Schools & Divisions

College of Arts and Sciences

Courses

Graduate
English (ENG)
  • ENG-G 500 Introduction to the English Language (4 cr.) An introduction to the English language: its nature, structure, and development. (Fall or Spring)
  • ENG-G 552 Linguistics and the Teaching of English (4 cr.) Topics in applied English linguistics, intended for English teachers at all levels. (Occasionally)
  • ENG-L 553 Studies in Literature (1-3 cr.) Especially for secondary school teachers of English. Critical evaluation of poems, short stories, a major novel, and some major plays. (Fall or Spring)
  • ENG-L 612 Chaucer (4 cr.) Critical analysis of the Canterbury Tales, Troilus and Criseyde, and selected shorter poems. (Fall or Spring)
  • ENG-L 620 Studies in English Literature 1500-1660 (4 cr.) Intensive study of one writer, a group of writers, or a theme or form significant to the period. May be repeated once for credit. (Occasionally)
  • ENG-L 623 English Drama from the 1590s to 1800, Exclusive of Shakespeare (4 cr.) P: familiarity with six plays of Shakespeare. (Occasionally)
  • ENG-L 625 Shakespeare (4 cr.) Critical analysis of selected texts. (Fall or Spring)
  • ENG-L 631 English Literature: 1660-1790 (4 cr.) Extensive reading in poetry and nonfictional prose. (Occasionally)
  • ENG-L 639 English Fiction to 1800 (4 cr.) (Occasionally)
  • ENG-L 642 Studies in Romantic Literature (4 cr.) Study of one writer, a group of writers, or a theme or form significant to the period. May be repeated once for credit. (Occasionally)
  • ENG-L 645 English Fiction 1800-1900 (4 cr.) (Occasionally)
  • ENG-L 647 Studies in Victorian Literature (4 cr.) Study of one writer, a group of writers, or a theme or form significant to the period. May be repeated once for credit. (Fall or Spring)
  • ENG-L 649 British Literature since 1900 (4 cr.) Extensive reading in all genres. (Occasionally)
  • ENG-L 653 American Literature, 1800-1900 (4 cr.) Intensive historical and critical study of all genres from Washington Irving through Frank Norris. (Fall or Spring)
  • ENG-L 655 American Literature since 1900 (4 cr.) Intensive historical and critical study of all genres from Theodore Dreiser to the present. (Fall or Spring)
  • ENG-L 660 Studies in British and American Literature, 1900 to the Present (4 cr.) Intensive study of one writer, a group of writers, or a theme or form significant to the period. May be repeated once for credit. (Fall or Spring)
  • ENG-L 666 Survey of Children's Literature (4 cr.) A survey of literature written for children and adolescents from the medieval period to the present. (Fall, Spring, Summer I)
  • ENG-L 670 Continental Nineteenth Century Drama (4 cr.) Focuses on such major European dramatists of the 19th and 20th Centuries as Ibsen, Strindberg, Checkhov, Ionesco, and Beckett.  (Occasionally)
  • ENG-L 672 Modern American Drama (4 cr.) (Occasionally)
  • ENG-W 611 Writing Fiction I (4 cr.) May be repeated once for credit. (Fall or Spring)
  • ENG-W 613 Writing Poetry I (4 cr.) Writing poetry. May be repeated once for credit. (Fall or Spring)
Liberal Studies (LIBS)
  • LIBS-D 501 Humanities Seminar (3 cr.) An interdisciplinary graduate seminar in the humanities.  Topics vary from semester to semester.  May be repeated twice for credit.
  • LIBS-D 502 Social Science Seminar (3 cr.) An interdisciplinary graduate seminar in the social sciences.  Topics Vary from semester to semester.  May be repeated twice for credit.
  • LIBS-D 503 Science Seminar (3 cr.) An interdisciplinary graduate seminar in the sciences.  Topics Vary from semester to semester.  May be repeated twice for credit.
  • LIBS-D 510 Introduction to Graduate Liberal Studies (3 cr.) A comprehensive introduction to graduate liberal studies.  Explores the cultures of the humanities, social sciences, and sciences.  Investigates interdisciplinary methodologies.  Offers strategies for graduate-level reading, research, and writing for other publics.
  • LIBS-D 511 M.L.S. Humanities Elective (3 cr.) P: LIBS D510 An M.L.S. graduate elective course in the humanities.  Topics vary.  May be repeated for credit.
  • LIBS-D 512 M.L.S. Social Science Elective (3 cr.) P: LIBS D510 An M.L.S. graduate elective course in the social sciences.  Topics vary.  May be repeated for credit.
  • LIBS-D 513 M.L.S. Science Elective (3 cr.) P: LIBS D510 An M.L.S. graduate elective course in the sciences.  Topics vary.  May be repeated for credit.
  • LIBS-D 514 Graduate Liberal Overseas Study (3-6 cr.) P: LIBS D510 This course will enable M.L.S. students to participate in overseas studies.  In some cases there may be a language prerequisite.
  • LIBS-D 594 Liberal Studies Directed Readings (1-3 cr.) P: LIBS D501, LIBS D502, LIBS D503 and prior consentof instructor. Independent study involoving systematic schedule of readings sponsored and supervised by a faculty member.  May be repeated up to a maximum 6 credit hours.
  • LIBS-D 596 Liberal Studies Independent Research (1-3 cr.) P: LIBS D501, LIBS D502, LIBS D503 and prior consentof instructor. An independent research project formulated and conducted in consultation with a faculty member and culminating in a final analytical paper.  May be repeated up to a maximum of 6 credit hours.
  • LIBS-D 600 Public Intellectual Practicum. (3 cr.) P: Completion of all M.L.S. course work. A capstone seminar for the M.L.S. public intellectual option.  Students will study the history of public intellectuals, explore the cariety of ways in which public intellectuals carry out their work, and create a portfolio of their own public intellectual work.
  • LIBS-D 601 M.L.S. Project Proposal Seminar (3 cr.) P: Approval of director. A capstone seminar for the independent research /creative activity option in which students choose a topic or creative activitiy for their project, complete the initial research to determine its feasibility, write a formal proposal with an extenstive bibliographay identifying sources and/or resourses necessary to complete the project, and defend it before a faculty committee.
  • LIBS-D 602 Graduate Project (3-6 cr.) P: LIBS D601. Independent project work conducted in consultation with a faculty director.
Psychology (PSY)
  • PSY-I 501 Multicultural Counseling (3 cr.) P: Graduate standing and consent of instructor. This course explores the role of increasing diversity in the U.S. population and how it will impact the delivery of mental health services.  The focus of the course is on different ethnic and minority groups, their customs and values, and the impact that these cultural factors have on the utilization of psychological services.
  • PSY-P 535 Introduction to Addictions Counseling (3 cr.) P: Graduate standing and consent of instructor. Treatments for drug and alcohol addiction, assessment of drug and alcohol conditions and related disorders, and tracking patients to monitor treatment effectiveness. (Fall)
  • PSY-P 624 Principles of Psychopathology (3 cr.) P: Graduate standing and consent of instructor. Description of the phenomena of psychopathology and the principles associated with their classification. (Fall)
  • PSY-P 667 Neuropsychopharmacology (3 cr.) P: Graduate standing and consent of instructor. Analysis of neural mechanisms of drug effects on animal and human behavior, based on behavioral and biological experiments. (Fall)
  • PSY-P 538 Professional issues in Addictions Counseing (3 cr.) P: Graduate standing and consent of instructor. This course will survey the process for obtaining an Indiana State License in addictions counseling as well as the state and national certification options.  It will include the following areas as related to state certification:  12 core functions, documentation standards, counseling theories related to addictions, use of DSM IV TR, legal and ethical requirements, case studies, basic pharmacology, case presentation methods, confidentiality, and role boundaries. (Spring)
  • PSY-P 641 Assessment (3 cr.) P: Graduate standing and consent of instructor. Examination of the administration, scoring, and interpretation of selected techniques used in clinical assessment, with special emphasis on addictions assessment. (Fall)
  • PSY-P 657 Topical Seminar (3 cr.) P: Graduate standing and consent of instructor. (Occasionally)
  • PSY-P 556 Group and Family Counseling (3 cr.) P: Graduate standing and consent of instructor.
  • PSY-P 694 Internship in Counseling Psychology (3 cr.) P: PSY-P 691.

    Opportunities for application of theory and practice of counseling psychology in an appropriate organization under the supervision and direction of the internship agency. (Fall, Spring, Summer)

  • PSY-P 662 Advanced Life-Span Development (3 cr.) P: Graduate standing and consent of instructor. Study of human development across the lifespan, including biological, social, and cultural influences on psychological growth and change.  

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