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nor is designed to increase awareness and understanding of Latin American
peoples, environments, and cultures. lis purpose is to combine an area focus
with the liberal studies requirements of the [UP curriculum. The minor
helps II 'P students to enrich their understanding of world cultures and of
the complexity of cultural diversity in a changing world In addition, one
goal is to expand student awareness of the contributions persons of this
region have made to the United States and internationally. A Latin Ameri-
can Studies Minor is thus valuable in an increasingly diverse society.
especially since people of Hispanic descent represent the largest minority
population in the United States

Students must complete IS credits to cam a minor in Latin American
Studies. In keeping with the multidisciplinarj approach of the program, stu-
dents are encouraged to take courses from departments throughout the uni-
versity . Students can count no more than 9 credits from the same depart-
ment lot 6 credits within their major) toward the minor. At least three
Courses (9 credits) must come from Category A Inclusively Latin America-
focused Other courses may come from either Category A or Category B:
Substantially I atin America-Focused Special topics and independent study



INHI \\ A I \1\ l-RSITi Of I'l NNSYLV.WI A I ND1RGRAIH Ml I Al U.OG. 2009-2010



Page 95



courses may be applied to either category with the approval of the Latin
American Studies Committee. Students enrolled in the colleges of Natural
Sciences and Mathematics and I [umanities and Social Sciences w ho are con-
sidering a minor in Latin American Studies are strongly encouraged to lake
SPAN 201 to complete their Liberal Studies language requirement Students
should consult with the program coordinator to determine it' there are any
prerequisites for the courses listed below 1 hrough counseling, the program
coordinator will work with individual departments to determine if students
might be qualified for prerequisite exemptions. Students who complete
courses through established study-abroad centers in Latin America can apply
for credit towards the Latin American Studies Minor. Each request for trans-
fer credit w ill be considered on a ease-by-case basis by the program
coordinator.

• Required Course: LAS 480

• Category A: Exclusively Latin America-Focused courses are devoted to
a combination or subset of the following topics: the countries which
compose Latin America, its physical environments, anil the human
systems and cultures of the region.

• Category B: Substantially Latin America-Focused courses have sig-
nificant material specifically about the countries which compose Latin
America, its physical environments, and the human systems and cultures
of the regions. The remainder of the course materials establishes
relevant comparisons and contexts for Latin American themes.



( I ) I he topic ot AN I II too. I \(,l ill. and (.1 ■()(, AXA varies (check
Willi instructor). When concerned with Latin America or tile Hispanic
experience in the United States, these onuses will count towards the
Latin American Studies Minoi

(2) With the program coordinator's approval. Jcr of an internship il VS
493) may be counted towards the I aim American Studies Minor.

For further information on this minor, contact the College of Humanities

and Social Sciences, 201 McLlhanc> Hall, 724-357-2280.

Pan-African Studies Minor

I lie Pan-African Studies minor is a multidisciplinary program that brings
together courses focusing on the vitality and accomplishments of pre-
colonial African societies, the cultural and racial heritages of people of
African descent in relationship to western societies, and aspects ofmodem-
da\ African cultures. The cluster of courses included in this program repres-
ents a broad, diverse look at the diaspora of people of African origin.

The minor helps PJP students lo enrich their cross-cultural studies: to
heighten their awareness of. and sensitivity lo. cultural diversity: and to
expand their knowledge of world contributions of persons of African
heritage. A Pan-African studies minor is thus valuable in an increasingly
diverse society and attractive to employers and graduate schools alike.



Minor-Latin American Studies

Required Course:

LAS 480 Latin American Studies Seminar

Category A: Exclusively Latin America-Focused

ANTH/SOC 274 Cultural Area Studies: Latin America

ANTH/LAS 370 Latinos and Dtasporas

ANTH 460 Ethnographic Field School 1 1 )

ENGL 344 Ethnic American Literature ( 1 )

GEOG 252 Geography of Latin America

GEOG 484 Field Studies in Geography and Social Studies ( 1 )

HIST 208 Survey of Latin American History

HIST 350 History of Latin America: Colonial Period

HIST 35 1 History of Latin America: National Period

LAS 281 Special Topics in Latin American Studies

LAS 481 Special Topics in Latin American Studies

LAS 482 Independent Study

LAS 493 Internship (2)

PLSC 387 Political Systems: Latin America

PLSC 389 Developing Nations

SPAN 244 Modern Mexico

SPAN 260 Introduction to Hispanic Literature

SPAN 340 Hispanic Civilization Through the

Nineteenth Century
SPAN 344 Twentieth Century Spanish-American

Civilization and Culture
SPAN 364 Survey of Spanish-American Literature
SPAN 420 Modem Hispanic Theater

SPAN 421 Modem Hispanic Short Story

SPAN 430 Twentieth-Century Spanish-American Prose
SPAN 431 Spanish-American Poetry

Category B: Substantially Latin America-Focused

ECON 339 Economic Development I

ECON 345 International Trade

ECON 346 International Finance

ECON 350 Comparative Economic Systems

ENGL/FNLG 396 I he I iterature o\ Emerging Nations

MGMT/MKTG350 International Business
MGMT 351 International Management
MGMT 452 Comparative Management
MGMT 454 International Competitiveness
MKTG 430 International Marketing
PLSC 2N5 Comparative Government II:

Non-Western Political Systems



3cr

3cr
3cr

3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr

3cr

3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr

3cr
3cr
3cr
lei

3cr
3cr
5ci

HI

5 ci

3cr

3cr



18



9-15



0-6



Minor-Pan-African Studies

Required Courses:

HIST 365 History of Black America Since Emancipation

PNAF 13 1 Introduction to Pan-African Studies

Controlled Electives: Four courses from the following:

ANTH/SOC 271 Cultural Area Studies: Africa

ARHI 418

COMM 380

ECON 339

ENGL 348

GEOG 255

HIST 355

HIST 356

HIST 366

MUSC300

PLSC 382

PNAF 281

PNAF 481

PNAF 482

PNAF 493

RLST 360



African Art

The History of African Americans in Film

Economic Development 1

African- American Literature

Geography of Africa

African History I: Antiquity to 1600

African History II: 1600 to Present

African- American Women

Black Music in America and Diaspora

Political Svsicms Africa

Special Topics in Pan-African Studies

Special Topics in Pan- Mucin Studies

Independent Study

Pan-African Studies Internship

African Religions



3cr
3cr

3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3ci
3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3ci
3cr
Jci
3ci
3cr



18



12



lor further information on this minor, contact the College of Humanities
and Social Sciences. 2(ll Mcllhanev Hall. 724-35 " 2280

Women's Studies Program

Website: www.iup.edu womens
Chauna J. Craig, Director

I he Women's Studies minor is designed lo examine the status and experi-
ences of women from a miiltuli-seiplm.il x perspective flic courses use a
variety of methods and disciplinary peispeeiives to explore the impact ol
gender on the experiences of the individual. Women's contributions to a
v.nieiv of fields and the historical, literary, and cultural images of women
arc also addressed Students are encouraged to challenge traditional theories

and research regarding women and to develop a critical, iniiludiseiplinarv,

multicultural, and gendered view of the world Courses taught within the

minor typically involve the Students through innovative, experiential

classroom exercises and written assignments ( ourses in Women's Studies

address social equity issues and cue. 'in. ice Students to perceive themselves as

capable of transfonning societj

\ minoi in Women's studies indicates to the prospective employei an
awareness of and sensith u> to gendei issues 1 his awareness may be needed
in the following positions: personnel specialist, affirmative action officer,



Page 96



INDIANA UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA L'NDERGR.MH Ml i M \I<H. 2009 2010



iiims intervention specialist, i.imiK and youth services provider, i
advocate \ minoi in Women's Studies can contribute to success in .1 variet)
oi fields including communication, counseling, criminology education
health, journalism, law, politics, psychology and applied

Students interested in attending graduate s< hool "ill also Find 1 minoi in
Women's Studies valuable fbi .1 variet] "i areas, including I nglish historj
studies in the so t 1.1I sciences, ,uul law school



Minor-Women's Studies

Required course:

\\\lsi 200 Introduction to Women's Studies

Students receive approval foi .1 specified course of stud)

from the following

Will 150 Anthropology ol Women

( KIM 450 Women and < rime

1 NGI 225 Introduction to I iterative bj Women

I Mil 136 Language, Gender, and Society

BNGI 185 Advanced Women's Literature

I KM 101 Portraits of Women in the I rench Novel

ins 1 166 \iik. in American Women

Ills 1 169 Women in America

nisi M11 History of Women-World Cultures

JRM 250 Women and the Press

i'iiii 23:



15



HI



HI
HI
HI
HI

3cr
3cr
lei
lei
lei

HI



Philosopluc.il Perspectives on I ove, Marriage,

and Divorce 3cr

PSYC379 Psychology of Human Sexuality Jci

PSYC411 Psychology of Women 3cr

RISI 245 Women and Religion 3cr

Kl ST 345 Women in the Bible 3cr
R|s| 4ss Selected Topics in Feminist Studies of Religion 3cr

SCX 25! Sociology of Human Sexuality 3cr

si h 363 ology of Gender 3cr

si k 42" Social Perspectives on Intimate Partner

Violence 3ci

WMS1 400 Feminisl rheorj 3cr
\\ \ls i 430 Gender, Sexuality, and Sport: A Feminist

Perspective (currently inactive) 3ci

WMST482 Independent Stud) var-l-3cr

XXXX481 Special Topics (2) var-l-3cr

(ottered within department)

XXXX493 Internship (3) var-l-3cr

1 1 1 Students receive approval lor a specified course of stud) from the
abo\e list of courses and. with permission from the director of

Women's Studies, from selected women's studies courses that have

been recent!) developed Please see webpage www.iup edu womens for
current information
(2) Examples of XXXX 481 offered: ART 48 1 Maidens to Madonna,

BTI.I) 4S| Women and Business, and W MSI 481 Special Topics in

Women's Studies

Internships (up to Jcr) may be counted towards the minor.



Department of Anthropology

Website: www.iup edu anthropology

Philip I). Vusius. Chairperson; Allard, Chiarulli, Cooper, Garcia,
Kruckman, S. Neusius, Poole; and professor emerita Lanham

I he Anthropolog) Department promotes awareness of anthropological

knowledge and methods and seeks to further the discipline and its applica-
tions to the problems of the contemporary world Through teaching, re-
search, and involvement in campus and community events and programs,
the Anthropology faculty members contribute to the liberal education of
IUP students. The Anthropolog) major itselt equips students with knowl-
edge and skills needed for lull participation in the global environment of
the twenty -first century.



Anthropolog) emphasizes the stud) ol human biological and cultural
diversity within its foui subfi ultural anthropolog) biolog

anthropolog) linguistic(s) anthropology, and archacolog) Ml stud
receive .1 solid foundation in the discipline "i anthropolog) and tailoi their
fit interests in following one of the three in

I he General Anthropolog) li.uk ensures thai students rcccH
foundation in all foui subdisciplines ol Anthropolog) while simultaneous!)

r iluin .1 greal deal ol freedom to explore 1 variety ol issu

Anthropolog) and to tailoi the curriculum to the students' own intci
1 he General li.uk is suitable foi an) Anthropolog) majoi "i students
seeking i" double majoi in Anthropolo

1 he Archacolog) hack provides an emphasis on the studs ol culture

throne h the material remains ol human behavioi fnis tract provi
training foi careers in th mcnl

and historic preservation, with opportunities lor employment in both

rnmenl and the private sector I Ins track usually is the preferred

Option foi Students intending to pursue archaeology at the graduate level as
well. Students in this track lake archaeological methods, theory, and aic.i
courses as "ell as Anthropolog) core courses and electees. A wide varictv
ot internship opportunities provide hands-on training in these areas

I he Applied Anthropolog) hack provides students with a background in
anthropological method ami theor) 1 cross-cultural perspective, and an

avenue to translate this knowledge into action through internships and
research I \ainplcs ol career opportunities include program design,
implementation, and evaluation; policy analysis and administrative and
managerial development; assessment of current and future human needs;

ami creation of strategies foi social intervention and advocac) In

consultation with an advisor, each Student will develop his or her own
curriculum in order to build expertise in a specific topical area

I he department also offers preparation to he certified in the teaching of
social studies w uh a concentration 111 anthropolog) I his program leads lo a
Bat heloi Of Science in Education degree. With its emphasis on cross-
cultural comparisons, the realities of contemporary global cultures, and
cultural resource management, anthropology provides .1 solid foundation for
teaching social science at the secondary level. The department also offers a
minor in anthropology.

Anthropology Honors Program

1 he honors program is open hv departmental permission to declared
Anthropology majors with a minimum 3.25 cumulative GPA and a ) 25
OPA in Anthropology courses Students complete ANTH 483; CHSS 489 (a
nuiltidisciphnarv colloquium emphasizing problem-solving, discussion,

reading, and writing on a topic or theme); and HNRC 499, which fulfills the
liberal Studies Synthesis requirement To determine how honors track
com ses will he integrated into existing requirements for the Anthropology
major, students should consult their advisors

To apply, students must petition the department honors committee for ad-
mission no earlier than the completion of the sophomore year An applica-
tion must be filed with the chairperson of the Department ol Anthropolog)
and should include an application form, a letter ol intent, a description of
the work plan, a lull transcript, and two letters ol recommendation from
faculty members.

Bachelor of Arts-General Anthropology Track

liberal Studies: As outlined in 1 iberal Studies section

with the following specifications:

Mathematics: MAUI 217

Social Science: GEOG 104 ( recommended 1

Liberal Studies Elective*: 9cT, no courses with ANTH pretK

( ollege: 0-6

I oreign I anguage Intermediate level 1 1 1



INDIANA UNIVERSITY Ol PI \\sU\ \\| \ I \|)| RCiRADUATE C.-AI Aloti 2009 2



Page 97



Major:

Required Courses:

ANTH 2 1 1 Cultural Anthropology

ANTH 222 Biological Anthropology

ANTH 233 Language and Culture

ANTH 244 Basic Archaeology

ANTH 456 Ethnographic Research Methods or

ANTH 425 Archaeology Theory and Research Design
ANTH 480 Anthropology Seminar
Controlled Kleetives:
Two courses in Topical Area Ethnography such as

ANTH 271, 272, 273, 274. 314, 370
Three additional ANTH electives (300 or 400 level)
One additional ANTH elective (any level)

Free Electives:



36



Bachelor of Arts-Anthropology/Applied Anthropology Track



3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
3er

3cr



6cr
9cr

3cr



25-31 (2)

120



Total Degree Requirements:

( 1 ) Intermediate-level Foreign Language may be included in Liberal Studies
electives.

(2) State System Board of Governors' policy states that at least 40
percent of the coursework in a degree must consist of courses
numbered 300 and above.



Bachelor of Arts-Anthropology/Archaeology Track

Liberal Studies: As outlined in Liberal Studies section 54

with the following specifications:

Mathematics: MATH 217

Natural Science: GEOS 121-122 and 131-132 (recommended)

Social Science: ANTH 213. GEOG 104 (recommended)

Liberal Studies Electives: 9cr, no courses with ANTH prefix

College: 0-6

Foreign Language Intermediate Level ( 1 )

Major: 39

Required Courses:

ANTH 211 Cultural Anthropology 3cr

ANTH 222 Biological Anthropology 3cr

ANTH 233 Language and Culture 3cr

ANTH 244 Basic Archaeology 3cr

Controlled Electives:
Three methods courses:

ANTH 320 Archaeological Field School (2, 3) 6cr

ANTH 325 Archaeological Lab Methods 3cr

ANTH 415 Cultural Resource Management 3cr

Two theory courses: ANTH 425 and 480 6cr

One archaeology area course such as ANTH 315 or 323 3cr

Any two anthropology courses from the following: 6cr

ANTH 271/272/273/274, ANTH 314. 318,

370, 420. 484 (3), or 485 i 1)

Free Electives: |4. 5) 21-27

Total Degree Requirements: 120

( I I Intermediate-level Foreign Language nia> be included in Liberal Studies
electives

(2) With departmental approval, an equivalent field school with lab com-
ponent from another university may be used.

(3) May be repeated for credit with departmental approval but may only
count once toward the requirements of the Archaeology ["rack.

(4) A minor in Geoscience, Geography, History, or other approved field is
recommended An internship (ANTH 493) also is recommended Youi
advisor should be consulted.

(5) State System Board of Governors' policy states thai at least 40 per-
cent of the coursework in a degree must consist ol courses numbered
300 and above.



Liberal Studies: As outlined in Liberal Studies section

with the following specifications:

Mathematics: MATH 217

Social Science: GLOG 104 (recommended)

Liberal Studies Electives: 9cr, no courses with AN I II prefix

College:

foreign Language Intermediate Level ( I )

Major:

Required Courses:

ANTH 211 Cultural Anthropology

ANTH 222 Biological Anthropology

ANTH 233 Language ami Culture

ANTH 244 Basic Archaeology

Two methods courses: ANTH 360. 456

One theory course WIN 480

Controlled Electives:

One area course from the following: ANTH 271. 272.

273, 274. 314. 370
Two additional ANTH electives (300 or 400 level)
ANTH 493 Internship in Anthropology or

ANTH 460 Ethnographic Field School (2)

Free Electives:

Total Degree Requirements:

(1)



53



0-6



16



3cr
3cr
3cr
3cr
6cr
3er



3cr

6cr
6cr



25-31 (3)
120



Intermediate-level Foreign Language may be included in Liberal Studies
electives.

(2) An internship or ethnographic field school is highly desirable but may
be replaced by 6cr of pragmatic skill courses upon approval ol the
advisor.

(3) State System Board of Governors' policy siaics that at least 40
percent of the coursework in a degree must consist of courses
numbered 300 and abov e.



Bachelor of Science in Education-Social Science Education/
Anthropology Track (*)



Liberal Studies: As outlined in Liberal Studies section

with the following specifications:

Humanities/History: fulfilled by required courses in major

Mathematics: 3d

Natural Science: BIOL 103-104 or two of the following:

GEOS 101-102. GEOS 103-104, Gl OS 105-106

Social Science: ANTH 211. ICON 121, PSY< 101

Liberal Studies Electives: 6cr, PSY< 110 Ol 130,

SOC 362 or 363. no courses w ith AM 1 1 prefix

College:

3 additional er of MATH 100 level or above

(in addition to Liberal Studies Mathematics) 1 1 >

Preprofessional Sequence:

( ()\l\l III! Digital Instructional Technology

EDSP 102 I durational Psycholo

Professional Education Sequence:

CHSS342 SocialStudies reaching Lab

EDEX 301 Education of Students with Disabilities in

Inclusive Secondary Settings
I DEX '2' Instruction of English Language I earners

Willi Special Needs

I DSP 477 Assessment of Student Learning Design ami

Interpretation of Educational Measures
I DUC 242 Pre-Student leaching (. linical I xperience I
EDUC 342 Pre-Student leaching ( liincil Experience II
! in I in Student reaching

I I H ( 442 School I aw

EDUC 455



48



15



lei



3cr
3c t

ler



Id

ler
ler
I2cr
ler
reaching of Social Studies in Secondary, Schools lei



Page 98



INDIANA UNIVI-RSin ' Ol I'l NNSX I \ \NI \ I NDI K( ,R MX Ml ( VTALOG. 2009-2010



Major: .'I

Required t oui lei:

\s i II .'! I i uiiui.ii Anthropology *ci

will 213 World Vrchaeo Ici

win .'.'.' Biological talhropi Ici

i me .nUliiioii.il subdist iplinarj couree from the follow mg
win .' ; - Language and Culture or Ici

win mi Basic Archaeology
[Wo area ethnography courses from the follov

Will 2 1.2 1.314,370 6ci

luo.iikliiion.il Anthropology courses numb n above 6ci

Hlttor] Distributional Requirements: 9

nisi :n: Western Civilization Since 1 1 Ici

lllsi l nitcd States History to I »ci

lllsl 205 l nited States Historj Sinct )ci

Social Science Distribution Requirements: 9

dl OG230 i ultural Geography Ici

PI si Comparative Govemmenl I Western Political

PLS< 285 Systems or < omparative t iovemment II:

Non Western Political Systems Ici

S0< 151 Principles of Sociology or

si >i 231 Contemporary Social Problems 3cr



Free ElectJves:

total Degree Requirements:



I
123



i " i see requirements leading to teacher certification, titled "3 Step

Process foi [eacher Education," in the College of Education and

I ducational rechnology section of this catalog
1 1 1 Students are required to take an additional 3cr of MATH beyond the

I iberal Studies requirements for .i total of her. all of which musl be

100 level or above
(2) Courses counted toward 1 iberal Studies credits do not receive duplicate

credit in majoi



Minor-Anthropology

Required Course:

ANTII 110 Contemporary Anthropology

Controlled Electlves:

Four additional courses in Anthropology



15



3cr

I2er



Anthropology Honors Track 1 2

Prerequisites: Declared major in Anthropology, completion of 60cr,

and permission of department honors committee, academic advisor,

and department chair

Required Courses:

Will 4X3 H Honors Thesis in Anthropology 6cr

( HSS489/H Honors Colloquium Jci

HNRC499 Honors Senior Synthesis *cr(l)

1 1 ) Credits lor hniu 499 arc counted m the I iberal Studies Synthesis

requirement



Department of Economics

Website: huh iup.edu/econonics

Nicholas karatjas. Chairperson: Dyal, Jackson. I Jozefowicz, S

Jozefowicz, Julian, Potts, Radell, Sissoko, Verger: and professors emeriti

Mattel, Stonebraker, Walker

Economics pro\ ides a background and educational base that open a bioad

range of professional, educational, and vocational opportunities. As pan of

a Humanities and Social Sciences degree, a Bachelor of Alts degree w ith a
major in Economics piw ides a liberal arts education, as well as professional
and technical training. Indeed, many Students completing an undergraduate
major in Economics do not pursue careers as professional economists: they



cntct -an h Held ■ at law management, finance, and labot relation! n
helping to develop n student i ability to dunk and communi
provides a firm foundation upon which the itudenl can build ai
numbci ol possible i an

I out different degree programs arc available a Bacheloi ol Arts degree with
a majoi in I conomics that prepares students foi immediate employmenl "i

gradt a Bachel i Vrti degree with a major in Econi cs/P

I avi track foi students who wish to attend law school; > Bacheloi ol

v with a majoi il : I Ithematics combining courses in boih

students fot graduate study in economics oi possible imme-
diate employment w\ the Bad n that prepares

students to leach economics and ollici social sciences in secondary schools

I ithei 1 1 1 1\ loi or 121 counts as a Liberal Studies social science course
However, ECON lol is intended foi Btudenls who will take only one couree
in the field Students who anticip i than one economics

course should scheduli ECON 121 ECON 101 will not count toward either
a majoi oi minoi in economics and may not be taken after the successful

completion ol. oi in concurrent registrations with, Jn\ other economics

course

I conomics majors arc encouraged to minor in one oi the other Social

Sciences, Business Administration, Mathematics, or Applied Statistics

Hie Department ol I conomics houses the t enter foi I conomic Education



Online LibraryIndiana University of PennsylvaniaUndergraduate catalog (Volume 2009/2010) → online text (page 27 of 76)