaching at the
college and university levels and in research divisions ol various agencies

Bachelor of Arts-Criminology


I Studies: ^s outlined in 1 ibcral Studies section

with the following specifications

Mathematics: MATH 217

Natural Science: ( HI \l 111-112 oi BIO) 103-104 recommended

Social Science: I RIM 101

Liberal Studies Electives: 6cr, no courses with i Kl\l prefix

Major: 19

Required c nurses:

CRIM 102 Survey of Criminology lei

( KIM 106 i riminological Research Methods lei

( RIM -tot i rbeoretical Criminoli 3cr

t RIM 401 Contemporary Issues in Criminology 3cr

i RIM 403 Dilemmas in Criminology and I riminal Justice 3cr

Controlled Electives:

rwo CRIM electives 6cr (1)

Select two courses from each group:

Group I 77ie ( 'riminal Justit e System 6cr

(RIM 205 Policing and the Community

(RIM 215 Survey of Courts ami the Criminal Justice

( RIM 22s Survey of Corrections
( RIM 2Vs Survey of Juvenile Justice and Juvenile Law
( RIM 255 Law, Social Control, and Society
Group H: Critical Issues in ( 'rimini 6cr

( RIM J44 Terrorism
( RIM »54 White Collar Crime
( RIM 374 Environmental Crime and Justice
CRIM 3X4 Violence and Victimology
(RIM 194 (nine and Delinquency Prevention
Group C Diversity Issues in Criminology 6cr

(RIM 410 Race. Ethnicity, Social Structure, and Crime
CRIM 450 Women and Crime
(RIM 470 Comparative Study of Justice

Minor Concentration: 15-21

Free Electives: 9-15

Total Degree Requirements: 120

ll) No more than 6cr of (RIM 493 may be applied to 39cr minimum in

Bachelor of Arts-Criminology/Pre-Law Track

Liberal Studies: As outlined in Liberal Studies section 51

with the following specifications:

Mathematics: MATH 217

Natural Science: (HEM I 11-112 or BIOL 103-104 recommended

Social Science: CRIM 101

Liberal studies Electives: ocr, no courses with (RIM prefix

Major: 39

Required Courses:

(RIM 102 Sur\e\ of Criminology 3cr

(RIM J06 Criminological Research Methods 3cr

CRIM 4oo rbeoretical Criminology 3ci

(RIM 401 Contemporary Issues in Criminology 3ci

(RIM 403 Dilemmas in Criminology and Criminal Justice 3cr

( nun niii d i let lives:

l\w>< RIM electives

Select two courses from each group

Group A The ( riminal Justice System

( RIM Jos p ii ( i m . iMU | i| k ( ommunity

CRIM 215 siusc\ ol nd tlw Criminal Justice

i ri M 22s Suucs oi ( orret lions
(RIM 2 15 Survey oi luvenile Justice and Juvenile I aw
( RIM 2ss i gw, Sot ial < ontrol, and Society
Group B Critical Issues inCriminc

( RIM 144 Icllollsm

< RIM !s4 White < oll.u ( rime

< RIM nvironmcntal Crime and Justice

( RIM *s-j \ iolence and \ u ti i

CRIM 394 (rune and Delinquency Prevention

Group C Diversity Issues in Criminolo

CRIM 410 Race. Ethnicity, Social Structure, and Crime

CRIM 450 Women and (rime

( RIM 470 Comparative Study oi lustice

Other Requirements: I' Interdisciplinary I rack

Seven COUISeS, including at least one from each ol six areas:

Business \< < I 201, \( ( I 202. BLAW235
Economics ECON 121. 122. "2
English I NGL 212. 220. 310
History: HIST 320. 321. 34<.
Philosophy PHIL 101. 222. 450
Political Sciena I'l s< 158, 159, 361

Free Electives: 9-1 5

Total Degree Requirements: 120

( 1 ) No more than 6cr of CRIM 493 may be applied to 39cr minimum in



Minor-Criminology (1)


Required Courses:

CRIM l()l Crime and Justice Systems 3cri2i

CRIM 102 Survey of Criminology 3cr

CRIM 401 Contemporary Issues m Criminology 3cr
CRIM 403 Dilemmas in Criminology and Criminal Justice 3cr

Two additional CRIM electives, one chosen from 6cr (3, 4)
Controlled Electives Group B and one from Group C

( 1 ) Must have formal Criminology Department approval to be admitted

to minor in Criminology.
I 2 ) Meets Liberal Studies Social Science requirement.

( 3 ) For students in the Computer Science Information Assurance major.
CRIM 321 may he substituted for Group B elective.

(4) For students in the Computer Science Information Assurance major.
CRIM 323 may be substituted for Group C elective.

Minor-Information Assurance (1) 18

Required Courses:

COSC 1 1 Problem Solving and Structured Programming 3cr 1 2 )

COSC3I6 Host Computer Security 3cr

< I ISM 352 LAN Design and Installation 3cr

( RIM loi Crime and Justice Systems (3) or 3cr

CRIM 102 Survey of Criminology (3)

( RIM 32 1 ( ybersecurity and Loss Prevention 3cr

(RIM 323 (ybersecurity and the Law 3cr

( I ) Computet Science majors in the Information Assurance Track are not
eligible to take this minor: instead, they must take a Criminology


Page 79

(2) Computer Science majors cannot count COSC 1 10; instead, they must
take one additional course from the following: (KIM 300, 355, 400,
401. 481. 482.

(3) Criminology majors cannot count CRIM 101 or 102; instead, the}
must take one additional course from the following: COSC 341, 356.
362, 427, 432. 482. IFMG 382.

Criminal Justice Training Center (CJTC)

The CJTC provides high-quality education and training programs for the
continuing professionalism of the criminal justice ssstcin The CJTC is one
of only seventeen schools in the commonwealth certified to offer Act 120
training, a 750-hour program that qualities graduates to be municipal police
officers. The police academy is located at the main campus at IUP and
various satellite locations. The center also offers programs for in-service
personnel in fulfillment of annual mandatory continuing education require-
ments and nonmandatory courses such as Basic and Advanced Accident
Investigation, Perceptual Driving, and Instructor Development. Lethal
Weapons Training, Act 235. provides the basic requirements and manda-
tory recertification for armed security personnel. Visit the website crimjustice for more information.

Department of Culinary Arts


Albert S. Wutsch, Chairperson; Battaglia, DeMane. Fitting. Kapusta,
Klinger, Nutter. Pike. Rupert, Wygonik; professor emeritus Brown

The Department of Culinary Arts offers a four-semester (sixteen calendar
months), competency-based, noncredit certificate Culinary Program. This
distinctive program provides hands-on learning experiences, including
fundamental culinary theory and on-the-job work experience, giving each
student the necessary skills and knowledge to begin a successful career in
the field of culinary arts.

The department also offers a Culinary Arts and Baking and Pastry Arts
Program for the students with a desire to excel in pastry arts. Students
admitted to the combination Culinary Arts/Baking and Pastry Program are
on the culinary campus for five semesters: fall, spring, and summer of the
first year and fall and spring of the second year. The final summer semester
is a paid externship in the industry.

The Culinary Arts and Baking and Pastry Arts programs are nationally
recognized and accredited by the American Culinary Federation.

During the last semester of study, students are placed with a distinguished
employer in a prestigious resort or restaurant for a paid externship experi-
ence. This contemporary approach to learning enables students to achieve
advanced levels of proficiency in both culinary techniques and business
management skills while they advance through the certificate programs.

Graduates of the culinary programs may transfer 42 credits of courscuork
toward a Bachelor of Science degree with a major in Hospitality Manage-
ment and 39 credits toward a Bachelor of Science degree with a major in
Nutrition. In addition to these programs a European Study option is also

Department of Employment and Labor Relations

Website: fir

Jennie K. Hull. ml. Chairperson; Decker. K.orns. Piper; and profess. us
emeriti Byers. McPherson. Morand

The Department of Employment and Labor Relations otters ,i graduate
program within the College of I lealth and Human Services leading to the
degree of Master of Arts in Employment and Labor Relations. The 36-
eredit program consists of a required core of 21 credits, including an

Online LibraryIndiana University of PennsylvaniaUndergraduate catalog (Volume 2009/2010) → online text (page 22 of 76)