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of their required major area juries in order to receive a passing grade.

M'Ml 123 Applied Jury B 0c-0l-0cr

Prerequisite: APMU Applied Music (Major Areaj-all required levels
Adjudicates the performance of students in their respective major
performance area (on a "Pass" or "Fail" basis) as partial fulfillment of the
graduation requirements in the B.S.Ed. -Music degree. Students are expected
to attain a functional level of performance on all of their required minor
area juries in order to receive a passing grade.

APMU 124 Applied Jury C 0c-0l-0cr

Prerequisite: MUSC Class Piano 1 and II or APMU Applied Music
(Minor) I and II

Adjudicates the performance of students in their respective major
performance area (on a "Pass" or "Fail" basis) as partial fulfillment of the
graduation requirements in the B.S.Ed.-Music degree program. Students are
expected to attain a fundamental level of proficiency on piano as indicated
bj passing the Piano C Jury.

APMU 482 Independent Study var-l-3cr

Prerequisite: Prior approval through advisor, faculty member.

department chairperson, dean, and Provost's Office

Students vv ith micrcst in an independent study of a topic not offered in the
curriculum may propose a plan of study in conjunction with a faculty mem-
ber. Approval is based on academic appropriateness and availability of

resources

ARED: Art Education
Department of Art
College of Fine Arts

ARED 281 Special topics \ar-I-3cr

Prerequisite: As appropriate to course content
Offered on an experimental or temporary basis to explore topics not
included in the established curriculum. A given topic may he offered under
an) special topic identity no more than three times Special topics
numbered 2M1 are offered primarily foi lower-level undergraduate students.



ARED 315 Issues of Art in K-12 Programs 3e-0l-3cr

A seminar to introduce the art education major to the principles and prac-
tices ol leaching visual ails K. through 12. Field experiences, prc-siudent
teaching activities, introduction to literature, and hisuwv and philosophies
of art education emphasized Taught 1 all semester only (Prerequisite In
student teaching)

ARED 317 Art in K-6 Programs lc-3l-3cr

Examines children's artistic development, art programs, planning, motiva-
tion, and evaluation. Weekly leaching experience is an integral part of the
course. Taught Fall semester only. (Prerequisite to student leaching)

ARED 318 Art in 7-12 Programs lc-3l-3cr

The relationship of art education to the total secondary curriculum is
studied to determine goals of junior-senior high school art. 'I he adolescent
creative products arc analyzed to help the prospective art teacher to
identify with problems of students, laught Spring semester onl) (Prerequi-
site to student teaching)

ARED 320 Art Criticism and Aesthetics in K-12 Programs 3c-0l-3sh
Prerequisites: ARED 315 (minimum C grade) and Art Education major
Secure the knowledge and skills necessary to teach a program oi compre-
hensive art that includes the discipline of art criticism. Establishes theoreti-
cal frameworks for writing intelligently and talking about an with students
from a critical perspective. Also provides opportunities lor developing
cumcular and pedagogical materials appropriate for leaching art.

ARED 321 Art History Inquiry for K-12 Art Programs 3c-0l-3sh

Prerequisites: ARID 315 (minimum C grade) and Art Education major
Explores methods, media, and activities that integrate art history content
into the school art curriculum. Students plan and execute lessons which are
appropriate at various grade levels and which emphasize art history and
knowledge of artistic diversity worldwide. Students prepare one unit on a
selected theme, in addition to other written or artistic assignments.
Preparation of art history-related projects and instructional materials loi
classroom use are also components of the course.

ARED 322 Studio Inquiry for K-12 Programs 3c-0l-3sh

Prerequisites: ARED 315 (minimum C grade) and Art Education major
Art processes, media, and techniques suitable for teaching art to elementary
and secondary students are examined and researched as modes ol learning
and creating. A major focus is on developing curricula and pedagogical
materials relating to the theory and practice of leaching art. as well is
integrating studio experiences with art criticism, art history, and aesthetics
Students applv demonstrated techniques and processes to sample projects
and combine these with research into a portfolio for teaching studio art
within comprehensive art lessons

ARED 481 Special Topics \ar-l-3cr

Prerequisite: As appropriate to course content
< Iffered on an experimental oi temporary basis to explore topics not
included in the established curriculum A given topic mav he ottered under
an) special topic identity no more ill. in three times Special topics
numbered 4SI are primarily tor upper-level undergraduate students

ARED 482 Independent Study var-l-3cr

Prerequisite: Prior approval through advisor, faculty member.
department chairperson, dean, and Provost's Office
Students with interest in independent Stud) of a topic not offered in the
curriculum may propose a plan ol siudy in conjunction with a l.icully mem-
ber. Approval is based on academic appropriateness and availability ol



ARID: Art History
Department of Art
College of Fine Arts






3c-OI-3cr



\RIII 100 \rts of the Iwenliclh ( entury

Prerequisite: \M majors and Illinois only

A study ol art in the I S during 1900-1960 m light ol historical events and

in the broader context Ol political, philosophical, religious, and social

developments, including women and underrcpresenled groups as subjects.



Page 152



INDIANA UNIVI-RSHV oi PI NNsV 1 \ \NIA UNDERGRADUA1 1 ( ttALOG, 2 1-2010



and patrons ol the arts An introductory course fot incomin
majors Primary focus on painting photograph) and film

\iviii mi Introduction to vn U 01 let

Introduces the student to the significance ol art as related to contemporary
living .mil inn historical heritage

\Rlll :n> indent to Medieval \n It 01-3ci

\ stmlv ni art from prehistoric times u> the Middle Ages Humankind's
artistic devclopmcnl is seen in relation to political, social, economii
religious events

\kiii :ir Renaissance through Modern \n 3c-01-3ci

Studies art from the Renaissance through the Modem periods in western
I un'|v 111 light ol historical events and in the broadei context ol political,
philosophical, religious, and social developments, including women and
underreprescntcd groups as subjects, creators, and patrons of the aits Issues
ol exoticism, t iin.-ni.ihsm. and colonialism are discussed

\KIII ::: \n in Unerica 3c-0l-3cr

Surveys American art and its relation to the development ol American
ideas and ideals

\rhi 224 Introduction i<> tsian Vrt 3c-01-3cr

Surveys a selection ol ail and architectural forms from China, Japan, India,

and Southeast Vsia Students are introduced to religion-, and seculai
sculpture, painting, and ceramics, .is well .is the philosophical, political, and
social forces that piompted their creation

\ K 1 1 1 2KI Special Ibpics var-l-3cr

Prerequisite: \s appropriate to course content
Offered on an experimental 01 temporary basis to explore topics not
included in the established curriculum. A given topic may be offered under

ID) special topic identity DO more than three limes Special topics
numbered 2S 1 .ire ottered primarily tor loucr-levcl undergraduate students.

\RIII 300 Native American Art 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites \RIII 101, junior standing, or permission

A sun e\ of the broad forms ol v isual arts and crafts that reflects the
Lifeways of Native Americans fiom paleo-indian origins to A.I). 1900.

ARH1 321 Histor) of World Ceramics 3c-01-3cr

Analyzes the development of ceramics from its beginnings to the present.
Emphasizes the historical and social context and changing aesthetics ol
ceramic production, with special focus on the potter, of last Asia and
Islamic cultures.

\KIII 4(17 Medieval Art 3c-01-3cr

\it and architecture of Europe during the Middle Ages, beginning with early

Christian and Byzantine and concluding with the Gothic period. Dual listed

for graduate credit as ARM I 507

\RIII 408 Italian Renaissance Art 3c-01-3cr

Italian art from 1400s through 1050 and Mannerist movement Special
attention paid to great masters of the period. Dual listed for graduate credit
... ARIII 508.

ARM I 411° Baroque and Rococo Art 3c-01-3cr

A general survey ol an from I 575 to 1775. includes architecture, sculpture,
painting, and other arts Dual listed for graduate credit as ARIII 509.

ARIII 410 Nineteenth-Century European Painting 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisite: Junior standing or instructor permission

Surveys the histon. of Western painting from the late eighteenth century

to the turn of the twentieth. The styles and movements covered range
from neo-classicism to romanticism, realism, the Pre-Raphaelite painters,
impressionism, symbolism, and post-impressionism. French painting is
most heavily represented Activities include lecture mixed with discussion
of readings, debates about issues, practice in "reading" images, and others

\RIII 411 Iwentieth-t entury European Art 3c-01-3cr

Studies twentieth-century painting, sculpture, photographs, and film in
France, Cienn.ins. and Italy in light of historical events and in the broader



context oi political philosophical, religious and -»>>. t.il developrm

including women ami undciicptcsciilcd group mil

patrons ol the am

\Kiii 4i: ( lasslcal \n >. 0l-3cr

A historical survey ol the architecture, painting, sculpture, and mine
oi iiuJassk.il period ol Greece and Rome, including the Minoan
Mycenaean, and I truscan cultures

\ K 1 1 1 41 * SenlOl Seminal It lll-3cr

I lelps students develop adequate vocabularies and methods to be used in
discussion and criticism of world of art

\Rlll 410 Northern Renaissance \n le-0l-3cr

I xplorcs phenomena ol art north ol the Alps from moo t,, li

especially as li appeals in the I owlands, as well as side explorations into an

oi I ranee, Germany, Austria, and the court at Prague

\KIII 417 Byzantine Art 3c-OI-3cr

Prerequisite: \Rlll 2os oi instructoi permission

Investigates the art and architecture produced in the Byzantine Empire,

with a concentration on the ve.us between $24, the year Constantine
founded Constantinople, and 1453, the date the lurks conquered the otv

Consisting of lectures, discussions, videos, and Geld trips, the course cm-
phasizes crosS-CUltural contacts between Byzantium, Islam, and the West

ARIII 418 African Art 3c-0l-3CT

Explores the aesthetics and meanings of African An through a historically
and culturally based survey oi art from selected African cultures. Examples

of Sculptures, masks, and other ritual objects, tools ami utilitarian objects,
clothing, jewelry and adornment, painting, and architecture from across the
continent are Studied Philosophical and religious beliefs, socioeconomic,
historical, and political forces are examined as to how the> have impacted

the creation ol art in traditional and contemporary Africa < onnections

between the visual arts and the other line arts are an integral part of the
study as well.

ARIII 423 Art of Japan 3c-0l-3cr

Introduces the history and aesthetics ol Japanese art. from antiquitv to the
present lectures locus on major works of painting, sculpture, architecture,
prints, ceramics, and other works from antiquity to the present C lose
attention is paid to their historical contexts and underlv ing themes I hese
include religious influences, the imperial court, the tea ceremony, and
modem life I he interaction of Japan with its neighbors is also considered

ARHI 424 Art of India and Southeast Asia 3c-0l-3cr

Analyzes the arts of India and Southeast Asia, past and present Examines
representative examples from major periods, emphasizing the cultural.
political, and or religious context of the work.

ARHI 425 Arts of China 3c-0l-3cr

Surveys art selected from the live millennia of( hmese art and culture
Examines sculpture, architecture, and painting from the Neolithic period
through the twentieth century Issues of religion, patronage, and popular
culture are included

ARIII 481 Special Topics var-l-3cr

Prerequisite: As appropriate to course content
Offered on an experimental or temporary basis io explore topics not
included in the established curriculum. A given topic max be offered under
any special topic identity no more than three times Special topics
numbered 4S1 are primarily for upper-level undergraduate students.

ARIII 482 Independent Study \ar-l-3cr

Prerequisite: Prior approv al through adv isor. faculty member.
department chairperson, dean, and Provost's Office
Students with interest m independent study of a topic not offered in the
curriculum may propose a plan of Study in conjunction with a faculty mem-
ber. Approval is based on academic appropriateness and availability of
resources



1M)I \\A I M\ I KSilX. (i| PI WsYI\ \\1 \ 1 \DI R(,K \D1 Ml ( \l \l OCi 2009 2010



Page 153



ARHI 493 Internship var-3-12cr

For Art History majors who wish to receive practical experience working
within professional situations that relate to the student's artistic and
occupational goals.

ART: Art (Studio)
Department of Art
College of Fine Arts

ART 111 Figure Drawing 0c-6l-3cr

A foundation course in drawing, including a study of the structure of
draw mg and composition with a variety of media and subject matter.

ART 112 Fundamentals of Drawing 0c-6l-3cr

Seeks to integrate basic principles and fundamentals of drawing and design.

ART 113 Three-Dimensional Design 0c-6l-3cr

Basic elements and principles of design are studied. A course in design in
three dimensions.

ART 114 Color and Two-Dimensional Design 0c-6l-3cr

Focuses on the consistent properties of color and the manner in which
two-dimensional design can be organized. Specific attention is given to the
complex interactions of color within two-dimensional design.

ART 211 Painting 0c-6l-3cr

An introduction to painting in which a variety of materials, techniques, and
approaches are explored.

ART 213 Woodworking: Function and Form 0c-6l-3cr

Involves the study of woodworking and furniture design as it relates to the
individual designer-artist. Students experience a forma! background in both
woodworking technique and the application of design.

ART 214 Ceramics 0c-61-3cr

A general introduction to the techniques and aesthetics of clay. The student
works both at the wheel and with hand building methods.

ART 215 Sculpture 0c-61-3cr

An introduction to sculpture with an emphasis on study of form as well as
visualizing in the third dimension.

ART 216 Jewelry and Metals 0c-61-3cr

Prerequisite: ART 113 or instructor permission
An introduction to jewelry and metals with an emphasis upon the design
and creation of functional and non-functional art objects. Basic processes
of metal fabrication will be the focus.

ART 217 Print Media 0c-6l-3cr

An introduction to basic techniques of print media including planographic.
relief, and electronic processes.

ART 218 Introduction to Graphic Design 0c-6l-3cr

Prerequisites: ART 112. 114

A survey of graphic design, exploring creative problem-solving techniques
Introduces the importance of concept development, aesthetics, symbolism,
typography, and computer method. Studio experience provides a wide range
of experiences for the beginning graphic design student. Projects, problems,
and exercises will deal with skills, principles, application, and theory.

ART 219 Fibers 0c-6l-3cr

Provides an introductory working know ledge m design and execution of
projects in Don 4 harness loom weaving and related fabric areas. Other fiber
techniques, including handmade paper, are available tor exploration as
desired.

ART 281 Special Topics \ar-l-3cr

Prerequisite: As appropriate to course content
( ) tiered on an experimental or temporary basis to explore topics not
included in the established curriculum. A given topic may be ottered undei
an) special topic identity no more than three times. Special topics
numbered 2SI are offered primarily for lower-level undergraduate students



ART 316 Intermediate Jewelry and Metals 0c-6l-3cr

Prerequisite: ART 216

Technical expertise w ill be further developed during the course, gradually
shifting from formal techniques to experimentation and individual express-
ion. Various techniques, including casting, stone setting, and an introduction

to smithing will be explored.

ART 355 Intermediate Graphic Design I 0c-6l-3cr

Prerequisite: AKI 21S

An intermediate-level study in graphic design focusing on digital illustra-
tion, complex typography, and publication design. Studio experience will
focus on current professional 2-1) digital illustration software.

ART 356 Intermediate Graphic Design 11 0c-6l-3cr

Prerequisite: ART 21 S
Recommended Prerequisite: ART 355

An intermediate-level studs in graphic design, researching publication
design, grid systems, and multipage design. Studio experience will focus on
current professional software used for publication design.

ART 400 Professional Practices 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisites: BRA. or B.A. Studio majors only, senior status
Professional practices for the visual artist. Major issues may include the
development of a thesis exhibition, resume development, an artist's
professional image, portfolio development, marketing skills, career
opportunities, and gTant writing.

ART 421 Advanced Drawing 0c-6l-3cr

Prerequisites: ART 111 and 112

Designed to meet the needs of the student who has some background in the
field. Problems of composition, two- and three-dimensional relationships,
and surface are on an individual basis.

ART 451 Advanced Woodworking: Function and Form 0c-6l-3cr

Prerequisite: ART 213

Offers advanced training and skills involving the study of contemporary
furniture design and woodworking. Emphasizes a technical and aesthetic
point of view.

ART 452 Advanced Ceramics 0c-6l-3cr

Prerequisite: ART 214

Continued exploration of the field of ceramic production, along with kiln
firing and glaze formulation

ART 453 Advanced Sculpture 0c-6l-3cr

Prerequisite: ART 215

Prov ides an opportunitv to pursue independent studv in sculpture.
Materials and processes arc indiv idually chosen and the work related to
broadening concepts.

ART 454 Advanced Painting 0c-6l-3cr

Prerequisite: ART 211

Individual experimentation and exploration by the painter and investiga-
tion of the various technical approaches

ART 455 Advanced Graphic Design I var-3. 6cr

Prerequisites: ART 2 IS. }55; instructor permission is required lot 6ci

studio

Recommended Prerequisite: ART 356

Introduces three-dimensional modeling and rendering for illustration and
animation Studio experience will focus on current professional 3-D
software.

ART 456 Advanced Graphic Design II var-3. her

Prerequisites: AR1 2 Is. 355; instructor permission required for 6cf

studio

Recommended Prerequisites: \RI 356, 455

An exploration of web page and interactive design. Studio experience will

locus on current professional web and interactive software.

\RT 457 Advanced Print Media var-3. her

Prerequisite: \RI 21". permission is required tor 6cr studio



Page 154



INDIANA UNIVERSITY OF PI NNsx. 1 \ \M \ I NOI RGRADUATE CM \l OG 2009-2010



Studeni elects to studs .1 print media process 01 processes in greatet depth
and works toward de> eloping personal \ isual language and techniques
ranging from the 11.ul1110n.il to the nonrraditional

\ki 45>» Advanced 1 Iben Oi -6l-3cr

Prerequisite: \ki 219

Provides .1 working knowledge in design and execution ol projects in
wea\ ing and related areas i tthei Hbei techniques, including handmade
paper, are available foi the students to explore as desired

vki -ton Advanced Jewelr) and Metals 0c-6l-3cr

Prerequisite: \KI 216 01 permission

rcchnical expertise will be huthei developed to challenge each iikIishIu.iI
to understand the relationship of concept to the completed object whethei
11 is jewelry, holloware, 01 .1 nonfunctional object various techniques will be
investigated in pursuit ol .1 personal expression and aesthetic. May be
repeated foi credit

\KI 4X1 Special Ibpics var-l-3cr

May provide an in-depth stud) ol .1 narrowlj defined area oi the discipline.
Subject nuiia ni.i> change with repeated offering of the course Ma) be
repeated foi t redit

\KI as: Independent Stud) var-l-3cr

Prerequisite: Prior approval through advisor, faculty member,

department chairperson, dean, and Provost's Office

Students with interest in independent stud) of a topic not offered in the

curriculum ma) propose .1 plan of stud) in conjunction with a faculty

member. Approval is based on academic appropriateness and availability of

resources

\KI 443 Internship var-3-12cr

I .'i .hi majors who wish to receive practical experience working within
professional situations which relate to the student's artistic and occupa-
tional goals.

VS1 \: Asian Studies
College of Humanities and Social Sciences

kSi V 21)1) Introduction to Asian Studies 3c-01-3cr

I ocuses on the significance of interactions between Asian cultures. It docs
so 111 such .1 wa) that Students will be able to appreciate both the continu-
ities that allow one to speak of Asia as a coherent region (not only
geographically, hut also politically, economically, and culturally ) and the

\er> real differences that gi\c the region its great variety. Also stresses an
in-depth understanding ol subtle transformations in meaning as goods,
ideas, and practices migrate from one area within Asia to another.

BIOC: Biochemistry

Biochemistry Program

College of Natural Sciences and Mathematics

BIOC 301 Biochemistry I 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: BIOL 111 and CULM 232

An introduction to biochemistry emphasizing the structure and function
relationships of proteins, enzymes, and vitamins; bioenergetics; and the
metabolism of carbohydrates and lipids

BIOC 302 Biochemists II 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisite: BIOC 301

\ continuation of BKK' 301 concerning the metabolism of nitrogen,
ammo acids, nucleotides, and nucleic acids and the function of cell
membranes, hormones, and specialized tissues

BKK 311 Biochemistry laboratory I 0c-4l-lcr

Prerequisites: BIOL 111 and CI1EM 232

A companion to Bloc 301 including experiments in photometry, enzyme

kinetics and purification, lipid isolation and characterization, electron

transport in respiration and photosynthesis, and use of radioisotopes



\ companion to hum 102 including experimenti m membiaiK character-
i/ation, properties ol amino acids, isolation and function ol nucleic

and synthesis Ol proteins anil nucleic acids

hum 4111 Laboratory Methods in Blolog) ami

Blotechnolog) 2i 41 It 1

Prerequisite: < HI M 151 01 BKX

Iheois and practice in .1 numb 1 analytical and preparative tech

niques currently in use in phyaioli and biotechnolc

1 \Ko oil, red as Bit )l 1111 \ not be taken lor duplicate credit)

BKX 4X0 Biochemist!-) Seminar I l> lll-lcr

Prerequisites: Bit N 102 and J12

\ discussion ol recent trends in biochemical thought ' tral and written

1cpn1isonass1g11ed1e.1d1nes.aiKll1br.il itot) research (most

lecturers I he combination Bit )( 480-490 counts as one writing-intensive
course

Bloc 4X1 Special lopies in Biochemistry var-l-3cr

Prerequisite: BKX 102 01 < III M 151

A lecture-discussion course of recent biochemical topics or those of unique
interest topic and instructors to change annually

BIOC 4X2 Independent Research in Biochemistry \ar-l-3cr

Prerequisites: BKK 302 and 312. permission by program coordinator
Student conducts a research project in any area of biochemistry. Work
supervised by faculty. Docs not involve regular class 01 lab hours Enroll-
ment by permission only.

BIOC 490 Biochemistry Seminar II lc-01-lcr

Prerequisites: BKK 302, 312, and 480

A discussion of recent trends in biochemical thought. Oral and written
reports on assigned readings, and library or laboratory research Guest
lecturers. The combination BIOC 480-490 counts as one writing-intensive
course



BIOL: Biology

Department of Biology

College of Natural Sciences and Mathematics



3c-2l-4cr



BIOC 312 Biochemistry laboratory II
Prerequisite: BIOC 311



0c-4l-lcr



BIOL 103 General Biology I

Prerequisite: Non-Biology majors only

A basic introduction to ecology, biochemistry, and cell biology, genetics.

and evolution.

BIOL 104 General Biology II 3c-2l-4cr

Prerequisites: BIOL 103, non-Biolog) majors only



Online LibraryIndiana University of PennsylvaniaUndergraduate catalog (Volume 2009/2010) → online text (page 41 of 76)