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within Middle East.

HIST 331 Modern Middle East 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; HIST 195 I nonmajors)
A survev of changes that have taken place in Middle Fast and in Islam
since eighteenth century and of contemporary problems in that region.

HIST 332 History of Early China 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; HIST 195 (nonmajors)
China from the dawn of history to the Tang Dynasty. Incuses on the
creation of the intellectual and political systems that have dominated
China and East Asia down to the present. Looks in depth at the origins of
Chinese philosophy and the imperial system.

HIST 334 History of Modern China 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; IIIS1 195 (nonmajors)
The history of China from the late Ming to the present I he Late Imperial
political economic and social systems and the problems thej laced in (he
nineteenth century. Reforming China from Self-Strengthening to Mao



Revolutionary society and its discontents. I lie Reform era and (lima
today.

Ills I 337 History of Modern Japan 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; HIST 195 1 ihhiiil

The history of Japan from the beginning of the Ibkugawa period i" the

present. Japan's early modern political, economic, and social systems, their
transformation in the Meiji era. and the Japanese people's struggles and
successes in the twentieth century.

HIST 340 Colonial America 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing. HIST 195 (nonmajors)

A survcv of original thirteen states from their inception as colonics within
the British empire to 1763. the eve of Independence. Attention is give)
their political development: economic position within the empire: rela-
tions with Indians: and evolution of social, educational, and religious life.

HIST 341 American Revolution 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing: HIST 195 (nonmajors)
\n examination of Whig-Tory participants of American Revolution.
Examines events from 1763 to 1783. Changing interpretations of the
causes and effects of the revolution are discussed.

HIST 342 The Early Republic 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing: HIST 195 (nonmajors)
A survey of United States history from 1783 to 1850. with special
attention on constitutional, political, economic, and social trends.

HIS I 343 Civil War and Reconstruction 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing: HIST 195 (nonmajors)
The study of the failure of American democracy to cope with issues of mid-
nineteenth century, followed by political, economic, military, and social
developments during war and reconciliation of North and South.

HIST 344 Industrializing America 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing: HIST 195 (nonmajors)
A study of the industrial revolution and its consequences in America
through 1917. Topics include new technology and enlrepreneurship. the
development of middle and working class consciousness, immigration and
ethnicity, gender, urban growth, the beginnings of consumer culture and
commercialized leisure, intellectual developments, protest movements, and
the Progressive Lra's political reforms

HIST 345 America in War and Depression, 1914-1945 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; HIST 195 (nonmajors)
A study of the social, economic, political, and cultural response to war and
depression in America. Topics include the First World War. the 1920s, the
Depression, the New Deal, and the Second World Wai

HIST 346 Recent United States Historv 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing: HIST 195 (nonmajors)
Examines the major political, economic, social, and cultural changes in
America since 1945 with a focus on their causes, character, and signifi-
cance; also explores the role of the United Stales in global relations

HIST 350 History of Latin America: ( omnia] Period,

1450-1820 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; I1ISI 195 (nonmajors)

\ stud) of life of people, Indian cultures, conquest bv Spaniards and

Portuguese, government during Colonial Period, and Wars of Independence

IIISI 351 History of Latin America: National Period.

1820-Present 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; IIISI 195 (nonmajors)

A Stud) of the history oi nations which have emerged since independence;

emphasis on economic, political, cultural, and social developments ol these

nations, as well as relationships of these nations to others in the hemi-
sphere.



HIST 355 African Historv I: \ntiquitv to 1600

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; H1S1 195 (nonmajors)



3c-OI-3cr



Page 202



INDI \N \ I Nl\l Rsin (i| |'| NNSYIV \NI \ I NDFRGRADUATE C'ATM (Hi 2009-2010



\ survey ol the MKi.Kiiliui.il. political, and economic life "i prccolonial
Mm. .in s>k ictics I ocus I - on ancieni kingdoms and cultures, prccolonial
stales, internal and Atlantic trade networks

nisi 156 \hii. in Histor) II: I «> i>« » to Presenl li 0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; III s I 195 (nonmajors)
\ survey ol African sociocultural, political, and economic developments
during the colonial and modem periods i oven imperialism, the struggle
i. if control i"i Vfrica the iw.> global \\ .h ^ and theii repercussions foi
\iik. i. decolonization, and modern African states

nisi ton History ol Pennsylvania 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; nisi 195 (nonmajors)

I mphasizes the cultural, economic, political, and social development ol

out state in ii-> various periods from colonial to toda) Special attention

given to diversit) ol Pennsylvania's people, their institutions and

problems

him 'hi Histor) iii Vmerican Diplomacy, 1775-1900 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; Ills l 195 (nonmajors)
1 1. Hi's foreign relations oi the i nited States from Independence to
emergence .is .i world power, topics concentrate on themes of commercial
relations, political isolation, expansion, and debate ovci imperialism

Ills I 362 llisiiin ui Vmerican Diplomacy, 1900-presenl 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing: lll^l |9> I nonmajors)

lii-.iis primarily our twenty-first-century involvement in world affairs and

domestic debate over thai involvement Special emphasis is on the role ol

interest groups and increasing powei of Executive Department over foreign

affairs

HIM 363 rhoughl and Culture in Earl) America 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; His I 195 (nonmajors)
Selected topics in earl) American intellectual and cultural growth, with em-
phasis on Puritanism, Enlightenment, cultural nationalism, and Romantic
movement.

HIM 364 I I i < > 1 1 ■_: 1 1 > and Culture in Modern America 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; HIST 195 (nonmajors)

Selected treatment of historical development ol modern American move-
ments in social and political thought, religion, philosophy, fine arts, and
literature.

HIST 365 Histor) of Black America Since ('.mancipation 3c-0l-3cr
Prerequisites: Sophomore Standing; HIST 195 (nonmajors)
Description and analysis of the role of blacks in the history of the United

States since the Civil War: emphasis on key leaders, major organizations,
leading movements, and crucial ideologies of blacks in modem America.

HIST 366 African-American Women 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standmg: HIST 195 (nonmajors)
Major economic, social, and political issues which have affected black
women since their introduction into North America to the present

IIIM 367 Native Vmerican History 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; HIST 195 (nonmajors)
An unfamiliar perspective on a familiar tale. Presents the "new Indian
History"-North America from Native American materials and points oi
view. Identification. analysis, and synthesis of Indian realities and options
Over time arc at the heart of this course.

HIST 369 Women in America 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; HIST 195 (nonmajois)
A studs of the activities of women from the colonial era to the modem
era evaluating cultural, societal, religious, economic, and political

frameworks Reviews women's involvement in movements for feminism.
social reform, unionism, and the abolition of slavery.

Ills i 370 Religion In Vmerica 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing: 1 1 1ST 195 (nonmajors)
\ history of religious belief and practice in the United States from the
colonial period to the present, with an emphasis on the last one hundred
sears



iiim 172 Histor) ni tin I .ii is \ in . i ii .in Working < lass <i ui u i

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; lllsi 195 (nonma

Description .»>A analysis ol the nature and significance ol the won

ol the l nited States in the eighteenth and nineteenth i

sen ines and communities of workers arc examined as well as union

the National i aboi i nion and the Knights ol I abor

HIM 173 Histor) ui the Modern Vmerican Working

( lass l, lll-.lcr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; lllsi |95 (nonmajors)
Description and analysis ol the nature and significance ol the working
ol the I nited States in the twenty-first century Work setl
arc examined and analyzed as well as unions such as the i nited Mine

Workers and the I nited VtltO Workers and labor leaders including Samuel

t lompers, John I I ew is. and < ieoige M

lllsi 374 Histor) of Organized Crime 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing; lllsi pis (nonmajors)

Studies the relationship between urban, entrepreneurial crime and the

evolution of industrial Vmerica.

HISI 390 Histor) Ol Women World Cultures 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisites: sophomore standing, nisi 195 (nonmajors)

I xplorcs religious, legal, political, economic, and mythic dimensions ol
women in societ) from ancient to modern times, including Western and

non-Western experiences

lllsi 391 Film as Histor) 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing: HISI 195 (nonmajors)
Particular!) concerned with probing the relationship between cinema and
societ) I listois of film is explored and student is given some background in
film interpretation and cinematography, the western, science fiction,
police films, and great foreign and American detective lilms.

HISI 394 Introduction to Classical Archaeology 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: Sophomore standing: HIST 195 (nonmajors)

\n introduction to the archaeology ot the ( lassical world A sands ol
sites, artifacts, and monuments will be examined with an emphasis on
archaeological problems such as the recording and interpretation ol
archaeological evidence, the relation between historical and archaeological

events, and the use and misuse oi ancient texts Attention is given to
developments in theory and methodology and to the history of the
discipline of Classical Archaeology from antiquity to the present day.

HISI 401 Topics in I nited States History 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisites: HIST 200 and junior senior History. History Prc-I aw
or Social Studies Education majors or by instructor permission
An upper-di\ ision course emphasizing lecture, reading, discussion, and
writing on specialized topics relating to historical issues ol the United
States of America. The theme vanes from semester to semester according
to the expertise of the faculty member teaching the course.

HIST 402 Topics in European History 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: HIST 200 and junior senior History. History Pre-Law
or Social Studies Education majors or by instructor permission
An upper-division course emphasizing lecture, reading, discussion, and
writing on specialized topics relating to European historical issues. The
theme varies from semester to semester according to the expertise of the
faculty member teaching the course.

HIST 403 Topics in Non-Western History 3c-01-3cr

Prerequisites: HIST 200 and junior senior History. History Pre-Law
or Social Studies Education majors or by instructor permission
An upper-di\ ision course emphasizing lecture, reading, discussion, and
writing on specialized topics relating to non-Western historical issues. The
theme varies from semester to semester according to the expertise of the
faculty member teaching the course.

lllsi 4114 topics in Comparative History 3c-0l-3cr

Prerequisites: HISI 2l)(> and |unior senior History. History Prc-I aw
Ol Social Studies Education majors or by instructor permission



IN[)| \N \ 1 NIVERSITY OF PbNNSYI VANIA I NDI KGRADUATE CATALOG 2009-2(11(1



Page 203



An upper-division course emphasizing lecture, reading, discussion, and
writing on specialized topics relating to comparative historical issues Che
theme varies from semester to semestei according to the expertise oi the
faculty member teaching the course.

HIST 480 Senior Seminar 3c-0l-3cr

A regimen o( research resulting in a written paper. Work on a program
selected h\ the instructor, lor History majors or bj instructor's permission.

HIST 481 Special Studies in History var-I-3cr

Prerequisite: As appropriate to course content

Each semester, courses are offered in interest areas that are not part of the
regular program. Some examples of courses of this type are the Victorian
Age. the History oi Love, World War II, the Great Depression, the Adams
Chronicles, and the History of New York City. Students may schedule as
many of these courses as desired, but two per semester is the usual limit.

HIST 482 Independent Study var-3-6cr

Prerequisites: Prior approval through advisor, faculty member,
department chairperson, dean, and Provost's Office with I2cr in history;
a 3.0 GPA in history classes: permission of a faculty member. Approval
is based on academic appropriateness and availability of resources.
Involves directed reading or research for qualified students. Experimental
projects and personalized learning are encouraged.

HIST 483 Honors Thesis \ar-3-6cr

Prerequisites: History. History Pre-Law. or Social Science Education
History Track major; 3.25 cumulative GPA; 3.5 GPA in History courses,
departmental permission. Approval is based on academic appropriateness
and availability of resources.

A two-semester sequence of research and writing, culminating in an honors
thesis Honors theses are completed individually under the direction of a
department professor who specializes in the student's area of interest and
are approved by a thesis committee comprising the director and two
others, one of whom may come from outside the History Department
May be taken iw ice for a total of 6cr. Completion of 6cr of HIST 483
substitutes lor HIST 480.

HIST 487 Honors Colloquium in History 3c-0l-3cr

Colloquium emphasizing reading, discussion, and writing on an announced
historical topic or theme which varies from semester to semester according
to the expertise of the faculty member teaching the course. Open to all
Honors College students who have completed HNRC 201 and. with instruc-
tor permission, to junior and senior History. History 'Pre-law. and Social
Studies Education majors who have at least a 3.5 GPA in history classes

HIST 493 Internship \ar-3-12cr

With departmental approval, students are attached to local or national
government or private agencies doing directive, bibliographical, archival,
or museum work Ad\ ismg professor meets w ith intern regularly and

determines what papers or reports are required

HNRC: Honors College
Robert E. Cook Honors College
Academic Affairs Division



HNRC 1(11 Honors Core I 5c-0l-5cr

Prerequisites: Freshman status, admission to the Honors College
This first in a senes of three required and interrelated onuses introduces
Honors College students to major works of literature and art. to major ideas
in history, philosophy, religious studies, literature, and the fine arts; and to
critical thinking skills used in reading, writing, and discussion in an integrat-
ed, synthetic, and interactive pedagogical environment While materials

from \arious periods and disciplines are part ofHNRC 101, each instructor
has attempted to incorporate some works from a common century to
provide students with a common ground for exploring the core questions

HNRC 102 Honors Core II 5c-01-5cr

Prerequisites: HNRC 101. freshman status, and admission to Honors

College

The second in a scries of three required and interrelated courses HNRC 102

continues the emphases of HNRC 101: a) introduction to major works of



literature and line arts: b) introduction to major ideas m history, philoso-
phy religious studies; and c) focus on critical thinking skills used in reading,
writing, and discussion m an interrelated, synthetic, and interactive
pedagogical environment Although materials come from various periods

and disciplines, each instructor has incorporated works from a common
century to provide a common ground lor exploring core questions Building
on their experiences in HNRC 101, Students become more critical and
analytical in their reading and response Further, the ability to synthesize is
emphasized based on their previous readings and learning experiences

HNRC 201 Honors (ore III 4c-0l-4er

Prerequisites: Sophomore status, admission to the Honors College, and
successful completion of HNRC 101 and 102 if admitted to Honors College
as a Srst-year student. Prerequisites for students admitted to the Hot
( College as sophomores arc ENGL 101 and at least one Liberal Studies
course in the humanities or line arts.

Completes the introduction of Honors < ollege students to major works of
literature and art; major ideas in history, philosophy, religious studies, liter-
ature, and the fine arts, ami critical thinking skills used in reading, writing,
and discussion in an integrated and interactive pedagogical environment.

HNRC 202 Honors Core: Sciences 4c-0l-4cr

Prerequisites: HNRC 101. 102. sophomore status, admission to Honors
College

Concei ncd u ith science as a way of know mg about the world. Focuses on
what scientists have learned about what it means to he human, how humans
have been shaped by and. in turn, have influenced their environment, and
on what use might be made of scientific knowledge. These themes are
explored from disciplines in the natural and social sciences

HNRC 483 Honors Thesis var-l-6cr

Prerequisites: Honors College student in good standing: at least junior
status al tune topic is proposed. Prior approval through advisor, faculty
members, department chairperson, dean, and Provost's Office
An intensive, focused study involving independent research within the
student's major discipline culminating in a written thesis approved by a
thesis director and two faculty readers committee members. Mav be taken
more than once to a maximum ofocr. Approval is based on academic
appropriateness and availability of resources

HNRC 49" Honors Senior Synthesis var-3-6cr

Prerequisites: 3.25 GPA. Honors College good standing or instructor
permission. 73 or more credits earned
Concluding crossdisciplinary Honors College experience, focused on the

question "What are the obligations of the educated citizen?" Helps students
understand and handle complex intellectual issues from multiple perspec-
tives. A selection of topics is announced and described in the undergraduate
course schedule. Substitutes forLBST4W

HPED: Health and Physical Education
Department of Health and Physical Education
College of Health and Human Services

HPED 117 Fitness-Swimming 0c-2l-lcr

fundamentals and techniques of swimming and fitness

HPED 124 Fitness through Dance 0c-2l-lcr

A physical fitness development course fol men and women that employs a

combination of exercises and dance techniques performed to music.

HPKD 126 Resistive Exercises 0c-2l-lcr

I undamentals and techniques of progressive resistive exercises



HPED 128 (o, It

Fundamentals and techniques of golf.



0c-2l-Ur



HPED 142 Foundations of Health. Physical Education,

and Sport 3c-lll-3cr

Historical, philosophical, and psychosocial foundations Ol health and
physical education arc introduced. Specific emphasis is given to scientific
theories and principles in such areas as health promotion and behavioral



Page 204



INDIANA UNIVERSITY Ol PI NNSYLV \NI \ I NDERGRADUATE C \l \l i •( . 2009-2010



motoi development, kinesiology, and moioi
loam

HPI n 143 Health and WeUneu U 01 lei

Introduces the majoi components ol wellness contemporary nutrition
issues as they relate n> personal food choices, physical fitness, sticss
management, sexually transmitted diseases, UDS, and substance abuse
Successful completion ol HPI D 143 fulfills the I ibcral Studies Health and
Wellness requirement I DM 143 and Nl RS 143 also fulfill this require-
ment, and an) ol these courses maj be substituted t"i each othei and may
be used m(erchangeabl) foi Dot I repeats but may not be counted foi
duplicate credit

lift I) I4> rennli 0c-2l-lcr

I iiiul.iinciH.iU and techniques ol tennis

HPI i) k>: Scuba Diving 0c-2l-lcr

reaches necessary skills and propel use of equipment foi underwater
swimming ranks, regulators, weights, and special equipment furnished
Student mum purchase .i mask. fms. and snorkel (approximately $15)
Includes theory .is well .is practical work

HIM I) 165 1 ffeguardlng 0c-2l-lcr

Prerequisites: Departmental consent and Advanced Swimmer
Designed foi professional lifeguards Includes lifeguarding techniques foi
pools and fresh and salrwatei beaches Red < !ross certification (Pittsburgh
Division) granted upon satisfactory completion of course requirements.

HPED Hid Basic SmaOcraft 0c-2l-lcr

Prerequisite: Intermediate swimming ability

duces the use of the canoe, paddle board, and sailboat Emphasizes the
development of boating skills, safety rescue, and survival procedures. Red
(.loss smallcrafl certification is granted upon successful completion of the
course

lll'l I) 175 Prevention and Care Of Injuries to the

Physically Active 2c-0l-2cr

Prerequisite: lll'l D. PI SI', or ATIIL. majors

(iciKT.il information is presented related to the prevention, recognition.

and cue of both acute and chronic injuries common to participants in

physical activity fitness and athletics topics include prevention tech-
niques, the classification and staging of injury conditions, and basic evalua-
tion techniques, as well as emergency management and follow -up care
procedures.

HPED 200 Fundamentals of Physical Wtivity lc-21-lcr

A foundation course tor the purpose oi training in the analysis and
performance of the fundamental skills for subsequent motor behavior as
they relate to games, sports, and dance Provides the opportunity to refine
powers of observation through principles of efficient and effective move-
ment fundamentals Individual data profile charts of performance are
completed for future reference

lll'l I) :t)'l Motor Behavior 3c-0l-3cr

A studs of the process of human motor behavioi across the lifespan,
specifically examining Mow development of mental and motor abilities
affects human movement,

HPED 21(1 Motor Development 2c-OI-2cr

( orequisite: lll'l I) :on

\ siiuK of the processes of growth and development and then effects upon
human motor behavior across the lifespan. Includes changes during physical
growth, maturation, and aging and subsequent effects upon cognitive.

perceptual, and physiological performance, both individually and within a
sociocultural context.

lll'l I) 214 leaching Health fitness and Gymnastics lc-21-lcr

Prerequisite: lll'l I) 209

Provides the health and physical educator with an overview of the funda-
mentals and techniques of instructing personal fitness and gymnastics.
Includes opportunities for skill development, analysis, and strategies for in-
corporating fitness and gymnastics into the physical education curriculum.



lll'l l> 21S reaching Rhythmh tctivitJei ami Danci It 21-lcr

Pi> requisite: HPI D

ihctk and kinesthetic movement experience thai prcpoi
the student to be i leachei ot basil movement in a iiuaiiona

Includes creative movement, rhythms m>>\ square folk and contempoi

HPI i) 2i<> reaching Elementary Physical Education 2c-2l-2er

Prerequisites: i DM' 102 HPI D

\n introduction to instructional methods in physical education with an em-
phasis on program standards, objectives, and assessments foi kinder.
through fifth grade Provides an overview of characteristics of clemenls
■ I children and appropriati activities foi tins age group Includes

Opportunities U prove personal skills, develop units, and teach peers ami

school-age children

HPED 217 reaching Middle school Physical Education 2c-2l-2cr
Prerequisite!: I DSP 102, lll'l D 142

\n introduction to iiisiiuclion.il methods in physical education with an em-
phasis on program standards, objectives, and assessments foi sixth through

eighth grades Provides an overview of Characteristics ot middle school



Online LibraryIndiana University of PennsylvaniaUndergraduate catalog (Volume 2009/2010) → online text (page 56 of 76)