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York College of Pennsylvania (Volume 1985-1986, Vol. 42) online

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A student mav elect to count any of the Military
Science courses as electives toward a Baccalaureate
degree. Two credit hours from the basic courses
(MSlOl, 102, 201, or 202) may be applied toward the
tour credit hour physical education requirement.

MSlOl Introduction to Military Science
Fall Semester

A study of the organization of the Army and ROTC,
the military' as a profession, customs and courtesies
of the ser\'ice, survey of the U.S. Defense establish-
ment and leadership skill training. One hour lecture
and one hour Survival or Mountaineering laboratory
per week.

1 credit hour.

MS102 Basic Military Science I
Spring Semester

A study of the impact of selected military technologi-
cal de\'elopments on the conduct of land warfare. The
course will examine how technology altered and con-
tinues to alter the concepts of planning, organizing,
directing, and controlling as they apply to military
operations. The purpose of the course is for students
to gain an appreciation of how technology affects the
conduct of warfare and the challenges it places on
militar\' leaders. One hour lecture and one hour
mountaineering laboratory each week.
1 credit hour.

MS201 Basic Military Science II
Fall Semester

Instruction in and pracHcal application of the princi-
ples and techniques involved with selected basic mili-
tary skills and professional knowledge subjects. The
purpose of the course is to develop individual profi-
ciency in those military skills required of a future
Army Officer, as well as to prepare the student for
entry into the ROTC Advanced Course. One hour
lecture and one laboratory per week.
1 credit hour.

MS202 Basic Military Science III
Spring Semester

A continuation of instruction in and practical applica-
tion of the principles and techniques involved with
selected basic military skills and professional knowl-
edge subjects. The purpose of the course is to further
develop individual proficiency and self-confidence in
the militan,' skills required of future Army Officers, as
well as to prepare students for entry into the ROTC
Advanced Course. One hour lecture and one hour
suryi\'al laboratory each week.
1 credit hour.



MS301 Advanced Military Science I —

Leadership
Fall Semester

Instruction in and practical application of the princi-
ples and techniques of leadership and management
with emphasis on the leader's role in directing and
coordinating individual and military team efforts.
Three hours lecture and one hour Advanced Camp
Lab per week. Prerequisite: Six-week basic camp or
basic ROTC program.
3 credit hours.

MS302 Advanced Military Science II —

Tactics
Spring Semester

Consists of two subcourses, one concerned with mili-
tary terrain and its applications and the second deal-
ing with Small Unit Tactics in which the student
learns through practical exercises the basic principles
of handling units in combat. Three hours lecture and
one hour Advanced Camp Lab per week. Prerequi-
site: MS301 or permission.
3 credit hours.

MS401 Advanced Military Science III
Fall Semester

Consists of three subcourses, the first concerned with
military law, the second with Command and Ctaff
functions and the U.S. Army Division, and ihe third
with Military Intelligence and Threat forces. Three
hours lecture and one hour Advanced Military Sci-
ence Lab. Prerequisite: M301-302 or permission.
3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

MS402 Advanced Militan/ Science IV
Spring Semester

Consists of three subcourses. The first concerned
with Military Professionalism and Ethics, the second
with the Army Training Management System and the
Battalion Training Management System (BTMS), and
the third with effective Military Communications
(speaking and writing). Prerequisite: MS401. Three
hours lecture and one hour Advanced Military Sci-
ence Lab per week.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.




~j::V»aAn*



York College



of Pennsylvania



HUMANITIES AND FINE
ARTS DEPARTMENT

The Department of Humanities and Fine Arts
offers a variety of courses leading to the Baccalaureate
degree in Art, Humanities, and Music, and the Asso-
ciate degree in Art, Humanities, Languages, Music,
and Philosophy.

Students interested in the above majors should
turn to the recommended program of study and con-
sult the Departmental Chairman for additional details
and requirements.

Visual Arts

Courses in art appreciation and history as well as
a wide variety of studio courses are offered for both
the Art major and non-major. The Bachelor of Arts
degree in Art offers a four-year curriculum preparing
the student for a variety of professional careers or for
graduate study. For the Baccalaureate degree in Art a
total of 42 credit hours of specified art courses and 12
credit hours of elective courses are required. The As-
sociate degree in Art offers a two-year course of
study. Courses in art education are offered as an area
''^f concentration to students taking the Bachelor of
Science degree in Elementary Education.

Art Appreciation and History

AlOl Introduction to Art Appreciation
Fall-Spring Semesters

A non-technical course designed to increase the stu-
dents' sensitivity to all forms of visual art. A consid-
eration of the nature of art, the plastic elements, prin-
ciples of esthetic organization, and influences
affecting style and techniques in art works.
3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

A203 History of Art I

Fall, odd numbered years

A survey of the major developments in painting,
sculpture, and architecture in the Western World
from prehistoric times to the Italian Renaissance. Es-
thetic developments will be considered in relation to
the various physical and cultural aspects of ancient
and medieval societies. Prerequisite: AlOl.
3 class periods. 3 credit hours.



A205 History of Art II
Spring, even numbered years

A survey of painting, sculpture, and architecture of
the Western World from the Italian Renaissance to
the nineteenth century. Esthetic developments will
be studied in relation to the various intellectual and
cultural aspects of the societies in which they oc-
curred. Prerequisite: A203.

3 class hours. 3 credit hours.

A301 History of Art III
Fall, even numbered years

A survey of painting, sculpture, and architecture in
the Western World from the beginning of the nine-
teenth century to the present. Relationships between
esthetic developments and the prevailing social is-
sues, intellectual attitudes, and artistic traditions of
the times will be emphasized. Prerequisite: A205.
3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

A405 History of American Art
Spring, odd numbered years

A survey of painting, sculpture, architecture, and the
applied arts of the United States from the pre-colonial
period to the present, with emphasis on the environ-
mental, cultural, and historical factors which have
shaped them.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

Studio Courses*

A107 Design I
Fall Semester

Introduction to the elements of design as structured
in problems emphasizing organizational principles.
Studies of specific problems of two and three dimen-
sions in terms of space, light and movement.

6 lecture and studio periods.

3 credit hours.

A108 Design II
Spring Semester

Advanced problems involving two and three dimen-
sions emphasizing the contemporary use of the plas-
tic elements in various means of communication. Pre-
requisite: A107.

6 lecture and studio periods.

3 credit hours.



•Instructors of all studio art courses reserve the right to permanently retain
at least one example of each student's work for exhibition purposes.



Course Descriptions



A207 Drawing I
Fall-Spring Semesters

Studies from the figure, still life, and environment,
investigating the inherent expressive potendal of
drawing media in a search for form. Problems struc-
tured to develop memory and imagination through
the use of plastic elements. Principles of organization
introduced.

6 lecture and studio periods.

3 credit hours.

A208 Drawing II
Fall-Spring Semesters

Continuation and expanded experiences in the con-
tent of Drawing 1. Prerequisite: A207.

6 lecture and studio periods.

3 credit hours.

A209 Drawing III
Fall-Spring Semesters

Continuafion and expanded experiences in the con-
tent of Drawing 1. Prerequisite: A208.

6 lecture and studio periods.

3 credit hours.

A210 Drawing IV
Fall-Spring Semesters

Continuation and expanded experiences in the con-
tent of Drawing 1. Prerequisite: A209.

6 lecture and studio periods.

3 credit hours.

A216 Sculpture I
Fall-Spring Semesters

Techniques and problems for the beginning sculptor.
Work in clay from life models, study of anatomy,
construction of armatures.

6 lecture and studio periods.

3 credit hours.

A219 Sculpture II
Fall-Spring Semesters

More advanced problems in sculpture. Sketches in
clay executed in plaster. Composifions in plaster.
Prerequisite: A216.

6 lecture and studio periods.

3 credit hours.

A316 Sculpture III
Fall-Spring Semesters

Advanced problems in sculpture with emphasis
given to the use of a variety of materials. Students
will have the opportunity to do direct carving in ei-
ther wood or stone. Prerequisite: A219.

6 lecture and studio periods.

3 credit hours.



A322 Sculpture IV
Fall-Spring Semesters

A confinuation of Sculpture III with emphasis on
individual student projects. Students will have the
opportunity to do direct carving in either wood or
stone. Prerequisite: A316.

6 lecture and studio periods.

3 credit hours.

A271 Photography I
Fall-Spring Semesters

An introducfion to the art, esthetics, theory and prac-
tice of black and white photography. The student will
be expected to supply his/her own camera and spe-
cific photographic equipment.

6 lecture and studio periods.

3 credit hours.

A309 Composition
Fall Semester

A study of the principles of esthetic organizafion uti-
lizing a variety of media. Prerequisite: AlOl, A107.

6 lecture and studio periods.

3 credit hours.

A310 Commercial Art
Spring Semester

A study of lettering and layout with consideration
given to the commercial printing processes by which
such material is reproduced. Prerequisite for Art ma-
jors: A107, A207.

6 lecture and studio periods.

3 credit hours.

A317 Painting I
Fall-Spring Semesters

An introducfion to oil painfing in both its technical
and esthetic aspects. Emphasis on the development
of fundamental painfing skills. Prerequisite for Art
majors: A107, A207.

6 lecture and studio periods.

3 credit hours.

A318 Painting II
Fall-Spring Semesters

Continuation of Painting I. Further experience in ex-
ploring methods and materials of painfing media.
Experiments in the use of toned grounds, glazing,
and other techniques. Prerequisite: A317.

6 lecture and studio periods.

3 credit hours.



\brk College



of Pennsylvania



A319 Painting III
Fall-Spring Semesters

Continuation of Painting II. Further experience in
exploring methods and materials of painting media.
Experiments with acrylics, watercolor, collage, as-
semblage, and other media. Prerequisite: A318.

6 lecture and studio periods.

3 credit hours.

A320 Painting IV
Fall-Spring Semesters

Continuation of Painting 111, with emphasis on inde-
pendent efforts of the student to utilize various paint-
ing techniques in his quest for individual expression
and style. Prerequisite: A319.

6 lecture and studio periods.

3 credit hours.

A498, A499 Independent Study, Studio Work
Fall-Spring Semesters

For the student who wishes to undertake a well-
defined independent project in either studio work or
in Appreciation, History, or Theory. While the stu-
dent conducts his work under the guidance of a fac-
ulty member of his own choosing, the project is car-
ried out in an independent manner without regular
class meetings. Effective independent study is char-
acterized by a reduction in formal instruction and an
increase in the individual student's responsibility and
initiative in the learning process.
1 to 3 credit hours.

Art Education

A374 Art Education for Elementary Teachers
Fall Semester

Introduction to theories of art education. Considera-
tion of problems in programming art activities for
specialized areas of elementary education. Emphasis
given to self-contained classroom, special education
classes. The course will also explore practical working
applications of the major theories discussed in class.
Prerequisite: AlOl or permission of instructor.
3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

A384 Art in Recreation

This course will provide students in the Recreation
major with skills in a wide variety of art activities.
These activities are for recreational programming as
well as therapeutic use for different age levels, inter-
ests and abilities and for participants in community
and institutional recreation settings.
3 class periods 3 credit hours.



FOREIGN LANGUAGES

While no Baccalaureate major is offered in the
field of Foreign Languages, the student may choose
this study as a specialty for the Associate degree and
then transfer to another institution to finish his re-
maining two years. In such a case, the student should
be prepared to complete at least 15 credit hours in
language.

During the first two years of Foreign Language
study, the major emphasis is on the acquisition of a
rudimentary proficiency in each of the four language
skills; listening comprehension, reading comprehen-
sion, speaking and writing.

Llll Introduction to Indo-European

Languages and Folklore
Fall-Spring Semesters

An elementary study of the origin and development
of the Indo-European languages and a comparative
study of selected fairy tales, legends, fables and my-
thology.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

L121 Elementary French I
Fall Semester

An introduction to the fundamental patterns and
skills (speaking, listening, reading, and writing) of
the language. No previous French required.

3 class periods.

1 laboratory hour.

3 credit hours.

L122 Elementary French II
Spring Semester

Continuation of L121. (Prerequisite: L121 or equiva-
lent.)

3 class periods.

1 laboratory hour.

3 credit hours.

L130 Conversational French I
Fall Semester

A fundamental course in the instruction of French
pronunciation and a course in which phrases and
conversational dialogues are taught to provide the
student with an elementary vocabulary and compre-
hension ability of the target language, without any
emphasis on grammar, for situations most commonly
encountered in everyday speech.

1 '/2-hour class period. 1 credit hour.



Course Descriptions



L131 Conversational French II
Spring Semester

A continuation of Conversational French 1 with addi-
tional vocabulary building for more specific situations
in even,'dav life. The course will also study the most
basic patterns of the target language.

2-hour class period. 2 credit hours.

L221 Intermediate French
Fall Semester

Further development of the language skills through
extensive literary and cultural readings. Class is con-
ducted in the target language. Prerequisite; L122 or
equivalent.

3 class periods.

1 laboratory hour.

3 credit hours.

L222 Intermediate French
Spring Semester
Continuation of L221.

3 class periods.

1 laboratory hour.

3 credit hours.

L321 French Literature
Fall Semester

A selection of major works of the French language.
Emphasis on characteristic themes and styles. Prereq-
uisite: L222 or equivalent.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

L322 French Literature
Spring Semester

Continuation of L321.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

L151 Elementary German I
Fall Semester

An introduction to the fundamental patterns and
skills (speaking, listening, reading, and writing) of
the language. No previous German required.

3 class periods.

1 laborator)' hour.

3 credit hours.



L152 Elementary German II
Spring Semester

Continuation of L151. (Prerequisite: L151 or Conver-
sational German 1 and 11 or equivalent.)

3 class periods.

1 laboratory hour.

3 credit hours.

L160 Conversational German I
Fall Semester

A fundamental course in the instruction of German
pronunciation and a course in which phrases and
conversational dialogues are taught to provide the
student with an elementary vocabulary and compre-
hension ability of the target language, without any
emphasis on grammar, for situations most commonly
encountered in everyday speech.

1 '/2-hour class period. 1 credit hour.

L161 Conversational German II
Spring Semester

A continuation of Conversational German I with ad-
ditional vocabulary building for more specific situa-
tions in everyday life. This course will also study the
most basic patterns of the target language.
2-hour class period. 2 credit hours.

L251 Intermediate German
Fall Semester

Further development of the language skills through
extensive literary and cultural readings. Class is con-
ducted in the target language. Prerequisite: L152 or
equivalent.

3 class periods.

1 laboratory hour.

3 credit hours.

L252 Intermediate German
Spring Semester

Continuation of L251. (Prerequisite: L251 or equiva-
lent.)

3 class periods.

1 laboratory hour.

3 credit hours.

L351 German Literature
Fall Semester

A selection of major works of the German language.
Emphasis on characteristic themes and styles. Prereq-
uisite: L252 or equivalent.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.



York College



of Pennsylvania



L352 German Literature
Spring Semester

Continuation of L351.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

L353 Advanced German Conversation

and German Culture
Summer, odd numbered years

A "mini-mester" course held in Germany, Austria,
and Switzerland to provide life experience with the
German language and culture. Students are required
to speak German. Prerequisite: Successful completion
of Conversational German I and II or Elementary
German L151-2, or permission of instructor. Addi-
tional fees for round-trip transportation, accommoda-
tions and travel in Europe.
3 credit hours.

LlOl, L102 Elementary Greek I-Il

An introduction to the fundamentals of Greek gram-
mar and syntax. Reading selections from Greek prose
illustrating the grammar and syntax studied.

3 class periods.

3 credit hours each semester.

L201, L202 Intermediate Greek

Reading and exegesis in the New Testament and in
the Septuagint. Advanced study of New Testament
grammar, syntax, and vocabulary.

3 class periods.

3 credit hours each semester.

L103, L104 Elementary Latin I-II

Latin poetry and prose. Rapid reading of selected
authors, including Horace, Pliny, Cicero; Medieval
and Renaissance Latin.

3 class periods.

3 credit hours each semester.

L107, L108 Elementary Hebrew I-II

An introduction to the fundamentals of Hebrew
grammar and syntax. Reading selections from the
Old Testament will supplement the studies.

3 class periods.

3 credit hours each semester.

L171 Elementary Russian I
Fall, odd numbered years

An introduction to the fundamentals of the language.
Classroom and required laboratory drill in aural com-
prehension, speaking, pronunciation. Beginning
reading and writing. Study of basic grammar neces-
sary for these skills.

3 class periods.

1 laboratory hour.

3 credit hours.



L172 Elementary Russian II
Spring, even numbered years

Continuation of L171. (Prerequisite: L171 or equiva-
lent.)

3 class periods.

1 laboratory hour.

3 credit hours.

L271 Intermediate Russian
Fall, even numbered years

Further development of the skills of speaking, under-
standing, reading, and writing Russian through
classroom conversation and practice in the labora-
tory. Review and elucidation of fundamental gram-
mar. Class conducted mainly in Russian. Prerequi-
site: L172 or equivalent.

3 class periods.

1 laboratory hour.

3 credit hours.

L272 Intermediate Russian
Spring, odd numbered years

Continuation of L271. (Prerequisite: L271 or equiva-
lent.)

3 class periods.

1 laboratory hour.

3 credit hours.

L181 Elementary Spanish I
Fall Semester

An introduction to the fundamental patterns and
skills (speaking, listening, reading, and writing) of
the language. No previous Spanish required.

3 class periods.

1 laboratory hour.

3 credit hours.

L182 Elementary Spanish II
Spring Semester

Continuation of L181. (Prerequisite: L181 or Spanish
Conversation I and II or equivalent.)

3 class periods.

1 laboratory hour.

3 credit hours.



Course Descriptions



L190 Conversational Spanish I
Fall Semester

A fundamental course in the instruction of Spanish
pronunciation and a course in which phrases and
conversational dialogues are taught to provide the
student with an elementary vocabulary and compre-
hension abilit\' of the target language, without any
emphasis on grammar, for situations most commonlv
encountered in everyday speech.

l':-hour class period. 1 credit hour.

L191 Conversational Spanish II
Spring Semester

A continuation of Conversational Spanish I with ad-
ditional vocabulary building for more specific situa-
tions in everyday life. This course will also study the
most basic patterns of the target language.
2-hour class period. 2 credit hours.

L281 Intermediate Spanish
Fall Semester

Further development of the language skills through
extensive literary and cultural readings. Class is con-
ducted in the target language. Prerequisite; L182 or
equivalent.

3 class periods.

1 laboratory hour.

3 credit hours.

L282 Intermediate Spanish
Spring Semester

Continuation of L281. (Prerequisite: L281 or equiva-
lent.)

3 class periods.

1 laboratory hour.

3 credit hours.

L381 Spanish Literature
Fall Semester

A selection of major works of the Spanish language.
Emphasis on characteristic themes and styles. Prereq-
uisite: L282 or equivalent.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

L382 Spanish Literature
Spring Semester

Continuation of L381.

3 class periods. 3 credit hours.

L498-L499 Independent Study

To provide for matriculated York College students the
opportunity to undertake a well defined independent
project or specific area of study in one of the language
areas.

1-3 credits each semester.



MUSIC

The Bachelor of Arts degree in Music offers stu-
dents an opportunity to cultivate their interests in
music, to seek out their cultural heritage, and to de-
velop capacities for musical growth. These opportu-
nities might be used in the development of a profes-
sional career or as preparation for advanced degrees
in such areas as musicology, composition and per-
formance. The Bachelor of Science degree in Elemen-
tary Education with music concentration prepares the
student for certification to teach in elementary school.
The student who wishes to pursue either a B.A. or
B.S. in Music Education may complete two or more
years at York College and then transfer to another
school which offers the necessary music education
courses.

The curriculum suggested for Music majors pur-
suing a Bachelor of Arts degree is listed on page 64.
An Associate of Arts degree with a music concentra-
tion approximates the first two years of the Bachelor
of Arts degree. See page 75 for the general program.

Basic requirements for Music majors:

In addition to the general requirements for ad-
mission to York College of Pennsylvania, an applicant
to the music program is required to audition in order
to demonstrate musical achievement in his area of
study. Auditions may be arranged through the office
of the Chairman of the Humanities and Fine Arts
Department. The applicant will be expected to per-
form a solo (preferably memorized and accompa-
nied), show satisfactory proficiency in executing
major and minor scales, sight-read materials selected
by the auditioning committee, and answer questions
concerning the applicant's musical experience and
training.




\brk College



of Pennsylvania



All Music majors are required to perform before
an examining committee (jury) at the close of each
semester of study.

Music students are expected to attend recitals
and other college music programs.

All Music majors are required to participate in at
least one performance group each semester.

All Music majors are required to meet basic piano
requirements before graduation. Piano proficiency
examinations are expected to be performed at the end
of the second semester of the Sophomore year, but
may be taken at any examination period. Students
must register for piano beginning their first semester
and continue without interruption until the basic
piano requirements are completed.

Additional requirements are specified in the


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Online LibraryYork College of PennsylvaniaYork College of Pennsylvania (Volume 1985-1986, Vol. 42) → online text (page 18 of 23)