The college catalog is a very important document given to you by the University administration. It is the document that sets forth the academic requirements the student has to meet in order to garner a degree in the institution. You are given a catalog dated on the year you enter the university, and it governs your whole academic progress. It is essential to read and understand it, and to keep a copy handy for reference and for your records.
You can also view or download Undergraduate Catalogs from past years in the sidebar or search an online list of course descriptions below.
This course provides an introduction to basic concepts and key issues in women and gender studies, utilizing a life-span approach. Topics include gender socialization and identity formation, sexuality, cultural representations, gender relations, family, work, class stratification, violence, and oppression, as well as racial and cultural diversity.
This course is a study of human society, its nature, structure, and processes including the foundations of culture, social interaction, social controls, and social change.
This course is an introduction to the field and methods of geography, the characteristics, distribution and interactions of physical and cultural geographic elements. The elements include climate, vegetation, soils, topography, settlement and population, transportation and trade, industry and land use.
With emphasis on the democratic political system, this course is a study of political behavior, the role of government in society, and different forms of government in the world.
This is a beginning course with emphasis on grammar, conversation, reading, and French culture.
This is a beginning course, with emphasis on grammar, conversation, reading, and Tagalog culture.
This course is an exploration into the music of various cultures of the world. A vast array of music will be heard from all continents except Antarctica. No previous music experience or music reading ability is necessary. There are no Prerequisites.
This course provides a careful and critical examination of the moral issues in our society, such as abortion, euthanasia, sex roles, affirmative action, censorship of pornography, economic injustice, environmental control, and the treatment of animals. A brief introduction to some of the basic issues and theories in ethical thought is covered so as to better prepare the student to engage in ethical reasoning.
This is a continuation of TA 101. It introduces students to further basic language skills. Prerequisite: TA101 or equivalent.
This is a continuation of FR101. It introduces students to further basic language skills. Prerequisite: FR101 or equivalent.