All Courses

Accounting 101 ACCT101
Introductory Financial Accounting 3 (4-1-0)

Postulates, principles, the accounting cycle, capital and income measurement, financial statement preparation and analysis, emphasis on reporting to shareholders, creditors, and other external decision-makers.

Prerequisites: (Math 30-1, Pure Math 30 or equivalent) or (Math 30-2 or equivalent) or (Applied Mathematics 30 or equivalent)
Corequisites: Economics 101
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Accounting 102 ACCT102
Introductory Management Accounting 3 (4-1-0)

Managerial accounting systems with an emphasis on information needed by management to properly plan and control business operations. Corporate planning and control concepts, strategic planning, pricing, budgeting, and relevant costs for decision-making purposes are reviewed.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Accounting 102 or ACCT322

Prerequisites: Accounting 101
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Accounting 301 ACCT301
Intermediate Financial Accounting I 3 (3-0-0)

Builds upon the financial accounting framework that was developed in ACCT101. It extends the student's understanding of generally accepted accounting principles through an in-depth review and examination of various assets on the balance sheet and revenue and expense issues. Students acquire an awareness of the underlying rationale of existing accounting alternatives as well as an appreciation of the characteristics and limitations of accounting.

Prerequisites: Accounting 101 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Accounting 303 ACCT303
Intermediate Management Accounting 3 (3-0-0)

Extends the basic cost concepts, procedures, and systems covered in ACCT102 and introduces additional managerial accounting tools. The mastery of techniques for implementation and evaluation of cost systems for management and decision making is emphasized.

Prerequisites: Accounting 102 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Accounting 401 ACCT401
Income Taxation 3 (3-0-0)

An overview of the income taxation system in Canada 'including the Goods and Services Tax'. Introduces students to the skills required to locate and interpret provisions of the Income Tax Act and to assess the implications for decision-makers.

Prerequisites: Accounting 301 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Accounting 402 ACCT402
Auditing Theory and Application 3 (3-1-0)

An examination of the framework of auditing and the context within which an audit 'including related procedures' is conducted.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Accounting 402 or Information Systems Assurance Management 549

Prerequisites: Accounting 301 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Accounting 403 ACCT403
Accounting Information Systems 3 (0-0-3)

A comprehensive introduction to accounting information systems in today's business environment and the impact that these systems have on organizations and the accounting profession. Topics include hardware and software of computer systems, basic transaction processing, file and database concepts, systems theory, systems documentation tools, internal controls, security, artificial intelligence and auditing. The system development life cycle approach, including systems analysis, design and operational concepts will also be covered.

Prerequisites: Accounting 301 and Business 250 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Accounting 404 ACCT404
Intermediate Financial Accounting II 3 (3-0-0)

This course builds upon the financial accounting framework developed in ACCT101 and ACCT301. The course provides an in-depth review and examination of liabilities and shareholders' equity on the balance sheet, as well as, examining areas of a more specialized nature, including earnings per share, accounting for corporate income taxes, leases, pensions, changes in accounting policies, correction of accounting errors, and the Statement of Cash Flow. Students acquire an awareness of the underlying rationale of existing accounting alternatives as well as an appreciation of the characteristics and limitations of accounting.

Prerequisites: Accounting 301 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Accounting 405 ACCT405
Advanced Management Accounting 3 (3-0-0)

The course expands upon the concepts and techniques taught in the first- and second-level management accounting courses and practice applying those concepts and techniques in real-life case situations. The cases will offer an opportunity for students to define problems and apply management accounting knowledge. Topics include responsibility accounting, performance management and strategy analysis control system design 'including governance and audit'.

Prerequisites: Accounting 102 and Accounting 303 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Accounting 406 ACCT406
Advanced Financial Accounting 3 (3-1-0)

This course analyzes the concepts and practices underlying financial reporting in more complex areas such as business combinations, multinational operations, joint ventures and not-for-profit organizations. The translation of foreign currency transactions and the translation of foreign currency financial statements are also covered.

Prerequisites: Accounting 404 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Arabic 101 ARAB 101
Arabic Language for Beginners I 3 (4-0-1)

This course is an introduction to pronunciation, reading, writing, and conversation.

Note: Not to be taken by students with native or near native proficiency, or Arabic 35 or its equivalents in Canada and other countries. Students who can read/write fairly MSA and have a fair knowledge of grammar are encouraged to consult with the department first.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Arabic 101 or (30-level Arabic or equivalent)

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Arabic 102 ARAB 102
Arabic Language for Beginners II 3 (4-0-1)

This course is a continuation of the Arabic Language for Beginners I. It also includes pronunciation, reading, writing, and conversation.

Note: Students who can read/write fairly MSA and have a fair knowledge of grammar are encouraged to consult with the department first.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Arabic 102 or (30-level Arabic or equivalent)

Prerequisites: ARAB 101
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Art History 101 ARTH101
Survey of Western Art I 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of Western Art to the end of the Middle Ages.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Art History 102 ARTH102
Survey of Western Art II 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of Western Art from the beginning of the Renaissance to the present day.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Bounce Back Academic Strategies 197 BBAS 197
Bounce Back Academic Strategies 197 0 (1.5-0-0)

A course required of students enrolled in the Bounce Back Program, and delivered through a cohort model. Topics examined include academic strategies to support post-secondary learning, career planning, and health and wellness.

Note: When enrolled in the BBP students take academic credit courses (reduced load) 9 credits maximum. Students can enroll in the BBP one time only. The completion of the BBP does not guarantee admission to any particular faculty at CUE. Students would have to meet the admission requirements of their selected faculty.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Bounce Back Academic Strategies 198 BBAS 198
Bounce Back Academic Strategies 198 0 (1.5-0-0)

A course required of students enrolled in the Bounce Back Program, and delivered through a cohort model. Topics examined include academic strategies to support post-secondary learning, career planning, and health and wellness.

Note: When enrolled in the BBP students take academic credit courses (reduced load) 9 credits maximum. Students can enroll in the BBP one time only. The completion of the BBP does not guarantee admission to any particular faculty at CUE. Students would have to meet the admission requirements of their selected faculty.

Prerequisites: BBAS 197
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 500 BCS 500
Principles and Methodology in Biblical and Christian Studies 3 (0-3-0)

This course questions the nature of theological investigation, exploring different methodologies in the process of answering theological questions. Particular attention will be paid to the implications of the resultant methodologies for faith, reason, practice, and tradition. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 502 BCS 502
Intermediate Hebrew Grammar and Readings 3 (0-3-0)

Development of Hebrew grammar, vocabulary and reading beyond the introductory level to the intermediate level in the five major genres of Hebrew literature: Historical, Legal, Prophetic, Wisdom and Psalms. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Prerequisites: Hebrew 101 and Hebrew 102 and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 511 BCS 511
Religion and Pop Culture 3 (3-0-0)

Interdisciplinary critical analysis of religious ideas and imagery presented in pop culture, including the media of television, comedy, sports, consumerism, advertising, film, fashion, literature, comic books, technology, music, and internet.

Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 511 or Religious Studies 211 or Religious Studies 311

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 520 BCS 520
Special Topics in the Pentateuch 3 (3-0-0)

An in-depth study of special themes or topics in the first five books of the Hebrew Scriptures, with special reference to exegesis and history. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 520 or BCS 513 or Religious Studies 320

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 521 BCS 521
The Historical Literature of the Old Testament 3 (3-0-0)

Critical study of the Historical Literature of the Old Testament in terms of historiography, content and correlations with archaeology and comparative literature in the ancient Near East, as well as the content and theology of Joshua, Judges, Ruth, Samuel, Kings, Chronicles, Ezra, Nehemiah and Esther. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 521 or Religious Studies 321

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 530 BCS 530
Readings in the Greek New Testament 3 (0-3-0)

A rapid reading of major portions of the Greek New Testament, with special emphasis on problems of text, language, and grammar. Some readings from Greek literature contemporary with the New Testament may also be featured.

Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 535 BCS 535
Johannine Literature 3 (3-0-0)

This course examines the Gospel of John, three Johannine letters, and the book of Revelation both against the background of the first century Jewish-Hellenistic history and their theological relevance in our time.

Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 535 or Religious Studies 365

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 538 BCS 538
The Dead Sea Scrolls 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of the documents found at Qumran and their value in reconstructing the faith and practice of a religious community within the context of Second Temple Judaism and early Christianity. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 538 or Religious Studies 338

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 540 BCS 540
The Rise of Western Christendom 3 (2-1-0)

Often referred to as the "Dark Ages", the period from c. 400 to c. 1000 was the period in which the Roman world was transformed into its three "heirs" that have defined the history of the West ever since: the Byzantine Empire 'Eastern Europe', Western Christendom, and Islamic civilizations. This course will evaluate the transformation of late antiquity and the rise of Western Christendom in the early Middle Ages, focusing especially on the relationship between the Christian church and society. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 540 or History 340 or Religious Studies 340

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 545 BCS 545
The Early Church Fathers 3 (3-0-0)

This course studies the theology, worship and ethics of mainstream Christianity as evidenced by influential writers of the second and third centuries 'the "Apostolic Fathers"' against the backdrop of alternative Christianities and the larger Roman society. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 545 or Religious Studies 342

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 551 BCS 551
History of Christianity in Canada 3 (3-0-0)

An in-depth study of the history of Christianity in Canada from its earliest beginnings to the present. The course will include an analysis of major trends and themes. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 551 or Religious Studies 351

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 559 BCS 559
Theology of Martin Luther 3 (2-1-0)

A critical study of Luther, his theology, and impact on the Reformation. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 559 or Religious Studies 359 or History 309

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 564 BCS 564
Topics in the Gospel of Matthew 3 (3-0-0)

An in-depth analysis of specific topics in Matthew's Gospel.

Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 564 or Religious Studies 364

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 567 BCS 567
Topics in Pauline Literature 3 (3-0-0)

An in-depth analysis of one or more of Paul's epistles.

Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 567 or Religious Studies 367

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 570 BCS 570
The Eastern Church 3 (3-0-0)

This couse is an in-depth study of the history, theology, and traditions of Eastern 'i.e., Greek/Slavic' Orthodox Christianity. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 570 or Religious Studies 370

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 576 BCS 576
The Lutheran Confessions 3 (3-0-0)

An in-depth theological study of the Book of Concord within its historical context in the light of current scholarly discussion of the era of confessionalization and the issues treated in the Book of Concord. Attention will be paid to the theological method and the historical shaping of the issues in the dispute in the Lutheran reformation. A working knowledge of Latin and German is desirable. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 576 or Religious Studies 376

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 583 BCS 583
Jewish-Christian Relations in Antiquity 3 (3-0-0)

This course will examine historically and religiously the symbiotic relationship between Jews and Christians from their origins. The course will also critically re-examine the current Jewish-Christian scholarship on the issue of the "Parting of the Ways" 'i.e. separation between the two parties' by focusing on the complex and intricate relationship between Jews and Christians in antiquity, particularly with a focus on the Roman world.

Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 583 or Religious Studies 383

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 585 BCS 585
Orthodoxy and Heresy in Early Christianity 3 (3-0-0)

The primary purpose of the class will be to explore the variety of non-canonical 'i.e. apocryphal' texts which were developed and widely read in the first several centuries of the Christian era. Examination of these NT apocryphal writings will show diversity in early Christianity in the form of either Christian "orthodoxy" or "heresy." Heresy historically has been a constant companion of orthodox Christianity and functioned like a pumice on Christianity in the sense that the primary faith contents of Christianity were refined as the early Christians struggled with the challenges posed by the heretics to define the Christian rule of faith with clarity and preserve its wholesomeness To examine this, the course will examine the various strands of Christianity and the key issues of debate among them by looking into diversity in early Christian thought and practice by investigating both "orthodoxical" and "heterodoxical" expressions contained in NT apocryphal writings. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 585 or Religious Studies 385

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 590 BCS 590
Philosophy of Religion 3 (3-0-0)

This course analyses various perspectives on the relationship between faith 'Christian faith in particular' and reason. It includes examinations of various traditional attempts to use reason as a foundation for, or in support of, faith, attempts to use reason to argue against faith, as well as perspectives according to which all attempts are ill-conceived. Put otherwise, it examines views according to which faith and reason are in agreement, views according to which they conflict with one another, and views according to which neither is the case. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 590 or Philosophy 290 or Philosophy 490 or Religious Studies 290

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 616 BCS 616
Old Testament Seminar: Themes in the Book of Isaiah 3 (0-3-0)

An in-depth analysis of key themes in the Book of the Prophet Isaiah. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 616 or BCS 516

Prerequisites: Hebrew 101 and Hebrew 102 and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 617 BCS 617
Old Testament Seminar: Hebrew Exegesis of Qoheleth 3 (0-3-0)

Exegesis of the Hebrew text of Qoheleth 'Ecclesiastes' in terms of grammar, linguistics, genre, literary style, and content for the purpose of discussing the theological implications of the text. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 617 or BCS 503

Prerequisites: Biblical and Christian Studies 502 or (Hebrew 101 and Hebrew 102)
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 625 BCS 625
Church History and Theology Seminar:Philosophical Theology from the Patristic Era to the Reformation 3 (0-3-0)

This is part of the "Church History and Theology Seminar: Special Topics" series. In-depth study of key figures in historical theology, focusing on the use of philosophical concepts and methods of argumentation in the defence and development of Christian doctrine. Primary source readings from both eastern and western church fathers may include material from Origen, St. Athanasius, St. Gregory of Nyssa, St. Augustine, etc. Mediaeval figures may include St. Anselm, St. Bonaventure, St. Thomas Aquinas, John Duns Scotus. Reformation era may include works from Cajetan, Melanchthon, Calvin. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 630 BCS 630
The Socio-Scientific Study of the New Testament 3 (0-3-0)

This course pertains to the socio-scientific study of the New Testament. The issues of the social minorities in the world of early Christianity will be examined from the angle of the socio-scientific methodology. The study will involve close investigations on both early Christian writings and the Greco-Roman social discourses in politics, law, and epigraphic materials which illumine the social reality of gender, status, and ethnic minorities. The course will examine the life experience of the social minorities and their incorporation into the early Christian ecclesial communities.

Note: Open only to students in the Masters of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 632 BCS 632
New Testament Seminar: Studies in Luke - Acts 3 (0-3-0)

Major literary, theological, and socio-cultural themes in Luke's double work, including such topics as the sharing of possessions, the role of women in Jesus' ministry and the early church, characterization and plot development, Luke's view of salvation history and attitudes towards the Jewish people and Judaism. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 632 or BCS 532

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 636 BCS 636
New Testament Seminar: The Historical Jesus 3 (0-3-0)

The course will examine the various quests for the historical Jesus from Reimarus to the present day. It will evaluate the various methodologies used with a view to arriving at a better understanding of the historical Jesus. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 642 BCS 642
Church History and Theology Seminar: Topics in Medieval Church History 3 (0-3-0)

Readings in primary sources and secondary scholarly interpretations focused on a selected theme prominent in the history of Western Christendom during the "long" Middle Ages 'c. 400 to 1550', tracing origins in Late Antiquity to challenge and transformation in the sixteenth-century Reformation. Topics that may be offered include: The Cult of the Saints, Relics, and Pilgrimage; Spiritual and Temporal Authority; Universities and Cloisters: Scholastics and Monastic Theology. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 642 or BCS 542

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 643 BCS 643
Church History and Theology Seminar: The Reformation 3 (0-3-0)

Historical and theological overview of the changes in the history of Western Christendom, especially during the sixteenth century Reformation period. Topics that may be covered include: Precursors to the sixteenth century Reformation; the Lutheran, Zwinglian, and Calvinist Reformations; the English Reformation; the Radical Reformation; the Counter Reformation. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 643 or BCS 543

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biblical and Christian Studies 644 BCS 644
Church History and Theology Seminar: Faith and Philosophy 3 (0-3-0)

This seminar discusses the task of understanding God from philosophical and theological perspectives. Questions will address epistemological issues regarding God, language as it relates to God, and the relationship between philosophical arguments for God relative to faith in God. Note: Open only to students in the Master of Arts in Biblical and Christian Studies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biblical and Christian Studies 644 or BCS 544

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology/Environmental Science 107 BES 107
Introduction to Cell Biology 3 (3-0-3)

Introductory cell structure and function. Origin of life, development of prokaryotic and eukaryotic cell lineages, energy conversions, the compartmentation of biochemical functions within a cell, and intercellular communication. Genetic control of cell activities, mechanisms of molecular genetics, and their application in genetic engineering and biotechnology.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology/Environmental Science 107 or BIO 107 or ENSC107

Prerequisites: ((Biology 30 or equivalent) or (Science 30 or equivalent) or Biology 100) and ((Chemistry 30 or equivalent) or Chemistry 150)
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology/Environmental Science 108 BES 108
Organisms in Their Environment 3 (3-0-3)

The effect of the environment on organisms, and the effect of activities of organisms on the current environment. Evolution of the major groups of organisms, reflection of evolutionary origins in classification of major lineages. The involvement of organisms in major ecosystem processes, the stability of those systems, and human impact on the processes.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology/Environmental Science 108 or BIO 108 or ENSC108

Prerequisites: ((Biology 30 or equivalent) or (Science 30 or equivalent) or Biology 100 or Environmental Science 101) and ((Chemistry 30 or equivalent) or Chemistry 150)
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 100 BIO 100
Introduction to Biological Systems 3 (3-0-1.5)

A general biology course covering current topics in biology, including cellular reproduction and genetics, biological diversity, animal and plant form and function, and communities and ecosystems.

Note: This course is not accepted for credit toward a Biology or Environmental Science major, concentration, or minor.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 201 BIO 201
Cellular Biology 3 (3-0-1.5)

The ultrastructure and metabolism of cells. Plasma membrane structure and function; cytoskeleton involvement in intracellular transport, mitosis, and cytokinesis; the endomembrane system, protein targeting, exocytosis and endocytosis; nuclear structure and function; cell cycle control and cancer.

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 107 and Chemistry (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 207 BIO 207
Molecular Genetics and Heredity 3 (3-0-3)

The chromosomal and molecular basis for the transmission and function of genes. The construction of genetic and physical maps of genes and genomes. Strategies for the isolation of specific genes. Examples of regulatory mechanisms for the expression of the genetic material in both prokaryotes and eukaryotes.

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 107 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 208 BIO 208
Principles of Ecology 3 (3-0-3)

A comprehensive survey of general ecology concepts that can stand alone or serve as preparation for advanced ecology courses. Labs emphasize the collection, analysis, and interpretation of data from ecological experiments and field studies to illustrate and complement the lecture material.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 208 or BES 208 or Environmental Science 208

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 108 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 211 BIO 211
Flora and Fauna of Alberta 3 (3-0-3)

The identification, distribution, habits, and life histories of the aquatic and terrestrial macro flora and fauna of Alberta. Factors affecting local variation are discussed. Collection methods, estimation of population size, and identifying the age of organisms are among the topics covered in the labs.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 211 or BES 210 or Environmental Science 210

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 108 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 215 BIO 215
Behavioural Ecology 3 (3-0-3)

Animal behaviour from an ecological and physiological perspective.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 215 or BES 215 or Environmental Science 215

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 108 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 220 BIO 220
Soil Science 3 (3-0-3)

The formation, classification, composition, and conservation of soils with an emphasis on the soils of Alberta. Chemical and physical properties affecting plant growth and nutrition are studied.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 220 or BES 220 or Environmental Science 220

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 108 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 225 BIO 225
Comparative Anatomy of Vertebrates 3 (3-0-3)

Comparative anatomy of the vertebrates with special emphasis on mammals, including humans.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 225 or Environmental Science 225

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 108 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 227 BIO 227
Science Communication 3 (3-0-1.5)

This course covers all aspects of science communication, including communication with peers, the public, the media, industry and government. Emphasis is placed on experimental data design, data analysis, interpretation and presentation. Students will gain practical experience in processing and presenting results of research. Oral presentation skills will allow students to develop their communication skills, and examination of published research will help the students develop their laboratory report writing skills in the sciences.

Note: This course is only open to Science students (in a science major, concentration or minor).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 227 or BES 227 or Environmental Science 227

Prerequisites: Biochemistry (3) or Biology (3) or Biology/Environmental Science (3) or Chemistry (3) or Computing Science (3) or Earth Science (3) or Environmental Science (3) or Information Science (3) or Information Technology (3) or Mathematics (3) or Physics (3) and 2nd year standing required or special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: 3 credits of Science and 2nd year standing required
 

 
Biology 243 BIO 243
Animal Physiology 3 (3-0-3)

Functional biology at the organ-system level. Emphasis on vertebrate physiology, including humans.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 243 or Environmental Science 243

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 107 and Chemistry (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 245 BIO 245
Plant Physiology 3 (3-0-3)

An introductory course on water and energy relations in vascular plants, evapotranspiration, mineral nutrition, membrane transport, ascent of water, translocation, net carbon assimilation, growth, development, hormone action, and water stress.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 245 or Environmental Science 245

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 107 and Chemistry (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 250 BIO 250
Survey of the Invertebrates 3 (3-0-3)

A lecture and laboratory course designed to acquaint the student with the major invertebrate taxa. Emphasizes functional anatomy and life cycles.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 250 or BES 250 or Environmental Science 250

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 108 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 260 BIO 260
Human Anatomy 3 (3-0-0)

This course introduces the normal structure and function of the human body. Emphasis will be placed on, but not limited to, the hierarchy of structural organization, medical terminology, musculoskeletal, cardiovascular, nervous, and respiratory systems as well as system relationships.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 260 or BIO 160

Prerequisites: (Biology 100 or Biology/Environmental Science 107 or Biology/Environmental Science 108) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 265 BIO 265
General Microbiology 3 (3-0-3)

Physiology, metabolism, and replication of bacteria and eukaryotic microorganisms. Gene regulation in bacteria. Ecology and interrelationships of microorganisms; biotechnology and industrial microbiology. Laboratories focus on the identification of microorganisms using biochemical and molecular biological criteria.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 265 or Environmental Science 265

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 107 and Biology/Environmental Science 108 and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Biochemistry 200 or Biology 207
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 302 BIO 302
Developmental Biology 3 (3-0-3)

The growth and differentiation of organisms, gametogenesis, fertilization, embryogenesis, morphogenesis, embryonic induction, regeneration, aging, and cell death.

Note: BIO 201 is recommended as a prerequisite.

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 107 and Biology/Environmental Science 108 and Chemistry (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 304 BIO 304
Aquatic Biology 3 (3-0-3)

An introduction to the structure and functioning of freshwater ecosystems with emphasis on the biological, chemical and physical processes that affect organismal distribution, abundance, life cycles, adaptations, and the ecological roles that organisms have in aquatic ecosystems. Environmental problems resulting from human disturbances to aquatic ecosystems are examined. The lab portion of this course provides students with hands-on experience in sampling, analyzing and interpreting features of lake, wetland and stream ecosystems.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 304 or BES 304 or Environmental Science 305

Prerequisites: BES 208 or Biology 208 or Environmental Science 208 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 307 BIO 307
Advanced Molecular Genetics 3 (3-0-0)

Molecular genetics of eukaryotic and prokaryotic organisms. Topics include aspects of gene regulation, analysis of the features and nature of genomes, genes, and chromosomes. The second half of the course will focus on aspects of human genetic diseases, namely the development, diagnosis and treatment of such disorders.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 307 or BIO 377 or BIO 420

Prerequisites: Biology 207 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 308 BIO 308
Population and Community Ecology 3 (3-0-3)

Principles of population and community ecology as they apply to plants and animals; population consequences of variation among individuals; habitat structure and population structure; habitat selection and foraging theory; life tables, demography, and the evolution of life history patterns; population dynamics and population regulation; ecological succession; classification and ordination of communities; application of molecular biology to the study of populations, mating systems and forensics.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 308 or BES 308 or Environmental Science 308

Prerequisites: BES 208 or Biology 208 or Environmental Science 208 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 310 BIO 310
Bioenergetics and Metabolism 3 (3-0-0)

Focuses on the transformation of energy in living systems and the accompanying biophysical and biochemical processes and activities.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 310 or Biochemistry 310

Prerequisites: Biochemistry 200 and Chemistry 101 and Chemistry 102 and Chemistry 261 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 318 BIO 318
Field Ecology in Alberta 3 (0-1-5)

This is a field course designed to be taken during the summer following either the second or third year of studies. Field investigations provide the student with experience analyzing the features of various terrestrial and aquatic habitats throughout Alberta, and allow them to evaluate the potential effects of human activity in those environments.

Note: In addition to the regular tuition and lab fees, there is a special fee to cover transportation, accommodation, and shared meals.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 318 or Environmental Science 318

Prerequisites: BES 208 or Biology 208 or Environmental Science 208 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 319 BIO 319
Field Course in Marine, Freshwater and Terrestrial Ecosystems 3 (0-1-5)

This course provides students with an opportunity to develop practical skills in environmental monitoring, assessment, and management practices as they apply to global environmental issues. Projects focus on environmental quality, impact assessment, habitat structure, biodiversity and sustainability. This course is designed to be taken during the year 'summer or Christmas break' following the second or third year of studies. Field exercises are conducted at an area outside of Alberta, with the destination to be decided each year.

Note: The destination will be announced before the beginning of Fall semester, and interested students should apply to the Department Chair. Tuition and all fees (normally non-refundable) must be paid one month before departing on the course, including an additional fee charged to cover the costs of transportation, accommodation and other course-related activities. This fee will depend on the destination, since the course will be run only on a cost-recovery basis.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 319 or Environmental Science 319

Prerequisites: BES 208 or Biology 208 or Environmental Science 208 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 320 BIO 320
Biological Structure and Catalysis 3 (3-0-0)

A comprehensive introduction to the biochemistry of proteins, carbohydrates, and lipids. Topics include the role of enzymes in biological processes, biological membranes, transport, and biosignalling.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 320 or Biochemistry 320

Prerequisites: Biochemistry 200 and Chemistry 101 and Chemistry 102 and Chemistry 261 and Chemistry 263 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 330 BIO 330
Work Experience 3 (0-0-0)

Senior Biology students may receive credit for practical experience obtained outside the classroom in the work environment. Students who are considering taking this course must first apply to the Department Chair for permission to have previous work experience evaluated for credit.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 330 or Environmental Science 335

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 339 BIO 339
Conservation Biology 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to the principles and methods of conservation biology that focuses on the global and regional patterns of biological diversity, ecological processes underlying those patterns, threats to global biological diversity, and solutions to dealing with those threats.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 339 or BES 339 or Environmental Science 339

Prerequisites: BES 208 or Biology 208 or Environmental Science 208 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 340 BIO 340
Nucleic Acids 3 (3-0-0)

A comprehensive introduction to the biochemistry of nucleic acids. Topics include the structure and function of DNA and RNA, nucleic acid metabolism and the control of gene expression.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 340 or Biochemistry 340

Prerequisites: Biochemistry 200 and Chemistry 101 and Chemistry 102 and Chemistry 263 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 343 BIO 343
Cellular Communication and Symbiosis 3 (3-0-0)

Communication between cells. Topics include mechanisms of communication in immunology, neurophysiology, reproduction biology and symbiosis. Both vertebrate and invertebrate systems are discussed.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 343 or Biochemistry 343

Prerequisites: Biochemistry 200 and Biology 201 and Biology (6SR) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 346 BIO 346
Environmental Physiology 3 (3-0-0)

The understanding of the effect of environmental variables 'both natural and anthropogenic' on the functioning of a variety of organisms.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 346 or Environmental Science 346

Prerequisites: Biology 243 or Environmental Science 243 or Biology 245 or Environmental Science 245 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 350 BIO 350
Parasitology 3 (3-0-3)

Parasitology is the scientific study of the biological relationship known as parasitism. This course is a survey of parasites of human and animals, using selected taxa to illustrate the parasite/host adaptation with respect to their morphology, physiology, behaviour, life history, and ecology. Based on this basic knowledge, discussion will focus on the occurrence, symptomatology, pathogenesis, epidemiology and control of representative parasitic diseases of human and animals. Laboratories will provide opportunities for students to study specimen and samples of important taxa of parasites, as well as to conduct experiments to explore parasitic relationships and life histories.

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science (3SR) or Biology (3SR) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 352 BIO 352
Toxicology 3 (3-0-3)

Basic concepts of toxicology and the ways in which they apply to selected plant and animal systems. Laboratories focus on specific examples of bioassays, standard methods of data collection, analysis, and interpretation.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 352 or Environmental Science 350 or Environmental Health (After Degree) 557

Prerequisites: (Biology (3SR) or Environmental Science (3SR) ) and Chemistry (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 355 BIO 355
Virology 3 (3-0-0)

General concepts of viral structure and replication. DNA, RNA and retroviruses and their life cycles with detailed examples of specific viruses. Bacterial, plant, and other non-animal viruses and their role in the ecosystem. Molecular genetics of viruses and their role in evolution. Elements of viral epidemiology and pathogenesis.

Prerequisites: Biology 265 or Environmental Science 265 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 366 BIO 366
Molecular Biology and Biotechnology 3 (3-0-3)

Introduction to the theory and practice of common techniques of biotechnology and genetic engineering. Current applications of molecular biology are discussed.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 366 or BIO 365

Prerequisites: Biochemistry 200 and (Biology 207 or ENSC207) and (Biology 265 or Environmental Science 265) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 371 BIO 371
Introduction to Immunology 3 (3-0-0)

A course designed to introduce students to immunological concepts. Topics include: maturation and differentiation of B and T lymphocytes; structure and properties of antibodies; immune responses to antigens; genetic aspects of antibody synthesis; the basis of self and non self differentiation; hypersensitivity and immunodeficiency.

Prerequisites: Biology 201 and Biology 207 and Biochemistry 200 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 415 BIO 415
Risk Assessment 3 (3-0-1.5)

Basic risk assessment and risk management principles and the application of risk assessment and environmental assessment processes. Topics include hazard identification, dose-response determination, risk analysis and perception, and exposure and site assessment. Practical application of risk assessment and management principles will be discussed, with hands-on, practical experience in evaluating risk and in communicating risk to industry, government, environmental groups, and the general public.

Note: BIO 352 or ENSC350 is recommended as a prerequisite.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 415 or Environmental Science 415

Prerequisites: (Biology (6SR) or Environmental Science (6SR) or (Biology (3SR) and Environmental Science (3SR) )) and Chemistry (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 450 BIO 450
Independent Study 3 (0-3-0)

A senior course designed to permit students to receive credit for independent study under the guidance of a faculty member. Students wishing to enrol in this course should discuss their proposed area of study with the Department Chair who will, in consultation with the appropriate faculty member, decide if the student has permission to enrol in the course.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 465 BIO 465
Advanced Microbiology and Biotechnology 3 (3-0-0)

The molecular biology of bacterial genes with specific examples. Genetics of bacteria and bacteriophages. Energy, oxidative and biosynthetic metabolism of bacteria, Archaea and Eukaryotic microorganisms, with examples of biotechnology applications and bioremediation. Cell biology of microorganisms: chemotaxis, secretion, cell walls, and production of toxins. Use of microorganisms in large scale industrial processes and in molecular cloning and protein expression.

Prerequisites: Biology 265 or Environmental Science 265 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 470 BIO 470
Senior Seminar in Biology 3 (0-2-0)

A course designed to introduce students to special topics not covered in other courses in the Department. Guest lectures will be featured and students will present seminars.

Note: Open to Biology majors in the third or fourth year of their program.

Prerequisites: (Biology 227 or Environmental Science 227) and Biology (6SR) and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 480 BIO 480
Advanced Research Methods 3 (3-0-0)

Critical examination of research methods in Biology, including both lab and field techniques and safety considerations. Design of a research project and development of a grant proposal. Development of research budgets, ordering equipment and supplies, principles of laboratory design, record keeping, and research project management. The ethics and legalities of research, including Canadian Intellectual Property law.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biology 480 or Environmental Science 485

Prerequisites: (BES 227 or Biology 227 or Environmental Science 227) and Mathematics 151 and Biology (12SR) and Chemistry (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 488 BIO 488
Independent Research I 3 (0-0-3)

An independent research project on current topics in Biology. Before starting the research, projects must be approved by the instructor.

Note: Students in the three-year program may enrol with Departmental permission.

Prerequisites: Biology 480 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biology 489 BIO 489
Independent Research II 3 (0-0-3)

A continuation of BIO 488, involving an independent research project on current topics in Biology. Oral communication, laboratory and library research techniques are emphasized.

Prerequisites: Biology 488 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biochemistry 200 BIOCH200
Introductory Biochemistry 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to the fundamental principles of biochemistry. Protein structure and function; lipids and the structure of biological membranes, nucleotides and the structure of nucleic acids; bioenergetics and the metabolism of carbohydrates, lipids, and nitrogen; the integration and regulation of cellular metabolism. Designed for students who require a one-term introduction to the fundamental principles of biochemistry and for students who intend to take further courses in biochemistry.

Note: CH 263 is recommended as a corequisite.

Prerequisites: Chemistry 101 and Chemistry 261 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biochemistry 310 BIOCH310
Bioenergetics and Metabolism 3 (3-0-0)

Focuses on the transformation of energy in living systems and the accompanying biophysical and biochemical processes and activities.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biochemistry 310 or Biology 310

Prerequisites: Biochemistry 200 and Chemistry 101 and Chemistry 102 and Chemistry 261 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biochemistry 320 BIOCH320
Biological Structure and Catalysis 3 (3-0-0)

A comprehensive introduction to the biochemistry of proteins, carbohydrates, and lipids. Topics include the role of enzymes in biological processes, biological membranes, transport, and biosignalling.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biochemistry 320 or Biology 320

Prerequisites: Biochemistry 200 and Chemistry 101 and Chemistry 102 and Chemistry 261 and Chemistry 263 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biochemistry 340 BIOCH340
Nucleic Acids 3 (3-0-0)

A comprehensive introduction to the biochemistry of nucleic acids. Topics include the structure and function of DNA and RNA, nucleic acid metabolism and the control of gene expression.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biochemistry 340 or Biology 340

Prerequisites: Biochemistry 200 and Chemistry 101 and Chemistry 102 and Chemistry 263 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biochemistry 343 BIOCH343
Cellular Communication and Symbiosis 3 (3-0-0)

Communication between cells. Topics include mechanisms of communication in immunology, neurophysiology, reproduction biology and symbiosis. Both vertebrate and invertebrate systems are discussed.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Biochemistry 343 or Biology 343

Prerequisites: Biology 201 and Biochemistry 200 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Biochemistry 350 BIOCH350
Laboratory Methods in Biochemistry 3 (1-0-3)

Intended for students enrolled in a Biochemistry Minor.

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 107 and Biochemistry 200 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Business 110 BUS 110
Business Fundamentals 3 (3-0-0)

An interdisciplinary approach to the basic elements involved in Canadian business. The theory of choice, behaviour theories, institutional arrangements, and several other business issues.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Business 110 or BUS 310

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Business 111 BUS 111
Business Computations 3 (3-0-0)

This course reviews the fundamentals of mathematics and statistics needed for most business courses. Preliminary topics reviewed in this course will include basic arithmetic concepts, fractions, and order of operations. The course will then challenge students to develop confidence and competency when using algebraic expressions, linear equation, word equations, and exponents. Other relevant topics covered in the course include ratio, proportion, and percentages. Simple and compound interests will also be examine. The second half of this course will introduce students to the fundamentals of statistical principles and cover areas such as exploration and collection of data; and the fundamentals of probability distribution and statistical inferance. An exploration of relationships among variables will also be covered. In addition to all of the above math concepts identified above, students will also be introduced to the practical uses of a scientific/business calculator. Note: Open only to students in the Faculty of Management

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Business 112 BUS 112
Business Statistics 3 (3-0-1)

An introductory-level statistics course covering basic statistical concepts, analytical techniques, and methods of analysis. The focus is to build student knowledge and confidence with respect to the use of statistics in a variety of business applications. Course content includes descriptive statistics, probability, statistical inference, sampling techniques, measures of central tendency, expectations and variance.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Business 112 or Mathematics 151 or Sociology 210 or Psychology 211

Prerequisites: (Math 30-1, Pure Math 30 or equivalent) or (Applied Mathematics 30 or equivalent) or (Math 30-2 or equivalent)
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Business 120 BUS 120
Organizational Behaviour 3 (3-0-0)

Introduction to the behavioural, political, and organization dynamics within an organization. Topics covered include organizational structure, culture, individual differences, personality, and motivation.

Prerequisites: Business 110
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Business 201 BUS 201
Introduction to e-Business 3 (3-0-0)

The advent of the Internet and the world wide web has had a profound effect on the ways that firms conduct business. Firms must rethink how they generate and deliver value, as well as how they attract and retain customers. The purpose of this course is to help students develop a broad understanding of the emerging forces that shape e-business.

Prerequisites: Business 110 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Business 210 BUS 210
Principles of Business Law 3 (3-0-0)

An overview of the Canadian legal system is provided with an emphasis on the underlying considerations of social policy. The nature, philosophy, sources and policy objectives of the law are considered and analysed in the context of selected topics chosen from the fields of tort and contract.

Prerequisites: Business 110 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Business 220 BUS 220
Principles of Management 3 (3-0-0)

An understanding of the management roles and skills necessary in exercising those roles is developed. Topics include the core principles of management, planning, organizing, leading, and controlling.

Prerequisites: Business 110 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Business 250 BUS 250
Management Information Systems 3 (1.5-0-1.5)

This course covers information, business, technology, and the integrated set of activities used to run many organizations, including, but not limited to; supply chain management, relationship management, outsourcing and e-business. Strategic information systems decision making and database development tools are used.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Business 250 or Information Technology 302

Prerequisites: Business 110 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Career Development 200 CDV 200
Career Counselling Theory and Practice 6 (3-0-0)

A conceptual and practical study of career counselling. Students will learn career counselling theory and practice, including fundamental counselling skills that apply in all helping relationships or working alliances.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Career Development 200 or CDV 400

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Career Development 201 CDV 201
Career Development Resources 3 (3-0-0)

A critical analysis of the many types and uses of resources in career development, from assessment tools to self-help books to multimedia products. How to find, review, select and use resources in a variety of career development settings such as counselling, consulting and facilitating.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Career Development 201 or CDV 301

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Career Development 300 CDV 300
Theories of Career Development 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of dominant theories, models and concepts within the career development field, including a history of the field. Structural, process, dynamic and eclectic approaches are included, with special attention being paid to recent Canadian work.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Career Development 300 or HRM 300

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Career Development 302 CDV 302
The Nature of Work 3 (3-0-0)

A critical analysis of the world of work and its relationship to career development practice. Traditional labour market concepts 'supply and demand, types of employment', trend analysis and modern "work dynamic" concepts 'sector analysis and work alternatives'.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Career Development 302 or HRM 302

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Career Development 303 CDV 303
Group Approaches to Career Development 3 (3-0-0)

A theoretical and practical study of group interventions in career development. Students will learn concepts of and various methods of facilitation within a variety of group settings.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Career Development 303 or HRM 303

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Career Development 304 CDV 304
Specialized Issues in Career Development 3 (3-0-0)

A theoretical and practical study of specialized issues in career development. Specifically, students will learn concepts of and methods for working with specific populations 'e.g., youth, older workers, Native Canadians' and individuals with specific barriers/issues 'e.g., addictions, dysfunctional history'.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Career Development 304 or HRM 304

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Career Development 305 CDV 305
Career Development in Organizations 3 (3-0-0)

A primarily conceptual study of the role, functions and structures of career development within organizations of all forms 'with a moderate amount of application'. Students will learn the variety of ways that career development interventions are effectively integrated within organizational settings.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Career Development 305 or HRM 305

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Career Development 306 CDV 306
Career Development and Learning, Training and Education 3 (3-0-0)

A conceptual and practical study of the roles of and relationships between learning, training, education and career development. Students will learn concepts and strategies for professional development, workplace learning, competency profiling, institutional learning and other issues related to learning and career development.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Career Development 306 or HRM 306

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 101 CH 101
Introductory University Chemistry I 3 (3-1-3)

Atoms, molecules, reactions, and stoichiometry; ideal gases; thermochemistry, calorimetry, and Hess' law; chemical equilibrium in the gaseous and liquid phases; acids and bases; solubility products; atomic structure and bonding.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 101 or CH 100 or CH 204 or CH 205

Prerequisites: (Chemistry 30 or equivalent) or Chemistry 150
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 102 CH 102
Introductory University Chemistry II 3 (3-1-3)

Bonding; chemistry of the transition metals and coordination chemistry; basic thermodynamics and spontaneity of reactions; redox reactions, electrochemistry, and the Nernst equation; basic chemical kinetics.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 102 or CH 100 or CH 204 or CH 206

Prerequisites: Chemistry 101
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 150 CH 150
The Core of Chemistry 3 (3-0-1.5)

An introductory course for non-science students to 'i' illustrate basic scientific thinking and philosophy, as applied to chemistry; 'ii' demonstrate the ubiquity, importance, excitement, and value of chemistry; 'iii' give a brief grounding in important chemical concepts, such as atoms, periodic table, chemical bonding, chemical reactivity, acid-base reactions, redox reactions; and 'iv' provide students with basic information for informed and balanced discussion on such topics as food chemistry and nutrition, chemistry and medicine, air and water quality, feeding the world.

Note: This course is not accepted toward a Chemistry major, concentration, or minor.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 211 CH 211
Quantitative Analytical Chemistry I 3 (3-0-4)

The fundamental chemistry of quantitative analysis: principles, methods, and experimental applications of analysis. Handling and treatment of data using simple statistics. The course surveys the major titrimetric methods 'acid-base, precipitation, complexation, and reduction-oxidation' with a significant focus on aqueous equilibria. Laboratory work focuses on the development of precise laboratory skills using the volumetric and gravimetric analysis of organic and inorganic compounds.

Prerequisites: Chemistry 102 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 213 CH 213
Quantitative Analytical Chemistry II 3 (3-0-4)

A continuation of CH 211; theory, methods, and practice of separation techniques; identification of analytes, including chromatography, spectrophotometry, potentiometry, voltammetry, and selective ion electrodes. Sampling, errors, reliability and treatment of data, and use of the analytical literature.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 213 or CH 212 or Chemistry 497

Prerequisites: Chemistry 211 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 261 CH 261
Basic Organic Chemistry I 3 (3-1-3)

Structure, three-dimensional shape, physical properties, and reactivity of simple organic compounds based on their functional groups; introduction to structure determination. Highlights applications to compounds of importance and interest in the natural and industrial world, including petrochemicals, halogenated organics, and polymers. Laboratory work introduces basic manipulative techniques and illustrates some of the more important reactions covered in lectures.

Note: Open to first-year students but recommended for second-year students.

Prerequisites: (Chemistry 30 or equivalent) or Chemistry 150
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 263 CH 263
Basic Organic Chemistry II 3 (3-1-3)

A continuation of CH 261. Special attention given to biologically important molecules, as well as to compounds of significance to industry, including fats, detergents, aromatics, sugars, pharmaceuticals, amino-acids, and biopolymers. Laboratory work includes problem solving and illustrates some of the more important reactions covered in lectures.

Note: Open to first-year students but recommended for second-year students.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 263 or CH 160 or CH 163 or CH 260

Prerequisites: Chemistry 261
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 271 CH 271
Chemical Thermodynamics 3 (3-1.5-1.5)

Laws of thermodynamics with applications to systems with chemical change; fundamental equations; and thermodynamic functions; real gases; phase diagrams; equilibrium in multi-phase systems. Introduction to the chemical potential and chemical equilibria.

Prerequisites: Chemistry 102 [C- minimum grade required] and (MAT 113 or Mathematics 114) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 273 CH 273
Physical Chemistry 3 (3-1.5-1.5)

Implications of the Laws of Thermodynamics. Chemical potential and chemical equilibrium; ideal and non-ideal solutions; activity and standard states; electrochemical cells and chemical potential; colligative properties; surfaces; adsorption; simple theories of chemical kinetics and reaction mechanisms; catalysis; transport properties.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 273 or Chemistry 499

Prerequisites: Chemistry 271 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 303 CH 303
Introductory Environmental Chemistry 3 (3-0-0)

An introductory course in the chemistry of environment. The chemical nature of environmental processes are examined with a major focus on atmospheric and aquatic chemistry, urban pollution, climate change, and acid rain. In addition, the use and environmental fate of heavy metals, chlorinated organic chemicals, and pesticides are discussed.

Note: CH 213, CH 263, and CH 271 are all recommended as prerequisites.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 303 or Chemistry 493

Prerequisites: Chemistry 211 [C- minimum grade required] and Chemistry 261 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 321 CH 321
Industrial Chemistry 3 (3-0-1)

Overview of the chemical, biochemical, and pharmaceutical industry in Alberta, the principal processes, scale-up of laboratory methods, modelling of processes, economic factors, automation, data management, feedback loops, quality assurance, safety, and project development. The course surveys areas such as metallurgy, the production of common inorganic chemicals, the petrochemical industry, and the production of various polymers. Chemical production related to agriculture and forestry are studied. The course also surveys the production of fine 'or specialty' organic chemicals such as dyes and pharmaceuticals. The lab for this course consists of field trips to various industrial facilities in the Edmonton area.

Prerequisites: Chemistry 102 [C- minimum grade required] and Chemistry 263 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 331 CH 331
Introductory Inorganic Chemistry 3 (3-0-3)

Atomic and periodic properties of the elements. A survey of Main Group elements and compounds with particular focus on bonding models 'Valence Bond and Molecular Orbital Theory'. The structures and properties of Main Group inorganic compounds are also covered. Practical laboratory work consists of the synthesis and characterization of inorganic compounds with a significant reliance on spectroscopic techniques.

Prerequisites: Chemistry 102 [C- minimum grade required] and Chemistry 263 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 332 CH 332
Basic Inorganic Chemistry II: Transition Metals 3 (3-0-3)

A continuation of CH 331 with an emphasis on Transition Metal compounds. Covers the structure, bonding, properties, and reactivity of coordination compounds. Topics include Crystal Field Theory, Molecular Orbital Theory, electronic spectra, reaction mechanisms, and electron transfer reactions. A brief introduction into organometallic chemistry is also given. Practical work focuses on the synthesis and analysis of coordination and organometallic compounds.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 332 or Chemistry 494

Prerequisites: Chemistry 102 [C- minimum grade required] and Chemistry 263 [C- minimum grade required] and Chemistry 331 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 365 CH 365
Organic Chemistry 3 (3-0-4)

Analysis and exploration of organic reactions with emphasis on mechanisms and stereochemistry, including concerted reactions. Use of physicochemical methods and applications to synthesis. Laboratory work covers more advanced techniques and problem solving, and illustrates some of the more important reactions covered in lectures.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 365 or Chemistry 496

Prerequisites: Chemistry 102 [C- minimum grade required] and Chemistry 263 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 367 CH 367
Advanced Organic Chemistry: Synthesis and Reactions 3 (3-0-4)

Overview of strategies entailed in synthesis of organic compounds, including retro-synthetic analysis, use of synthons, 'green' routes, solid phase synthesis, asymmetric synthesis, stereo- and regio-selective synthesis, role of organo-metallics, and how to use the literature. Laboratory work introduces various advanced synthetic procedures and gives experience in devising a multistage synthesis of a target molecule. Labs may involve off-site visits.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 367 or Chemistry 486

Prerequisites: Chemistry 263 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 382 CH 382
Quantum Chemistry 3 (3-1-0)

Introductory quantum chemistry with an emphasis on applications. Fundamentals of quantum mechanics, potential wall, hydrogen atom, many-electron atoms, Hartree-Fock approximation, diatomic molecules, neutral molecules. Introduction to spectroscopy and computational chemistry methods.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 382 or CH 482 or CH 490 or CH 492 or Physics 301

Prerequisites: Mathematics 115 and Chemistry (3SR) and 2nd year standing required and special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: A minimum grade of C- in 3 Credits of senior-level Chemistry
 

 
Chemistry 395 CH 395
Molecular Modelling 3 (0-3-0)

A practical, "hands-on" course. Chemical modelling. Molecular mechanics, semiempirical, and ab initio methods. Calculations of molecular properties. Examples range from simple molecules to large molecules. Introduction to drug design. Quantum chemical software is used.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 395 or CH 495

Prerequisites: Chemistry (3SR) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 437 CH 437
Inorganic Chemistry III: Organometallic Chemistry 3 (3-0-0)

A continuation of the inorganic chemistry stream and an introduction into organometallic chemistry. The course focuses on the bonding and reactivity of organometallic compounds. Attention is also given to the applications of organometallic compounds in industrial and organic syntheses. There is a significant reliance on spectroscopic techniques to illustrate the characteristics and properties of organometallic compounds.

Note: CH 365 is recommended as a corequisite.

Prerequisites: Chemistry 263 [C- minimum grade required] and Chemistry 332 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Chemistry 271
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 466 CH 466
Organic Chemistry and the Biosphere 3 (3-0-4)

Families of organic compounds that are important in the biosphere, including those of current interest. Isolation, structure determination, analytical detection, aspects of synthesis, and possible role in vivo and mechanism of action. Students review literature on one such family or subfamily of compounds for presentation to the class. Students' choices will somewhat alter the syllabus each time the course is offered. Laboratory work covers more advanced techniques, problem solving, and illustrates some of the more important topics covered in lectures.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 466 or Chemistry 498

Prerequisites: Chemistry 102 [C- minimum grade required] and Chemistry 263 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 471 CH 471
Spectroscopic Methods 3 (3-0-0)

Utilization of spectroscopy in structure determination with a major focus on Vibrational 'IR, Raman' and NMR spectroscopic techniques. Topics related to IR spectroscopy include: molecular symmetry, group theory with an emphasis on applications to Vibrational spectroscopy, selection rules in IR and Raman spectroscopy, and the analysis of vibrational spectra of polyatomic molecules. Additional material related to Rotational spectroscopy will be presented. Topics related to NMR spectroscopy include: discussion of first order NMR spectra, classical description of magnetic resonance experiments, the rotating frame of reference, relaxation effects, Fourier transform NMR spectroscopy, and a survey of common two-dimensional NMR experiments. Focus will be on both theory and practical applications.

Note: CH 382 is recommended as a prerequisite.

Prerequisites: Chemistry 263 [C- minimum grade required] and Chemistry 271 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 479 CH 479
Molecular Kinetics 3 (3-0-0)

Rate laws for simple and complex reactions, reaction mechanisms, potential energy surfaces, molecular dynamics, theories of reaction rates, catalysis, with application to gas and liquid phase reactions, photochemical reactions in chemistry and biology, and enzyme catalysis.

Prerequisites: Chemistry 271 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Chemistry 273 or Chemistry 499
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 486 CH 486
Advanced Chemical Studies 3 (3-0-4)

An enhanced version of CH 367, taken as a capstone course in the third or the fourth year of a Chemistry concentration or major. Additional reading, research, or project work, by agreement with the instructor, leading to a substantial written report.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 486 or Chemistry 367

Prerequisites: Chemistry 102 [C- minimum grade required] and Chemistry 263 [C- minimum grade required] and 3rd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 491 CH 491
Chemical Research 3 (0-0-3)

Independent research project in Chemistry.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Science 4-year degree program in Chemistry or the Dual Degrees Program Bachelor of Management and Bachelor of Science in Chemistry.

Prerequisites: ((Chemistry 213 [B- minimum grade required] or Chemistry 497 [B- minimum grade required] ) and (Chemistry 263 [B- minimum grade required] or Chemistry 273 [B- minimum grade required] or Chemistry 499 [B- minimum grade required] or Chemistry 332 [B- minimum grade required] or Chemistry 494 [B- minimum grade required] )) or (Chemistry 263 [B- minimum grade required] and (Chemistry 273 [B- minimum grade required] or Chemistry 499 [B- minimum grade required] or Chemistry 332 [B- minimum grade required] or Chemistry 494 [B- minimum grade required] )) or ((Chemistry 273 [B- minimum grade required] or Chemistry 499 [B- minimum grade required] ) and (Chemistry 332 [B- minimum grade required] or Chemistry 494 [B- minimum grade required] )) and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 493 CH 493
Advanced Chemical Studies 3 (3-1-0)

An enhanced version of CH 303, to be taken as a capstone course in the third or fourth year of a Chemistry concentration or major. Additional reading, research, or project work, by agreement with the instructor, leading to a substantial written report.

Note: CH 271 is recommended as a corequisite.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 493 or Chemistry 303

Prerequisites: Chemistry 211 [C- minimum grade required] and Chemistry 261 [C- minimum grade required] and 3rd year standing required and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Chemistry 213 and Chemistry 263
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 494 CH 494
Advanced Chemical Studies 3 (3-0-3)

An enhanced version of CH 332, to be taken as a capstone course in the third or fourth year of a Chemistry concentration or major. Additional reading, research, or project work, by agreement with the instructor, leading to a substantial written report.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 494 or Chemistry 332

Prerequisites: Chemistry 102 [C- minimum grade required] and Chemistry 263 [C- minimum grade required] and Chemistry 331 [C- minimum grade required] and 3rd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 496 CH 496
Advanced Chemical Studies 3 (3-0-4)

An enhanced version of CH 365, to be taken as a capstone course in the third or fourth year of a Chemistry concentration or major. Additional reading, research, or project work, by agreement with the instructor, leading to a substantial written report.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 496 or Chemistry 365

Prerequisites: Chemistry 102 [C- minimum grade required] and Chemistry 263 [C- minimum grade required] and 3rd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 497 CH 497
Advanced Chemical Studies 3 (3-0-4)

An enhanced version of CH 213, to be taken as a capstone course in the third or fourth year of a Chemistry concentration or major. Additional reading, research, or project work, by agreement with the instructor, leading to a substantial written report.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 497 or CH 212 or Chemistry 213 or CH 490

Prerequisites: Chemistry 211 [C- minimum grade required] and 3rd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 498 CH 498
Advanced Chemical Studies 3 (3-0-4)

An enhanced version of CH 466, to be taken as a capstone course in the third or fourth year of a Chemistry concentration or major. Additional reading, research, or project work, by agreement with the instructor, leading to a substantial written report.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 498 or Chemistry 466

Prerequisites: Chemistry 102 [C- minimum grade required] and Chemistry 263 [C- minimum grade required] and 3rd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chemistry 499 CH 499
Advanced Chemical Studies 3 (3-1.5-1.5)

An enhanced version of CH 273, to be taken as a capstone course in the third or fourth year of a Chemistry concentration or major. Additional reading, research, or project work, by agreement with the instructor, leading to a substantial written report.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chemistry 499 or Chemistry 273 or CH 490

Prerequisites: Chemistry 271 [C- minimum grade required] and 3rd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chinese 101 CHIN 101
Beginners' Chinese I 3 (0-5-0)

An entry-level course designed to give students a good introduction to spoken and written Chinese. Students will learn 150 characters and 150 vocabulary words.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chinese 101 or (30-level Chinese or equivalent)

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Chinese 102 CHIN 102
Beginners' Chinese II 3 (0-5-0)

As a sequel course to CHIN 101, this course is designed to give students further training in spoken and written Chinese. Students will learn 300 characters and 300 vocabulary words.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Chinese 102 or (30-level Chinese or equivalent)

Prerequisites: CHIN 101
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Classics 102 CLAS102
Greek and Roman Mythology 3 (3-0-0)

Survey of classical mythology. Readings of ancient and modern works 'in English translation'.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Classics 201 CLAS201
Literature of Greece and Rome 3 (3-0-0)

Introduction to the literature of Greece and Rome. Reading of a limited number of major works 'in English translation' including epic, drama, and history.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Classics 203 CLAS203
Civilization of Ancient Greece 3 (3-0-0)

This course examines ancient Greek civilization from the Bronze Age down to the end of the Hellenistic era. The cultural achievements of the ancient Greeks are highlighted 'e.g., art, architecture, literature, religion, medicine, philosophy', as are Greek cultural constructions of race and ethnicity, gender and sexuality, and slavery, prostitution, witchcraft, foreign influence. There are various aspects of ancient Greek life which many of us today find disconcerting. In this course, students will engage in an honest and forthright discussion about this hugely influential civilization and its impact on subsequent western culture.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Classics 205 CLAS205
Ancient Roman Civilization 3 (3-0-0)

This course examines ancient Roman civilization from approximately 756 B.C. down to the 600s A.D. The cultural achievements of the ancient Romans are highlighted 'e.g., art, architecture, literature, religion, medicine, philosophy', as are Roman cultural constructions of national identity, Greek influences, gender and sexuality, slavery, prostitution, religion, witchcraft, and foreign influences. There are various aspects of ancient Roman life which many of us today find disconcerting. In this course, students will engage in an honest and forthright discussion about this hugely influential civilization and its impact on subsequent western culture.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Classics 210 CLAS210
Latin and Greek Terminology in the Sciences 3 (3-0-0)

Open to anyone interested in the ancient origins of modern scientific terms both arts students with an interest in etymology and sciences students seeking a humanities credit. This course gives an overview of the terminology commonly used in the sciences, with a view towards their Latin and Greek roots, their usage through time, and the continuing application in the formation of new scientific terms.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Classics 357 CLAS357
Greek and Roman Religions 3 (3-0-0)

A comparative study of ancient Greek and Roman religions, examining mythologies, ideologies, and practices with respect to religious, historical, and social factors.

Note: CLAS357 cannot be used toward the Religious Studies core requirement or towards a major, concentration or minor in Religious Studies.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Classics 357 or Religious Studies 302

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Comparative Literature 201 CLIT201
Literature of the European Tradition I 3 (3-0-0)

The classics of European literature in English translation representing the major periods and genres from antiquity to the seventeenth century.

Note: This course is not currently being offered.

Prerequisites: ENG 100 or ENG 110 or (English 111 and English 112) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Comparative Literature 202 CLIT202
Literature of the European Tradition II 3 (3-0-0)

The masterpieces of European literature in English translation from Neoclassicism to the present day through a representative selection of authors and playwrights.

Note: This course is not currently being offered.

Prerequisites: ENG 100 or ENG 110 or (English 111 and English 112) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Computing Science 111 CMPT111
Introduction to Computing Science 3 (3-0-3)

An overview of computing science concepts, including: algorithms and their properties; control constructs of sequence, selection, and repetition; functions; basic data types and data representation; overview of programming languages; and history of computing. Students will be required to do some programming.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Computing Science 211 CMPT211
Introduction to Software Development 3 (3-0-3)

An introduction to software development through the study of computational thinking and the art of programming. Topics include abstraction, algorithms, data structures, encapsulation, resource management, and software engineering. Problem sets inspired by real-world domains of biology, cryptography, finance, and gaming.

Prerequisites: Computing Science 111 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Computing Science 221 CMPT221
Algorithms 3 (3-0-1.5)

Systematic study of basic concepts and techniques in the design and analysis of algorithms, illustrated from various problem areas. Topics include review of fundamental tools 'algorithm analysis, basic data structures, searching, sorting, fundamental techniques', graph algorithms 'graphs, weighted graphs, matching and flow', Internet algorithmics 'text processing, number theory and cryptography, network algorithms', NP and computational intractability, computational geometry, algorithmic frameworks. Analysis techniques to estimate run-time efficiency.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Computing Science 221 or CMPT205

Prerequisites: CMPT220 [C- minimum grade required] and (MAT 113 [C- minimum grade required] or Mathematics 114 [C- minimum grade required] ) and Mathematics 200 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Computing Science 340 CMPT340
Numerical Methods 3 (3-0-1.5)

An introduction to numerical methods: floating-point number representation, errors and role of stability in numerical calculations; direct and iterative solutions of linear systems of equations; methods for solving non-linear equations; interpolation; least-squares approximation of functions; numerical integration; and numerical solution of initial value problems for ordinary differential equations.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Computing Science 340 or Mathematics 340

Prerequisites: Mathematics 115 [C- minimum grade required] and Mathematics 120 [C- minimum grade required] and (Mathematics (12) or Computing Science (6) or Information Technology (6) ) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Computing Science 421 CMPT421
Introduction to Combinatorics 3 (3-0-0)

Methods and applications of combinatorial mathematics including graph theory 'matchings, chromatic numbers, planar graphs, independence and clique numbers' and related algorithms, combinatorial designs 'block designs, Latin squares, projective geometries', error correcting codes.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Computing Science 421 or Mathematics 421

Prerequisites: Mathematics 120 [C- minimum grade required] and Mathematics 321 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Computing Science 474 CMPT474
Formal Languages, Automata and Computability 3 (3-0-0)

Formal grammars; normal forms; relationship between grammars and automata; regular expressions; finite state machines, state minimization; pushdown automata; Turing machines; computability; complexity; introduction to recursive function theory.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Computing Science 474 or Mathematics 424

Prerequisites: Mathematics 200 [C- minimum grade required] and (Mathematics (12) or Computing Science (9) or Information Technology (9) ) and 2nd year standing required or special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: *9 additional credits of Mathematics to a total of 12 including MAT 200
 

 
Canadian Studies 490 CNST490
Issues in Canadian Studies 3 (0-3-0)

A capstone interdisciplinary seminar in Canadian studies. The course is designed around several themes which attempt to integrate the various facets of Canadian studies and analyse their impact on ideas, society, and identity.

Note: This course is not currently being offered.

Prerequisites: 3rd year standing required and special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: 24 credits from approved Canadian-content courses to include at least 6 credits each from three of the four general areas of study
 

 
Dance 250 DAN 250
Ballet 3 (0-3-0)

Introduction to the study of Ballet dance techniques, performance, and history through theory and practical experience.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Dance 275 DAN 275
Dance Forms 3 (3-0-0)

Introduction to one of the dance forms: ballet, jazz, tap, or selected ethnic dance forms.

Note: This course is not currently being offered.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Dance 340 DAN 340
Modern Dance 3 (0-3-0)

Introduction to the study of creative dance techniques, improvisation, composition, and performance through theory and practical experience.

Note: An additional fee is charged (section 5.1).

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Dance 375 DAN 375
Social Dance 3 (3-0-0)

Theory and practice of social 'ballroom' dance forms.

Note: This course is not currently being offered.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 101 DRA 101
Introduction to Theatre Art 3 (3-0-0)

The World of Theatre and selective histories; the role of theatre spaces; directors, designers and actors in today's theatre; how theatre can enrich our lives. This is a lecture course; no acting required.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 102 DRA 102
Play Analysis 3 (3-0-0)

Reading and critiquing a variety of play scripts. This leads to applying creative solutions to the problems surrounding the live production of these plays. The class observes a filmed performance of each play. No acting required.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 149 DRA 149
Introduction to Dramatic Process 3 (0-6-0)

Exploring speech, movement, and improvisation through acting, ensemble work, and theatre games, and participation in self-created dramas of different forms. This is a practical, performance based class.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 247 DRA 247
Introduction to and Development of Oral Communication 3 (0-6-0)

A speech and acting course that explores communication by way of voice and body. Through individual and group projects based on the interpretation of literature, students strengthen their presentation skills.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 252 DRA 252
Fundamentals of Public Speaking 3 (0-3-0)

Basic techniques of oral communication and public speaking with an emphasis on speech construction and delivery.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Drama 252 or DRA 352

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 276 DRA 276
Fundamentals of Technical Theatre and Stagecraft 3 (1.5-0-1.5)

This class covers the fundamentals of technical theatre and stage craft including an introduction to design principles, set and prop design and construction, stage lighting, stage management and production management. This class includes lectures, demonstrations, practical experience and projects.

Prerequisites: Drama 101 or Drama 102 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 307 DRA 307
Special Projects in Theatre Performance or Production I 3 (0-6-0)

Participation in the rehearsal and performance of a major Drama Department theatre production. Students audition or interview to participate in the course as performers, technicians, or stage managers.

Note: Admission into this course will be by audition/interview for actors or interview for stage managers and technicians. Auditions and interviews will occur before the semester in which the student wishes to enrol begins.

Prerequisites: Drama 149 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 308 DRA 308
Special Project in Theatre Performance or Production II 3 (0-6-0)

Participation in the rehearsal and performance of a major Drama Department theatre production or a dramatic production deemed suitable by the department. Students may participate in the course as performers, technicians, or stage-managers.

Note: Admission into this course will be by audition/interview for actors or interview for stage managers and technicians. Auditions and interviews will occur before the semester in which the student wishes to enrol begins.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Drama 308 or Drama 309

Prerequisites: Drama 307 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 309 DRA 309
Extended Special Project in Theatre Performance or Production 6 (0-12-0)

Participation in the rehearsal and performance of a major Drama Department theatre production or a dramatic production deemed suitable by the department. Students may participate in the course as performers, technicians, or stage-managers.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Drama 309 or Drama 308

Prerequisites: Drama 307 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 325 DRA 325
Creativity in Theatre for Young Audiences 3 (0-6-0)

Theory and practice of the creative process of drama in theatre for young audiences. Students explore the creative potential of the actor 'movement, imagination, speech' as expressed through the interdisciplinary nature of performing for or performing with young audiences. Ensemble acting required.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Drama 325 or Drama 425

Prerequisites: Drama 149 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 350 DRA 350
An Introduction to Film-Making and Appreciation 3 (2-0-4)

An examination of the global film industry as both an art form and a business. Students will experience selected film and production activities in order to enhance their appreciation of the industry.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Drama 350 or Drama 450

Prerequisites: Drama 101 or Drama 102 or Drama 149 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 353 DRA 353
Scene Study I 3 (0-6-0)

Acting, including the analysis and enactment of scripted scenes and characterization.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Drama 353 or Drama 453

Prerequisites: Drama 149 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 383 DRA 383
Fundamentals of Directing and Play Production 3 (0-6-0)

A focus on basic techniques of directing explored through practical exercises. Students also examine other elements of play production including basic set, lighting, and costume design as well as practical methods of producing and presenting performance.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Drama 383 or Drama 483

Prerequisites: Drama 101 or Drama 102 and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Drama 149
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 425 DRA 425
Studies in Advanced Theatre for Young Audiences 3 (0-6-0)

Students complete DRA 325 with additional assignments including a showcase project, normally performed in schools and arranged with the instructor. This is an advanced course that corresponds to the vocational interests of students and that normally takes place in the final year of their program.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Drama 425 or Drama 325

Prerequisites: (Drama 101 or Drama 102 ) and Drama 149 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 450 DRA 450
Studies in Advanced Film-Making 3 (2-0-4)

Students complete DRA 350 with additional assignments including a showcase film project '24 edited minutes' arranged with the instructor. This is an advanced course that corresponds to the vocational interests of students and that normally takes place in the final year of their program.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Drama 450 or Drama 350

Prerequisites: (Drama 101 or Drama 102 ) and Drama 149 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 453 DRA 453
Studies in Advanced Acting 3 (0-6-0)

Students complete DRA 353 with additional assignments including a showcase solo or duo acting project arranged with the instructor. This is an advanced course that corresponds to the vocational interests of students and that normally takes place in the final year of their program.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Drama 453 or Drama 353

Prerequisites: (Drama 101 or Drama 102 ) and Drama 149 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 483 DRA 483
Studies in Advanced Play Production 3 (0-6-0)

Students complete DRA 383 with additional assignments including a showcase directing project arranged with the instructor. This is an advanced course that corresponds to the vocational interests of students and that normally takes place in the final year of their program.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Drama 483 or Drama 383

Prerequisites: (Drama 101 or Drama 102 ) and Drama 149 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Drama 495 DRA 495
Senior Drama Seminar and Project 3 (0-2-4)

Research, preparation and production of a major theatre project that may include but is not limited to writing a script, acting, directing or designing a production, developing and/or delivering drama curriculum. Seminars on topics of theatre production, performance and aesthetics will support the preparation of the theatre project. This is an advanced course that corresponds to the vocational interests of students and that normally takes place in the final year of their program.

Note: Restricted to students in a Drama concentration or minor.

Prerequisites: (Drama 325 or Drama 353 or Drama 383) and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Data Management 401 DTM 401
Data Management 3 (3-0-0)

This course provides students an opportunity to study a special interest topic in data management for business decision-making. Students will learn to be effective analysts by locating, analyzing, and interpreting secondary data used in various business decision scenarios. The student will also present their research by writing briefing notes where information is concisely presented in a short paper intended for decision makers. In the course, the student is expected to learn and share insights into the future and applicability of business analytics in decision-making.

Prerequisites: Business 112 and Marketing 223 and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Data Management 402 DTM 402
Business Demography 3 (3-0-0)

In the course, the study of population structure and dynamics are addressed and how these relate to practical decision-making in business, government, or other organizations. Applied business demography's purpose is to help people make good practical decisions in matters affected by population structure and dynamics. Special attention will be given to applications of applied business demography in real-world systems through the use of case studies.

Prerequisites: Business 112 and Marketing 223 and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Earth Science 101 EAS 101
Introduction to Physical Earth Science 3 (3-0-3)

Formation of the earth and its internal structure. Introduction to minerals, rocks, structural geology, and plate tectonics; mineral and energy resources. Geomorphic agents, processes, and landforms.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Earth Science 101 or GEOG130

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Earth Science 102 EAS 102
Introduction to Environmental Earth Science 3 (3-0-3)

Heating of the earth's surface and energy balances; nature of the atmosphere, winds, and global heat transfer mechanisms; moisture, instability, and storm systems. Basic weather forecasting. Hydrologic cycle and water balance. World climate and climatic change. Ecosystem dynamics and terrestrial biomes. Soil characteristics and classification.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Earth Science 102 or GEOG131

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Economics 101 ECO 101
Introduction to Microeconomics 3 (3-0-0)

Economic analysis, problems, and policies with emphasis on the Canadian economy; consumers and firms in competitive and monopolistic markets; the distribution of income; the use of the environment; government economic policies.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Economics 102 ECO 102
Introduction to Macroeconomics 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to macroeconomic concepts, problems, and methods of analysis with emphasis on the Canadian economy. Topics include national income accounting; the specification and definition of key macroeconomic variables; the relationship between Canada and the international economy; the formation of and constraints on monetary and fiscal policy; theories of unemployment and inflation.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Economics 281 ECO 281
Intermediate Microeconomic Theory I 3 (3-0-0)

The theory of consumer behaviour; theory of production and cost; price and output determination under competition, monopoly, and other market structures.

Prerequisites: (Math 30-1, Pure Math 30 or equivalent) and Economics 101 and Economics 102 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Economics 282 ECO 282
Intermediate Macroeconomic Theory I 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to analytical macroeconomic modelling. Topics include flexible and fixed wage models of price, interest rate, output, and employment determination with emphasis on the relationship between the labour market and aggregate supply; the impact of fiscal, monetary, and supply shocks; open economy macroecoonomics with fixed and flexible exchange rates and prices, as well as international capital mobility.

Prerequisites: (Math 30-1, Pure Math 30 or equivalent) and Economics 101 and Economics 102 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Economics 301 ECO 301
Economics of Globalization 3 (0-3-0)

This course examines the theory, evidence, institutions, market mechanisms, political, social and cultural perspectives and policies related to globalization, which will enable students to develop a critical understanding of globalization issues.

Prerequisites: Economics 102 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Economics 341 ECO 341
Money and Banking 3 (3-0-0)

Analysis of money and credit in the exchange process. Financial intermediation, commercial banking, central banking, and regulation of banking and financial sectors. The money supply process and elementary issues of monetary control.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Economics 281
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Economics 350 ECO 350
The Economics of Public Expenditures 3 (3-0-0)

Analysis of public sector expenditures in Canada. The rationale for government spending and the problems in provision of public services.

Prerequisites: Economics 281 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Economics 369 ECO 369
Economics of the Environment 3 (3-0-0)

Application of ideas and principles of economics to environmental issues. Focus is on the impact of economic development on the environment, problems of measurement of environmental deterioration, and analysis of policies aimed at protection of the environment. Current Canadian environmental topics.

Prerequisites: Economics 101 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education 199 ED 199
Introduction to the Profession of Teaching 3 (3-0-1)

The multiple roles of a teacher and the expectations of teachers in these roles; the professional life of a teacher and the historical and contemporary issues that influence it; curricula, pedagogy, instructional effectiveness, and children's learning styles. Includes in-school visitations.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Education 199 or EDPR151 or EDPR199

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Educational Foundations 211 EDFD211
Introduction to Early Childhood Education 3 (3-0-0)

A course designed to introduce students to the field of early childhood education. Topics examined include the role of early childhood teachers, the Reggio Emilia approach to early learning, understanding play, programming for children birth through age eight, early learning environments, and family and community partnerships.

Prerequisites: Education 199 and Educational Psychology 200 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Educational Foundations 321 EDFD321
Children's Literature in the Elementary Classroom 3 (3-0-0)

A course designed to introduce students to children's literature and literature-based instruction in the elementary classroom. Topics examined include genres in children's literature, children and book selection, literature-based instruction, literacy environments, literature and technology, and literacy partnerships.

Prerequisites: Education 199 and Educational Psychology 200 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Educational Foundations 341 EDFD341
Concepts of Childhood in History 3 (3-0-0)

Origins of modern concepts of childhood and their relationship to educational thought and practice.

Note: EDFD341 cannot be used towards the Social Science core requirement or towards a concentration or minor in History.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Educational Foundations 341 or HIS 225

Prerequisites: Education 199 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Educational Psychology 200 EDPS200
Educational Psychology for Teaching 3 (2-1-0)

Theories, research, and issues in educational psychology and their classroom application. Topics typically covered include human development, learning, and instruction, student motivation, and individual differences in student abilities.

Note: Open to first-year students.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Educational Psychology 341 EDPS341
Psychology of Exceptional Children and Youth 3 (3-0-0)

An overview of major approaches to teaching children and youth with significant differences in ability and/or social and emotional development. Adaptations in the environment, teaching strategies, assessment and curriculum are discussed. Societal influences on current practices and support services are also considered.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Educational Psychology 341 or Psychology 359

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (After Degree) 501 EDUC501
Introduction to Planning in the Elementary School 6 (3-1-0)

The theoretical perspectives that influence the design and implementation of elementary school programs. The principles and practices of long-range, unit, and lesson plans. Students will design units and lessons suitable for implementation in an elementary school. The laboratory section of the course focuses on the infusion of technology and its application to digital program planning. Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Education 'After Degree' program.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (After Degree) 502 EDUC502
Advanced Planning in the Elementary School 3 (0-13-0)

The principles of program and lesson design and the design and delivery of unit and lesson plans for an elementary school classroom experience related to Education 532. Other topics relevant to curriculum design and delivery may be addressed as needed. Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Education 'After Degree' program.

Prerequisites: Education (After Degree) 501
Corequisites: Education (After Degree) 532 and Education (After Degree) 542
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (After Degree) 503 EDUC503
Advanced Planning in the Elementary School II 3 (3-0-0)

Effective communication and technology processes for productivity within the context of the Alberta Program of Studies. Students will demonstrate ability to use different productivity processes and knowledge of program and classroom methodologies to design programs for an elementary school experience. Communicating progress and working with the wider school and parent community will be explored. Note: This course also requires 1 hour per week of online work. Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Education 'After Degree' program.

Prerequisites: Education (After Degree) 501
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (After Degree) 511 EDUC511
Curriculum Design and Instructional Methods in the Elementary School 9 (0-10-5)

Examination of theory, content, and instructional processes in all core and some optional subjects taught in the elementary school. Experience with various methods of teaching and planning for teaching. Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Education 'After Degree' program.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (After Degree) 521 EDUC521
Literature and Literacy for Elementary School 3 (3-0-0)

Students gain a practical and theoretical orientation to ways of using children's literature to teach language arts across the Elementary School Curriculum. Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Education 'After Degree' program.

Prerequisites: Education (After Degree) 511
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (After Degree) 522 EDUC522
Mathematics Education for Elementary School 3 (0-3-0)

Students gain a practical and theoretical orientation to the Elementary School Mathematics Curriculum.

Note: Open to students in the Bachelor of Education 'After Degree' program or to practicing teachers with a completed BEd. The course will be offered at alternate times (3 hours per week: evenings/weekends/summer or blended learning) for those with a completed BEd.

Prerequisites: Education (After Degree) 511 or special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: A completed BEd
 

 
Education (After Degree) 523 EDUC523
Science Education for Elementary School 3 (0-3-0)

The Elementary School Science Program 'Alberta Education' and the two main areas of skill emphasis: science inquiry and problem-solving through technology. In science inquiry the focus is on asking questions and finding answers based on evidence; in problem solving through technology the focus is on practical tasks - finding ways to make and do things to meet a given need. Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Education 'After Degree' program.

Prerequisites: Education (After Degree) 511
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (After Degree) 524 EDUC524
Social Studies Education for Elementary School 3 (3-0-0)

Students gain a practical and theoretical orientation to the elementary school social studies curriculum. Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Education 'After Degree' program.

Prerequisites: Education (After Degree) 511
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (After Degree) 531 EDUC531
Field Experience in the Elementary School II 3 (0-0-0)

Work with a cooperating teacher in designing lessons, organizing learning environments, setting learning tasks, managing classroom behaviours, and evaluating children's progress. Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Education 'After Degree' program.

Prerequisites: Education (After Degree) 511 and Consent of Department and special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Security Clearance Required
 

 
Education (After Degree) 532 EDUC532
Field Experience in the Elementary School III 9 (0-0-0)

Students assume full responsibility for an elementary school classroom in one of Concordia's partner schools over a graduated and directed period of time. Supervision and evaluation of students will be a dual responsibility between a certificated teacher and a Concordia education faculty member. Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Education 'After Degree' program.

Prerequisites: Education (After Degree) 531 and Education (After Degree) 541 and Consent of Department and special conditions as specified below
Corequisites: Education (After Degree) 502 and Education (After Degree) 542
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Security Clearance Required
 

 
Education (After Degree) 541 EDUC541
Reflections on Field Experience I & II: Inclusive Education 3 (2-1-0)

An examination of pedagogical strategies and student engagement techniques that promote effective learning for all students and reduce or eliminate the need for exclusion from the regular classroom or classroom activities. Positive behavior supports, differentiated instruction, universal design for learning, and individualized programming are presented and discussed in terms of what they can offer the inclusive school and classroom.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Education 'After Degree' program.

Corequisites: Education (After Degree) 531
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (After Degree) 542 EDUC542
Reflections on Field Experience III 3 (0-3-0)

Students examine issues and concerns encountered in their EDUC 532 field experience. The class will include interactions with online materials, speakers, group discussions, and tools for reflective practice. Note: This course also requires 2 hours per week of online work. Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Education 'After Degree' program.

Prerequisites: Education (After Degree) 531 and Education (After Degree) 541
Corequisites: Education (After Degree) 502 and Education (After Degree) 532
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (After Degree) 551 EDUC551
The Organizational Framework of Teaching 3 (3-0-0)

Examination of the rather complex system within which teachers work. The structure of the teacher's work environment - the organizational, legal, and social structures that are evident in contemporary schools. Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Education 'After Degree' program.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (After Degree) 561 EDUC561
Teaching and Schooling in Western Civilization 3 (3-0-0)

How western educational thought has influenced teaching and schooling. The development of schooling from Plato to the present. Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Education 'After Degree' program.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (After Degree) 571 EDUC571
Learning, Instructional Psychology and Educational Practice 3 (3-0-0)

Theories of learning, and the applicability of theories of learning to instruction. Topics that are relevant to learning and pedagogy, including cognition, motivation, assessment and measurement of learning, instructional science, the context of learning, and factors that facilitate learning in the classroom. Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Education 'After Degree' program.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (Graduate Studies) 620 EDUC620
Leadership in Schools as Learning Communities 3 (3-0-0)

Examines conceptions of learning communities along with the roles of students, staff, parents and the wider community. Investigates the power relationships between parents, school jurisdictions and government departments and implications for school leaders and staff. Develops individual leadership growth plans, manages teacher growth, supervision, and evaluation.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (Graduate Studies) 626 EDUC626
Leadership in Curriculum and Instruction 3 (0-0-0)

Examines effective instruction and how it is developed and implemented in schools. Investigates effective links to instruction, assessment and reporting. Develops models of supportive professional growth, supervision and evaluation for effective pedagogy, reflective of best practices in human resources and management.

Note: Instruction Hours: 3 hours per week (blended learning: lecture/online)

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (Graduate Studies) 630 EDUC630
Leadership in Comprehensive School Health and Wellness 3 (0-0-0)

Examines theories of change and the engagement of school communities in the development of shares values and vision. Investigates collaboration strategies and techniques to enhance learning and wellness outcomes.

Note: Instruction Hours: 3 hours per week (blended learning: lecture/online)

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (Graduate Studies) 635 EDUC635
Leadership in Communication and Community Engagement 3 (3-0-0)

Examines communication approaches and methods for enhanced engagement of school staff, parents, and wider community. Develops communication approaches that model and promote collaborative dialogue, deal with conflict constructively, and build trust across diverse cultural communication modes.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (Graduate Studies) 641 EDUC641
Examination of Contemporary Topics 3 (3-0-0)

The course examines current educational issues and their impact on teaching, learning and leadership within a school.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (Graduate Studies) 647 EDUC647
Emerging Theories of Learning 3 (0-0-0)

Examines current and emerging theories of learning and their applications to the work of educational leaders in supporting student learning and achievement.

Note: Instruction Hours: 3 hours per week (blended learning: lecture/online)

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (Graduate Studies) 652 EDUC652
Public Education Systems and their Historical Roots in Canada 3 (0-0-0)

Identifies historical roots for the current educational systems across Canada. Understands how past concepts of public education affects today's approaches and systems. Supports the application of foundational knowledge about Indigenous Peoples in Canada.

Note: Instruction Hours: 3 hours per week (online)

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (Graduate Studies) 657 EDUC657
Ethical Leadership Theory and Practice 3 (3-0-0)

Examines ethical examples in education, business and management and draw upon situations and cases emphasizing senior-level ethical concepts and principles. Develops productive approaches to addressing ethical issues.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (Graduate Studies) 660 EDUC660
Research Ethics and Methodologies 3 (0-0-0)

Develops knowledge and skill in fundamental educational research methods. Examines qualitative and quantitative methods related to school and classroom research. Identifies the methods to use for the final research project. Develops an applied research plan from initial research question to completion. Submits applicable proposed research to Concordia University of Edmonton's Research Ethics Board for approval.

Note: Instruction Hours: 3 hours per week (online)

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Education (Graduate Studies) 661 EDUC661
Applied Research Project 3 (0-0-0)

Implements and completes the research plan. Achieves key milestones in the completion of research plan.

Prerequisites: Education (Graduate Studies) 660
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 101 ENG 101
Literature and Composition for English Language Learners I 3 (0-3-0)

Introduction to literary studies and essay writing. This course provides support and instruction in composition and literature to students whose first language is not English.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of English 101 or ENG 100 or ENG 110 or English 111

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 102 ENG 102
Literature and Composition for English Language Learners II 3 (0-3-0)

Intermediate literary studies and essay writing. This course provides support and instruction in composition and literature to students whose first language is not English.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of English 102 or ENG 100 or ENG 110 or English 112

Prerequisites: English 101 or English 111
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 111 ENG 111
Literature and Composition I 3 (3-0-0)

Introduction to literary studies and essay writing.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of English 111 or ENG 100 or English 101 or ENG 110

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 112 ENG 112
Literature and Composition II 3 (3-0-0)

Intermediate literary studies and essay writing.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of English 112 or ENG 100 or English 102 or ENG 110

Prerequisites: English 111
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 120 ENG 120
British Literature from 1300 to 1800 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of English Literature by writers of the British Isles, from its beginnings in medieval times up to 1800.

Note: This course is strongly recommended for students considering a major or minor in English.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of English 120 or English 101 or English 111

Prerequisites: (English 30 or equivalent) [65% minimum grade required]
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 121 ENG 121
British Literature from 1800 to the Present 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of English Literature by writers of the British Isles from 1800 to the present.

Note: This course is strongly recommended for students considering a major or minor in English.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of English 121 or English 102 or English 112

Prerequisites: English 101 or English 111 or English 120
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 303 ENG 303
Poetry 3 (3-0-0)

Major modes, forms, and kinds of English poetry, with examples from the fourteenth to the twentieth century. Develops basic principles of formal poetic analysis through close readings of poems.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 304 ENG 304
The Short Story 3 (3-0-0)

The short story tradition in English, including its historical development. Critical analysis focuses on stories written in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 323 ENG 323
Chaucer 3 (3-0-0)

Selections from the works of Geoffrey Chaucer, including The Canterbury Tales.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 324 ENG 324
The Later Middle Ages 3 (3-0-0)

The literature of fourteenth- and fifteenth-century England, excluding Chaucer.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 330 ENG 330
The Early English Renaissance 3 (3-0-0)

The literature of sixteenth-century England, including Shakespeare's non-dramatic poetry, showing the influence of Renaissance ideas and literary forms.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 331 ENG 331
The Later English Renaissance 3 (3-0-0)

The literature of seventeenth-century England, including Milton, in the light of intellectual developments of the period.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 338 ENG 338
Shakespeare 3 (3-0-0)

Representative plays from various periods in Shakespeare's life and from the different genres: tragedy, comedy, romance, history, and problem plays.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 339 ENG 339
Further Studies in Shakespeare 3 (3-0-0)

Further study of Shakespeare, covering plays not studied in ENG 338.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 341 ENG 341
The Augustan Age 3 (3-0-0)

Representative works by writers from the Restoration and early eighteenth century.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 342 ENG 342
Eighteenth-Century English Novel 3 (3-0-0)

A historical survey of the development of the English novel during the eighteenth century. Reading lists will vary but may include novels by some or all of the following authors: Daniel Defoe, Samuel Richardson, Henry Fielding, Laurence Sterne, Tobias Smollett, Frances Burney, and Jane Austen.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 343 ENG 343
The Age of Sensibility 3 (3-0-0)

Works of representative writers of the later eighteenth century, including the precursors of Romanticism.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 344 ENG 344
Jane Austen and Adaption 3 (3-0-0)

A historical and critical survey of a selection of Jane Austen's novels and their contemporary adaptations into literature, film, and other forms of popular media.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 350 ENG 350
British Romantic Literature 3 (3-0-0)

Representative literature 'including poetry, fiction, and non-fiction prose' of the Romantic period, focusing on selected works of the major Romantic poets 'Blake, Wordsworth, Coleridge, Byron, Shelley, and Keats'.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 354 ENG 354
Victorian Poetry 3 (3-0-0)

Representative works by British poets writing between the 1830s and 1900.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 355 ENG 355
Currents of Thought in Victorian Prose 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to the political, religious, artistic, educational, and social issues facing the Victorians as examined by some of the greatest prose writers in English, including Carlyle, Ruskin, Newman, Mill, Huxley, Arnold, Morris, and Dickens.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 356 ENG 356
Nineteenth-Century English Novel 3 (3-0-0)

A historical survey of the development of the English novel during the nineteenth century. Reading lists will vary but may include novels by some or all of the following authors: Jane Austen, Emily Bronte, Charles Dickens, William Makepeace Thackeray, George Eliot, and Henry James.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 365 ENG 365
Early Twentieth-Century British Literature 3 (3-0-0)

Representative works from 1900 to 1940.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 366 ENG 366
Mid-Twentieth Century British Literature 3 (3-0-0)

Representative works from 1940 to 1980.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 367 ENG 367
Contemporary British Literature 3 (3-0-0)

Representative works from 1980 to the present.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 381 ENG 381
Canadian Literature to 1900 3 (3-0-0)

A critical and historical study of representative Canadian literature to 1900.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 382 ENG 382
Early Twentieth-Century Canadian Literature 3 (3-0-0)

A critical and historical study of representative Canadian literature from 1900 to 1940.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 383 ENG 383
Mid-Twentieth Century Canadian Literature 3 (3-0-0)

A critical and historical study of representative Canadian literature from 1940 to 1980.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 384 ENG 384
Contemporary Canadian Literature 3 (3-0-0)

A critical and historical study of representative Canadian literature from 1980 to the present.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 390 ENG 390
Graphic Literature 3 (3-0-0)

A historical and critical survey of a selection of comic books and graphic novels through the lens of publishing history, genre, and aesthetic properties.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 392 ENG 392
American Literature to 1900 3 (3-0-0)

Representative works up to 1900 by American writers such as Emerson, Hawthorne, Poe, Stowe, Whitman, Melville, Dickinson, Twain, James, and Chopin.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 393 ENG 393
Early Twentieth-Century American Literature 3 (3-0-0)

Representative works of American novelists, poets, and playwrights from 1900 to 1940.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 394 ENG 394
Mid-Twentieth Century American Literature 3 (3-0-0)

Representative works of prose, drama, and poetry by American writers from 1940 to 1980.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 395 ENG 395
Contemporary American Literature 3 (3-0-0)

Representative works of American novelists, poets and playwrights since 1980.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 396 ENG 396
Early Twentieth-Century Drama 3 (3-0-0)

Selected early twentieth-century plays from Ibsen to Pinter.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 397 ENG 397
International English Literature I 3 (3-0-0)

A literary and cultural study of representative international literature in English from 1950 to 1980.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 398 ENG 398
International English Literature II 3 (3-0-0)

A literary and cultural study of representative international literature in English since 1980.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 399 ENG 399
Classics of Children's Literature in English 3 (3-0-0)

This critical survey of children's classics examines a variety of genres and introduces students to the development of children's literature.

Prerequisites: English (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 401 ENG 401
Special Topics in English Literature: The Romance from Sir Gawain to Harlequin 3 (0-3-0)

This senior seminar allows third- or fourth-year English students the opportunity to study in greater depth specific authors, genres, historical periods, or literary issues.

Note: This course is not currently being offered.

Prerequisites: English (12SR) and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 402 ENG 402
Special Topics in English Literature: The Novels of Edith Wharton 3 (0-3-0)

This senior seminar allows third- and fourth-year English students the opportunity to study in greater depth specific authors, genres, historical periods, or literary issues.

Prerequisites: English (12SR) and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 403 ENG 403
Special Topics in English Literature: Women Novelists of the Eighteenth Century 3 (0-3-0)

This senior seminar allows third- or fourth-year English students the opportunity to study in greater depth specific authors, genres, historical periods, or literary issues.

Prerequisites: English (12SR) and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 404 ENG 404
Special Topics in English Literature: The World of Charles Dickens 3 (0-3-0)

This senior seminar allows third- or fourth-year English students the opportunity to study in greater depth specific authors, genres, historical periods, or literary issues.

Prerequisites: English (12SR) and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 405 ENG 405
Special Topics in English Literature: European Literature in the Middle Ages 3 (0-3-0)

This senior seminar allows third- and fourth-year English students the opportunity to study in greater depth specific authors, genres, historical periods, or literary issues.

Prerequisites: English (12SR) and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 406 ENG 406
Special Topics in English Literature: Renaissance Drama, Excluding Shakespeare 3 (0-3-0)

This senior seminar allows third- and fourth-year English students the opportunity to study in greater depth specific authors, genres, historical periods, or literary issues.

Prerequisites: English (12SR) and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 407 ENG 407
Special Topics in English Literature: Introduction to James Joyce's Dubliners and A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man 3 (3-0-0)

This course will involve close textual readings of Joyce's first two major works: a brilliant collection of 15 stories concerned with Joyce's view of the paralysis of Irish society and his autobiographical first novel.

Prerequisites: English (12SR) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 408 ENG 408
Special Topics in English: Representations of Mental Illness in Victorian Literature 3 (0-3-0)

A literary survey of representations of mental illness in Victorian literature.

Prerequisites: English (9SR) and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 480 ENG 480
Independent Studies 3 (0-3-0)

In consultation with members of the English Department, the student will undertake an independent study of an approved topic. A student must first secure approval for his or her topic from both a supervising professor and the Department Chair before being permitted to register for this course.

Prerequisites: English (12SR) and 3rd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 491 ENG 491
Literary Criticism I 3 (0-3-0)

A seminar in literary theory and applied criticism. Students will survey primarily a variety of traditional critical approaches to the middle of the twentieth century, and apply some of these approaches to selected texts.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of English 491 or ENG 490

Prerequisites: English (6SR) and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
English 492 ENG 492
Literary Criticism II 3 (0-3-0)

A seminar in literary theory and applied criticism. Students will survey primarily a variety of twentieth-century and contemporary approaches, and apply some of these approaches to selected texts.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of English 492 or ENG 490

Prerequisites: English (6SR) and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 101 ENSC101
Introduction to Environmental Studies 3 (3-0-1.5)

An introduction to environmental studies including perspectives from the sciences, social sciences, and humanities. Emphasis is placed on a holistic approach to environmental studies using laboratory exercises, field trips, and class discussions. This course will survey a variety of topics including pollution, biodiversity, fossil fuels, recycling, land degradation and agriculture, and human population dynamics.

Note: May not be used for credit toward a Biology or Environmental Science major, concentration, or minor.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 101 or BES 203 or BES 204 or Environmental Science 204

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 204 ENSC204
Environmental Science: Problems and Solutions 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of the nature and characteristics of the major environmental issues prevalent in terrestrial and aquatic ecosystems. Discussions concentrate on the causes of and solutions to these problems.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 204 or Environmental Science 101

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 108 and Chemistry (3) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 208 ENSC208
Principles of Ecology 3 (3-0-3)

A comprehensive survey of general ecology concepts that can stand alone or serve as preparation for advanced ecology courses. Labs emphasize the collection, analysis, and interpretation of data from ecological experiments and field studies to illustrate and complement the lecture material.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 208 or BES 208 or Biology 208

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 108 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 210 ENSC210
Flora and Fauna of Alberta 3 (3-0-3)

The identification, distribution, habits, and life histories of the aquatic and terrestrial macro flora and fauna of Alberta. Factors affecting local variation are discussed. Collection methods, estimation of population size, and identifying the age of organisms are among the topics covered in the labs.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 210 or BES 210 or Biology 211

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 108 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 215 ENSC215
Behavioural Ecology 3 (3-0-3)

Animal behaviour from an ecological and physiological perspective.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 215 or BES 215 or Biology 215

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 108 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 220 ENSC220
Soil Science 3 (3-0-3)

The formation, classification, composition, and conservation of soils with an emphasis on the soils of Alberta. Chemical and physical properties affecting plant growth and nutrition are studied.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 220 or BES 220 or Biology 220

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 108 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 225 ENSC225
Comparative Anatomy of Vertebrates 3 (3-0-3)

Comparative anatomy of the vertebrates with special emphasis on mammals, including humans.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 225 or Biology 225

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 108 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 227 ENSC227
Science Communication 3 (3-0-1.5)

This course covers all aspects of science communication, including communication with peers, the public, the media, industry and government. Emphasis is placed on experimental data design, data analysis, interpretation and presentation. Students will gain practical experience in processing and presenting results of research. Oral presentation skills will allow students to develop their communication skills, and examination of published research will help the students develop their laboratory report writing skills in the sciences.

Note: This course is only open to Science students (in a science major, concentration or minor).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 227 or BES 227 or Biology 227

Prerequisites: Biochemistry (3) or Biology (3) or Biology/Environmental Science (3) or Chemistry (3) or Computing Science (3) or Earth Science (3) or Environmental Science (3) or Information Science (3) or Information Technology (3) or Mathematics (3) or Physics (3) and 2nd year standing required or special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: 3 credits of Science and 2nd year standing required
 

 
Environmental Science 243 ENSC243
Animal Physiology 3 (3-0-3)

Functional biology at the organ-system level. Emphasis on vertebrate physiology, including humans.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 243 or Biology 243

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 107 and Chemistry (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 245 ENSC245
Plant Physiology 3 (3-0-3)

An introductory course on water and energy relations in vascular plants, evapotranspiration, mineral nutrition, membrane transport, ascent of water, translocation, net carbon assimilation, growth, development, hormone action, and water stress.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 245 or Biology 245

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 107 and Chemistry (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 250 ENSC250
Survey of the Invertebrates 3 (3-0-3)

A lecture and laboratory course designed to acquaint the student with the major invertebrate taxa. Emphasizes functional anatomy and life cycles.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 250 or BES 250 or Biology 250

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 108 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 265 ENSC265
General Microbiology 3 (3-0-3)

Physiology, metabolism, and replication of bacteria and eukaryotic organisms. Gene regulation in bacteria. Ecology and interrelationships of microorganisms; biotechnology and industrial microbiology. Laboratories focus on the identification of microorganisms using biochemical and molecular biological criteria.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 265 or Biology 265

Prerequisites: Biology/Environmental Science 107 and Biology/Environmental Science 108 and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Biology 207 or Biochemistry 200
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 305 ENSC305
Aquatic Biology 3 (3-0-3)

An introduction to the structure and functioning of freshwater ecosystems with emphasis on the biological, chemical and physical processes that affect organismal distribution, abundance, life cycles, adaptations, and the ecological roles that organisms have in aquatic ecosystems. Environmental problems resulting from human disturbances to aquatic ecosystems are examined. The lab portion of this course provides students with hands-on experience in sampling, analyzing and interpreting features of lake, wetland and stream ecosystems.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 305 or BES 304 or Biology 304

Prerequisites: BES 208 or Biology 208 or Environmental Science 208 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 308 ENSC308
Population and Community Ecology 3 (3-0-3)

Principles of population and community ecology as they apply to plants and animals; population consequences of variation among individuals; habitat structure and population structure; habitat selection and foraging theory; life tables, demography, and the evolution of life history patterns; population dynamics and population regulation; ecological succession; classification and ordination of communities; application of molecular biology to the study of populations, mating systems and forensics.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 308 or BES 308 or Biology 308

Prerequisites: BES 208 or Biology 208 or Environmental Science 208 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 318 ENSC318
Field Ecology in Alberta 3 (0-1-5)

This is a field course designed to be taken during the summer following either the second or third year of studies. Field investigations provide the student with experience analyzing the features of various terrestrial and aquatic habitats throughout Alberta, and allow them to evaluate the potential effects of human activity in those environments.

Note: In addition to the regular tuition and lab fees, there is a special fee to cover transportation, accommodation, and shared meals.

Prerequisites: BES 208 or Biology 208 or Environmental Science 208 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 319 ENSC319
Field Course in Marine, Freshwater and Terrestrial Ecosystems 3 (0-1-5)

This course provides students with an opportunity to develop practical skills in environmental monitoring, assessment, and management practices as they apply to global environmental issues. Projects focus on environmental quality, impact assessment, habitat structure, biodiversity and sustainability. This course is designed to be taken during the year 'summer or Christmas break' following the second or third year of studies. Field exercises are conducted at an area outside of Alberta, with the destination to be decided each year.

Note: The destination will be announced before the beginning of Fall semester, and interested students should apply to the Department Chair. Tuition and all fees (normally non-refundable) must be paid one month before departing on the course, including an additional fee charged to cover the costs of transportation, accommodation and other course-related activities. This fee will depend on the destination, since the course will be run only on a cost-recovery basis.

Prerequisites: BES 208 or Biology 208 or Environmental Science 208 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 335 ENSC335
Work Experience 3 (0-0-0)

Senior Environmental Science students may receive credit for practical experience obtained outside the classroom in the work environment. Students who are considering taking this course must first apply to the Department Chair for permission to have previous work experience evaluated for credit.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 335 or Biology 330

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 339 ENSC339
Conservation Biology 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to the principles and methods of conservation biology that focuses on the global and regional patterns of biological diversity, ecological processes underlying those patterns, threats to global biological diversity, and solutions to dealing with those threats.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 339 or BES 339 or Biology 339

Prerequisites: BES 208 or Biology 208 or Environmental Science 208 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 346 ENSC346
Environmental Physiology 3 (3-0-0)

The understanding of the effect of environmental variables 'both natural and anthropogenic' on the functioning of a variety of organisms.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 346 or Biology 346

Prerequisites: (Biology 243 or Environmental Science 243) and (Biology 245 or Environmental Science 245) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 350 ENSC350
Environmental Toxicology 3 (3-0-3)

Basic concepts of toxicology and the ways in which they apply to selected plant and animal systems. Laboratories focus on specific examples of bioessays, standard methods of data collection, analysis, and interpretation.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 350 or Biology 352 or Environmental Health (After Degree) 557

Prerequisites: (Biology (3SR) or Environmental Science (3SR) ) and Chemistry (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 354 ENSC354
Parasitology 3 (3-0-3)

Parasitology is the scientific study of the biological relationship known as parasitism. This course is a survey of parasites of human and animals, using selected taxa to illustrate the parasite/host adaptation with respect to their morphology, physiology, behaviour, life history, and ecology. Based on this basic knowledge, discussion will focus on the occurrence, symptomatology, pathogenesis, epidemiology and control of representative parasitic diseases of human and animals. Laboratories will provide opportunities for students to study specimen and samples of important taxa of parasites, as well as to conduct experiments to explore parasitic relationships and life histories.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 354 or Biology 350

Prerequisites: Biology (3SR) or Environmental Science (3SR) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 355 ENSC355
Environmental Policy 3 (3-0-0)

Processes in government, industry and non-government organizations aimed at developing and implementing environmental policy. Special emphasis on those areas that government, industry, environmental managers and researchers are likely to encounter in performance of their work. Includes the process by which Canadian legislation is written, passed and reviewed. Policies dealing with transboundary issues are reviewed.

Prerequisites: Environmental Science 204 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 415 ENSC415
Risk Assessment 3 (3-0-1.5)

Basic risk assessment and risk management principles and the application of risk assessment and environmental assessment processes. Topics include hazard identification, dose-response determination, risk analysis and perception, and exposure and site assessment. Practical application of risk assessment and management principles will be discussed, with hands-on, practical experience in evaluating risk and in communicating risk to industry, government, environmental groups, and the general public.

Note: BIO 352 or ENSC350 is recommended as a prerequisite.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 415 or Biology 415

Prerequisites: (Biology (3SR) or Environmental Science (3SR) ) and Chemistry (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 430 ENSC430
Environmental Remediation 3 (3-0-0)

A review of the current principles of environmental remediation. Hydrogeology, waste management, soil science and reclamation, air and water management, and oil and gas development will be among the topics covered.

Prerequisites: (BES 208 or Biology 208 or Environmental Science 208) and (BES 304 or Biology 304 or Environmental Science 305) and 2nd year standing required and special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: 3 credits of 300-level Environmental Science
 

 
Environmental Science 455 ENSC455
Independent Study 3 (0-3-0)

A senior course designed to permit students to receive credit for independent study under the guidance of a faculty member. Students wishing to enrol in this course should discuss their proposed area of study with the Department Chair who will, in consultation with the appropriate faculty member, decide if the student has permission to enrol in the course.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 475 ENSC475
Senior Seminar in Environmental Science 3 (0-2-0)

A course designed to introduce students to special topics not covered in other courses in the Department. Guest lectures will be featured and students will present seminars.

Note: Open to Environmental Science majors in the third or fourth year of the program.

Prerequisites: (Biology 227 or Environmental Science 227) and Environmental Science (6SR) and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 485 ENSC485
Advanced Research Methods 3 (3-0-0)

Critical examination of research methods in Environmental Science, including both lab and field techniques and safety considerations. Design of a research project and development of a grant proposal. Development of research budgets, ordering equipment and supplies, principles of laboratory design, record keeping, and research project management. The ethics and legalities of research, including Canadian Intellectual Property law.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Science 485 or Biology 480

Prerequisites: (BES 227 or Biology 227 or Environmental Science 227) and Environmental Science 204 and Mathematics 151 and Environmental Science (9SR) and Chemistry (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 493 ENSC493
Independent Research I 3 (0-0-3)

An independent research project on current topics in Environmental Science. Before starting the research, projects must be approved by the instructor.

Note: Students in the three-year program may enrol with permission.

Prerequisites: Environmental Science 485 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Science 495 ENSC495
Independent Research II 3 (0-0-3)

A continuation of ENSC493, this is a capstone course involving an independent research project on current topics in Environmental Science. Oral communication, laboratory, and library research techniques are emphasized.

Prerequisites: Environmental Science 493 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 501 ENVH501
Environmental Management I 3 (3-0-0)

An overview of the health concerns relating to our air and soil management systems. Topics include air toxins and pollutants; management methods for ambient and indoor air quality; soil chemistry; management of contaminated sites and soil sampling methods.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 502 ENVH502
Environmental Management II 3 (3-0-0)

An overview of the health concerns related to our drinking and recreational water systems. Topics include identification of chemical and bacterial hazards; risk management of public and private water supplies; source protection and pollution concerns for ground and surface water; and water quality for recreational water.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 503 ENVH503
Environmental Management III 3 (3-0-0)

An overview of infection control and emergency preparedness, and the public health concerns relating to solid and liquid waste management systems. A review of the solid waste disposal system will include municipal waste systems, biomedical waste, composting, and incineration. Liquid waste management will include discussions on municipal wastewater treatment and private liquid waste disposal. Infection control principles will be discussed, allowing for the control and reduction of communicable disease transmission within institutions. The principles, practices and theory of emergency preparedness and planning to deal with all public health emergencies will also be discussed.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 511 ENVH511
Health Risk Assessment I 3 (3-0-0)

Basic risk assessment and management principles and the application of risk assessment processes in the public and environmental health fields. Topics include hazard identification, dose-response determination, and exposure and site assessment.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department. CH 211 is recommended as a prerequisite.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 513 ENVH513
Environmental and Public Health Law 3 (3-0-0)

The key elements of municipal, provincial, and federal legislation designed to protect the environment and human health. Special emphasis on those areas that public health officials are likely to encounter in discharging their duties. Topics include the process by which legislation is drafted, passed, and reviewed by the three levels of government.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 521 ENVH521
Methodologies in Environmental Health Practice I 3 (3-0-3)

An introduction to investigative principles and protocols as they apply to environmental health. Students develop and apply models for inspection, investigation, and risk analysis. Case scenarios include evaluation of food establishments, personal care facilities, housing, aquatic facilities, insect and vermin control, communicable disease control, nuisances and general sanitation. Principles are applied through visits to premises and the preparation of professional reports linking theory to practice.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 522 ENVH522
Methodologies in Environmental Health Practice II 3 (3-0-3)

An exploration of advanced investigative protocols as they apply to environmental health. Students develop and apply models for inspection, investigation, and risk analysis. Case scenarios include evaluation of occupational health issues, emergency preparedness planning, and institutional and industrial practices. Principles are applied through visits to premises and the preparation of professional reports linking theory to practice.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department.

Prerequisites: Environmental Health (After Degree) 521
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 523 ENVH523
Ethical Issues in Environmental Health 3 (3-0-0)

Addresses areas of current interest in environmental and occupational health that raise significant ethical issues, such as professional codes of conduct, the right to know, genetic screening in the workplace, and cost-benefit analysis in standard setting. Increases awareness of the ethical dilemmas in the field and provides a framework for analysis and decision making when confronted with ethical issues.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 533 ENVH533
Core Competency I - Promotion and Education 3 (3-0-0)

Examination of the changing concepts of health promotion and health-promoting behaviour, population health, and health determinants from a health practitioner's perspective. Education materials, print materials, and teaching experiences will be prepared and practised with particular emphasis on community development and action. Principles of educational programming, advertising, and marketing will be explored.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 543 ENVH543
Core Competency II - Administration and Management 3 (3-0-0)

The nature, principles and global development of public health. The development of the Canadian health system as well as its organization, financing, and delivery of public health services are examined. The role of the environmental health practitioner within policy development and analysis is investigated and practised. Applications of management practices to public health issues are introduced.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 551 ENVH551
Communicable Disease Control 3 (3-0-0)

The natural history of significant human pathogens and the measures public health officials take to control them. Topics include enteric, respiratory, sexually transmitted, blood-borne, and travel-related diseases. Emerging pathogens are discussed. The role of infection control, outbreak investigation, and vaccinations are presented.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 552 ENVH552
Epidemiology 3 (3-0-0)

Overview of the epidemiological methods used to identify and control the outbreak of human diseases. Emphasis is on the study of diseases important to public health in Canada. Epidemiology is then applied to the evaluation of health services.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: 3 credits of statistics
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 553 ENVH553
Environmental Microbiology 3 (3-0-0)

The ecology of specific natural and man-made environments, microbiological information, and the public health significance of the organisms present in these environments. Discussion about the survival, dissemination, impact, and control of specific microorganisms in the environment with a particular focus on the supply, processing, and storage of food and food products. Discussion of water, waste water, and air microbiology.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: 3 credits of general microbiology.
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 556 ENVH556
Environmental Chemistry 3 (3-0-0)

Basic chemical principles of equilibrium, reaction kinetics, and reaction types to develop an understanding of the complex interactions that occur in environmental pollution. Illustrations applicable to chemical and toxicological aspects of environmental issues such as primary and secondary air pollutants, water quality, persistent bioaccumulative pollutants, and toxic metal contamination. This course will provide an appreciation of the analytical methodologies and quantitative aspects of assessing chemical contamination to provide an ability to critique and interpret environmental studies, reports, and literature.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department. Organic Chemistry or Introductory Environmental Chemistry is recommended as a prerequisite.

Prerequisites: Chemistry (3SR)
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 557 ENVH557
Environmental Toxicology 3 (3-0-0)

Introduction to the principles governing toxicity including the significance of entry route, dosage, tissue distribution, time course, metabolism, excretion, cellular action, host susceptibility factors, and assays. The ability to critique and interpret data will be emphasized. Understanding of toxicity of various chemicals and an examination of toxicity and assessment of chemicals and chemical mixtures.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department. Organic Chemistry or Introductory Environmental Chemistry is recommended.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Health (After Degree) 557 or Biology 352 or Environmental Science 350 or Environmental Health (After Degree) 567

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 559 ENVH559
Core Competency III - Communications 3 (3-0-0)

A collection of professional development seminars and activities relevant to the practice of environmental public health including professional writing, communications training, and critical appraisal of public health research.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 561 ENVH561
Field Experience in Public Health Inspection 12 (0-0-0)

A twelve-week field experience working under the direction of a supervising public health inspector or environmental health officer in selected community or public health agencies. This is the recommended course for students wishing to pursue national certification as a public health inspector or environmental health officer through the Board of Certification of the Canadian Institute of Public Health Inspectors.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department. Submission of a current immunization record to the appropriate health authority is required.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Health (After Degree) 561 or Environmental Health (After Degree) 571

Prerequisites: Environmental Health (After Degree) 501 and Environmental Health (After Degree) 502 and Environmental Health (After Degree) 503 and Environmental Health (After Degree) 511 and Environmental Health (After Degree) 513 and Environmental Health (After Degree) 521 and Environmental Health (After Degree) 522 and Environmental Health (After Degree) 523 and Environmental Health (After Degree) 533 and Environmental Health (After Degree) 543 and Environmental Health (After Degree) 551 and Environmental Health (After Degree) 552 and Environmental Health (After Degree) 553 and Environmental Health (After Degree) 556 and (Environmental Health (After Degree) 557 or Environmental Health (After Degree) 567) and Environmental Health (After Degree) 559 and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 567 ENVH567
Independent Study: Topics in Environmental Toxicology 3 (0-3-0)

A senior course designed to permit students to receive credit for independent study under the guidance of a faculty member. Students wishing to enroll in the course should discuss their proposed area of study with the Department Chair who will, in consultation with the appropriate faculty member, decide if the student has permission to enroll in the course.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program who have completed BIO 352 or ENSC350 or with permission of the Department. Analytical, organic and/or introductory environmental chemistry recommended as a prerequisite.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Health (After Degree) 567 or Environmental Health (After Degree) 557

Prerequisites: ((Biology 352 or Environmental Science 350) and Chemistry (3SR) ) or Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (After Degree) 571 ENVH571
Applied Research Project in Health Sciences 12 (0-0-0)

An applied research opportunity in association with a community or public health agency, private industry, a public or private laboratory, an occupational health and safety department, or other non-public health setting related to environmental health. A major research paper will be prepared to report the findings.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Environmental Health (After Degree) program or with permission of the Department.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Environmental Health (After Degree) 571 or Environmental Health (After Degree) 561

Prerequisites: Consent of Department and special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Satisfactory completion of all course work.
 

 
Environmental Health (Graduate Studies) 601 ENVH601
Environmental Management I 3 (3-0-0)

An overview of the health concerns related to our air and soil management systems. Topics include air toxins and pollutants, management methods for ambient and indoor air quality, soil chemistry, management of contaminated sites and soil sampling methods.

Note: Open to students in the Graduate Diploma in Environmental Public Health Practice or by permission of the department.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (Graduate Studies) 602 ENVH602
Environmental Management II 3 (3-0-0)

An overview of the health concerns relating to our drinking and recreational water. Focus will be on the identification of chemical and bacterial hazards, and the risk management of public and private water supplies. Source protection and pollution concerns for ground and surface water; and water quality issues for recreational water and swimming pool water will be discussed. There will also be discussions on waterborne pathogens and procedures for declaring a Boil Water Advisory.

Note: Open to students in the Graduate Diploma in Environmental Public Health Practice or by permission of the department.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (Graduate Studies) 611 ENVH611
Health Risk Assessment 3 (3-0-0)

Basic risk assessment and management principles and the application of risk assessment processes in the public and environmental health fields. Topics include hazard identification, dose-response determination, and exposure and site assessment.

Note: Open to students in the Graduate Diploma in Environmental Public Health Practice or by permission of the department.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (Graduate Studies) 612 ENVH612
Environmental Management III 3 (3-0-0)

An overview of infection control and emergency preparedness, and the public health concerns relating to solid and liquid waste management systems. A review of the solid waste disposal system will include municipal waste systems, biomedical waste, composting, and incineration. Liquid waste management will include discussions on municipal wastewater treatment and private liquid waste disposal. Infection control principles will be discussed, allowing for the control and reduction of communicable disease transmission within institutions. The principles, practices and theory of emergency preparedness and planning to deal with all public health emergencies will also be discussed.

Note: Open to students in the Graduate Diploma in Environmental Public Health Practice or by permission of the department.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (Graduate Studies) 621 ENVH621
Environmental Health Practice I 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to investigative principles and protocols as they apply to environmental health. Students develop and apply models for inspection, investigation, and risk analysis. Case scenarios include evaluation of food establishments, personal care facilities, housing, insect and vermin control, communicable disease control, nuisances and general sanitation. Principles are applied through visits to premises and the preparation of professional reports linking theory to practice.

Note: Open to students in the Graduate Diploma in Environmental Public Health Practice or by permission of the department.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Environmental Health (Graduate Studies) 622 ENVH622
Environmental Health Practice II 3 (3-0-0)

An exploration of advanced investigative protocols as they apply to environmental health. Students develop and apply models for inspection, investigation, risk analysis, and risk management. Case scenarios include evaluation of agricultural facilities, child care facilities, adult care facilities, recreational water/public beaches, swimming pools and other aquatic facilities, work camps, emergency response, outbreak investigation and management as well as surveillance and Notifiable Disease follow-up. Principles are applied through lectures, table-top exercises, visits to premises and the preparation of professional reports linking theory to practice.

Note: Open to students in the Graduate Diploma in Environmental Public Health Practice or by permission of the department.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Graduate Studies 600 FGS 600
Graduate Ethics Training (GET) Course 0 (0-0-0)

The non-credit course focuses on a number of academic integrity and ethical issues at the graduate level, including, but not limited to, intellectual property issues, conflicts of interest, integrity and scholarship, graduate student-supervisor relations, and conflict resolution. Any graduate student who does not complete the requirements of this course on a satisfactory basis will not be permitted to graduate from his or her respective graduate program.

Note: Restricted to students enrolled in the programs of the Faculty of Graduate Studies. Instruction Hours: 8 hours in total

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Finance 201 FIN 201
Corporate Finance 3 (3-1-0)

An introductory finance course that discusses the fundamental principles of corporate finance. Topics include financial statement analysis, long-term financial planning, stock and bond valuation, net present value, and discounted cash flows.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Finance 201 or FIN 301

Prerequisites: Accounting 101 and Business 112 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Finance 220 FIN 220
Personal Finance 3 (3-0-0)

An examination of the knowledge and tools required to manage personal finances and an explanation of the various concepts related to personal finance and wealth management. Topics include financial investments and estate planning, personal taxation, asset management, consumer loans, insurance and investments. Emphasis is placed on the understanding and analysis of financial institutions and strategies.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Finance 310 FIN 310
Public Finance 3 (3-0-0)

An examination of public and government finance including best practices, challenges and reforms of budgeting and financial management in the public sector. Students gain an understanding of the government budgeting process including how budgets are formulated; what forces and factors shape government budgets; resource allocation in the public sector; the impact of globalization on budgets and public bodies; and the feasibility of government sector reform initiatives.

Prerequisites: Finance 201 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Finance 315 FIN 315
Mergers and Acquisitions 3 (3-0-0)

This course is concerned with determining the fair market value of companies, determining inter-corporate synergies, merging companies and launching friendly and unfriendly takeover bids. Included will be employee Management Buy Outs '"MBOs"', Leverage Buy Outs '"LBO's"', and the issue of securities as a method of acquisition. Legal considerations in Canada and the United States will also be examined.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.

Prerequisites: Finance 201 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Finance 320 FIN 320
Investment Management 3 (3-0-0)

This course examines the fundamentals of investment and provides students with the tools that they require to both understand and conduct various investment analyses that support responsible decision making. The course covers the nature of investments, investment decisions, investment alternatives, investment funds, securities, markets, risk and return, capital market theory and instrument valuations including common stock and bonds.

Prerequisites: Finance 201 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Finance 325 FIN 325
Managerial Finance 3 (3-1-0)

An analysis of the fundamental valuation techniques used in finance. Topics include capital budgeting, risk management, asset and security valuation, and corporate capital structure. This course is a continuation of FIN 201 - Introduction to Corporate Finance and builds on the foundation skills and concepts presented there. Main themes include the maximization of the value of the firm, the valuation of cash flows and how time and uncertainty affect these valuations. Other topics introduced include capital budgeting, long-term financing, cost of capital, dividend policy, market efficiency and an introduction to international finance, risk and derivatives. Course topics will be covered through lecture, discussion and problem solving.

Prerequisites: Finance 201 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Finance 400 FIN 400
Financial Institutions 3 (3-0-0)

An examination of the way in which capital markets function and the pivotal role played by financial institutions. Particular emphasis is placed on the coverage of Canadian markets and institutions, risk management, and risk-return tradeoffs available to investors.

Prerequisites: Finance 201 and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Finance 420 FIN 420
International Business Finance 3 (3-0-0)

This course develops a broad conceptual framework for making international financial decisions. Topics include purchasing power parity, spot and forward exchange rate fundamentals, and foreign exchange risk. The intent is to provide an effective base of information so that students understand the issues and risks involved in international financial management and have exposure to some of the tools necessary to effectively manage these risks.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Finance 420 or FIN 302

Prerequisites: Finance 201 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
French 101 FR 101
Beginners' French I 3 (0-5-0)

In this beginning-level course, students learn basic French grammatical structures and a wide variety of practical vocabulary, and are introduced to aspects of contemporary francophone culture and civilization. Students gain skills in four main areas: oral comprehension, speaking, reading, and writing.

Note: Not open to students with credit in French 30. Students already fluent in French will not be admitted, at the discretion of the instructor.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of French 101 or FR 100 or (30-level French or equivalent)

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
French 102 FR 102
Beginners' French II 3 (0-5-0)

Promotes further competence in spoken and written French, and a greater understanding of francophone culture and civilization.

Note: Not open to students with credit in French 30. Students already fluent in French will not be admitted, at the discretion of the instructor.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of French 102 or FR 100 or (30-level French or equivalent)

Prerequisites: French 101 or (20-level French or equivalent)
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
French 211 FR 211
Intermediate French I 3 (0-5-0)

This course is designed to strengthen students' skills in oral comprehension, speaking, reading, and writing, through study and reinforcement of basic language structures. Students review and increase their command of vocabulary and current idioms, read and discuss short literary texts, and view related audiovisual materials in order to increase reading ability and gain insight into francophone culture.

Note: This course is open to first-year students.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of French 211 or FR 203

Prerequisites: (30-level French or equivalent) or French 102
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
French 212 FR 212
Intermediate French II 3 (0-5-0)

This course is designed to strengthen students' skills in oral comprehension, speaking, reading, and writing, through study and reinforcement of basic language structures. Students review and increase their command of vocabulary and current idioms, read and discuss short literary texts, and view related audiovisual materials in order to increase reading ability and gain insight into francophone culture.

Note: This course is open to first-year students.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of French 212 or FR 203

Prerequisites: French 211
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
French 251 FR 251
Advanced French I 3 (0-4-0)

Continued training in the comprehension and production of the spoken and written word, comprising grammar, composition, and literature. The grammatical component of FR 251, along with that of FR 252, covers all the structures which are necessary to know at the undergraduate level.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of French 251 or FR 250

Prerequisites: FR 203 or French 212 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
French 252 FR 252
Advanced French II 3 (0-4-0)

Continued training in the comprehension and production of the spoken and written word, comprising grammar, composition, and literature. The grammatical component of FR 252, along with that of FR 251, covers all the structures which are necessary to know at the undergraduate level.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of French 252 or FR 250

Prerequisites: French 251 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
French 300 FR 300
Introduction to French Canadian Literature 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to the francophone literature of Canada from its origins to the present day, with an emphasis on the role of literature in the formation and expression of a cultural identity. Some of the works under study are presented in literary format such as a novel, a novella and various short stories; others are shown audiovisually as films. This course offers students the opportunity to participate actively in group discussions in French as well as to develop a good writing style with regards to short essays.

Note: This course is not currently being offered.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of French 300 or French 491

Prerequisites: FR 250 or French 252 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
French 303 FR 303
Twentieth-Century Francophone Literature 3 (3-0-0)

A useful introduction to literature in French, this course is designed to promote an understanding and appreciation of contemporary francophone literature. It also examines current trends in a constantly evolving language and culture. Conducted entirely in French, it provides students with the opportunity to increase their language skills in all areas, while broadening their cultural knowledge through the study of literature of the modern francophone world.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of French 303 or French 492

Prerequisites: FR 250 or French 252 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
French 311 FR 311
French Literature from the Middle Ages to the Seventeenth Century 3 (3-0-0)

French Literature from its beginnings in medieval times to the end of the seventeenth century, through the study of specific key texts.

Note: This course is not currently being offered.

Prerequisites: FR 250 or French 252 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
French 312 FR 312
French Literature from the Eighteenth Century to the Mid-Twentieth Century 3 (3-0-0)

French literature from the eighteenth century to the first half of the twentieth century, through the study of works of representative writers of the periods.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of French 312 or French 493

Prerequisites: FR 250 or French 252 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
French 372 FR 372
French Phonetics 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to French phonetics focusing on the recognition and elimination of pronunciation difficulties for English speakers.

Note: Language of instruction is English.

Prerequisites: (FR 203 or French 212) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: FR 250 or French 252
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
French 380 FR 380
Contemporary French and Francophone Culture: Texts, Films and Sounds 3 (3-0-0)

This course aims to offer students a solid introduction to French and Francophone culture and civilization through the lens of three different mediums. The course content includes representative texts, authors, films and music from French and Francophone countries: France, North Africa and Sub-Saharan Africa, the Caribbean area and Quebec.

Prerequisites: French 252 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
French 390 FR 390
Introduction to Children's Literature in French 3 (3-0-0)

A critical and historical survey of children's literature from France and other francophone countries. The reading of works of literature is accompanied by the viewing of relevant audiovisual materials such as films and videos.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of French 390 or French 494

Prerequisites: FR 250 or French 252 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
French 491 FR 491
Advanced French Literary Studies 3 (3-0-0)

Students complete FR 300 with additional assignments including a research project arranged with the instructor. A capstone course for French concentrations in the final year of their program.

Note: This course is not currently being offered.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of French 491 or French 300

Prerequisites: FR 250 or French 252 and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
French 492 FR 492
Advanced French Literary Studies 3 (3-0-0)

Students complete FR 303 with additional assignments including a research project arranged with the instructor. A capstone course for French concentrations in the final year of their program.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of French 492 or French 303

Prerequisites: FR 250 or French 252 and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
French 493 FR 493
Advanced French Literary Studies 3 (3-0-0)

Students complete FR 312 with additional assignments including a research project arranged with the instructor. A capstone course for French concentrations in the final year of their program.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of French 493 or French 312

Prerequisites: FR 250 or French 252 and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
French 494 FR 494
Advanced French Literary Studies 3 (3-0-0)

Students complete FR 390 with additional assignments including a research project arranged with the instructor. A capstone course for French concentrations in the final year of their program.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of French 494 or French 390

Prerequisites: FR 250 or French 252 and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
German 101 GERM101
Beginners' German I 3 (0-5-0)

An entry-level course designed to give students a good command of spoken and written German and an introduction to German culture and civilization.

Note: Not open to students who have credit in German 30. Students already fluent in German will not be admitted, at the discretion of the instructor.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of German 101 or GERM100 or (30-level German or equivalent)

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
German 102 GERM102
Beginners' German II 3 (0-5-0)

As a sequel course to GERM101, this course is designed to give students further intensive training in oral and written German. It promotes a greater understanding of German culutre and civilization.

Note: Not open to students who have credit in German 30. Students already fluent in German will not be admitted, at the discretion of the instructor.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of German 102 or GERM100 or (30-level German or equivalent)

Prerequisites: German 101
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
German 211 GERM211
Intermediate German I 3 (0-5-0)

This course will help to increase the students' abilities in reading and writing German and to develop greater skills in speaking the language, with a focus on contemporary issues.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of German 211 or GERM210

Prerequisites: (30-level German or equivalent) or German 102 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
German 212 GERM212
Intermediate German II 3 (0-5-0)

This course will help to increase the students' abilities in reading and writing German and to develop greater skills in speaking the language, with a focus on contemporary issues.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of German 212 or GERM210

Prerequisites: German 211 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Greek 101 GRK 101
Introductory Classical Greek I 3 (3-2-0)

Introductory classical Greek, including elements of Greek grammar and reading simple texts.

Note: Not open to students with matriculation credit in Greek.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Greek 101 or GRK 100 or (30-level Greek or equivalent)

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Greek 102 GRK 102
Introductory Classical Greek II 3 (3-2-0)

A continuation of Introductory Classical Greek I.

Note: Not open to students with matriculation credit in Greek.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Greek 102 or GRK 100 or (30-level Greek or equivalent)

Prerequisites: Greek 101
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Greek 300 GRK 300
Greek Authors and Prose Composition 6 (3-0-2)

Sight translation. Review of Greek forms. More difficult sentences for translation into Greek.

Note: This course is not currently being offered.

Prerequisites: Greek 101 and Greek 102 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Hebrew 101 HEBR101
Biblical Hebrew I 3 (3-0-2)

Basic vocabulary and grammar of classical biblical Hebrew and selected readings from the Hebrew Bible.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Hebrew 101 or HEBR100

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Hebrew 102 HEBR102
Biblical Hebrew II 3 (3-0-2)

A continuation of the study of basic vocabulary and grammar of classical biblical Hebrew and selected readings from the Hebrew Bible.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Hebrew 102 or HEBR100

Prerequisites: Hebrew 101
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Hebrew 301 HEBR301
Advanced Hebrew Readings I 3 (0-3-0)

Students will develop the ability to sight translate the Hebrew of the Old Testament through grammar review and advanced grammar, building vocabulary familiarity, and rapid reading of Hebrew prose narrative.

Prerequisites: Hebrew 102 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Hebrew 302 HEBR302
Advanced Hebrew Readings II 3 (0-3-0)

Students will further develop their ability to sight translate the Hebrew of the Old Testament through readings in intermediate Hebrew grammar, expanding depth in Hebrew vocabulary and rapid reading in Hebrew poetry.

Prerequisites: Hebrew 301 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 111 HIS 111
The Early Modern World 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of world history from the fifteenth through the eighteenth century.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of History 111 or HIS 120

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 112 HIS 112
The Modern World 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of world history since the beginning of the nineteenth century.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of History 112 or HIS 120

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 206 HIS 206
History of Christianity 3 (3-0-0)

A historical survey of the beliefs and practices of Christianity from the New Testament to modern time.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of History 206 or Religious Studies 248

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 207 HIS 207
Europe in the Central Middle Ages 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of Western European history from Charlemagne through the twelfth century. Topics include Romans, Christians and Franks, the Carolingian renewal, Vikings, the agricultural revolution, kings and emperors, economy of manor and town, religious reforms and crusades, and the growth of feudal monarchies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of History 207 or HIS 200

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 208 HIS 208
Europe in the Later Middle Ages 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of Western European history from 1200 to 1500. Topics include universities and scholasticism, styles of art and literature, the Black Death, growth of trade and capitalism, the evolution of city-states and monarchies, Hundred Years War, and the changes in church institutions and forms of religious expression.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of History 208 or HIS 200

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 212 HIS 212
The Renaissance 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of the Renaissance with emphasis on Italy from about 1350 to 1550.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of History 212 or HIS 211

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 213 HIS 213
The Sixteenth Century 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of the major historical movements and leading figures in Europe at the time of the Reformation and the religious wars.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of History 213 or HIS 211

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 218 HIS 218
Late Imperial Russia and the Soviet Union (1762-1991) 3 (3-0-0)

The history of the Russian Empire and the Soviet Union from the reign of Catherine the Great to the collapse of the Soviet Union in 1991. Topics include Russia's attempts to reform its social and economic backwardness, the development of the Stalinist system, and internal politics under Khrushchev, Brezhnev, and Gorbachev.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 221 HIS 221
Rebellions and Revolutions 3 (3-0-0)

Rebellions and revolutions have occurred throughout human history and have resulted in major changes in political, social, economic and cultural institutions. This course is a comparative analysis of the events and ideas that have motivated important rebellions and revolutions in the 18th, 19th and 20th centuries.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 250 HIS 250
American History to 1865 3 (3-0-0)

Surveys the major historical episodes of the American nation before the end of the Civil War. Emphasizes the factual aspects of that period; introduces the interpretive dimensions of historical events where appropriate.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 251 HIS 251
American History Since 1865 3 (3-0-0)

Surveys the major historical episodes of America from the end of the Civil War to the present. Emphasizes the factual aspects of that period; introduces the interpretive dimensions of historical events where appropriate.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 260 HIS 260
Canadian History 1500-1867 3 (3-0-0)

Introduces the major political, economic, social, and cultural themes of pre-Confederation Canadian historical development.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 261 HIS 261
Canadian History 1867-Present 3 (3-0-0)

Introduces the major political, economic, social, and cultural themes of post-Confederation Canadian historical development.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 290 HIS 290
Introduction to Historical Research Methods 3 (3-0-0)

This course will introduce students to the practical aspects of historical research methods and the writing of history. Students will learn how to formulate a research question, how to work with historical sources, and how to write and present historical research.

Note: Open to first-year students.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 301 HIS 301
Special Topics in History: Ethnic Cleansing and Genocide in the Twentieth Century 3 (0-3-0)

This course is intended to introduce students to events of genocide and ethnic cleansing in the 20th century. More specifically, the course will examine: 1' the legal, historical and contested definitions of what constitutes a "genocide"; and 2' which horrific events in the 20th century should be treated by historians as "genocides". The course will also enable students to compare and contrast these historical events to see whether there are any common characteristics that help to define what constitutes a genocide.

Note: This course is part of the HIS 300 Series: Special Topics in History.

Prerequisites: History (6) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 302 HIS 302
Special Topics in History: History at the Movies 3 (0-3-0)

This lecture or seminar allows students the opportunity to study in greater depth a particular historical period, theme, or issue. The specific topics will vary from year to year. This course may be taken as part of a series of history courses in different topics with permission of the Department Chair.

Note: This course is part of the HIS 300 Series: Special Topics in History.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 309 HIS 309
Luther and the Reformation 3 (2-1-0)

A critical study of Luther, his theology, and impact on the Reformation.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of History 309 or Religious Studies 359

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 315 HIS 315
From Discord to Concord: Europe in the Late 20th Century 3 (3-0-0)

The history of Europe after World War II. Topics include post-war reconstruction and the Cold War, the European Economic Community, Europe's role in the United Nations and NATO, the fall of communism, the reunification of Europe, neo-fascist movements, and the threat of terrorism.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 333 HIS 333
Europe in the Age of Totalitarianism 3 (3-0-0)

The major political and social developments that led to the rise and fall of twentieth-century totalitarian regimes in Germany, Italy, Eastern Europe, and the Soviet Union. Topics include the strategies and ideologies employed by dictatorships, and their usage of violence, surveillance, and consensus-building.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 340 HIS 340
Light on Europe in the "Dark Ages" 3 (2-1-0)

Often referred to as the "Dark Ages", the period from c. 400 to c. 1000 was the period in which the Roman world was transformed into its three "heirs" that have defined the history of the West ever since: the Byzantine Empire 'Eastern Europe', Western Christendom, and Islamic civilizations. This course will evaluate the transformation of late antiquity and the rise of Western Christendom in the early Middle Ages, focusing especially on the relationship between the Christian church and society.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of History 340 or Biblical and Christian Studies 540 or Religious Studies 340

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 355 HIS 355
The History of Science from the Scientific Revolution to the Present Day 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of the history of science from the Scientific Revolution to the present day. Topics include the Scientific Revolution; the progress of scientific thinking in Portugal, Spain, Italy, England, France, Scotland, the Netherlands, and Sweden to 1800; the evolution of Chemistry; theories on the origins of the earth; the role of the scientific academies; the emergence of the professional scientist; Darwin, evolution, and Social Darwinism; eugenics and heredity; the crisis between science and religion; the development of physics as a discipline; medicine in the seventeenth, eighteenth, and nineteenth century; biology and race; science and women; and big science.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of History 355 or HIS 351

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 365 HIS 365
The Canadian West to 1885 3 (3-0-0)

A course emphasizing Aboriginal life, the fur trade, missions, and European colonization to 1885.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 366 HIS 366
The Canadian West Since 1885 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of the major political, economic, social, and cultural developments in western Canada since 1885, and their shaping of the region's identity.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 369 HIS 369
Indigenous Peoples and Canada since 1800 3 (2-1-0)

A course exploring the experiences of Indigenous Peoples and their relationship with Canadian society over the last two-hundred years. Topics include commercial and military alliances between Europeans and Indigenous Peoples, Treaties, the Indian Act, Residential Schools, the 'Red Power' movement, Aboriginal Activism, and the Truth and Reconciliation Commission.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 370 HIS 370
Christianity and Indigenous Peoples in Canada 3 (2-1-0)

A course surveying the interaction between Indigenous Peoples and Christianity in Canada over the last several hundred years. Key themes discussed are the relationship between colonialism and Christianity, as well as Indigenous expressions of Christianity.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 410 HIS 410
The Craft of History 3 (0-3-0)

The capstone learning experience for history concentrations. Method, interpretation, and the problems that historians face in practising the craft of history.

Prerequisites: History 290 and History (18) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 415 HIS 415
Public History 3 (3-0-0)

A historiographical workshop on the practical application of theory and the implications of often very casual decisions about method or medium or management. An issues-oriented course to be taken in conjunction with HIS 416, a field placement for students.

Note: History concentrations preferred.

Prerequisites: History (12) and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 416 HIS 416
Public History Field Placement 3 (0-0-0)

A practicum or field experience for students at a museum, archives, or historic site operated by Alberta Community Development. To be taken in conjunction with HIS 415. Provides an ongoing grounding in research, writing, and critical analysis.

Note: History concentrations preferred.

Prerequisites: History 415 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
History 464 HIS 464
Indigenous Peoples, Christianity, and Colonialism 3 (0-3-0)

A seminar course focusing on the role of Christianity and Christian institutions in the colonialization of Indigenous peoples across the world since the 1600s. Key themes discussed include the relationship between colonialism and Christianity, and Indigenous expressions of Christianity.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of History 464 or History 370

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Human Resource Management 220 HRM 220
Introduction to Human Resource Management 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to the roles and functions of human resource management. The course takes the perspective that human resource management plays an important and growing role in the effectiveness and success of organizations and is a shared responsibility of the human resource department and the organization's managers.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Human Resource Management 310 HRM 310
Supervision and Conflict Management 3 (3-0-0)

Students will be exposed to traditional and contemporary supervisory models, and challenged to embrace new perspectives and techniques for building employee engagement, enhancing employee productivity, and communicating effectively in the workplace. They will learn how they can infuse vitality through their approach to staffing, motivating and appraising employees, as well as their knowledge of workplace diversity and supervising global teams. Through practical demonstrations and practice sessions, students will learn new skills and gain confidence in their ability to manage conflict effectively, to build high performance teams, and to share these skills with other supervisors and managers.

Prerequisites: Human Resource Management 220 and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Human Resource Management 321 HRM 321
Staffing and Recruitment 3 (3-0-0)

The concept of staffing strategy is increasing exponentially in importance. Organizations, to attract and retain excellent employees, are developing future oriented staffing models. These models take the form of staffing attraction strategies, staffing support systems, core-staffing systems, and staffing systems and retention management. This course examines the importance of staffing for organizational effectiveness and key staffing strategy decisions regarding staffing levels and staffing quality.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Human Resource Management 321 or MGT 426

Prerequisites: Human Resource Management 220 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Human Resource Management 323 HRM 323
Current Issues in Human Resource Management 3 (3-0-0)

Examines the development and implementation of human resource management policies and practices that facilitate organizational effectiveness and success. As background for the identification of these policies and practices, current trends and issues as well as their potential implications are discussed.

Prerequisites: Human Resource Management 220 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Human Resource Management 326 HRM 326
Employee and Labour Relations 3 (3-0-0)

In this course, students will gain a deeper knowledge and understanding of employee and labour relations in Canada. Topics include evolution of labour movements and employment legislations, labour-management relationships, challenges of employee and labour relations as well as practical perspectives and contemporary alternatives for resolving employee and labour relations issues.

Prerequisites: Human Resource Management 220 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Human Resource Management 327 HRM 327
Organizational Learning, Training, and Development 3 (3-0-0)

In this course, students will examine individual and organizational strategies designed to stimulate learning in organizations. More specifically, students will learn concepts, theories, and practical issues associated with the assessment, development, implementation, and evaluation of training and development systems within organizations.

Prerequisites: Human Resource Management 220 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Human Resource Management 400 HRM 400
Negotiation and Mediation 3 (3-0-0)

In this course, students will be introduced to negotiation and mediation skills with an emphasis on their application to managing conflict in the workplace. Students will learn how to prepare for a negotiation or mediation and how to shift themselves and others from positional bargaining to an interest-based conversation. Through practical demonstration and practice sessions, students will work through conflict scenarios.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Human Resource Management 400 or MGT 425

Prerequisites: Human Resource Management 220 and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Human Resource Management 420 HRM 420
Compensation System Design and Implementation 3 (3-0-0)

Compensation systems affect an organization's ability to attract and retain productive employees. They also can affect performance and employee loyalty. The objective of this course is to help students understand the various components and elements of compensation systems so they can develop and implement compensation systems that are capable of facilitating and supporting organizational performance and effectiveness.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Human Resource Management 420 or HRM 325

Prerequisites: Human Resource Management 220 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Human Resource Management 424 HRM 424
Comparative Industrial Relations 3 (3-0-0)

An analysis of the industrial relations practices in a number of industrially-developed market economies compared to those in Canada and the United States. The course includes a review of the social, political, and economic state of the countries, as well as an examination of key events prompting their current collective bargaining practices. The roles of unions, management, and governments are examined as they respond to social and economic forces common to industrialized market economies.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Human Resource Management 424 or HRM 324

Prerequisites: Human Resource Management 220 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Human Resource Management 480 HRM 480
Strategic Human Resource Management 3 (3-0-0)

In this course, students will study the design and impact of strategic human resource management on organizational productivity, effectiveness, and sustainable competitive advantage. More specifically, students will examine factors and issues in: organizations' alignment of corporate and human resource strategies; the strategic role of human resource management in executive decision-making; the design, development, execution, and evaluation of HR strategies; and the philosophies and approaches to strategic and effective human resource management in various organizational structures and settings.

Prerequisites: Human Resource Management (6SR) and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Indigenous Studies 111 INDG 111
Contemporary Perspectives on Indigenous Canada 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of the major issues and themes shaping Indigenous peoples in Canada today.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Assurance Management 512 ISAM512
Financial Accounting and Analysis for Information Systems Auditors 3 (0-3-0)

This course provides aspiring information systems auditors with a rigorous discussion of core concepts of financial accounting, how accounting information is used in the organizational decision making and governance process, the importance of financial statements, as well as how to analyze and interpret financial statements using ratio and variance analysis.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance or Master of Information Systems Assurance Management programs.

Prerequisites: Information Systems Security Management 542 or special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: At least one undergraduate financial accounting course.
 

 
Information Systems Assurance Management 521 ISAM521
Information Systems Audit I 3 (0-3-0)

This course provides a comprehensive discussion of the processes involved in conducting an information systems audit using a risk-based approach. This course is a prerequisite for ISAM522 as it lays the foundation for further discussion of information systems audits.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance or Master of Information Systems Assurance Management programs.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Assurance Management 522 ISAM522
Information Systems Audit II 3 (0-3-0)

This course examines the use of various standards, guidelines, laws and methods, which are used in information systems audits. The discussion serves both to set the governance framework, the information systems audit works within and the choices for specific courses of action to meet the requirements of the audit.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance or Master of Information Systems Assurance Management programs.

Corequisites: Information Systems Assurance Management 521
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Assurance Management 542 ISAM542
Forensic Accounting and Fraud Examination 3 (0-3-0)

This course will cover the principles and methodology of fraud detection and deterrence; an integral component to effective corporate compliance. The course includes such topics as: fraud theories, skimming, cash larceny, check tampering, register disbursement schemes, billing schemes, payroll and expense reimbursement schemes, non-cash misappropriation, corruption, accounting principles and fraud, fraudulent financial statements, and interviewing witnesses.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance or Master of Information Systems Assurance Management programs and undergraduate management (Management 430 series).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Information Systems Assurance Management 542 or Management 430

Corequisites: Information Systems Security Management 542 or Information Systems Assurance Management 512
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Assurance Management 549 ISAM549
Auditing Theory and Application 3 (3-0-0)

The course presents an overview of the audit framework, as well as the external audit functions and procedures related to business operating cycles. Auditing standards, planning, internal controls testing, performing the audit and completing an audit file are addressed. The course also discusses the new professional developments that are taking place: adoption of new Canadian Audit Standards 'CASs', further development of public accountability boards, and increasing emphasis on corporate governance, internal controls, risk-based auditing, independence and quality controls. The audit case requires students to design audit procedures, prepare working papers, and exercise professional judgment in completing an audit file.

Note: Open only to students in the Master of Information Systems Assurance Management program.

Corequisites: Information Systems Assurance Management 512
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Assurance Management 558 ISAM558
Research Methods II 9 (0-3-0)

The reading and research-intensive seminar course is designed to help students to understand and analyse selected problems in information systems assurance management. Upon successful completion of this course, students will have acquired a solid understanding of the selected problems and each registered student will have developed a research proposal, which will be used as a basis for registration in either ISAM580 or ISAM581. ISAM558 is a seminar course that builds on concepts covered in ISSM538 and also on knowledge and skills from other MISSM and MISAM courses. In ISAM558, students continue to work on research proposals started in ISSM538, deepen their understanding of information systems assurance, learn to think critically about research problems, read literature critically and creatively in the fields of their research interest, evaluate the quality of research publications, and develop confidence that the identified problems can be addressed by graduate research. Students also apply critical and creative reading methods in evaluating and improving the quality of drafts of their own and peers' research proposals. MISAM Research Committee members oversee students' progress toward the course goals and are actively involved in ensuring that each student is making adequate progress in his or her research.

Note: Open only to students in the Master of Information Systems Assurance Management program.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Information Systems Assurance Management 558 or ISAM539

Prerequisites: Information Systems Security Management 538
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Assurance Management 563 ISAM563
Governance and Assurance Seminar and Case Study 3 (0-3-0)

This course is the first of two capstone courses in information systems audit and is taken at the very end of the program just before the student enters the research phase of the MISAM program. Seminar topics may vary but the main focus is to examine a comprehensive case study and prepare and present a plan for conducting a substantial audit related to a public or private enterprise. Students will be evaluated in their presentations for many areas including planning the engagement, content of the audit plan, plans for execution, plans for management of stakeholders, contingency plans for unforeseen events and plans for minimizing costs.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance or Master of Information Systems Assurance Management programs.

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Assurance Management 581 ISAM581
Research Project 9 (0-3-0)

A course where the student completes a research project culminating in the production of a formal research document which contributes to the information systems security and audit, assurance or governance field/body of knowledge. Each student will conduct their research with the approval of the committee responsible for research in the MISAM program. The committee ensures that the project meets the standard for successful completion of the course and follows closely the previous committee approval proposal.

Note: Open only to students in the Master of Information Systems Assurance Management program.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Information Systems Assurance Management 581 or ISAM571

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security 403 ISS 403
Operating Systems 3 (0-3-0)

An in-depth review of the main operating systems used to secure computer information networks. Students study the architecture of current versions of Microsoft NT, Windows, Linux, and UNIX, and they study the means for securing these environments using standard security methods suggested by the vendors of the server operating systems. During the course, students install operating systems, and they build and secure networks that incorporate these operating systems.

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 503 ISSM503
Operating Systems Security 3 (2-1-0)

This course has two components: a theory component to teach the concepts and principles that underlie modern operating systems, and a practice component to relate theoretical principles with operating system implementation. In the theory component, you will learn about processes and processor management, concurrency and synchronization, memory management schemes, file systems and secondary storage management security and protection, etc. The practice component will complement the theory component through some specific assignments illustrating the use and implementation of these concepts.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance, Graduate Diploma in Information Security, Master of Information Systems Assurance Management, or Master of Information System Security Management programs.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 507 ISSM507
Organizational Behaviour 3 (0-3-0)

Organizational behaviour integrates content from several fields including psychology, sociology, economics, organization theory, statistics, and others. This material is then applied to organizations to explain the motivation of people and how the potential of the human side of business is best harnessed. This content is a crucial area of knowledge in information systems security because of the constantly changing security environment and the changing importance of the roles of security officers. Topics such as work motivation, work attitudes, socialization, leadership, decision making, and management of change will all help prepare students for the challenges faced as a security professional or manager.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance, Graduate Diploma in Information Security, Master of Information Systems Assurance Management, or Master of Information System Security Management programs.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 521 ISSM521
TCP/IP Security 3 (0-3-0)

A deep review of the TCP/IP protocol suite, with a focus on protocol analysis, and supplemented with various issues relevant to network security professionals, such as ARP cache poisoning, IP source address spoofing, DNS cache poisoning, and many others. Students will gain practical experience constructing internetworks and implementing servers for various application layer protocols. Students will also engage in exercises intended to illustrate many of the network security issues covered in the course.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance, Graduate Diploma in Information Security, Master of Information Systems Assurance Management, or Master of Information System Security Management programs.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 525 ISSM525
Securing an E-Commerce Infrastructure 3 (0-3-0)

Securing the e-commerce infrastructure, taking into account data architecture and management and advanced network protocols. In the e-commerce environment, both information security needs of organizations and privacy needs of customers and clients are examined.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance, Graduate Diploma in Information Security, Master of Information Systems Assurance Management, or Master of Information System Security Management programs.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 531 ISSM531
Advanced Network Security 3 (0-3-0)

Topics will include: intrusion/extrusion detection, network security monitoring, and network event reconstruction. Theory will include problems with and strategies for designing an environment conducive to network monitoring and intrusion detection. Practice will include implementing network security monitoring and intrusion detection in a test environment. Students will gain knowledge and experience identifying, interpreting, and reconstructing intrusions, and other security relevant network events.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance, Graduate Diploma in Information Security, Master of Information Systems Assurance Management, or Master of Information System Security Management programs.

Prerequisites: Information Systems Security Management 521
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 533 ISSM533
Cryptology and Secure Network Communications 3 (0-3-0)

This course in cryptography focuses on securing data through authentication, cryptographic algorithms, access control, public key encryption and public key distribution using best practices for secure communications. Students assess and evaluate cryptographic systems and how they can be incorporated into an information security system and the security plan for the enterprise. Students implement secure sites 'on web servers' that require secure sockets layer for secure transactions. Emerging trends in encryption are discussed to prepare students for the ongoing changes which will be required to keep ahead of hackers.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance, Graduate Diploma in Information Security, Master of Information Systems Assurance Management, or Master of Information System Security Management programs.

Prerequisites: Information Systems Security Management 521
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 535 ISSM535
Firewall Fundamentals 3 (0-3-0)

The theory behind firewall architecture design and implementation, including the principles behind zone-based design. Students will gain hands-on experience in complex firewall architecture design, and will implement that design -- and the associated firewall rule sets -- in internetworks populated with various TCP/IP clients and servers. This course will also include discussion of new approaches such as distributed firewall architecture.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance, Graduate Diploma in Information Security, Master of Information Systems Assurance Management, or Master of Information System Security Management programs.

Prerequisites: Information Systems Security Management 521
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 536 ISSM536
Digital Forensics 3 (0-3-0)

In-depth coverage of live incident response and file system forensic analysis. The course will include the use of various tools and techniques used to extract information from digital media, with a focus on information that is difficult to find using normal methods. These tools and techniques will be supplemented with theoretical discussion, both of the structure of the media itself and of the nature and limitations of digital evidence. The course will cover the most commonly used operating systems and file systems.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance, Graduate Diploma in Information Security, Master of Information Systems Assurance Management, or Master of Information System Security Management programs.

Prerequisites: Information Systems Security Management 521
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 538 ISSM538
Research Methods I 3 (3-0-0)

Students develop literature review on a topic of interest in information security which will later be used 'if approved by the Master's Program Committee' as the basis to register in ISSM559.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance, Graduate Diploma in Information Security, Master of Information Systems Assurance Management, or Master of Information System Security Management programs.

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 541 ISSM541
Management Accounting 3 (0-3-0)

Financial management theory and financial statement analysis. Students use rate-of-return, break-even, scenario analysis, and other methods to evaluate projects and organizational performance. Students also learn how to make financial proposals for new equipment needed for an information security enhancement. To a more limited degree, IT security auditing is also discussed along with the importance of IT auditing to the enterprise.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance, Graduate Diploma in Information Security, Master of Information Systems Assurance Management, or Master of Information System Security Management programs.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 542 ISSM542
Financial Accounting 3 (4-1-0)

Postulates, principles, the accounting cycle, capital and income measurement, financial statement preparation and analysis, emphasis on reporting to shareholders, creditors, and other external decision-makers.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance, Graduate Diploma in Information Security, Master of Information Systems Assurance Management, or Master of Information System Security Management programs.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 543 ISSM543
Systems Development and Project Management 3 (0-3-0)

An in-depth study of the concepts and techniques for designing, developing and/or revising software using a planned approach. Both the software development life-cycle model and project management approach is presented. Students apply project management concepts in this course to group and individual projects.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance, Graduate Diploma in Information Security, Master of Information Systems Assurance Management, or Master of Information System Security Management programs.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 545 ISSM545
Security Policies, Standards and Management 3 (0-3-0)

This course provides students with the standards for creating an enterprise-wide security policy. Topics include: security management principles; defining security requirements; planning and documenting security policies; asset identification and control; system access control; and Internet security. Students also learn how to formulate, administer, manage and evaluate security policies and standards based on best standards for information systems security 'ISO 17799', best practices for security auditing 'COBIT' and the protection of private information required by Canadian laws.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance, Graduate Diploma in Information Security, Master of Information Systems Assurance Management, or Master of Information System Security Management programs.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 551 ISSM551
Disaster Recovery and Planning 3 (0-3-0)

An in-depth coverage of disaster recovery planning including, techniques to prevent, detect, and recover from loss of information availability. Students are instructed in ways to formulate a disaster and recovery plan, and test and implement the plan in a simulated lab environment.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance, Graduate Diploma in Information Security, Master of Information Systems Assurance Management, or Master of Information System Security Management programs.

Prerequisites: Information Systems Security Management 521
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 553 ISSM553
Governance, Risk and Control 3 (0-3-0)

Principles, concepts and techniques applied to information systems security governance, risk and control are explored in this course. Topics covered include: a' the role of governance in the enterprise and study of ISACA's COBIT 5.0 governance framework; b' risk assessment methodologies and tools; and, c' the implementation and management of specific operational IT controls to ensure informational confidentiality, availability and integrity. Through lectures, presentations and labs, students also gain familiarity with issues related to occupational fraud and hacking attempts, and how these threats affect the IT risk management process.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance, Graduate Diploma in Information Security, Master of Information Systems Assurance Management, or Master of Information System Security Management programs.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 559 ISSM559
Research Methods II 9 (0-3-0)

Following ISSM538, students develop a research plan and proposal which will later be used 'if approved by Concordia's Master's Program Committee' as the basis to register in either ISSM580 or ISSM581.

Note: Open only to students in the Master of Information System Security Management program.

Prerequisites: Information Systems Security Management 538
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 561 ISSM561
Information Technology Law and Ethics 3 (0-3-0)

An overview of international and Canadian laws, legislation, and legal issues relevant to the information systems security profession. Topics covered include the legal protection of information and systems technology, as well as balancing the legal rights to privacy for users. Legal "due diligence" responsibilities of information security professionals are also discussed.

Note: Open only to students in the Graduate Diploma in Information Assurance, Graduate Diploma in Information Security, Master of Information Systems Assurance Management, or Master of Information System Security Management programs.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Systems Security Management 581 ISSM581
Research Project 9 (0-3-0)

A research project culminating in a research document evaluated by an internal committee for its contribution to the field of information security. Each student will conduct his or her research using a proposal approved by the Master's Program Committee of the program.

Note: Open only to students in the Master of Information System Security Management program.

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Technology 101 IT 101
Introduction to Information Technology 3 (2-1-0)

Topics covered include computer hardware and its operation, operating systems, application software, networks, and computer communications, the Internet and the World Wide Web, network protocols and addressing, cyberthreats and security, and other emerging technologies. The impact of information technology on our lives is also explored.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Technology 201 IT 201
Information Security 3 (3-0-0)

A review of the major issues of information security, including security threats, passwords, encryption, security policies, and intrusion detection systems.

Prerequisites: Computing Science 111 [C- minimum grade required] or CMPT112 [C- minimum grade required] or Information Technology 101 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Technology 202 IT 202
Web Design 3 (3-1.5-0)

An introduction to modern technologies for designing websites. Topic include the basics of coding and styling webpages, building responsive webpages, forms, tables, adding JavaScript and multimedia elements, testing and debugging webpages, publishing pages on the Web.

Prerequisites: Computing Science 111 [C- minimum grade required] or CMPT112 [C- minimum grade required] or Information Technology 101 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Technology 210 IT 210
Operating Systems 3 (3-0-1.5)

An overview of modern operating systems. Topics include concepts that underlie operating systems, basic functions common to all operating systems, operating systems security, desktop virtualization software, types of operating systems. Discussions of operating systems environments include DOS, Windows family, versions of UNIX 'Linux, MAC OS, Solaris'.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Information Technology 210 or IT 102

Prerequisites: (Information Technology 101 [C- minimum grade required] or Computing Science 111 [C- minimum grade required] or CMPT112 [C- minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required or special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: 3 credits in Computing Science or Information Technology [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
 

 
Information Technology 301 IT 301
Digital Media 3 (3-3-0)

A study of both scientific concepts and hands-on production aspects of digital images, video, and audio, providing exposure to basic computer programming through animation and game programming.

Prerequisites: Computing Science 111 [C- minimum grade required] or CMPT112 [C- minimum grade required] or Information Technology 101 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Information Technology 302 IT 302
Database Systems 3 (3-3-0)

The course introduces some of the core concepts of the database systems such as: the relational model; Structured Query Language 'SQL'; database modeling, design and administration; database processing applications and the big data phenomenon.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Information Technology 302 or Business 250

Prerequisites: Computing Science 111 [C- minimum grade required] or CMPT112 [C- minimum grade required] or Information Technology 101 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Latin 101 LAT 101
Introductory Latin I 3 (3-2-0)

Elements of Latin grammar and reading of simple texts.

Note: Not open to students with credit in Latin 30 or LAT 100.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Latin 101 or LAT 100 or (30-level Latin or equivalent)

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Latin 102 LAT 102
Introductory Latin II 3 (3-2-0)

A continuation of LAT 101.

Note: Not open to students with credit in Latin 30 or LAT 100.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Latin 102 or LAT 100 or (30-level Latin or equivalent)

Prerequisites: Latin 101
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Leadership 301 LDR 301
Foundations of Leadership 3 (3-0-0)

The foundational framework of knowledge and critical thinking skills needed by all future organizational leaders. Learners examine theories, values, issues, and skills of leadership, motivation and communication using case studies, texts, articles and electronic discussion activities.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Leadership 301 or Management 300

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Leadership 310 LDR 310
Fundamentals of Project Management 3 (3-0-0)

This course provides students an understanding of how to effectively manage all phases of a project. Students will learn the project management framework of initiation, planning, execution, control, and closing. An overview of project management software is provided with students using a specific type to complete a group project.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Leadership 310 or MGT 423

Prerequisites: 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Leadership 320 LDR 320
Organizational Leadership 3 (3-0-0)

A range of leadership issues and approaches as they relate to contemporary organization are studied. Data collection methods used by leaders to acquire the information they need for decision making are identified. Approaches to communicating decisions and information are also discussed. Students gain an understanding of how leaders and followers can work together to address issues related to performance while transforming the people of the organization to higher levels of satisfaction and productivity.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Leadership 320 or MGT 421

Prerequisites: 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Leadership 402 LDR 402
Global Strategic Leadership 3 (3-0-0)

Provides students with an understanding of global issues and crosscultural concepts focusing on people, groups, values and cultures. Students will learn how to build teams of culturally diverse people while respecting local values and maintaining unity of focus and accomplishment. The focus is to understand and respect diversity and how to adapt an organization's best practices to local customs and culture.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Leadership 402 or Management 402

Prerequisites: (Leadership 301 or Management 300) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Leadership 410 LDR 410
Organizational Analysis and Design 3 (3-0-0)

An examination of the dynamics, processes, and challenges inherent in analysing and then designing 'or redesigning' an organization for optimal performance. Students will explore a comprehensive process for guiding an organizational design effort--from problem definition and analysis, through design recommendations, to implementing the new design into the workplace.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Leadership 410 or MGT 315

Prerequisites: Business 120 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Leadership 420 LDR 420
Leadership Psychology 3 (3-0-0)

This course explores a wide range of psychological aspects of leadership including leadership styles and gender-related issues, power, motivation, teams, coaching, and mentoring. Students also learn about organizational behaviour and explore how organizational behaviour concepts influence leadership effectiveness.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.

Prerequisites: Management 300 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Marketing 201 MARK201
Introduction to Marketing 3 (3-0-0)

The fundamental principles of marketing are introduced, including buyer behaviour; identifying, segmenting and targeting markets; the market mix; and strategic marketing.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Marketing 201 or MARKT301

Prerequisites: Economics 101 and Economics 102 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Marketing 223 MARK223
Marketing Research 3 (3-0-0)

The research methods and analytical techniques required to support marketing decisions and to assist in the formation of marketing strategies, including new product development, pricing, distribution and sales approaches. Students learn how to use tools to address behavioural, financial, and numerical analysis and how to apply the analysis in business decisions.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Marketing 223 or Marketing 423

Prerequisites: Marketing 201 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Marketing 300 MARK300
Strategic Marketing 3 (3-0-0)

The creative and systematic use of marketing concepts and strategies in the design and evaluation of strategic plans at all levels of the organization. The strategic role of marketing within an organization and its integration with other functional units is studied. Students are expected to develop a working knowledge of a family of strategic marketing planning processes, concepts, methods, and strategies.

Prerequisites: Marketing 201 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Marketing 320 MARK320
Advertising and Promotion 3 (3-0-0)

A focus on the promotional mix with an emphasis on the advertising and promotion functions. The framework used is that of integrated marketing communications. Communications theory and models are studied and related to practical applications. The viewpoint taken is that of the promotions manager, rather than that of the advertising technician.

Prerequisites: Marketing 201 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Marketing 400 MARK400
Consumer Behaviour 3 (3-0-0)

Psychological theory and research that is particularly applicable to the understanding of consumer behaviour. How this theory and research in consumer behaviour can be effectively employed in marketing decision-making.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Marketing 400 or MARK321

Prerequisites: Marketing 201 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Marketing 420 MARK420
International Marketing 3 (3-0-0)

The ability of organizations to successfully introduce new products and services and thereby penetrate international markets has become a defining strategic challenge. This course examines marketing strategies, plans, approaches, and initiatives utilized by leading international firms to establish and increase global market share and successfully overcome existing and emerging barriers to entry.

Prerequisites: Marketing 201 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Marketing 423 MARK423
Marketing Research 3 (3-0-0)

The research methods and analytical techniques required to support marketing decisions and to assist in the formation of marketing strategies, including new product development, pricing, distribution and sales approaches. Students learn how to use tools to address behavioural, financial, and numerical analysis and how to apply the analysis in business decisions.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Marketing 423 or Marketing 223

Prerequisites: Marketing 201 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 102 MAT 102
Mathematical Motif 3 (3-0-1.5)

A course in mathematical thought and effective thinking. An introduction to what mathematics is and what it means to do mathematics. An exploration of some of the great ideas of mathematics including numbers from the integers to the reals, from the finite to infinity and beyond, and contortions of space.

Note: This course is not accepted toward a Mathematics major, concentration, or minor.

Prerequisites: (Math 30-1, Pure Math 30 or equivalent) or (Math 30-2 or equivalent) or (Applied Mathematics 30 or equivalent) or (Math 20-1 or Pure Math 20 or equivalent) or (Math 20-2 or Applied Math 20 or equivalent)
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 103 MAT 103
Mathematical Methods for the Life Sciences 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to mathematical methods used in the life sciences including combinatorial methods, probability theory and elementary inferential statistics, matrix theory and Markov chains, and dynamic systems.

Note: Open only to students with a major, concentration, or minor in Biology or Environmental Science.

Prerequisites: (Math 30-1, Pure Math 30 or equivalent) or (Math 30-2 or equivalent) or Mathematics 110
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 105 MAT 105
The Heart of Mathematics 3 (3-0-1.5)

A course of mathematical thought and effective thinking. An introduction to what mathematics is and what it means to do mathematics. An exploration of some of the great ideas of mathematics including geometry from 1 to 4 dimensions, fractals, certainty about uncertainty and decision making.

Note: This course is not accepted toward a Mathematics major, concentration, or minor.

Prerequisites: (Math 30-1, Pure Math 30 or equivalent) or (Math 30-2 or equivalent) or (Applied Mathematics 30 or equivalent) or (Math 20-1 or Pure Math 20 or equivalent) or (Math 20-2 or Applied Math 20 or equivalent)
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 110 MAT 110
Pre-Calculus 3 (3-0-1.5)

A course intended for students who feel that they are weak in mathematics or have little or no computer skill. The primary goals are to upgrade the student's background in mathematics and to introduce the use of a computer algebra system in preparation for calculus. This course is also a preparation for linear algebra.

Note: This course is not accepted toward a Mathematics major, concentration, or minor.

Prerequisites: (Math 30-1, Pure Math 30 or equivalent) or (Math 30-2 or equivalent) or (Applied Mathematics 30 or equivalent) or (Math 20-1 or Pure Math 20 or equivalent) or (Math 20-2 or Applied Math 20 or equivalent)
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 114 MAT 114
Elementary Calculus I 3 (0-5-0)

Differentiation of polynomial, rational, and trigonometric functions. Indefinite and definite integrals. Applications and approximations. Introduction to a computer algebra system.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Mathematics 114 or MAT 113

Prerequisites: (Math 30-1, Pure Math 30 or equivalent) [75% minimum grade required] or ((Math 30-1, Pure Math 30 or equivalent) and (Math 31 or equivalent) ) or Mathematics 110
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 115 MAT 115
Elementary Calculus II 3 (0-3-0)

Exponential, logarithmic and inverse trigonometric functions. Indeterminate forms. Techniques of integration. Improper integrals. Applications.

Prerequisites: MAT 113 [C- minimum grade required] or Mathematics 114 [C- minimum grade required]
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 120 MAT 120
Linear Algebra I 3 (0-4.5-0)

Matrix algebra and systems of linear equations. Vector equations of lines and planes. Matrix inverses and invertibility. Euclidean n-spaces, subspaces, and bases. Dot product and orthogonality. Determinants. Introduction to linear transformations, eigenvalues, eigenvectors and to a computer algebra system.

Prerequisites: (Math 30-1, Pure Math 30 or equivalent) or (Math 30-2 or equivalent) or Mathematics 110
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 151 MAT 151
Introduction to Statistical Methods 3 (3-0-1.5)

Data collection and presentation, descriptive statistics. Probability distributions, sampling distributions and the central limit theorem. Point estimation and hypothesis testing. Correlation and regression analysis. Goodness of fit and contingency table. One-way ANOVA. Introduction to spreadsheets and dedicated statistics software.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Mathematics 151 or Business 112 or Psychology 211 or Sociology 210

Prerequisites: (Math 30-1, Pure Math 30 or equivalent) or (Math 30-2 or equivalent) or Mathematics 110
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 200 MAT 200
Foundations of Mathematics 3 (1-2-0)

An introduction to proofs and axiomatic set theory.

Note: Restricted to students with a major, concentration, or minor in Mathematics, or to students with permission of the Department. Open to first-year students.

Prerequisites: (Math 30-1, Pure Math 30 or equivalent) or (Math 30-2 or equivalent) or (Math 31 or equivalent) or Mathematics 110
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 214 MAT 214
Intermediate Calculus I 3 (0-3-0)

Infinite series. Taylor series. Parametric equations and polar coordinates. Three dimensional analytic geometry. Vector functions, tangent vectors, arc length parameters and curvature. Partial derivatives.

Note: MAT 120 is recommended as a prerequisite or corequisite.

Prerequisites: Mathematics 115 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 215 MAT 215
Intermediate Calculus II 3 (0-3-0)

First order and second order linear differential equations with constant coefficients. Multiple integrals in two and three dimensions. Rectangular, polar, cylindrical and spherical coordinates. Line and surface integrals. Green's, divergence, and Stoke's theorems.

Prerequisites: Mathematics 214 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 220 MAT 220
Symbolic Logic 3 (3-0-0)

A quick review of sentential logic, a detailed study of predicate logic, and an introduction to some more advanced topics 'e.g., modal logic, and "metalogical" issues and theorems'. May use computer-assisted instruction.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Mathematics 220 or Philosophy 220 or Philosophy 420

Prerequisites: Mathematics 200 or Philosophy 125 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 223 MAT 223
Introduction to Abstract Algebra 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to axiomatic set theory, universal algebra and its applications to group, ring, and field theory including congruences, quotient algebras, and homomorphisms.

Prerequisites: Mathematics 120 [C- minimum grade required] and Mathematics 200 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 224 MAT 224
Linear Algebra II 3 (0-3-0)

General vector spaces. Inner product spaces. Orthonormal bases. Gram-Schmidt process. QR-decomposition. Least squares. Change of basis. Eigenvalues, eigenvectors, and diagonalization. Orthogonal diagonalization. Linear transformations. Quadratic forms. Applications.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Mathematics 224 or MAT 121

Prerequisites: ((Math 31 or equivalent) or MAT 113 or Mathematics 114) and Mathematics 120 [C- minimum grade required] and Mathematics 200 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 241 MAT 241
Geometry I 3 (3-0-0)

Euclidean plane geometry and affine geometry. Isometries, similarities, and inversions. Concurrency and collinearity.

Prerequisites: Mathematics 200 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 250 MAT 250
Introduction to Mathematics of Finance 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to the theory of interest. Mathematical models and their analysis for problems involving fixed interest rates. Simple and compound interest. Cash flows, annuities, amortization and sinking funds. 'Zero-' coupon bonds.

Prerequisites: (Math 30-1, Pure Math 30 or equivalent) or (Math 30-2 or equivalent) or (Math 31 or equivalent) or Mathematics 110 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 300 MAT 300
Independent Studies in Mathematics 3 (0-3-0)

In consultation with a member of the Mathematics Department, the student undertakes an independent study of an approved advanced topic not covered in any other course.

Note: Open only to Mathematics majors.

Prerequisites: Mathematics 200 [C- minimum grade required] and Mathematics (15SR) and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department and special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Minimum grade of C- in each course
 

 
Mathematics 311 MAT 311
Functions of a Complex Variable 3 (3-0-0)

Complex numbers. Functions of a complex variable. Riemann surfaces. Complex series. Cauchy's Theorem and contour integration. Residue Theorem and applications. Analytic continuation.

Prerequisites: Mathematics 214 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 321 MAT 321
Introduction to Discrete Mathematics 3 (3-0-0)

Techniques of discrete mathematics. Topics include: principles of counting, generating functions, principle of inclusion/exclusion, pigeonhole principle, recurrence relations, graphs and trees.

Prerequisites: Mathematics 120 [C- minimum grade required] and Mathematics 200 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 331 MAT 331
Introduction to Differential Equations 3 (0-3-0)

First-order ODEs, direction fields, exact and numerical methods of solution, existence and uniqueness, applications and modelling. Second-order ODEs, with constant coefficients, homogeneous and non-homogeneous; methods of undetermined coefficients and variation of parameters; applications and modelling. Power series solutions of second-order ODEs about ordinary and singular points. Laplace Transform Methods.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Mathematics 331 or MAT 431

Prerequisites: Mathematics 120 [C- minimum grade required] and Mathematics 214 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 340 MAT 340
Numerical Methods 3 (3-0-1.5)

An introduction to numerical methods: floating-point number representation, errors and role of stability in numerical calculations; direct and iterative solutions of linear systems of equations; methods for solving non-linear equations; interpolation; least-squares approximation of functions; numerical integration; and numerical solution of initial value problems for ordinary differential equations.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Mathematics 340 or Computing Science 340

Prerequisites: Mathematics 115 [C- minimum grade required] and Mathematics 120 [C- minimum grade required] and (Mathematics (12) or Computing Science (6) or Information Technology (6) ) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 400 MAT 400
Thesis in Mathematics 3 (0-3-0)

Supervised by a faculty member in the Mathematics Department, the student undertakes an independent study of an approved topic and completes a written thesis. The grade is determined solely by the quality of the thesis and its oral defence. The topic will normally be an extension of material covered in 400-level Mathematics courses successfully taken by the student.

Note: Open only to Mathematics majors in their fourth year. A 3-credit course over the full academic year.

Prerequisites: Mathematics 200 [C- minimum grade required] and (Mathematics 401 or MAT 402 or Mathematics 421 or MAT 422 or Mathematics 424 or Mathematics 441 or Mathematics 442 or Mathematics 491 or Mathematics 492) and Mathematics (12SR) and 4th year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 401 MAT 401
Real Analysis I 3 (3-0-0)

Real analysis, including the real numbers system, metric spaces 'connectedness, completeness, and compactness', and the Riemann and Lebesgue Integrals.

Prerequisites: Mathematics 200 [C- minimum grade required] and Mathematics 215 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 421 MAT 421
Introduction to Combinatorics 3 (3-0-0)

Methods and applications of combinatorial mathematics including graph theory 'matchings, chromatic numbers, planar graphs, independence and clique numbers' and related algorithms, combinatorial designs 'block designs, Latin squares, projective geometries', error correcting codes.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Mathematics 421 or Computing Science 421

Prerequisites: Mathematics 120 [C- minimum grade required] and Mathematics 321 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 424 MAT 424
Formal Languages, Automata and Computability 3 (3-0-0)

Formal grammars; normal forms; relationship between grammars and automata; regular expressions; finite state machines, state minimization; pushdown automata; Turing machines; computability; complexity; introduction to recursive function theory.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Mathematics 424 or Computing Science 474

Prerequisites: Mathematics 200 [C- minimum grade required] and (Mathematics (12) or Computing Science (9) or Information Technology (9) ) and 2nd year standing required or special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: *9 additional credits of Mathematics to a total of 12 including MAT 200
 

 
Mathematics 441 MAT 441
Game Theory 3 (3-0-0)

An introductory course in Game Theory including such topics as non-cooperative finite games 'two person zero-sum [constant-sum] games, n-person games', cooperative finite games, linear programming.

Prerequisites: Mathematics 120 [C- minimum grade required] and Mathematics 151 [C- minimum grade required] and Mathematics 200 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 442 MAT 442
Topics in Probability Theory and Statistics 3 (3-0-0)

Topics in advanced probability and statistics including stochastic processes, random walks, and time series analysis.

Prerequisites: Mathematics 120 [C- minimum grade required] and Mathematics 151 [C- minimum grade required] and Mathematics 200 [C- minimum grade required] and Mathematics 215 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Mathematics 491 MAT 491
Mathematical Modelling 3 (0-3-0)

Develops students' problem-solving abilities along heuristic lines and illustrates the process of Applied Mathematics. Students are encouraged to recognize and formulate problems in mathematical terms, solve the resulting mathematical problem, and interpret the solution in real world terms.

Prerequisites: Mathematics 200 [C- minimum grade required] and (Mathematics (12) or Computing Science (9) or Information Technology (9) ) and 2nd year standing required or special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: *9 additional credits of Mathematics to a total of 12 including MAT 200
 

 
Mathematics 492 MAT 492
Partial Differential Equations 3 (0-3-0)

Introduction to partial differential equations, boundary value problems, special functions, numerical solutions and Fourier and Laplace transform techniques.

Prerequisites: Mathematics 200 [C- minimum grade required] and Mathematics 215 [C- minimum grade required] and Mathematics 331 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 220 MGT 220
Principles of Management 3 (3-0-0)

An understanding of the management roles and skills necessary in exercising those roles is developed. Topics include the core principles of management, planning, organizing, leading, and controlling.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Management 220 or Business 220

Prerequisites: Business 110 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 300 MGT 300
Foundations of Leadership 3 (3-0-0)

The foundational framework of knowledge and critical thinking skills needed by all future organizational leaders. Learners examine theories, values, issues, and skills of leadership, motivation and communication using case studies, texts, articles and electronic discussion activities.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Management 300 or Leadership 301

Prerequisites: Business 220 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 310 MGT 310
Communicating Effectively 3 (3-0-0)

Students will examine the various types of communication including dyadic communication, small group communication, formal and informal communication, and the relationship of communication to organizational satisfaction and effectiveness. In addition, students will learn how communication defers in leader-member exchange and mass-communication of charismatic leader/large group interaction.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 320 MGT 320
Operations Management 3 (3-0-0)

This course builds upon the corporate financial framework developed in FIN 201. The course provides students with a broad understanding and knowledge of several operations management concepts. Such concepts include 'but are not limited to' operations strategy, process and services design, forecasting, inventory management, scheduling, and quality management. Emphasis will be placed on the application of these concepts to actual business situations. Students acquire an awareness and understanding of the design, operations and control of production and operations systems by engaging in field study projects within business enterprises.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.

Prerequisites: Finance 201 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 323 MGT 323
Business and Society 3 (3-0-0)

Managerial and administrative issues in the public or non-market sector are reviewed including the social, political and legal environments of business.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.

Prerequisites: (Business 220 or Management 220) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 324 MGT 324
e-Supply Chain Management 3 (3-0-0)

This course provides a framework for assessing the impact of e-business on supply chain management 'SCM'. This course offers an in-depth review and examination of the concepts, processes, and strategies used in the development and management of global supply chains. Specific topics include global supply chain management, procurement, electronic commerce, information technologies, and logistics activities.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.

Prerequisites: Finance 201 and Management 320 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 327 MGT 327
Small Business Management 3 (3-0-0)

An exploration of small business as a career alternative, this course addresses the nature of entrepreneurship and the elements of start-up: opportunity identification, feasibility analysis, the integration of marketing and operating strategies, venture finance, and the business plan.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.

Prerequisites: 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 374 MGT 374
Ethical Theory and Business 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to basic ethical concepts and principles that are relevant to business. A survey of basic ethical perspectives 'Religious, Christian and Philosophical' will establish the conceptual foundation that students will then apply in considering examples and cases from the business world. The course will also address the use of ethics in solving moral dilemmas that arise in business interactions.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Management 374 or Religious Studies 374

Prerequisites: 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 402 MGT 402
Global Strategic Leadership 3 (3-0-0)

Provides students with an understanding of global issues and cross-cultural concepts focusing on people, groups, values and cultures. Students will learn how to build teams of culturally diverse people while respecting local values and maintaining unity of focus and accomplishment. The focus is to understand and respect diversity and how to adapt an organization's best practices to local customs and culture.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Management 402 or Leadership 402

Prerequisites: Management 300 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 410 MGT 410
International Business: Factors and Influences 3 (3-0-0)

To be successful in today's work world, individuals need an understanding of the geopolitical, social and cultural systems that affect them in multinational organizations. Students will examine government, geography, culture, education, and social systems and their interaction. Students will develop an assessment plan for a geographical region, i.e., Asia, Europe, Central/South America, and Africa.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.

Prerequisites: Management 300 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 417 MGT 417
Principles of Strategic Management 3 (3-0-0)

This course builds upon the knowledge and understanding of people and leadership to begin building a comprehensive approach related to the design, planning, and implementation of strategies and tactics designed to accomplish goals and objectives. Students will examine techniques of strategic planning and learn when and where each is effective. Students will also examine how to identify abilities and skills of employees thus tying the concepts of individual development and group formation into the strategic planning process.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.

Prerequisites: Management 300 and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 429 MGT 429
Senior Applied Project 3 (0-3-0)

Effective environmental research, information analysis, and problem solving are essential to organizational planning and decision making. In this course, students apply their training and skills in research, strategic and change management, communication, and specific professional/technical fields to generate viable solutions for real-life organizational concerns and problems.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.

Prerequisites: Marketing 223 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 430 MGT 430
Special Topics in Management: Fraud Examination-Theories and Methods 3 (0-3-0)

Fraud examination will cover the principles and methodology of fraud detection and deterrence in an enterprise; an integral component to effective corporate compliance. The course includes such topics as: fraud theories, skimming, cash larceny, cheque tampering, register disbursement schemes, billing schemes, payroll and expense reimbursement schemes, non-cash misappropriations, corruption, accounting principles and fraud, fraudulent financial statements, and interviewing witnesses. This course is a must for any business student who wants to differentiate him/herself in the marketplace.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.

Prerequisites: Management (12SR) and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 431 MGT 431
Special Topics in Management: Social Media: An Interdisciplinary Approach 3 (0-3-0)

This course offers students the opportunity to study a special interest topic in business or management. It is an advanced course intended for students in the third or fourth year of the Bachelor of Management program and will, in many cases, build on knowledge gained from existing courses in the program. This course explores the use of social media at every level of society. As the course seeks to investigate the extent of pervasiveness of social media, students will research and propose how social media can be used positively in respective areas of interest such as business, education, society and information management. For example, in business, students can propose social media applications in finance, marketing, leadership and human resources management. In education, students can recommend applications in learning of math, music, sciences, language and environmental health. In society, students can generate ideas for application in government, sociology, psychology, and pastoral ministries. In information management, students can formulate frameworks for ethics, privacy, security and terrorism management. The student is expected to learn and share insights into the future of social media--identifying and proposing ways to stop abuse and enhance the effective use of social media to benefit society.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.

Prerequisites: Management (12SR) and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 440 MGT 440
Consulting 3 (3-0-0)

This course will provide students with the skills required in conducting research for business clients. More specifically, the course will equip the senior business students 'preferably fourth-year' to gather, analyze, and interpret information that links dimensions of the business environment. Using marketing information, students can then identify and define opportunities and issues. Course activities include developing a research proposal, project timelines, data collection techniques, analyzing qualitative and quantitative data, and writing a research report.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.

Prerequisites: Marketing 223 and 3rd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 474 MGT 474
Business Ethics: Concepts and Cases 3 (3-0-0)

A continuation of the discussion of ethical examples in business and management and draws upon situations and cases emphasizing senior-level ethical concepts and principles. Students are required to complete a project. Those students who have elected a minor are encouraged to focus their project in that area.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Management 474 or Religious Studies 474

Prerequisites: 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 496 MGT 496
Work Experience 9 (0-0-0)

A 450-hour work experience in which students receive a hands-on opportunity to work in an organization. The practicum is identified by the student and overseen by the Faculty of Professional Studies. The student will take on the employment duties and responsibilities assigned by the sponsoring organization and approved by the Faculty supervisor. Evaluations of the practicum are completed by both the student and practicum supervisor.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Management 496 or Management 499

Prerequisites: 3rd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 497 MGT 497
Skills Development 3 (0-3-0)

This course involves completing four classroom based modules designed to enhance learning from the work experience, communication skills, proposal development abilities, networking and career skills. These modules are designed to enhance students' career preparedness and to begin the process of building networks in the business community. Employer meetings and functions will be planned. Student attendance is mandatory.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Management 497 or Management 499

Prerequisites: 3rd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 498 MGT 498
Internship 3 (0-3-0)

The Internship is a 13-week work experience placement in sponsoring organizations. It is designed to give third- or fourth-year management students a supervised practical experience in becoming a business professional. During the practicum placement, the student has a practical application of business skills and theory to a problem or issues addressed during a period of 13 weeks of summer placement. Organizations can include private industry, government, or not-for-profit sectors. The internship includes preliminary instruction and requires, under the supervision of the Faculty, the presentation of a project report to the sponsoring organization.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program.

Prerequisites: Marketing 223 and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Management 499 MGT 499
Practicum or Field Placement 12 (0-0-0)

A 450-hour work experience in which students receive a hands-on opportunity to work in an organization. The practicum is identified by the student and overseen by the Faculty of Professional Studies. Students also complete four classroom-based modules designed to enhance learning, communication skills, proposal development, networking abilities and career skills.

Note: Open only to students in the Bachelor of Management program with permission of the Department.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Management 499 or (Management 496 and Management 497)

Prerequisites: Marketing 223 and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Graduate Studies 600 MREG 600
Maintaining Registration 3 (0-0-0)

M REG 600 is a special registration designation for graduate students who wish to keep their programs active while they are not working on courses, a research project, or a thesis. Note: Open only to students in the Graduate programs.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 000 MSEM
Music Seminar 0 (0-0-0)

A weekly departmental demonstration/recital which highlights aspects of musicianship and performance.

Note: All students registered in any Applied Music course (MUP courses ending in 22, 23, 26, or 27) are required to attend this Music Seminar (MSEM).

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Education 213 MUED213
Music Education for Young Children 3 (3-0-0)

Introduction to music education, including pedagogical practices and materials that apply to the development of musical knowledge and understanding with young children ages 3-7. A combination of the fundamentals of Kodaly and Orff Schulwerk as they are applied to early childhood music pedagogy will be introduced.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Education 213 or MUED212

Prerequisites: Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Education 214 MUED214
Music Literacy for Children 3 (3-0-0)

Introduction to music education, including pedagogical practices and materials that apply to the development of music literacy with children ages 8-12. The fundamentals of Kodaly and Orff Schulwerk will be applied to the development of musical understanding with older children.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Education 214 or MUED212

Prerequisites: Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Education 264 MUED264
Handbells and Handchimes for Children and Youth 3 (1.5-0-1.5)

This course will allow participants to develop pedagogical skills in order to successfully plan and teach a handbell program in a school or community setting. Development of teaching techniques includes full immersion into handbells and handchimes with hands-on experience for musical precision and team building combined with an overall knowledge base of the instrument.

Prerequisites: Music 100 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 112 MUP 112
Class Piano 1.5 (1-0-1)

Fundamental piano skills for students with very little or no previous training in piano.

Note: This class is strongly recommended for students in a Music major, concentration or minor with no piano background before progressing to MUS 213.

Prerequisites: Music 100 or Music 120 or Music 211
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 114 MUP 114
Class Guitar I 1.5 (1-1-0)

Fundamental guitar skills, aural training, and music reading as they apply to solo and ensemble guitar playing.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 115 MUP 115
Class Guitar II 1.5 (1-1-0)

A continuation of MUP 114.

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 114
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 116 MUP 116
Class Voice I 1.5 (1-1-0)

Fundamental vocal skills, aural training, and music reading as they apply to choral and vocal singing.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 117 MUP 117
Class Voice II 1.5 (1-1-0)

A continuation of MUP 116.

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 116
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 122 MUP 122
Applied Music (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private or group music lessons in the student's performance area, either as a novice or as a secondary performance area. REGISTRATION NOTES for private music lesson courses: Voice lessons - Register in section A 'Fall term' or section D 'Winter term'. Piano lessons - Register in section B 'Fall term' or section E 'Winter term'. Instrument lessons - Register in section C 'Fall term' or section F 'Winter term'.

Note: May not be used toward a Music major, concentration, or minor. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 123 MUP 123
Applied Music (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private or group music lessons in the student's performance area, either as a novice or as a secondary performance area. REGISTRATION NOTES for private music lesson courses: Voice lessons - Register in section A 'Fall term' or section D 'Winter term'. Piano lessons - Register in section B 'Fall term' or section E 'Winter term'. Instrument lessons - Register in section C 'Fall term' or section F 'Winter term'.

Note: May not be used toward a Music major, concentration, or minor. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 122
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 126 MUP 126
Applied Music (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private music lessons in the student's primary area of study. REGISTRATION NOTES for private music lesson courses: Voice lessons - Register in section A 'Fall term' or section D 'Winter term'. Piano lessons - Register in section B 'Fall term' or section E 'Winter term'. Instrument lessons - Register in section C 'Fall term' or section F 'Winter term'.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).

Prerequisites: Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211 or Music (Applied) 123 and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 127 MUP 127
Applied Music (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private music lessons in the student's primary area of study. REGISTRATION NOTES for private music lesson courses: Voice lessons - Register in section A 'Fall term' or section D 'Winter term'. Piano lessons - Register in section B 'Fall term' or section E 'Winter term'. Instrument lessons - Register in section C 'Fall term' or section F 'Winter term'.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 126 [B- minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 142 MUP 142
Choral Ensemble 1.5 (0-4.5-0)

Participation in a choral ensemble which develops vocal techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of choral literature. The Concordia Concert Choir, through regular practice and rehearsal, prepares for extensive performance both locally and regionally in concert and worship settings.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Ensemble 142 or MUS 142

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 143 MUP 143
Choral Ensemble 1.5 (0-4.5-0)

Participation in a choral ensemble which develops vocal techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of choral literature. The Concordia Concert Choir, through regular practice and rehearsal, prepares for extensive performance both locally and regionally in concert and worship settings.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Ensemble 143 or MUS 143

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 142
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 162 MUP 162
Chamber Music Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Applied music study of the technical and interpretive aspects of small ensemble repertoire.

Prerequisites: Music 120 and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 163 MUP 163
Chamber Music Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Applied music study of the technical and interpretive aspects of small ensemble repertoire.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 162 and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 164 MUP 164
Handbell Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in a Concordia handbell ensemble. These ensembles develop handbell techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of handbell literature. Through regular practice and rehearsal, they prepare for performance both locally and on tour.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Ensemble 164 or MUS 164

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 165 MUP 165
Handbell Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in a Concordia handbell ensemble. These ensembles develop handbell techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of handbell literature. Through regular practice and rehearsal, they prepare for performance both locally and on tour.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Ensemble 165 or MUS 165

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 164
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 166 MUP 166
Symphony Orchestra 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in the Concordia Symphony Orchestra 'or other approved orchestral ensemble' which develops instrumental techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of symphonic literature. The Concordia Symphony Orchestra also involves community musicians.

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 167 MUP 167
Symphony Orchestra 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in the Concordia Symphony Orchestra 'or other approved orchestral ensemble' which develops instrumental techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of symphonic literature. The Concordia Symphony Orchestra also involves community musicians.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 166
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 168 MUP 168
Wind Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in a Concordia accredited wind ensemble. These ensembles develop instrumental techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of wind literature. They also involve community musicians.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Ensemble 168 or MUS 168

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 169 MUP 169
Wind Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in a Concordia accredited wind ensemble. These ensembles develop instrumental techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of wind literature. They also involve community musicians.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 168
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 222 MUP 222
Applied Music (Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private music lessons in the student's secondary area of study. REGISTRATION NOTES for private music lesson courses: Voice lessons - Register in section A 'Fall term' or section D 'Winter term'. Piano lessons - Register in section B 'Fall term' or section E 'Winter term'. Instrument lessons - Register in section C 'Fall term' or section F 'Winter term'.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 123 [B- minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 223 MUP 223
Applied Music (Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private music lessons in the student's secondary area of study. REGISTRATION NOTES for private music lesson courses: Voice lessons - Register in section A 'Fall term' or section D 'Winter term'. Piano lessons - Register in section B 'Fall term' or section E 'Winter term'. Instrument lessons - Register in section C 'Fall term' or section F 'Winter term'.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 222 [B- minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 226 MUP 226
Applied Music (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private music lessons in the student's primary area of study. REGISTRATION NOTES for private music lesson courses: Voice lessons - Register in section A 'Fall term' or section D 'Winter term'. Piano lessons - Register in section B 'Fall term' or section E 'Winter term'. Instrument lessons - Register in section C 'Fall term' or section F 'Winter term'.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 127 [B- minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 227 MUP 227
Applied Music (Primary) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private music lessons in the student's primary area of study. REGISTRATION NOTES for private music lesson courses: Voice lessons - Register in section A 'Fall term' or section D 'Winter term'. Piano lessons - Register in section B 'Fall term' or section E 'Winter term'. Instrument lessons - Register in section C 'Fall term' or section F 'Winter term'.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 226 [B- minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 242 MUP 242
Choral Ensemble 1.5 (0-4.5-0)

Participation in a choral ensemble which develops vocal techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of choral literature. The Concordia Concert Choir, through regular practice and rehearsal, prepares for extensive performance both locally and regionally in concert and worship settings.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Ensemble 242 or MUS 242

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 143
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 243 MUP 243
Choral Ensemble 1.5 (0-4.5-0)

Participation in a choral ensemble which develops vocal techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of choral literature. The Concordia Concert Choir, through regular practice and rehearsal, prepares for extensive performance both locally and regionally in concert and worship settings.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Ensemble 243 or MUS 243

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 242
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 262 MUP 262
Chamber Music Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Applied music study of the technical and interpretive aspects of small ensemble repertoire.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 163 and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 263 MUP 263
Chamber Music Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Applied music study of the technical and interpretive aspects of small ensemble repertoire.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 262 and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 264 MUP 264
Handbell Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in a Concordia handbell ensemble. These ensembles develop handbell techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of handbell literature. Through regular practice and rehearsal, they prepare for performance both locally and on tour.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Ensemble 264 or MUS 264

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 165
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 265 MUP 265
Handbell Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in a Concordia handbell ensemble. These ensembles develop handbell techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of handbell literature. Through regular practice and rehearsal, they prepare for performance both locally and on tour.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Ensemble 265 or MUS 265

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 264
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 266 MUP 266
Symphony Orchestra 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in the Concordia Symphony Orchestra 'or other approved orchestral ensemble' which develops instrumental techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of symphonic literature. The Concordia Symphony Orchestra also involves community musicians.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 167
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 267 MUP 267
Symphony Orchestra 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in the Concordia Symphony Orchestra 'or other approved orchestral ensemble' which develops instrumental techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of symphonic literature. The Concordia Symphony Orchestra also involves community musicians.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 266
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 268 MUP 268
Wind Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in a Concordia accredited wind ensemble. These ensembles develop instrumental techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of wind literature. They also involve community musicians.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 169
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 269 MUP 269
Wind Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in a Concordia accredited wind ensemble. These ensembles develop instrumental techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of wind literature. They also involve community musicians.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 268
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 322 MUP 322
Applied Music (Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private music lessons in the student's secondary area of study. REGISTRATION NOTES for private music lesson courses: Voice lessons - Register in section A 'Fall term' or section D 'Winter term'. Piano lessons - Register in section B 'Fall term' or section E 'Winter term'. Instrument lessons - Register in section C 'Fall term' or section F 'Winter term'.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 223 [B- minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 323 MUP 323
Applied Music (Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private music lessons in the student's secondary area of study. REGISTRATION NOTES for private music lesson courses: Voice lessons - Register in section A 'Fall term' or section D 'Winter term'. Piano lessons - Register in section B 'Fall term' or section E 'Winter term'. Instrument lessons - Register in section C 'Fall term' or section F 'Winter term'.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 322 [B- minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 326 MUP 326
Applied Music (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private music lessons in the student's primary area of study. REGISTRATION NOTES for private music lesson courses: Voice lessons - Register in section A 'Fall term' or section D 'Winter term'. Piano lessons - Register in section B 'Fall term' or section E 'Winter term'. Instrument lessons - Register in section C 'Fall term' or section F 'Winter term'.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 227 [B- minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 327 MUP 327
Applied Music (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private music lessons in the student's primary area of study. REGISTRATION NOTES for private music lesson courses: Voice lessons - Register in section A 'Fall term' or section D 'Winter term'. Piano lessons - Register in section B 'Fall term' or section E 'Winter term'. Instrument lessons - Register in section C 'Fall term' or section F 'Winter term'.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 326 [B- minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 342 MUP 342
Choral Ensemble 1.5 (0-4.5-0)

Participation in a choral ensemble which develops vocal techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of choral literature. The Concordia Concert Choir, through regular practice and rehearsal, prepares for extensive performance both locally and regionally in concert and worship settings.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Ensemble 342 or MUS 342

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 243
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 343 MUP 343
Choral Ensemble 1.5 (0-4.5-0)

Participation in a choral ensemble which develops vocal techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of choral literature. The Concordia Concert Choir, through regular practice and rehearsal, prepares for extensive performance both locally and regionally in concert and worship settings.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Ensemble 343 or MUS 343

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 342
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 362 MUP 362
Chamber Music Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Applied music study of the technical and interpretive aspects of small ensemble repertoire.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 263 and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 363 MUP 363
Chamber Music Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Applied music study of the technical and interpretive aspects of small ensemble repertoire.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 362 and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 364 MUP 364
Handbell Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in a Concordia handbell ensemble. These ensembles develop handbell techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of handbell literature. Through regular practice and rehearsal, they prepare for performance both locally and on tour.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Ensemble 364 or MUS 364

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 265
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 365 MUP 365
Handbell Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in a Concordia handbell ensemble. These ensembles develop handbell techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of handbell literature. Through regular practice and rehearsal, they prepare for performance both locally and on tour.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Ensemble 365 or MUS 365

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 364
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 366 MUP 366
Symphony Orchestra 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in the Concordia Symphony Orchestra 'or other approved orchestral ensemble' which develops instrumental techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of symphonic literature. The Concordia Symphony Orchestra also involves community musicians.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 267
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 367 MUP 367
Symphony Orchestra 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in the Concordia Symphony Orchestra 'or other approved orchestral ensemble' which develops instrumental techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of symphonic literature. The Concordia Symphony Orchestra also involves community musicians.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 366
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 368 MUP 368
Wind Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in a Concordia accredited wind ensemble. These ensembles develop instrumental techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of wind literature. They also involve community musicians.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 269
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 369 MUP 369
Wind Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in a Concordia accredited wind ensemble. These ensembles develop instrumental techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of wind literature. They also involve community musicians.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 368
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 422 MUP 422
Applied Music (Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private music lessons in the student's secondary area of study. REGISTRATION NOTES for private music lesson courses: Voice lessons - Register in section A 'Fall term' or section D 'Winter term'. Piano lessons - Register in section B 'Fall term' or section E 'Winter term'. Instrument lessons - Register in section C 'Fall term' or section F 'Winter term'.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 323 [B- minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 423 MUP 423
Applied Music (Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private music lessons in the student's secondary area of study. REGISTRATION NOTES for private music lesson courses: Voice lessons - Register in section A 'Fall term' or section D 'Winter term'. Piano lessons - Register in section B 'Fall term' or section E 'Winter term'. Instrument lessons - Register in section C 'Fall term' or section F 'Winter term'.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 422 [B- minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 426 MUP 426
Applied Music (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private music lessons in the student's primary area of study. REGISTRATION NOTES for private music lesson courses: Voice lessons - Register in section A 'Fall term' or section D 'Winter term'. Piano lessons - Register in section B 'Fall term' or section E 'Winter term'. Instrument lessons - Register in section C 'Fall term' or section F 'Winter term'.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 327 [B- minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 427 MUP 427
Applied Music (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private music lessons in the student's primary area of study. REGISTRATION NOTES for private music lesson courses: Voice lessons - Register in section A 'Fall term' or section D 'Winter term'. Piano lessons - Register in section B 'Fall term' or section E 'Winter term'. Instrument lessons - Register in section C 'Fall term' or section F 'Winter term'.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 426 [B- minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 442 MUP 442
Choral Ensemble 1.5 (0-4.5-0)

Participation in a choral ensemble which develops vocal techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of choral literature. The Concordia Concert Choir, through regular practice and rehearsal, prepares for extensive performance both locally and regionally in concert and worship settings.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Ensemble 442 or MUS 442

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 343
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 443 MUP 443
Choral Ensemble 1.5 (0-4.5-0)

Participation in a choral ensemble which develops vocal techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of choral literature. The Concordia Concert Choir, through regular practice and rehearsal, prepares for extensive performance both locally and regionally in concert and worship settings.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Ensemble 443 or MUS 443

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 442
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 462 MUP 462
Chamber Music Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Applied music study of the technical and interpretive aspects of small ensemble repertoire.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 363 and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 463 MUP 463
Chamber Music Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Applied music study of the technical and interpretive aspects of small ensemble repertoire.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 462 and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 464 MUP 464
Handbell Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in a Concordia handbell ensemble. These ensembles develop handbell techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of handbell literature. Through regular practice and rehearsal, they prepare for performance both locally and on tour.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Ensemble 464 or MUS 464

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 365
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 465 MUP 465
Handbell Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in a Concordia handbell ensemble. These ensembles develop handbell techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of handbell literature. Through regular practice and rehearsal, they prepare for performance both locally and on tour.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.1).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music Ensemble 465 or MUS 465

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 464
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 466 MUP 466
Symphony Orchestra 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in the Concordia Symphony Orchestra 'or other approved orchestral ensemble' which develops instrumental techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of symphonic literature. The Concordia Symphony Orchestra also involves community musicians.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 367
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 467 MUP 467
Symphony Orchestra 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in the Concordia Symphony Orchestra 'or other approved orchestral ensemble' which develops instrumental techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of symphonic literature. The Concordia Symphony Orchestra also involves community musicians.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 466
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 468 MUP 468
Wind Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in a Concordia accredited wind ensemble. These ensembles develop instrumental techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of wind literature. They also involve community musicians.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 369
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music Ensemble 469 MUP 469
Wind Ensemble 1.5 (0-3-0)

Participation in a Concordia accredited wind ensemble. These ensembles develop instrumental techniques, musicianship, and reading skills through the study of a variety of wind literature. They also involve community musicians.

Prerequisites: Music Ensemble 468
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 495 MUP 495
Recital Preparation in Applied Music 1.5 (0-1-0)

Private music lessons in the student's primary area of study, including the preparation and research for substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the Department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 327 and Music 490 and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) 496 MUP 496
Applied Music (Recital) 1.5 (0-1-0)

Private music lessons in the student's primary area of study, including a substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the Department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: Music (Applied) 495 [B- minimum grade required]
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Brass 122 MUPB 122
Applied Music - Brass Instruments (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (0.5-0-0)

Individual music lessons in trumpet, French horn, trombone or tuba either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or Music 120 or Music 211 or MUPB 122 [C minimum grade required] ) and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Brass 126 MUPB 126
Applied Music - Brass Instruments (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in trumpet, French horn, trombone or tuba as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: Music 100 or Music 120 or Music 211 or MUPB 122 [C minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Brass 222 MUPB 222
Applied Music - Brass Instruments (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in trumpet, French horn, trombone or tuba either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPB 122 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Brass 226 MUPB 226
Applied Music - Brass Instruments (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in trumpet, French horn, trombone or tuba as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPB 1263.00 or MUPB 222 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Brass 322 MUPB 322
Applied Music - Brass Instruments (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in trumpet, French horn, trombone or tuba either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPB 222 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Brass 326 MUPB 326
Applied Music - Brass Instruments (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in trumpet, French horn, trombone or tuba as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPB 2263.00 or MUPB 322 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Brass 422 MUPB 422
Applied Music - Brass Instruments (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in trumpet, French horn, trombone or tuba either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPB 322 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Brass 426 MUPB 426
Applied Music - Brass Instruments (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in trumpet, French horn, trombone or tuba as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPB 3263.00 or MUPB 422 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Brass 495 MUPB 495
Recital Preparation in Applied Music - Brass 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in brass including the preparation and research for substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music (Applied) - Brass 495 or Music (Applied) 495 or MUPG 495 or MUPH 495 or MUPK 495 or MUPP 495 or MUPS 495 or MUPV 495 or MUPW 495

Prerequisites: MUPB 326 [C minimum grade required] and Music 490 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Brass 496 MUPB 496
Recital Preparation in Applied Music - Brass 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in brass including a substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music (Applied) - Brass 496 or Music (Applied) 496 or MUPG 496 or MUPH 496 or MUPK 496 or MUPP 496 or MUPS 496 or MUPV 496 or MUPW 496

Prerequisites: Music 490 and MUPB 495 [B- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Guitar 122 MUPG 122
Applied Music - Guitar (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (0.5-0-0)

Individual music lessons in guitar either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or Music 120 or Music 211 or MUPG 122 [C minimum grade required] ) and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Guitar 126 MUPG 126
Applied Music - Guitar (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in guitar as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: Music 100 or Music 120 or Music 211 or MUPG 122 [C minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Guitar 222 MUPG 222
Applied Music - Guitar (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in guitar either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPG 122 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Guitar 226 MUPG 226
Applied Music - Guitar (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in guitar as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPG 1263.00 or MUPG 222 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Guitar 322 MUPG 322
Applied Music - Guitar (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in guitar either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPG 222 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Guitar 326 MUPG 326
Applied Music - Guitar (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in guitar as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPG 2263.00 or MUPG 322 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Guitar 422 MUPG 422
Applied Music - Guitar (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in guitar either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPG 322 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Guitar 426 MUPG 426
Applied Music - Guitar (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in guitar as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPG 3263.00 or MUPG 422 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Guitar 495 MUPG 495
Recital Preparation in Applied Music - Guitar 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in guitar including the preparation and research for substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music (Applied) - Guitar 495 or Music (Applied) 495 or MUPB 495 or MUPH 495 or MUPK 495 or MUPP 495 or MUPS 495 or MUPV 495 or MUPW 495

Prerequisites: MUPG 326 [C minimum grade required] and Music 490 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Guitar 496 MUPG 496
Recital Preparation in Applied Music - Guitar 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in guitar including a substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music (Applied) - Guitar 496 or Music (Applied) 496 or MUPB 496 or MUPH 496 or MUPK 496 or MUPP 496 or MUPS 496 or MUPV 496 or MUPW 496

Prerequisites: Music 490 and MUPG 495 [B- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Solo Handbell 122 MUPH 122
Applied Music - Solo Handbell (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (0.5-0-0)

Individual music lessons in handbells either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or Music 120 or Music 211 or MUPH 122 [C minimum grade required] ) and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Solo Handbell 126 MUPH 126
Applied Music - Solo Handbell (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual or group music lessons in handbells as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: Music 100 or Music 120 or Music 211 or MUPH 122 [C minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Solo Handbell 222 MUPH 222
Applied Music - Solo Handbell (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in handbells either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPH 122 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Solo Handbell 226 MUPH 226
Applied Music - Solo Handbell (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual or group music lessons in handbells as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPH 1263.00 or MUPH 222 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Solo Handbell 322 MUPH 322
Applied Music - Solo Handbell (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in handbells either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPH 222 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Solo Handbell 326 MUPH 326
Applied Music - Solo Handbell (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual or group music lessons in handbells as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPH 2263.00 or MUPH 322 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Solo Handbell 422 MUPH 422
Applied Music - Solo Handbell (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in handbells either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPH 322 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Solo Handbell 426 MUPH 426
Applied Music - Solo Handbell (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual or group music lessons in handbells as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPH 3263.00 or MUPH 422 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Solo Handbell 495 MUPH 495
Recital Preparation in Applied Music - Handbell 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in handbell including the preparation and research for substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music (Applied) - Solo Handbell 495 or Music (Applied) 495 or MUPB 495 or MUPG 495 or MUPK 495 or MUPP 495 or MUPS 495 or MUPV 495 or MUPW 495

Prerequisites: MUPH 326 [C minimum grade required] and Music 490 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Solo Handbell 496 MUPH 496
Recital Preparation in Applied Music - Handbell 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in handbell including a substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music (Applied) - Solo Handbell 496 or Music (Applied) 496 or MUPB 496 or MUPG 496 or MUPK 496 or MUPP 496 or MUPS 496 or MUPV 496 or MUPW 496

Prerequisites: Music 490 and MUPH 495 [B- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Keyboard 122 MUPK 122
Applied Music - Keyboard (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (0.5-0-0)

Individual lessons in piano or organ either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or Music 120 or Music 211 or MUPK 122 [C minimum grade required] ) and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Keyboard 126 MUPK 126
Applied Music - Keyboard (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in piano or organ as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: Music 100 or Music 120 or Music 211 or MUPK 122 [C minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Keyboard 222 MUPK 222
Applied Music - Keyboard (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in piano or organ either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPK 122 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Keyboard 226 MUPK 226
Applied Music - Keyboard (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in piano or organ as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPK 1263.00 or MUPK 222 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Keyboard 322 MUPK 322
Applied Music - Keyboard (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in piano or organ either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPK 222 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Keyboard 326 MUPK 326
Applied Music - Keyboard (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in piano or organ as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPK 2263.00 or MUPK 322 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Keyboard 422 MUPK 422
Applied Music - Keyboard (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in piano or organ either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPK 322 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Keyboard 426 MUPK 426
Applied Music - Keyboard (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in piano or organ as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPK 3263.00 or MUPK 422 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Keyboard 495 MUPK 495
Recital Preparation in Applied Music - Keyboard 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in keyboard including the preparation and research for substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music (Applied) - Keyboard 495 or Music (Applied) 495 or MUPB 495 or MUPG 495 or MUPH 495 or MUPP 495 or MUPS 495 or MUPV 495 or MUPW 495

Prerequisites: MUPK 326 [C minimum grade required] and Music 490 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Keyboard 496 MUPK 496
Recital Preparation in Applied Music - Keyboard 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in keyboard including a substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music (Applied) - Keyboard 496 or Music (Applied) 496 or MUPB 496 or MUPG 496 or MUPH 496 or MUPP 496 or MUPS 496 or MUPV 496 or MUPW 496

Prerequisites: Music 490 and MUPK 495 [B- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Percussion 122 MUPP 122
Applied Music - Percussion (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (0.5-0-0)

Individual lessons in percussion either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or Music 120 or Music 211 or MUPP 122 [C minimum grade required] ) and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Percussion 126 MUPP 126
Applied Music - Percussion (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual or group music lessons in percussion as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: Music 100 or Music 120 or Music 211 or MUPP 122 [C minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Percussion 222 MUPP 222
Applied Music - Percussion (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in percussion either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPP 122 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Percussion 226 MUPP 226
Applied Music - Percussion (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual or group music lessons in percussion as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPP 1263.00 or MUPP 222 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Percussion 322 MUPP 322
Applied Music - Percussion (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in percussion either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPP 222 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Percussion 326 MUPP 326
Applied Music - Percussion (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual or group music lessons in percussion as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPP 2263.00 or MUPP 322 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Percussion 422 MUPP 422
Applied Music - Percussion (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in percussion either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPP 322 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Percussion 426 MUPP 426
Applied Music - Percussion (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual or group music lessons in percussion as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPP 3263.00 or MUPP 422 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Percussion 495 MUPP 495
Recital Preparation in Applied Music - Percussion 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in percussion including the preparation and research for substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music (Applied) - Percussion 495 or Music (Applied) 495 or MUPB 495 or MUPG 495 or MUPH 495 or MUPK 495 or MUPS 495 or MUPV 495 or MUPW 495

Prerequisites: MUPP 326 [C minimum grade required] and Music 490 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Percussion 496 MUPP 496
Recital Preparation in Applied Music - Percussion 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in percussion including a substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music (Applied) - Percussion 496 or Music (Applied) 496 or MUPB 496 or MUPG 496 or MUPH 496 or MUPK 496 or MUPS 496 or MUPV 496 or MUPW 496

Prerequisites: Music 490 and MUPP 495 [B- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Strings 122 MUPS 122
Applied Music - Strings (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (0.5-0-0)

Individual lessons in violin, viola, cello or harp either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or Music 120 or Music 211 or MUPS 122 [C minimum grade required] ) and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Strings 126 MUPS 126
Applied Music - Strings (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in violin, viola, cello or harp as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: Music 100 or Music 120 or Music 211 or MUPS 122 [C minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Strings 222 MUPS 222
Applied Music - Strings (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in violin, viola, cello or harp either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPS 122 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Strings 226 MUPS 226
Applied Music - Strings (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in violin, viola, cello or harp as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPS 1263.00 or MUPS 222 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Strings 322 MUPS 322
Applied Music - Strings (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in violin, viola, cello or harp either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPS 222 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Strings 326 MUPS 326
Applied Music - Strings (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in violin, viola, cello or harp as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPS 2263.00 or MUPS 322 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Strings 422 MUPS 422
Applied Music - Strings (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in violin, viola, cello or harp either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPS 322 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Strings 426 MUPS 426
Applied Music - Strings (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in violin, viola, cello or harp as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPS 3263.00 or MUPS 422 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Strings 495 MUPS 495
Recital Preparation in Applied Music - Strings 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in strings including the preparation and research for substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music (Applied) - Strings 495 or Music (Applied) 495 or MUPB 495 or MUPG 495 or MUPH 495 or MUPK 495 or MUPP 495 or MUPV 495 or MUPW 495

Prerequisites: MUPS 326 [C minimum grade required] and Music 490 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Strings 496 MUPS 496
Recital Preparation in Applied Music - Strings 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in strings including a substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music (Applied) - Strings 496 or Music (Applied) 496 or MUPB 496 or MUPG 496 or MUPH 496 or MUPK 496 or MUPP 496 or MUPV 496 or MUPW 496

Prerequisites: Music 490 and MUPS 495 [B- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Voice 122 MUPV 122
Applied Music - Voice (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (0.5-0-0)

Individual music lessons in voice either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or Music 120 or Music 211 or MUPV 122 [C minimum grade required] ) and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Voice 126 MUPV 126
Applied Music - Voice (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in voice as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: Music 100 or Music 120 or Music 211 or MUPV 122 [C minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Voice 222 MUPV 222
Applied Music - Voice (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in voice either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPV 122 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Voice 226 MUPV 226
Applied Music - Voice (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in voice as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPV 1263.00 or MUPV 222 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Voice 322 MUPV 322
Applied Music - Voice (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in voice either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPV 222 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Voice 326 MUPV 326
Applied Music - Voice (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in voice as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPV 2263.00 or MUPV 322 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Voice 422 MUPV 422
Applied Music - Voice (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in voice either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPV 322 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Voice 426 MUPV 426
Applied Music - Voice (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in voice as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPV 3263.00 or MUPV 422 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Voice 495 MUPV 495
Recital Preparation in Applied Music - Voice 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in voice including the preparation and research for substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music (Applied) - Voice 495 or Music (Applied) 495 or MUPB 495 or MUPG 495 or MUPH 495 or MUPK 495 or MUPP 495 or MUPS 495 or MUPW 495

Prerequisites: MUPV 326 [C minimum grade required] and Music 490 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Voice 496 MUPV 496
Recital Preparation in Applied Music - Voice 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in voice including a substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music (Applied) - Voice 496 or Music (Applied) 496 or MUPB 496 or MUPG 496 or MUPH 496 or MUPK 496 or MUPP 496 or MUPS 496 or MUPW 496

Prerequisites: Music 490 and MUPV 495 [B- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Winds 122 MUPW 122
Applied Music - Winds (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (0.5-0-0)

Individual music lessons in flute, clarinet, saxophone, bassoon or oboe either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or Music 120 or Music 211 or MUPW 122 [C minimum grade required] ) and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Winds 126 MUPW 126
Applied Music - Winds (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in flute, clarinet, saxophone, bassoon or oboe as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: Music 100 or Music 120 or Music 211 or MUPW 122 [C minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Winds 222 MUPW 222
Applied Music - Winds (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in flute, clarinet, saxophone, bassoon or oboe either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPW 122 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Winds 226 MUPW 226
Applied Music - Winds (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in flute, clarinet, saxophone, bassoon or oboe as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPW 1263.00 or MUPW 222 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Winds 322 MUPW 322
Applied Music - Winds (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in flute, clarinet, saxophone, bassoon or oboe either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPW 222 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Winds 326 MUPW 326
Applied Music - Winds (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in flute, clarinet, saxophone, bassoon or oboe as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPW 2263.00 or MUPW 322 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Winds 422 MUPW 422
Applied Music - Winds (Novice Level or Secondary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual music lessons in flute, clarinet, saxophone, bassoon or oboe either as a novice or a secondary area.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and MUPW 322 [C minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Winds 426 MUPW 426
Applied Music - Winds (Primary Area) 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in flute, clarinet, saxophone, bassoon or oboe as the student's primary area of applied music study.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: (Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211) and (MUPW 3263.00 or MUPW 422 [C minimum grade required] ) and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Winds 495 MUPW 495
Recital Preparation in Applied Music - Winds 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in winds including the preparation and research for substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music (Applied) - Winds 495 or Music (Applied) 495 or MUPB 495 or MUPG 495 or MUPH 495 or MUPK 495 or MUPP 495 or MUPS 495 or MUPV 495

Prerequisites: MUPW 326 [C minimum grade required] and Music 490 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Applied) - Winds 496 MUPW 496
Recital Preparation in Applied Music - Winds 1.5 (1-0-0)

Individual lessons in winds including a substantial performance in recital.

Note: May not be taken concurrently with any MUP course in a student's primary area without consent of the department. An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music (Applied) - Winds 496 or Music (Applied) 496 or MUPB 496 or MUPG 496 or MUPH 496 or MUPK 496 or MUPP 496 or MUPS 496 or MUPV 496

Prerequisites: Music 490 and MUPW 495 [B- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 000
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 100 MUS 100
Rudiments of Music 3 (3-0-0)

Fundamentals of music theory approached through aural and written training, including an understanding of intervals. For beginners as well as music students with a weak background in theory.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music 100 or MUS 111

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 101 MUS 101
Music of the Western World 3 (3-0-0)

A study of music literature with an emphasis on listening and analytical tools. A brief study of the history of Western music is included.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 120 MUS 120
Advanced Rudiments of Music 3 (3-0-0)

Advanced fundamentals of music theory including intervals, chords, scales, compound meters, and key signatures along with musicianship training in rhytmic and melodic sight-singing, and music dictation and writing in pentatonic and diatonic modes.

Prerequisites: Music 100 [C- minimum grade required]
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 211 MUS 211
Music Theory I 3 (3-0-0)

Rhythmic, melodic, and harmonic materials of music; diatonic chords, triadic inversions, cadences, and chord progressions of 'common practice music', including harmonic analysis and part-writing.

Note: MUS 213 taken concurrently is strongly recommended.

Prerequisites: Music 120 [C- minimum grade required]
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 213 MUS 213
Aural and Keyboard Skills I 1.5 (0-3-0)

The aural perception of materials covered in MUS 211 through the practice of sight-singing, dictation, and keyboard harmony.

Note: MUS 211 taken concurrently is strongly recommended.

Prerequisites: Music 120 [C- minimum grade required]
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 214 MUS 214
Aural and Keyboard Skills II 1.5 (0-3-0)

The aural perception of materials covered in MUS212 through the practice of sight-singing, dictation, and keyboard harmony.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music 214 or MUS 153

Prerequisites: Music 213 [C- minimum grade required]
Corequisites: Music 212
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 261 MUS 261
Church Music History 3 (3-0-0)

An overview of church music history in light of Biblical references, historical evolution and Lutheran tradition. Includes analysis of the role of music in worship.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music 261 or MUS 331

Prerequisites: Music (3)
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 262 MUS 262
Congregational Song 3 (3-0-0)

History, analysis and practical application of congregational song, including chant, chorales, metrical psalms, hymns, folk songs, spirituals, gospel songs, praise choruses, and global song, with an emphasis on leading corporate singing. Discussion of the church year, lectionary, and philosophy of church music also included.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music 262 or MUS 332

Prerequisites: Music (3)
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 263 MUS 263
Contemporary Worship Leadership 3 (3-0-0)

Studies in contemporary worship leadership, including philosophy, research, and practical application in band-led worship.

Prerequisites: Music (3)
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 281 MUS 281
History of Western Music: Antiquity through Baroque 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of the history of music from antiquity to 1750. Composers, compositions, styles, forms, and trends in musical development are included.

Prerequisites: Music 120 or Music 211 or Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 282 MUS 282
History of Western Music: Classical to Present 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of the history of music from 1750 to the present. Composers, compositions, styles, forms, and trends in musical development are included.

Prerequisites: Music 120 or Music 211 or Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 295 MUS 295
Introduction to Music Therapy 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to music therapy, the study of the prescribed, structured use of music to restore, maintain and/or improve individuals' physical, emotional, social, spiritual, cognitive, and psychological well-being. This course is of interest to those working with individuals with special needs.

Prerequisites: Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211 or Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 296 MUS 296
Introduction to Audio Technologies 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to acoustics, including those of musical instruments; history and application of recording technologies, including computer hardware, software and MIDI; and application of theories of music technologies.

Prerequisites: Music 100 or MUS 111 or Music 120 or Music 211
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 311 MUS 311
Theory of 19th Century Music 3 (3-0-0)

Nineteenth-century chromatic harmonies including secondary dominants, chromatic modulation, borrowed chords, Neapolitan and augmented sixth chords, enharmonic modulations, including analysis and part-writing.

Note: MUS 313 taken concurrently is strongly recommended.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music 311 or MUS 255

Prerequisites: Music 212 [C- minimum grade required]
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 312 MUS 312
Theory of 20th Century Music 3 (3-0-0)

Twentieth-century music materials: mixed and complex meter, modes and modal harmonies, mixed modes, 5-, 6-, and 8-note scales, exotic scales, non-tertian harmonies, upper tertians and combined chords, polychords and polytonality, pitch class sets, interval vectors and serialism parallelism, pandiatonicism, etc.

Note: MUS 314 taken concurrently is strongly recommended.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music 312 or MUS 256

Prerequisites: Music 212 [C- minimum grade required] and Music 213 [C- minimum grade required]
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 313 MUS 313
Aural and Keyboard Skills for 19th Century Music Theory 1.5 (0-3-0)

The aural perception of 19th century music through the practice of sight-singing, dictation, and keyboard harmony.

Note: MUS 311 taken concurrently is strongly recommended.

Prerequisites: Music 214 [C- minimum grade required]
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 314 MUS 314
Aural and Keyboard Skills for 20th Century Music Theory 1.5 (0-3-0)

The aural perception of 20th century music through the practice of sight-singing, dictation, and keyboard harmony.

Note: MUS 312 taken concurrently is strongly recommended.

Prerequisites: Music 214 [C- minimum grade required]
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 315 MUS 315
Arranging 3 (1-2-0)

Introduction to arranging music based on traditional models, including scoring, harmonization, instrumentation, and orchestration.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music 315 or MUS 259

Prerequisites: Music 212 and Music 214
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 316 MUS 316
Composition 3 (0-3-0)

Compositional techniques of the twentieth and twenty-first century, including modality, additive chord structures, asymmetric and complex meter, pitch cells and the like.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music 316 or MUS 260

Prerequisites: Music 212 and Music 214
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 321 MUS 321
Introduction to Conducting 3 (3-0-0)

Conducting skills are studied and developed, including baton technique, preparation, downbeat, releases, beat patterns, musical style, fermatas, cues, left hand independence, tempo changes, score preparation, instrumental and choral rehearsal techniques, and related topics.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music 321 or MUS 232

Corequisites: Music 211 and Music 213
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 361 MUS 361
Choral and Vocal Methods 3 (3-0-0)

The vocal mechanism, vocal/choral tone, diction, vocal development, children's and changing voices, planning and techniques for choral or rehearsal and/or vocal studio.

Note: Choral or vocal MUP course is recommended as a prerequisite.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music 361 or MUS 230

Prerequisites: Music 211 and Music 213
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 362 MUS 362
Vocal Diction 3 (3-0-0)

Designed to develop the skill of using the International Phonetic Alphabet 'IPA', to develop the ability to sing with clear, accurate diction in English and German, and to develop an awareness of how excellent diction can heighten the quality of a musical performance.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 226 or Music (Applied) 227 or Music (Applied) 326 or Music (Applied) 327 or Music (Applied) 426 or Music (Applied) 427
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Music (Applied) 127 (Voice)
 

 
Music 363 MUS 363
Vocal Diction II: French/Italian Diction 3 (1.5-0-1.5)

The primary goals of the course are to continue developing the skill of using the International Phonetic Alphabet 'IPA', to develop the ability to sing with clear, accurate diction in Italian, and French, and to develop an awareness of how excellent diction can heighten the quality of a musical performance.

Prerequisites: Music 362
Corequisites: Music (Applied) 226 or Music (Applied) 227 or Music (Applied) 326 or Music (Applied) 327 or Music (Applied) 426 or Music (Applied) 427
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 372 MUS 372
Vocal Pedagogy 3 (0-3-0)

Students registered in Vocal Pedagogy will study in depth the anatomy of singing, with focus on proper posture, the breathing mechanism, resonance, the larynx, vocal registration, and healthy singing. Students will also gain knowledge that will help them with their own vocal instruction, and will get a taste at teaching their own voice student throughout the duration of this class.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music 372 or MUS 300 or MUS 303 or Music 373

Prerequisites: Music 211 and Music 213 and special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: MUP 226 or higher (Voice)
 

 
Music 373 MUS 373
Studies in Music Pedagogy: Piano Pedagogy 3 (0-3-0)

Designed for the studio teacher, this course includes setting up a studio 'including business aspects', and how to teach aspects of technique, musicianship, and repertoire appropriate to the medium. A study of repertoire from beginners' books to standard works and graded series is included.

Note: This course is part of the MUS 370 Series: Studies in Music Pedagogy.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music 373 or MUS 300 or MUS 303 or Music 372

Prerequisites: Music 211 and Music 213 and Music (Applied) 226 or Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 380 MUS 380
Vocal Literature 3 (0-3-0)

Students registered in Vocal Literature will be studying music written for the voice from the beginning of recorded musical history until the present. Students will be given an overview of vocal music from the Medieval, Renaissance, Baroque, Classical, Romantic, 20th century, and contemporary periods. This class will focus on the composers who wrote music during each period, the style of vocal music that evolved from each of these periods as well as an overview of the vocal output.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: MUP 127 or higher (Voice)
 

 
Music 395 MUS 395
Church Music Practicum/Project Preparation 1.5 (0-1.5-0)

Preparation and research towards a chosen project, or regular observance of/communication with a church musician.

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 396 MUS 396
Church Music Practicum/Project 1.5 (0-0-1.5)

Church music practicum or project, as outlined in MUS 395.

Prerequisites: Music 395
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 415 MUS 415
Advanced Composition I 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private composition lessons.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music 415 or MUS 359

Prerequisites: Music 316
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 416 MUS 416
Advanced Composition II 1.5 (1-0-0)

Private composition lessons.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music 416 or MUS 360

Prerequisites: Music 415 and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 490 MUS 490
Topics in Music 3 (0-1.5-1.5)

Seminar on diverse topics in the field.

Note: Open only to Music concentrations and majors.

Prerequisites: 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 495 MUS 495
Senior Music Project Preparation 1.5 (0-1-0)

Preparation and research for a senior project under a project supervisor.

Prerequisites: Music 490 and 4th year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 496 MUS 496
Senior Music Project 1.5 (0-1-0)

Senior project under a project supervisor.

Prerequisites: Music 495
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Professional Development) 601 MUS 601
Advanced Musicianship, Philosophy, and Pedagogy 2 (2-0-0)

Tonal theories and their application to sight singing and ear training skills as well as pedagogical philosophies and their implementation in performance study at all levels. Analysis of representative literature, educational methods, rhythmic and melodic reading and improvisation.

Note: This course is not currently being offered.

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Professional Development) 630 MUS 630
Topics in Choral Conducting, Techniques, and Literature I 1.5 (0-1.5-0)

Selected topics in conducting, techniques, and literature are covered including relevant observation, research, and application.

Note: Open only to students who have already completed a bachelor's degree or are in their last year of undergraduate study.

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music (Professional Development) 631 MUS 631
Topics in Choral Conducting, Techniques, and Literature II 1.5 (0-1.5-0)

Selected topics in conducting, techniques, and literature are covered including relevant observation, research, and application.

Note: Open only to students who have already completed a bachelor's degree or are in their last year of undergraduate study.

Prerequisites: Music (Professional Development) 630 and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Music 212 MUS212
Music Theory II 3 (3-0-0)

Contrapuntal and harmonic practice of the 'common practice' including triadic inversion, non-harmonic tones, seventh chords, and diatonic modulation, including analysis and part-writing.

Note: MUS 214 taken concurrently is strongly recommended.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Music 212 or MUS 156

Prerequisites: Music 211 [C- minimum grade required]
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Native Studies 152 NS 152
Introductory Cree 6 (4-0-1)

An overview of the Plains Cree language beginning with the Cree sound system, basic conversation, the basics of the structure of the Cree language, and writing of the Cree language using Roman orthography.

Note: Not open to students with matriculation standing in Cree. This course is not currently being offered.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Native Studies 152 or (30-level Cree or equivalent)

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity 135 PAC 135
Tennis 1.5 (0-3-0)

Acquisition of theoretical knowledge and personal skill in the basic tennis strokes 'forehand, backhand, serve, and volley' and strategies. Students must provide their own equipment.

Note: This course is not currently being offered.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity 181 PAC 181
Cross Country Skiing 1.5 (0-3-0)

Acquisition of theoretical knowledge and personal skill in classical/skiing and hill manoeuvres. One required day trip will be scheduled on a weekend during the course. Students must supply their own equipment.

Note: This course is not currently being offered.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity 299 PAC 299
Curling 1.5 (0-1.5-1.5)

Personal skill acquisition in delivery, sweeping, specific shots, and strategies.

Note: This course is not currently being offered.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity 111 PACT111
Basketball 3 (0-3-0)

Through active involvement students will acquire theoretical knowledge, physical skills, and pedagogy used in the performance and instruction of the basics of basketball.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physical Activity 111 or PAC 111 or Physical Activity Team 111

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity 118 PACT118
Soccer 3 (0-3-0)

Through active involvement students will acquire theoretical knowledge, physical skills, and pedagogy used in the performance and instruction of the basics of soccer.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physical Activity 118 or PAC 118 or Physical Activity Team 118

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity 131 PACT131
Badminton 3 (0-3-0)

Through active involvement students will acquire theoretical knowledge, physical skills, and pedagogy used in the performance and instruction of the basics of badminton. Students must supply their own racquets.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physical Activity 131 or PAC 131 or Physical Activity Team 131

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity 137 PACT137
Volleyball 3 (0-3-0)

Through active involvement students will acquire theoretical knowledge, physical skills, and pedagogy used in the performance and instruction of the basics of volleyball.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physical Activity 137 or PAC 137 or PAT 137 or Physical Activity Team 138

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity 240 PACT240
Cooperative Games in Physical Education 3 (0-3-0)

Through active involvement students will be introduced to the theoretical knowledge, physical skills, and pedagogy used in cooperative games in physical education.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity 250 PACT250
Outdoor Education 3 (0-3-0)

Through active involvement students will be introduced to the theoretical knowledge, physical skills, and pedagogy used in a variety of physical activities in the outdoor environment.

Note: An additional fee is charged (Section 5.2).

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity Team 111 PAT 111
Intercollegiate Basketball 3 (0-6-0)

Athletic performance in basketball including required participation in all scheduled team events.

Note: A 3-credit course offered over the full academic year.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physical Activity Team 111 or Physical Activity 111 or PAC 111

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity Team 118 PAT 118
Intercollegiate Soccer 1.5 (0-3-0)

Athletic performance in soccer including required participation in all scheduled team events.

Note: A 1.5-credit course offered over the Fall semester.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physical Activity Team 118 or Physical Activity 118 or PAC 118

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity Team 131 PAT 131
Intercollegiate Badminton 1.5 (0-3-0)

Athletic performance in badminton including required participation in all scheduled team events.

Note: A 1.5-credit course offered over the full academic year.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physical Activity Team 131 or Physical Activity 131 or PAC 131

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity Team 138 PAT 138
Intercollegiate Volleyball 3 (0-6-0)

Athletic performance in volleyball including required participation in all scheduled team events.

Note: A 3-credit course offered over the full academic year.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physical Activity Team 138 or Physical Activity 137 or PAC 137 or PAT 137

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity Team 147 PAT 147
Intercollegiate Ice Hockey 3 (0-6-0)

Athletic performance in ice hockey including required participation in all scheduled team events.

Note: A 3-credit course offered over the full academic year.

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity Team 148 PAT 148
Intercollegiate Cross Country Running 1.5 (0-1.5-0)

This course is designed to offer students skills, theory and practical development fundamental to a competitive environment in the sport of cross country running. Athletic performance in in cross country running including required participation in all scheduled team events.

Note: A 1.5-credit course offered over the Fall semester.

Prerequisites: Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity Team 211 PAT 211
Intercollegiate Basketball 3 (0-6-0)

Athletic performance in basketball including required participation in all scheduled team events.

Note: A 3-credit course offered over the full academic year.

Prerequisites: Physical Activity 111 or PAC 111 or Physical Activity Team 111 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity Team 218 PAT 218
Intercollegiate Soccer 1.5 (0-3-0)

Athletic performance in soccer including required participation in all scheduled team events.

Note: A 1.5-credit course offered over the Fall semester.

Prerequisites: Physical Activity 118 or PAC 118 or Physical Activity Team 118 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity Team 231 PAT 231
Intercollegiate Badminton 1.5 (0-3-0)

Athletic performance in badminton including required participation in all scheduled team events.

Note: A 1.5-credit course offered over the full academic year.

Prerequisites: Physical Activity 131 or PAC 131 or Physical Activity Team 131 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity Team 238 PAT 238
Intercollegiate Volleyball 3 (0-6-0)

Athletic performance in volleyball including required participation in all scheduled team events.

Note: A 3-credit course offered over the full academic year.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physical Activity Team 238 or PAT 237

Prerequisites: PACT 137 or PAC 137 or PAT 137 or Physical Activity Team 138 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity Team 247 PAT 247
Intercollegiate Ice Hockey 3 (0-6-0)

Athletic performance in ice hockey including required participation in all scheduled team events.

Note: A 3-credit course offered over the full academic year.

Prerequisites: Physical Activity Team 147 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Activity Team 248 PAT 248
Intercollegiate Cross Country Running 1.5 (0-1.5-0)

This course is designed to offer students advanced skill, theory and practical development fundamental to an advanced competitive environment in the sport of cross country running. Athletic performance in cross country running including required participation in all scheduled team events.

Note: A 1.5-credit course offered over the Fall semester.

Prerequisites: Physical Activity Team 148 and 2nd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Education and Sports Studies 101 PESS 101
Introduction to Physical Education, Health, and Wellness 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to the disciplines within the broad field of health and wellness, with topics covering personal and societal foci. Topics include historical foundations of physical education, nutrition, environmental conditions, fitness, and sport.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Education and Sports Studies 201 PESS 201
Human Growth and Motor Development Across the Lifespan 3 (3-0-0)

This motor development and learning course focuses on the study of terminology, concepts, and principles appropriate to learning, growth, and development, and to skills acquisition in a variety of sport activities. It is a course that approaches motor development across the lifespan. Information is presented that is important to individuals preparing for a career involving movement. Attention is given to information that recognizes individual differences 'both mental and physical'.

Prerequisites: PESS 101 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Education and Sports Studies 231 PESS 231
Leisure and Recreation in Contemporary Canada 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to the construct of leisure and recreation in contemporary Canada. Examination of the interconnectivity among leisure, recreation, work, play, the physical environment, and comprehensive health, wellness and happiness. Overview of research, legislation, and policy framework related to leisure, recreation and physical activities.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Education and Sports Studies 245 PESS 245
Introduction to Coaching 3 (3-0-0)

The principles of coaching as they relate to the development of the athlete, the role of the coach, and the organization of sport in contemporary society. The course will include Part A and Part B Theory of the National Coaching Certification Program.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Education and Sports Studies 293 PESS 293
Introduction to the Movement Activities of Children Aged 5-12 3 (0-3-0)

Free play and organized physical activities of children 5-12 in recreational, educational, and sports environments. Involves practical physical activity and the observation of children.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physical Education and Sports Studies 293 or PESS292 or PESS293

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Education and Sports Studies 301 PESS 301
Foundations of Human Movement 3 (3-0-0)

An examination of human movement capacities through the study of functional anatomy, exercise physiology, motor control, and biomechanics and their interrelationships.

Prerequisites: PESS 101 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physical Education and Sports Studies 345 PESS 345
Introduction to Sports Management 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to the management of physical activity, recreation, and sport.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 101 PHIL101
Introduction to Ethics 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to the discipline of philosophy through philosophical analysis of controversial political and ethical issues. Topics may include the ethics of suicide, abortion, euthanasia, censorship, war and violence, capital punishment, sexuality, and the environment. Will include introductions to the most prominent basic ethical theories in the history of philosophy.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 101 or PHIL160 or Philosophy 201

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 102 PHIL102
Introduction to Philosophy 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to the methodology and subject matter of philosophy. An overview that explores philosophy's various sub-disciplines. Special attention to the nature of reality and our knowledge of it.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 102 or Philosophy 202

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 125 PHIL125
Introduction to Logic 3 (3-0-0)

Elementary methods and principles for analysing reasoning as it occurs in everyday contexts. Topics are likely to include argument analysis and construction, deductive and inductive reasoning, informal fallacies, categorical logic, sentential logic. May use computer-assisted instruction.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 200 PHIL200
Metaphysics 3 (3-0-0)

A philosophical discussion of several basic questions concerning the nature of reality. Topics may include freedom and determinism, the mind-body problem, space and time, universals and particulars, realism and anti-realism.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 200 or Philosophy 400

Prerequisites: Philosophy (3) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 201 PHIL201
Introduction to Ethics 3 (3-0-0)

A senior-level introduction to the discipline of philosophy through philosophical analysis of controversial political and ethical issues. Topics may include the ethics of suicide, abortion, euthanasia, censorship, war and violence, capital punishment, sexuality, and the environment. Will include introductions to the most prominent basic ethical theories in the history of philosophy.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 201 or Philosophy 101 or PHIL160

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 202 PHIL202
Introduction to Philosophy 3 (3-0-0)

A senior-level introduction to the methodology and subject matter of philosophy. An overview that explores philosophy's various sub-disciplines. Special attention to the nature of reality and our knowledge of it.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 202 or Philosophy 102

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 215 PHIL215
Epistemology 3 (3-0-0)

Introduction to the theory of knowledge. What is knowledge? Under what circumstances does a person know something? How is knowledge acquired? When is a belief, or set of beliefs, justified or warranted or rational?

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 215 or Philosophy 415

Prerequisites: Philosophy (3) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 220 PHIL220
Symbolic Logic 3 (3-0-0)

A quick review of sentential logic, a detailed study of predicate logic, and an introduction to more advanced topics 'e.g., modal logic, and "metalogical" issues and theorems'. May use computer-assisted instruction.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 220 or Mathematics 220 or Philosophy 420

Prerequisites: Mathematics 200 or Philosophy 125 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 240 PHIL240
Western Philosophy - Ancient and Medieval 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to some of the main problems and theories that have dominated philosophical thought in the Western world, through study and critical discussion of selected philosophical classics from the ancient and medieval periods. Readings include a major work of Plato or Aristotle and a major work of Augustine, Anselm, or Aquinas.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 240 or PHIL140

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 241 PHIL241
Western Philosophy - Modern 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to some of the main problems and theories that have dominated philosophical thought in the Western world, through study and critical discussion of selected philosophical classics from the modern period. Readings include a major work of Descartes, Leibnitz, Spinoza, or Pascal and a major work of Locke, Berkeley, Hume, or Reid.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 241 or PHIL140

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 250 PHIL250
Foundations of Ethics 3 (3-0-0)

An examination of foundational questions of right and wrong, good and evil, the nature of happiness/human well-being, and reasons for action, accomplished through a study of the competing ethical theories of philosophers such as Aristotle, Augustine, Aquinas, Kant, and Mill. Discussion of the doctrine of Ethical Relativism forms a substantial contemporary component of the course.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 250 or Philosophy 450

Prerequisites: Philosophy (3) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 260 PHIL260
Philosophy of Human Nature 3 (3-0-0)

The most important theories of human nature found in the histories of philosophy, theology, psychology, and biology. Selections from representative authors such as Plato, Aristotle, Mencius, Biblical authors, Augustine, Seneca, Aquinas, Descartes, Hume, Marx, Nietzsche, Freud, Sartre, Beauvoir, Skinner, Lorenz, and Wilson.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 260 or Philosophy 460

Prerequisites: Philosophy (3) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 265 PHIL265
Philosophy of Science 3 (3-0-0)

Introduction to the philosophical analysis of science. What distinguishes science from non-science? What is the basic methodology or logic of science? Are the conclusions drawn by scientists warranted, particularly those regarding things that are not directly observable? If so, how?

Note: This course is not currently being offered.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 265 or Philosophy 465

Prerequisites: Philosophy (3) or Science (3) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 270 PHIL270
Political Philosophy 3 (3-0-0)

This course is intended to provide students with a thorough historical survey of political theories which fundamentally inform the Western tradition. The core concepts of political philosophy will be examined through a close reading of primary texts. Students will be provided with a firm grounding in political theory through study and a critical discussion of these philosophical classics. Studied texts will include Plato's Republic, Aristotle's Politics, Machiavelli's Prince, Marx's Manifesto, and Rawls' Theory of Justice.

Note: 3 credits of Philosophy or Political Science is recommended as a prerequisite.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 270 or Philosophy 470 or Political Science 270

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 275 PHIL275
Reasoning: Scientific and Religious 3 (3-0-0)

The purposes of this course are to compare the reasoning and methodology found in science with those found in religion, and to consider whether and how religious considerations could rightly be used in science, and vice versa. The course begins with an analysis of scientific reasoning and methodology, drawing from contemporary philosophy of science. It then examines, for the sake of comparison, examples of religious reasoning drawn from contemporary philosophy of religion and theology.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 275 or Philosophy 475 or Religious Studies 275

Prerequisites: Religious Studies 101 or Religious Studies 150 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 282 PHIL282
Free Will and Determinism 3 (3-0-0)

Is free will an illusion? Is determinism founded upon fallacy? These two questions will guide our investigation of the debate between libertarians and determinists. Key terms will be defined and the main views on both sides of the debate will be explained as we try to ascertain which side, if either, has the stronger arguments in its favour.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 282 or Philosophy 482 or STA 282 or STA 482

Prerequisites: Philosophy (3) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 290 PHIL290
Philosophy of Religion 3 (3-0-0)

Important problems in the history of philosophic thinking about religion, such as the problem of evil, the question of miracles, and the problem of religious language, among others.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 290 or Biblical and Christian Studies 590 or Philosophy 490 or Religious Studies 290

Prerequisites: Philosophy (3) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 400 PHIL400
The Philosopher's Craft: Metaphysics 3 (3-0-0)

An enhanced version of PHIL200, taken as a capstone course in the Philosophy concentration and open to others with prerequisites. Students receive tutorial guidance in the elements of mature philosophical writing to produce a major Philosophy paper of high quality. Since writing this paper is the major component of this course, there will not be a final exam.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 400 or Philosophy 200 or Philosophy 415 or Philosophy 420 or Philosophy 450 or Philosophy 460 or Philosophy 465 or Philosophy 470 or Philosophy 475 or Philosophy 490

Prerequisites: (Philosophy 102 or Philosophy 202) and Philosophy 125 and Philosophy (6SR) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 415 PHIL415
The Philosopher's Craft: Epistemology 3 (3-0-0)

An enhanced version of PHIL215, taken as a capstone course in the Philosophy concentration and open to others with prerequisites. Students receive tutorial guidance in the elements of mature philosophical writing to produce a major Philosophy paper of high quality. Since writing this paper is the major component of this course, there will not be a final exam.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 415 or Philosophy 215 or Philosophy 400 or Philosophy 420 or Philosophy 450 or Philosophy 460 or Philosophy 465 or Philosophy 470 or Philosophy 475 or Philosophy 490

Prerequisites: (Philosophy 102 or Philosophy 202) and Philosophy 125 and Philosophy (6SR) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 420 PHIL420
The Philosopher's Craft: Symbolic Logic 3 (3-0-0)

An enhanced version of PHIL220, taken as a capstone course in the Philosophy concentration and open to others with prerequisites. Students receive tutorial guidance in the elements of mature philosophical writing to produce a major Philosophy paper of high quality. Since writing this paper is the major component of this course, there will not be a final exam.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 420 or Mathematics 220 or Philosophy 220 or Philosophy 400 or Philosophy 415 or Philosophy 450 or Philosophy 460 or Philosophy 465 or Philosophy 470 or Philosophy 475 or Philosophy 490

Prerequisites: (Philosophy 102 or Philosophy 202) and Philosophy 125 and Philosophy (6SR) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 450 PHIL450
The Philosopher's Craft: Foundations of Ethics 3 (3-0-0)

An enhanced version of PHIL250, taken as a capstone course in the Philosophy concentration and open to others with prerequisites. Students receive tutorial guidance in the elements of mature philosophical writing to produce a major Philosophy paper of high quality. Since writing this paper is the major component of this course, there will not be a final exam.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 450 or Philosophy 250 or Philosophy 400 or Philosophy 415 or Philosophy 420 or Philosophy 460 or Philosophy 465 or Philosophy 470 or Philosophy 475 or Philosophy 490

Prerequisites: (Philosophy 102 or Philosophy 202) and Philosophy 125 and Philosophy (6SR) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 460 PHIL460
The Philosopher's Craft: Philosophy of Human Nature 3 (3-0-0)

An enhanced version of PHIL260, taken as a capstone course in the Philosophy concentration and open to others with prerequisites. Students receive tutorial guidance in the elements of mature philosophical writing to produce a major Philosophy paper of high quality. Since writing this paper is the major component of this course, there will not be a final exam.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 460 or Philosophy 260 or Philosophy 400 or Philosophy 415 or Philosophy 420 or Philosophy 450 or Philosophy 465 or Philosophy 470 or Philosophy 475 or Philosophy 490

Prerequisites: (Philosophy 102 or Philosophy 202) and Philosophy 125 and Philosophy (6SR) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 465 PHIL465
The Philosopher's Craft: Philosophy of Science 3 (3-0-0)

An enhanced version of PHIL265, taken as a capstone course in the Philosophy concentration and open to others with prerequisites. Students receive tutorial guidance in the elements of mature philosophical writing to produce a major Philosophy paper of high quality. Since writing this paper is the major component of this course, there will not be a final exam.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 465 or Philosophy 265 or Philosophy 400 or Philosophy 415 or Philosophy 420 or Philosophy 450 or Philosophy 460 or Philosophy 470 or Philosophy 475 or Philosophy 490

Prerequisites: (Philosophy 102 or Philosophy 202) and Philosophy 125 and Philosophy (6SR) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 470 PHIL470
The Philosopher's Craft: Political Philosophy 3 (3-0-0)

An enhanced version of PHIL270, taken as a capstone course in the Philosophy concentration and open to others with prerequisites. Students receive tutorial guidance in the elements of mature philosophical writing to produce a major Philosophy paper of high quality. Since writing this paper is the major component of this course, there will not be a final exam.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 470 or Philosophy 270 or Philosophy 400 or Philosophy 415 or Philosophy 420 or Philosophy 450 or Philosophy 460 or Philosophy 465 or Philosophy 475 or Philosophy 490 or Political Science 270

Prerequisites: (Philosophy 102 or Philosophy 202) and Philosophy 125 and Philosophy (6SR) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 475 PHIL475
The Philosopher's Craft: Reasoning - Scientific and Religious 3 (3-0-0)

An enhanced version of PHIL275, taken as a capstone course in the Philosophy concentration and open to others with prerequisites. Students receive tutorial guidance in the elements of mature philosophical writing to produce a major Philosophy paper of high quality. Since writing this paper is the major component of this course, there will not be a final exam.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 475 or Philosophy 275 or Philosophy 400 or Philosophy 415 or Philosophy 420 or Philosophy 450 or Philosophy 460 or Philosophy 465 or Philosophy 470 or Philosophy 490 or Religious Studies 275

Prerequisites: (Philosophy 102 or Philosophy 202) and Philosophy 125 and Philosophy (6SR) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 482 PHIL482
The Philosopher's Craft: Free Will and Determinism 3 (3-0-0)

An enhanced version of PHIL282, taken as a capstone course in the Philosophy concentration and open to others with prerequisites. Students receive tutorial guidance in the elements of mature philosophical writing to produce a major Philosophy paper of high quality.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 482 or Philosophy 282 or STA 282 or STA 482

Prerequisites: Philosophy 102 and Philosophy 125 and Philosophy (6SR) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Philosophy 490 PHIL490
The Philosopher's Craft: Philosophy of Religion 3 (3-0-0)

An enhanced version of PHIL290, taken as a capstone course in the Philosophy concentration and open to others with prerequisites. Students receive tutorial guidance in the elements of mature philosophical writing to produce a major Philosophy paper of high quality. Since writing this paper is the major component of this course, there will not be a final exam.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Philosophy 490 or Biblical and Christian Studies 590 or Philosophy 290 or Philosophy 400 or Philosophy 415 or Philosophy 420 or Philosophy 450 or Philosophy 460 or Philosophy 465 or Philosophy 470 or Philosophy 475 or Religious Studies 290

Prerequisites: (Philosophy 102 or Philosophy 202) and Philosophy 125 and Philosophy (6SR) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Public Health Leadership 600 PHLD 600
Management Principles for Public Health Professionals 1.5 (0-1-0)

Students will develop an in-depth understanding of the theory and practice of management skills required as Public Health Professionals and other public health practitioners. Topics covered include the core key functions of management, planning, organizing, leading and controlling, social responsibility, and managing change.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Public Health Leadership 600 or ENVH600

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent.
 

 
Public Health Leadership 602 PHLD 602
Project Planning for Public Health Professionals 1.5 (0-1-0)

Students will develop an in-depth understanding of working successfully in a project environment. Topics covered will include communications; resource considerations, cost planning, performance 'evaluation'; and completing the project.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent.
 

 
Public Health Leadership 605 PHLD 605
Ethical Decision Making in Public Health 1.5 (0-1.5-0)

Students will apply knowledge and personally integrate the challenges of ethical leadership by extending the learning into their work place. Through self-exploration of personal ethics and a self-directed interview-based study, students will develop a professional integrated case study in ethical reasoning.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Public Health Leadership 605 or ENVH605

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent.
 

 
Public Health Leadership 610 PHLD 610
Leadership Principles for Public Health Profesionals 1.5 (0-1-0)

Students will apply the foundational framework of knowledge and critical thinking skills needed for effective leadership of public health organizations. Topics covered include theories, values, issues and skills of leadership, tools for effective motivation, and the relationship of communication to organizational effectiveness.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Public Health Leadership 610 or ENVH610

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent.
 

 
Public Health Leadership 612 PHLD 612
Resource Management for Public Health Professionals 1.5 (0-1-0)

Students will examine the role of human resource management in a public health setting. The strategic importance of effective human resources management in a knowledge-based learning organization is becoming increasingly important. Topics covered will include staffing for organizational effectiveness, work design, training and development, labour relations, health and safety, performance management, and legal issues.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent
 

 
Public Health Leadership 615 PHLD 615
Ethical Leadership and Critical Choice 1.5 (0-1.5-0)

Through an intensive, interpersonal format, students will develop knowledge and enhance thought on reconciling personal values with professional responsibilities in public health, on ethical reasoning in the moment, modelling a high moral standard in public health service, and on competent ethical reasoning when facing moral dilemmas in public service.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Public Health Leadership 615 or ENVH615 or ENVH605

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent.
 

 
Public Health Strategic Communications 620 PHSC 620
Public Health Communications: From Theory to Practice 1.5 (0-1.5-0)

Students develop an in-depth understanding of current health communication theories as well as the approaches and action areas of public health communication. Contextual issues including cultural, geographic, socioeconomic, ethnic, age, and gender will be addressed. The theories are extended to the planning, implementation, and evaluation of communication strategies.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent.
 

 
Public Health Strategic Communications 621 PHSC 621
Public Health Communication: Becoming a Knowledge Broker 1.5 (0-1.5-0)

Knowledge Translation is defined by the Canadian Institutes of Health Research 'CIHR' as a dynamic and iterative process that includes the synthesis, dissemination, exchange, and ethically sound application of knowledge to improve health. Students in this course will become familiar with the knowledge-to-action framework. Applying the knowledge-to-action cycle, students will learn the skills of knowledge brokering, bridging the gaps between research, policy, and decision making in Public Health.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent
 

 
Public Health Strategic Communications 623 PHSC 623
Public Health Advocacy 1.5 (0-1.5-0)

Public Health Advocacy is defined as the process by which the actions of individuals or groups attempt to bring about social and/or organizational change on behalf of a particular health goal, program, interest, or population.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent
 

 
Public Health Strategic Communications 624 PHSC 624
Community Engagement in Public Health 1.5 (0-1.5-0)

Community engagement refers to the process of getting communities involved in decisions that affect them. Collaborative work between the public health professional and the community is essential in promoting health and preventing disease.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent.
 

 
Public Health Strategic Communications 627 PHSC 627
Strategic Risk Communication in Public Health Practice 1.5 (0-1.5-0)

Risk communication involves the two-way exchange of information between interested parties in order to make decisions about how to best manage risk. Risk communication can occur in many forms, from providing information to target audiences 'primarily one-way' to highly interactive stakeholder engagement and citizen dialogue 'two-way'.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent
 

 
Public Health Strategic Communications 628 PHSC 628
Social and Behavioural Change in Public Health 1.5 (0-1.5-0)

Theories of health behaviour identify the targets for change and the methods for accomplishing these changes. Theories also inform the evaluation of change efforts by helping to identify the outcomes to be measured, as well as the timing and methods of study to be used.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent.
 

 
Public Health for Vulnerable Populations 630 PHVP 630
Urban Health and Healthy Public Policy 1.5 (0-1-0)

Where people live affects their health and chances of leading flourishing lives. An ever-growing proportion of the global living populations lives in urban areas. The proportion of Canadians '80%' who live in urban areas has increased steadily since Confederation. Urban areas are often unhealthy places to live, characterized by heavy traffic, pollution, noice, violence and social isolation. People in urban areas experience increased rates of noncommunicable disease and injury, with the poor typically exposed to the worst environments. This course will examine ways to tackle these challenges and improve urban public health.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent
 

 
Public Health for Vulnerable Populations 631 PHVP 631
Aboriginal Health and Healthy Public Policy 1.5 (0-1-0)

This course will examine the major health problems affecting Aboriginal Canadians today. Students will have the opportunity to critically examine and reflect on the causes of these problems and their solutions embedded within the historical, social, cultural and political realities of Aboriginal peoples today. At the end of the course, students will have acquired a broad, critical understanding of the major challenges confronting Aboriginal people in Canada and the health impacts of these challenges. The course will prepare students to undertake positions in public health that involve the policies and programs for Aboriginal peoples living in urban centres and Aboriginal communities.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent
 

 
Public Health for Vulnerable Populations 634 PHVP 634
Public Health for Children and Youth at Risk 1.5 (0-1-0)

This course will examine the social, political, and cultural factors that shape the health of socially disadvantaged children from infancy through adolescence in Canada. A life course perspective will be used to examine the role childhood plays in creating and maintaining socioeconomic health inequalities in later adulthood. At the end of this course, students will understand the impacts that latency effects, pathway effects and cumulative effects have on health across the lifespan. Students will be able to describe recent trends in governmental approaches aimed at reducing health disparities among socially vulnerable children and youth in Canada, and compare these approaches internationally. The course will prepare students to undertake positions in public health that involve the planning of policies and programs aimed at reducing health inequalities among socially vulnerable children and youth.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent
 

 
Public Health for Vulnerable Populations 635 PHVP 635
Public Health and Labour Market Disadvantage 1.5 (0-1-0)

Employment and working conditions are important determinants of health, providing individuals an income as well as a sense of identity, belonging and structure in their day-to-day lives. Canadians who are disadvantaged in the labour market are a vulnerable population. This includes individuals who are frequently unemployed, underemployed, or employed in unhealthy or insecure work environments. This course will use a multilevel perspective to '1' examine the impacts of labour market disadvantage on health; '2' introduce students to pathways that may explain these impacts; and '3' identify actions to reduce labour market disadvantage and its health impacts on Canadians.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent
 

 
Public Health for Vulnerable Populations 637 PHVP 637
Public Health and Socially Marginalized Populations 1.5 (0-1-0)

This course will examine the public health impacts of social marginalization among key groups in Canada. The degree to which these populations experience income and employment disparities and discrimination as compared to other wealthy developed nations of the OECD will be critically examined. Implications for strengthening public policies in Canada to improve the health and well being of socially maginalized groups in Canada will be discussed and debated.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent
 

 
Public Health for Vulnerable Populations 638 PHVP 638
Interpersonal Violence and Public Health 1.5 (0-1-0)

This course considers the causes and public health consequences of interpersonal violence in Canadian society. Upon completion of this course students will be able to '1' identify and describe, in epidemiologic terms, the nature and magnitude of interpersonal violence against women and children in Canada; '2' describe the major biological, psychological, socio-cultural, and political causes of violence; '3' critically evaluate Canada's approach to preventing interpersonal violence against women and children, and assisting victims as compared to international efforts in other developed countries; and '4' identify policies and programs that will fill the gaps in our current efforts.

Prerequisites: special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: Undergraduate degree or equivalent
 

 
Physics 111 PHY 111
Introduction to University Physics I 3 (3-1-3)

An algebra-based course in Physics for students without credit in Physics 30. Physical measurements, errors. Basic mechanics: vectors, kinematics and dynamics of particles, forces in equilibrium, linear and rotational motion, conservation of energy, and linear momentum. Solids and fluids.

Note: Not open to students with credit in Physics 30.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physics 111 or (Physics 30 or equivalent) or Physics 121 or Physics 131

Prerequisites: (Math 30-1, Pure Math 30 or equivalent) or (Math 30-2 or equivalent)
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physics 112 PHY 112
Introduction to University Physics II 3 (3-1-3)

An algebra-based course in Physics. Oscillations, waves, sound, light. Geometrical optics--optical instruments. Physical optics--interference. Basic DC electricity. Basic thermal physics.

Note: PHY 112 may not be taken for credit toward the Physics minor.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physics 112 or Physics 122 or Physics 132

Prerequisites: Physics 111
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physics 121 PHY 121
Introductory General Physics I 3 (3-0-3)

An algebra-based course in Physics for students with credit in Physics 30. Physical measurements, errors. Mechanics: vectors, kinematics and dynamics of particles and extended bodies, forces in equilibrium, linear and rotational motion, conservation of energy and linear momentum. Gravitation. Relativity. Solids and fluids.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physics 121 or Physics 111 or Physics 131

Prerequisites: ((Math 30-1, Pure Math 30 or equivalent) or (Math 30-2 or equivalent) ) and (Physics 30 or equivalent)
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physics 122 PHY 122
Introductory General Physics II 3 (3-0-3)

An algebra-based course in Physics. Oscillations, waves, sound, light. Geometrical optics, physical optics. Basic DC electricity. Basic thermal physics.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physics 122 or Physics 112 or Physics 132

Prerequisites: Physics 111 or Physics 121 or Physics 131
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physics 131 PHY 131
Basic Physics I 3 (3-1-3)

A calculus-based course in Physics. Physical measurements, errors. Mechanics: vectors, kinematics and dynamics of particles and extended bodies, forces in equilibrium, linear and rotational motion, conservation of energy and linear momentum. Gravitation. Relativity.

Note: Mathematics 31 is recommended as a prerequisite.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physics 131 or Physics 111 or Physics 121

Prerequisites: ((Math 30-1, Pure Math 30 or equivalent) or (Math 30-2 or equivalent) ) and (Physics 30 or equivalent)
Corequisites: MAT 113 or Mathematics 114
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physics 132 PHY 132
Basic Physics II 3 (3-1-3)

A calculus-based course in Physics. Oscillations, waves, sound, light. Geometrical optics, optical instruments. Physical optics, interference, diffraction. Basic thermal physics.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physics 132 or Physics 112 or Physics 122

Prerequisites: (MAT 113 or Mathematics 114) and (Physics 121 or Physics 131)
Corequisites: Mathematics 115
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physics 175 PHY 175
Physics of Music 3 (3-1-0)

Oscillations, waves, resonance. Musical sound, musical scales, pure and complex tones, Fourier analysis. Traditional and modern musical instruments. Basics of acoustics. Sound recording and reproduction. Hands-on laboratory experience.

Note: Some music literacy recommended as a prerequisite. This course is not accepted towards a Physics minor.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physics 204 PHY 204
Introductory General Physics III 3 (3-0-1.5)

Electricity and Magnetism. Electrostatics, electric field, potential. Capacitors, electric current, electric circuits. Electromagnetic induction, Faraday's Law, Lenz's law, AC circuits, electromagnetic waves.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physics 204 or Physics 281

Prerequisites: (MAT 113 or Mathematics 114) and (Physics 112 or Physics 122 or Physics 132) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physics 211 PHY 211
Thermodynamics and Kinetic Theory 3 (3-0-0)

Temperature: heat, work, and the first law of thermodynamics; entropy and the second law, enthalpy, Helmholtz and Gibbs free energy; thermodynamic equilibrium criteria; Maxwell's relations, phase transitions; elementary kinetic theory of gases.

Prerequisites: Physics 122 or Physics 132 and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Mathematics 215
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physics 281 PHY 281
Electricity and Magnetism 3 (3-0-1.5)

Calculus-based version of PHY 204. Electric fields, Gauss' law, electric potential. Capacitance, dielectrics. Electric current, resistance, DC circuits. Electromagnetic induction, Ampere's law, Faraday's law, Lenz's law, AC circuits. Maxwell's equations. Electromagnetic waves.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physics 281 or Physics 204

Prerequisites: Mathematics 115 and Physics 132 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physics 301 PHY 301
Quantum Mechanics 3 (3-1-0)

Introductory quantum mechanics with emphasis on applications. Fundamentals of quantum mechanics, potential wall, hydrogen atom, many-electron atoms, Hartree-Fock approximation, diatomic molecules, neutral molecules. Introduction to spectroscopy and computational methods.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Physics 301 or Chemistry 382 or CH 492

Prerequisites: Mathematics 115 and (Physics 111 or Physics 121 or Physics 131) and (Physics 122 or Physics 132) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Physics 302 PHY 302
Chapters of Modern Physics 3 (3-1-0)

Relativity, solid-state physics, nuclear structure and radioactivity, particle physics, astrophysics, and cosmology.

Prerequisites: Physics 122 or Physics 132 and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Mathematics 215
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Political Economy 400 POEC400
Special Topics in Canadian Public Policy 3 (0-3-0)

An interdisciplinary capstone course for the Political Economy concentration dealing with the economic and institutional context of policy-making in Canada through an analysis of a series of policy case studies.

Note: Open only to third-year Political Economy concentrations.

Prerequisites: Economics 101 and Economics 102 and Economics 281 and Economics 282 and Political Science 101 and Political Science 102 and (PSCI220 or Political Science 224) and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Political Science 101 PSCI101
Introduction to Government 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to the ideas and institutions of Canadian, British, and American governments, considering ideologies, constitutions, legislatures, executives, the public service, courts, federal and other divisions of government authority, and other selected topics.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Political Science 102 PSCI102
Introduction to Politics 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to the processes of democratic politics, including public opinion, elections, political parties, political participation, voting behaviour and interest groups, and other selected topics.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Political Science 224 PSCI224
Canadian National Government 3 (3-0-0)

This course deals with key governmental institutions that make up the Canadian state, including the Constitution, federalism, the Charter of Rights and Freedoms and the courts. It discusses the role of the executive and Parliament and analyzes key law and policy-making processes.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Political Science 224 or PSCI220

Prerequisites: Political Science 101 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Political Science 225 PSCI225
Canadian Politics: People and Society 3 (3-0-0)

This course examines the Canadian political system and the various societal influences on the state, including region, class, gender and identity. It explores the way groups have influence through processes and organizations such as parties, elections, the media, interest groups and social movement.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Political Science 225 or PSCI220

Prerequisites: Political Science 101 or Political Science 102 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Political Science 259 PSCI259
International Relations I: The International System and Global Conflict 3 (3-0-0)

This course introduces students to the basic concepts and theories of international relations. It analyzes the interaction of states focusing on the origins of conflict and war and the conditions for peace and cooperation. It also examines the role of non-state actors including international organizations like the United Nations in preventing and dealing with international conflict and emerging challenges such as transitional terrorism.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Political Science 259 or PSCI260

Prerequisites: Political Science 101 or Political Science 102 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Political Science 261 PSCI261
International Relations II: Global Governance and the International Political Economy 3 (3-0-0)

This course introduces students to the basic concepts and theories of international relations, examining the origins and impact of international economic inequality. It focuses on the development of systems of governance, international political economy including the role of actors such as states, international organizations, multinational enterprises and other non-governmental organizations and social movements in addressing issues such as globalization, poverty, the protection of human rights and sustainable development.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Political Science 261 or PSCI260

Prerequisites: Political Science 101 or Political Science 102 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Political Science 270 PSCI270
Political Philosophy 3 (3-0-0)

This course is intended to provide students with a thorough historical survey of political theories which fundamentally inform the Western tradition. The core concepts of political philosophy will be examined through a close reading of primary texts. Students will be provided with a firm grounding in political theory through study and critical discussion of these philosophical classics. Studied texts will include Plato's Republic, Aristotle's Politics, Machiavelli's Prince, Marx's Manifesto, and Rawls' Theory of Justice.

Note: 3 credits of Philosophy or Political Science is recommended as a prerequisite.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Political Science 270 or Philosophy 270 or Philosophy 470

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Political Science 276 PSCI276
Problems of Political Development 3 (3-0-0)

The examination of the common problems of developing nations, particularly the problems of achieving economic development and the establishment of democratic political systems. The course focuses on both theories of political development and the actual experiences of a group of Asian, African, and Latin American countries.

Prerequisites: Political Science 101 and Political Science 102 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Political Science 280 PSCI280
Comparative Politics 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to the study of comparative politics in the postwar period of selected advanced, industrial countries, including Britain, France, Germany, Japan and Russia. The course also examines the origins and development of the European Union.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Political Science 280 or PSCI380

Prerequisites: Political Science 101 and Political Science 102 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Political Science 361 PSCI361
Ethical Issues in the Global Political Economy 3 (0-3-0)

Introduces senior students from a number of disciplines to ethical issues and principles arising from the globalization of the international economic system, especially the intensification of the movement of goods, services and capital in the global political economy. Students will discuss issues such as labour standards 'including child labour', poverty, debt, social justice, environmental degradation, bribery and corruption, corporate codes of conduct, human rights, and intellectual property 'including biodiversity, gene patenting and access to vital medicines'. Each of these issues is addressed from the perspectives of four sets of key actors in the global political economy: multinational corporations, non-governmental organizations 'NGOs', national governments, and international governmental organizations.

Prerequisites: 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Political Science 365 PSCI365
Canadian Foreign Policy 3 (0-3-0)

A senior-level seminar that examines contemporary issues in Canadian foreign policy and analyzes the societal setting of foreign policy, the governmental decision-making process, the role of ideas and the impact of globalization on policy-making. This is done through a review of the major literature in the field and detailed discussion of several major case studies including: national defence and security, UN peacekeeping, human security, trade and investment, development assistance and regional, bilateral and multilateral relations.

Note: Open only to students in the Political Economy concentration or the Political Science minor.

Prerequisites: PSCI220 or Political Science 224 or Political Science 225 or Political Science 259 or PSCI260 or Political Science 261 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Political Science 390 PSCI390
Special Topics in Global Governance 3 (0-3-0)

This course is a senior level research seminar which will address the politics of global governance. Global governance focusses on the establishment and functioning of global rules, norms and institutions in the absence of an authoritative world government. It examines the power and influence of states, a variety of non-state actors and formal and informal networks in shaping governance in various global policy areas. The policy area focus of the course will change from year to year depending on the instructor and students' research interests. Potential policy areas could include the global governance of food, the environment and human rights 'including indigenous rights'.

Prerequisites: Political Science 101 and Political Science 102 and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 104 PSY 104
Basic Psychological Processes 3 (3-0-0)

An introductory study of human behaviour that covers physiology, sensation, perception, learning, memory, cognition, motivation, states of consciousness, and methodology.

Note: A prerequisite for all other courses in the Department, normally followed by PSY 105.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 105 PSY 105
Individual and Social Behaviour 3 (3-0-0)

An introductory study of human behaviour that covers development, intelligence, personality, abnormal personality, psychotherapy, social psychology, and methodology.

Note: A prerequisite for many courses in the Department.

Prerequisites: Psychology 104
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 208 PSY 208
General Experimental Psychology 3 (3-0-3)

The application of experimental methods to a wide variety of psychological problems.

Note: This course is not currently being offered.

Prerequisites: Psychology 104 and Psychology 105 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 211 PSY 211
Statistical Methods for Psychological Research 3 (3-0-1)

An introductory course in basic statistical methods as used in the Social Sciences. Includes descriptive, inferential, and correlational/predictive techniques.

Note: Pure Mathematics 30 or Mathematics 30 is strongly recommended as a prerequisite.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Psychology 211 or Business 112 or Mathematics 151 or Sociology 210

Prerequisites: Psychology 104 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 223 PSY 223
Developmental Psychology 3 (3-0-0)

The study of human behaviour as it develops throughout the life-span. Includes physiological, cognitive, and social aspects of psychological development with an emphasis on infancy, childhood, and adolescence.

Prerequisites: Psychology 104 and Psychology 105 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 275 PSY 275
Brain and Behaviour 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to brain mechanisms involved in sensation, perception, movement, motivation, learning, and cognition, as studied in both humans and lower animals.

Prerequisites: Psychology 104 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 281 PSY 281
Principles of Behaviour Change 3 (3-0-0)

This course focuses on the basic principles of habituation, modelling, classical, and operant conditioning.

Note: The course may be offered in a hybrid format (i.e., in-class and online lectures).

Prerequisites: Psychology 104 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 305 PSY 305
Ethical Issues in Professional Psychology 3 (0-3-0)

Students will develop an in-depth understanding of ethical issues and professional standards in counselling and clinical psychology. They will identify and resolve ethical issues following the Canadian Code of Ethics for Psychologists of the Canadian Psychological Association 'CPA' and the College of Alberta Psychologists' 'CAP' Guidelines and Standards in the professional practice of psychology.

Note: Open only to students in the third year of the four-year Bachelor of Arts in Psychology (Applied Emphasis) program.

Prerequisites: Psychology 339 and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 307 PSY 307
Health Psychology 3 (3-0-0)

This course examines the influence of biological, psychological, and social factors on human health and well-being. Topics covered include the history of health psychology, the special relationship between neurological and immune-system functioning, patient and healthcare worker experiences of the medical industry, chronic illnesses and diseases and their relationship with behavioral choices, and, finally, behaviors that people engage in that improve and/or maintain their health and well-being.

Prerequisites: Psychology 104 and Psychology 105 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 311 PSY 311
Intermediate Statistics 3 (3-1-0)

An intermediate course in statistical methods used in the social sciences with a focus on multivariate experimental and correlational techniques and the use of statistical software.

Note: The Psychology Department strongly recommends students take PSY 211 as the prerequisite for this course.

Prerequisites: Mathematics 151 [C- minimum grade required] or Psychology 211 [C- minimum grade required] or Sociology 210 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 319 PSY 319
Research Designs and Intermediate Statistical Methods in Psychology 3 (3-1-0)

Issues of importance to researchers in the social sciences are covered, including ethics, measurement, sampling, and validity of experimental and non-experimental designs. Communication skills 'both written and oral' will be emphasized.

Note: The Psychology Department strongly recommends students take PSY 211 as the prerequisite for this course.

Prerequisites: Mathematics 151 [C- minimum grade required] or Psychology 211 [C- minimum grade required] or Sociology 210 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 324 PSY 324
Adult Development and Human Aging 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of the varied issues in adult development and aging. Topics include coping and adjustments across the life-span, intimate relationships and lifestyles, cognitive changes in normal and pathological aging, social and health factors, death and dying.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Psychology 324 or PSY 224 or PSY 459

Prerequisites: Psychology 104 and Psychology 105 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 332 PSY 332
Communication and Counselling Skills 3 (0-3-0)

Communication and counselling skills are presented. Opportunities for students to practise skills are a key component of the course. Acquisition of skills should allow students to improve communication in their relationships and enable them to facilitate client development.

Note: Open only to students in the third year of the four-year Bachelor of Arts in Psychology (Applied Emphasis) program.

Prerequisites: Psychology 339 and 3rd year standing required
Corequisites: Psychology 486
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 333 PSY 333
Introduction to Group Counselling 3 (0-3-0)

This course allows students to gain practical experience in the various theoretical approaches to group work. It stimulates thought about ethical and practical issues that are typically encountered by group leaders and participants. Students become familiar with major areas of group work such as task and work groups, guidance and psychoeducational groups, counselling and interpersonal groups, and psychotherapy and personality-reconstruction groups. An applied component of the course allows students the opportunity to engage in experiential exercises related to group processes and practices.

Note: Open only to students in the four-year Bachelor of Arts in Psychology (Applied Emphasis) program.

Prerequisites: (PSY 233 or Psychology 338) and Psychology 332 and Psychology 339 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 334 PSY 334
Personality Disorders in Modern Life 3 (1.5-1.5-0)

An examination of the theoretical and empirical perspectives of personality disorders. These perspectives will be considered in the context of modern movies.

Note: The course may be offered in an hybrid format (i.e., in-class and online lectures).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Psychology 334 or PSY 234

Prerequisites: Psychology 104 and Psychology 105 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 337 PSY 337
Individual Differences 3 (3-0-0)

A survey of the biological and social conditions contributing to variations among individuals. The course also deals with methods for describing individuality.

Note: This course is not currently being offered.

Prerequisites: Psychology 104 and Psychology 105 and Psychology 211 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 338 PSY 338
Personality 3 (3-0-0)

Students will develop an understanding of representative theoretical points of view and research relevant to the major topics of study of personality.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Psychology 338 or PSY 233

Prerequisites: Psychology 104 and Psychology 105 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 339 PSY 339
Abnormal Psychology 3 (3-0-0)

The study of psychopathological disorders and their treatment. Topics covered include the major disorders as described in the DSM-IV. Psychotherapeutic techniques include psychodynamic, humanistic, and behavioural treatments. Other techniques may be included.

Prerequisites: (PSY 233 or Psychology 338) and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 341 PSY 341
Social Psychology 3 (3-0-0)

The study of the influence of others on individual behaviour, including topics such as socialization, attitude formation and change, person perception, and group processes.

Note: The course may be offered in a hybrid format (i.e., in-class and online lectures).


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Psychology 341 or PSY 241 or Sociology 241

Prerequisites: Psychology 104 and Psychology 105 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 350 PSY 350
Corrections and Forensics: Criminal Behaviour 3 (3-0-0)

The goals for this course are to understand the criminal justice system, corrections, and criminal behaviour. Some aspects of normal and abnormal human development are discussed. Aspects of psychological assessment and treatment of criminal offenders are reviewed.

Note: This course may be limited to students in the four-year Bachelor of Arts in Psychology programs.

Prerequisites: (Psychology 104 and Psychology 105) or Sociology 100 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 351 PSY 351
Human Sexual Behaviour 3 (3-0-0)

A study of the psychology of human sexual behaviour. Topics examined include the physiology of human sexual response, social structures relating to sexuality and sex roles, and the individual emotional aspects of human sexual intimacy. Sexual disorders, sexual aggression, and sexually transmitted diseases are discussed, as are psychological and ethical aspects of attraction, intimacy, and communication.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Psychology 351 or PSY 250

Prerequisites: Psychology 104 and Psychology 105 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 358 PSY 358
Cognition 3 (3-0-0)

Students will develop an understanding of mental processes in memory, attention, and cognition. Central empirical findings, experimental methodology, and theoretical importance will be discussed.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Psychology 358 or PSY 258

Prerequisites: Psychology 104 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 359 PSY 359
Atypical Development 3 (3-0-0)

An introduction to theory and research on childhood exceptionality, including cognitive, learning, neurological, and behavioral exceptionality.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Psychology 359 or Educational Psychology 341

Prerequisites: Psychology 223 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 367 PSY 367
Sensation and Perception 3 (3-0-0)

The psychological and physiological bases of sensory and perceptual processes, including vision, audition, taste, smell, touch, proprioception, and basic psychophysics.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Psychology 367 or PSY 267

Prerequisites: ((Biology 30 or equivalent) or Biology 100) and Psychology 104 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 385 PSY 385
Applications of Learning 3 (3-0-0)

An examination of the ways in which principles of learning and cognition are applied to the human change process. Assessment, diagnosis, and the application of cognitive-behavioural principles are examined. Biomedical applications of therapy are also covered.

Note: This course may be offered in a hybrid format (i.e., in-class and online lectures). This course is intended to follow PSY 281.


Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Psychology 385 or PSY 381

Prerequisites: Psychology 281 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 399 PSY 399
Psychology of Women 3 (3-0-0)

Explores a wide variety of issues that concern women. A lifespan development approach is used as a framework to study issues of relevance to women and their psychological development.

Prerequisites: Psychology 104 and Psychology 105 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 405 PSY 405
Special Topics in Psychology 3 (0-3-0)

A seminar course in the history and systems of psychology. Focuses on the major schools of thought instrumental in shaping the discipline of psychology.

Note: Open only to Psychology students in the final year of the three-year Psychology concentration and students in the third- or fourth year of the four-year Bachelor of Arts in Psychology program.

Prerequisites: Psychology 319 and 3rd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 420 PSY 420
Psychology of Religion 3 (3-0-0)

This course will seek to provide students with an introduction to the major issues, theories, and research approaches to the psychology of religion. Other issues discussed include the roles that religion can play on the beliefs, motivations, emotions, and behaviours of individuals and groups.

Prerequisites: Psychology 104 and Psychology 105 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 421 PSY 421
Qualitative Research Methods and Critical Analysis 3 (0-1.5-1.5)

This course will introduce students to the rationale for using qualitative research methods in psychology and related disciplines. Clear guidance will be provided on how to carry out basic qualitative research in psychology, including projects employing grounded theory, interpretative phenomenology, case studies, discourse analysis, and participatory action research. Central issues to be addressed in the course include: a' major debates and unresolved issues surrounding this form of research; b' when to use qualitative methods as opposed to quantitative methods; c' how to conduct qualitative research; d' cutting edge theory; e' evolving methodologies; and f' in-depth examination of applied work based on qualitative methods. Ambitious students in this course will obtain the background and opportunity to produce an article using one or several qualitative research methods. This article could be suitable for publication. The methods lend themselves to counselling, clinical, and educational inquiries in field settings.

Prerequisites: Psychology 319 or Sociology 315 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 422 PSY 422
Qualitative Research in Applied Settings 3 (0-1.5-0)

This is an independent study course that will allow the students to gain experience in conducting supervised research in clinical, counseling, or applied settings in the community. This is an advanced course that follows completion of PSY 421 in which students will have completed a survey of qualitative research and submitted a research proposal for REB approval. Students will meet individually with their supervisors, collectively with their lab group classmates, and work on their own projects, for a minimum of 3 hours per week on an ongoing basis while completing their research projects in applied settings.

Prerequisites: Psychology 421 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 431 PSY 431
Theory and Practice of Psychometrics 3 (3-0-0)

A critical appraisal of assessment techniques used for clinical counselling and classification purposes. Topics include reliability, validity, and utility of testing. Students will have the opportunity to practice selected psychometric techniques.

Note: Enrolment may be limited to students in the four-year Bachelor of Arts in Psychology (Applied Emphasis) program. This course may be offered in a hybrid format (i.e., online and in-class lectures).

Prerequisites: Mathematics 151 [C- minimum grade required] or Psychology 211 [C- minimum grade required] or Sociology 210 [C- minimum grade required] and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 433 PSY 433
Personality Assessment 3 (0-3-0)

A broad survey of the major methods, techniques, issues, and problems of personality assessment. Students will have the opportunity to administer and score various personality inventories.

Note: Open only to students in the four-year Bachelor of Arts in Psychology (Applied Emphasis) program. This course may be offered in a hybrid format (i.e., online and in-class lectures).

Prerequisites: Psychology 339 and Psychology 431 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 434 PSY 434
Intellectual Assessment 3 (0-3-0)

A broad survey of the major methods and issues of intellectual assessment. Students will have an opportunity to administer and score various intellectual assessment instruments.

Note: Open only to students in the four-year Bachelor of Arts in Psychology (Applied Emphasis) program.

Prerequisites: Psychology 339 and 2nd year standing required
Corequisites: Psychology 431
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 435 PSY 435
Clinical and Counselling Psychology: Theories and Applications 3 (3-0-0)

The theories and applications of clinical and counselling psychology with a particular focus on counselling/psychotherapy. The history and development of the professional roles of clinical and counselling psychologists, fields of specialization, assessment and diagnosis, and integration of methods of intervention are covered. Research and evidence-based practice in clinical and counselling psychology are reinforced.

Prerequisites: Psychology 339 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 452 PSY 452
Forensic Psychological Assessment 3 (3-0-0)

This course will teach students about present practices in forensic psychological assessment and treatment, including how to read a warrant and the Criminal Code of Canada, prepare hospital file summaries, administer a complete fitness for trial evaluation, as well as teach the basics of risk and criminal responsibility assessment. Students will learn how to administer specialized malingering and personality tests. Treatment of individuals found not responsible by reason of mental disorder for criminal acts will be discussed. Field trips to mental health and/or legal facilities will be involved.

Note: Open only to students in the four-year Bachelor of Arts in Psychology (Applied Emphasis) program.

Prerequisites: Psychology 350 and 4th year standing required
Corequisites: Psychology 433
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 477 PSY 477
Human Neuropsychology 3 (3-0-0)

The relation between brain function and human behaviour and the application of neuropsychology in applied and clinical settings.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Psychology 477 or PSY 377

Prerequisites: Psychology 275 and 2nd year standing required
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 480 PSY 480
Independent Research in Psychology I 3 (0-0-3)

An independent study course that will provide the opportunity for the selected student to gain experience in advanced research on a topic in the area of expertise of one of the faculty in Psychology. In consultation with the professor the student will identify a research topic, submit a literature review, bibliography, and research proposal. Emphasis will be placed on developing scientific thinking and oral and written communication to an academic audience.

Note: Open only to students in the four-year Bachelor of Arts in Psychology or Psychology (Applied Emphasis) programs. Registration is limited and requires written permission by the Psychology Department. A student must first secure approval from a supervising professor and the department chair before being permitted to register in this course.

Prerequisites: Psychology 311 [B+ minimum grade required] and Psychology 319 [B+ minimum grade required] and 3rd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 481 PSY 481
Independent Research in Psychology II 3 (0-0-3)

A continuation of PSY 480. This is an independent study course that will provide the opportunity for the selected student to gain experience in advanced research on a topic in the area of expertise of one of the faculty in Psychology. In consultation with the professor the student will complete a research project and present results in an academic forum in the form of a poster, workshop, or presentation. Emphasis will be placed on research design, methodology, data analysis, and data presentation skills.

Note: Open only to students in the four-year Bachelor of Arts in Psychology or Psychology (Applied Emphasis) programs. Registration is limited and requires written permission by the Psychology Department. A student must first secure approval from a supervising professor and the department chair before being permitted to register in this course.

Prerequisites: Psychology 311 [B+ minimum grade required] and Psychology 319 [B+ minimum grade required] and Psychology 480 [B+ minimum grade required] and 3rd year standing required and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology 486 PSY 486
Field Placement I 6 (0-1-6)

An off-campus field placement where students work under the supervision of a cooperating agency professional to gain experience in the field. Field placements include hospitals, educational and forensic institutions, private practices, and other agencies. In addition to the Field Supervisor, each student is assigned to a Faculty Advisor and a Field Placement Coordinator who acts as a liaison between the student and the outside agency. Seminars are held to complement placement experiences. Criteria for progression to the second semester of PSY 486 include: 'a' logging a minimum of 65 hours in the field placement by the last day of classes in December, as confirmed by the Field Placement Supervisor, 'b' receiving a satisfactory field placement evaluation as assessed by the Psychology Department at the end of the first semester, and 'c' achieving a minimum grade of B in PSY 305 and 332.

Note: Open only to students with at least third-year status in the four-year Bachelor of Arts in Psychology (Applied Emphasis) program. The Psychology Department provides one agency referral per student and the student must pass the agency interview in order to remain registered in the course.

Prerequisites: Psychology 339 and 3rd year standing required and Consent of Department and special conditions as specified below
Corequisites: Psychology 305 and Psychology 332
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: A current clear Vulnerable Sector Police Information Check
 

 
Psychology 496 PSY 496
Field Placement II 6 (0-1-6)

An off-campus field placement where students work under the supervision of a cooperating agency professional to gain experience in the field. Field placements include hospitals, educational and forensic institutions, private practices, and other agencies. In addition to the Field Supervisor, each student is assigned to a Faculty Advisor and a Field Placement Coordinator who acts as a liaison between the student and the outside agency. Seminars are held to complement placement experiences. Criteria for progression to the second semester of PSY 496 include: 'a' logging a minimum of 65 hours in the field placement by the last day of classes in December, as confirmed by the Field Placement Supervisor, 'b' receiving a satisfactory field placement evaluation as assessed by the Psychology Department at the end of the first semester.

Note: Open only to students with fourth-year standing in the four-year Bachelor of Arts in Psychology (Applied Emphasis) program. The Psychology Department provides one agency referral per student and the student must pass the agency interview in order to remain registered in the course.

Prerequisites: Psychology 486 and 4th year standing required and Consent of Department and special conditions as specified below
Further information: Course availability and times
Special Conditions: A current clear Vulnerable Sector Police Information Check
 

 
Psychology (Graduate Studies) 605 PSY 605
Ethical and Professional Issues in Psychological Practice 3 (0-0-3)

Students will develop an in-depth understanding of ethical issues and professional standards in counselling and clinical psychology. Students will learn how to identify and resolve ethical issues relevant to the practice of counselling and clinical psychology, following the Canadian Code of Ethics for Psychologists of the Canadian Psychological Association 'CPA' and the College of Alberta Psychologists' 'CAP' Guidelines and Standards in the professional practice of psychology.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology (Graduate Studies) 611 PSY 611
Quantitative Data Analysis 3 (3-1-0)

This course covers statistical methods used to summarize and make inferences from quantitative data. Inferential statistics include: chi-square, t-test, ANOVA, ANCOVA, correlation, regression and multiple regression.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology (Graduate Studies) 621 PSY 621
Qualitative Research Methods and Critical Analysis 3 (0-0-3)

This course will introduce students to the rationale for using qualitative research methods in psychology and related disciplines. Clear guidance will be provided on how to carry out basic qualitative research in psychology, including projects employing grounded theory, interpretative phenomenology, case studies, discourse analysis, and participatory action research. Ambitious students in this course will obtain the background and opportunity to produce an article using one or several qualitative research methods. This article could be suitable for publication. The methods lend themselves to counselling, clinical, and educational inquiries in field settings.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology (Graduate Studies) 622 PSY 622
Qualitative Research in Applied Settings 3 (0-1.5-0)

This is an independent study course that will allow the students to gain experience in conducting supervised research in clinical, counseling, or applied settings in the community. This is an advanced course that follows completion of PSY 621 or PSY 421 in which students will have completed a survey of qualitative research and submitted a research proposal for REB approval. Students will meet individually with their supervisors, collectively with their lab group classmates, and work on their own projects, for a minimum of 3 hours per week, on an ongoing basis while completing their research projects in applied settings.

Prerequisites: Psychology 421 or Psychology (Graduate Studies) 621
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology (Graduate Studies) 631 PSY 631
Theory and Practice of Psychometrics 3 (0-1.5-1.5)

A critical appraisal of assessment techniques used for clinical counselling and classification purposes. Topics include reliability, validity, and utility of testing.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology (Graduate Studies) 633 PSY 633
Group Counselling 3 (0-3-0)

The purpose of this course is to introduce students to the theory and practice of group counselling, and to provide hands-on experience in the group process. It stimulates thought about ethical and practical issues that are typically encountered by group leaders and participants. Students will have the opportunity to apply their theoretical learning in the context of an experiential teaching group.

Credit Restriction: Credit may be obtained for only one of Psychology (Graduate Studies) 633 or PSY 630

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology (Graduate Studies) 634 PSY 634
Advanced Intellectual Assessment 3 (0-3-0)

This course will provide advanced theoretical knowledge in the area of intellectual assessment, covering the historical development, major theories of intelligence and intellectual assessment including the administration, scoring, interpretation and report writing for both child and adult intellectual batteries. The course will be a combination of class lectures, demonstrations of testing and scoring procedures, in-class observation of students administering intellectual tests to each other, case study presentations, after-class participation in test administration and scoring exercises. The course will provide foundational knowledge for the subsequent practicum placement in intellectual assessment 'PSY 635'.

Corequisites: Psychology 431 or Psychology (Graduate Studies) 631
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology (Graduate Studies) 635 PSY 635
Advanced Intellectual Assessment Practicum 3 (4-0-0)

This course will consist of a practicum placement with a Registered Psychologist, under whose field supervision the student will practice the administration of intellectual test batteries in an applied setting and be responsible for developing interpretation and report writing skills. This practicum provides an excellent foundation in intellectual assessment. Further training and supervision would be necessary for the student to be able to conduct independent intellectual assessment as a registered psychologist.

Note: Enrolment may be limited by availability of approved practicum placement sites.

Prerequisites: Psychology 434 or Psychology (Graduate Studies) 634 and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology (Graduate Studies) 636 PSY 636
Advanced Personality Assessment 3 (1.5-0-1.5)

This course will provide advanced theoretical knowledge and techniques in the area of personality assessment. It will involve a combination of lectures, administration and scoring procedures for various personality inventories. It will provide foundational knowledge for the subsequent practicum placement in personality assessment 'PSY 637'.

Prerequisites: Psychology 431 or Psychology (Graduate Studies) 631
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology (Graduate Studies) 637 PSY 637
Advanced Personality Assessment Practicum 3 (4-0-0)

The purpose of this course is to build upon knowledge gained in either PSY 433 or PSY 636 or equivalent course. Student will be placed in a practicum where they will be supervised by a Registered Psychologist while completing personality assessments. This practicum provides an excellent foundation in personality assessment. Further training and supervision would be necessary for the student to be able to conduct independent personality assessment as a registered psychologist.

Note: Enrolment may be limited by availability of approved practicum placement sites.

Prerequisites: Psychology 433 or Psychology (Graduate Studies) 636 and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology (Graduate Studies) 652 PSY 652
Advanced Forensic Assessment 3 (0-3-0)

This course will provide advanced theoretical knowledge in the area of forensic psychological assessment, covering the major theories of criminal behavior including administering, scoring, interpreting, and report writing. Students will learn about specialized risk assessment instruments and how assessment results can inform and direct intervention. The course will be a combination of class lectures, demonstrations of testing and scoring procedures of various risk assessment instruments, and interpretation and report writing discussions and exercises. This course will provide foundational knowledge for the subsequent practicum placement in forensic psychological assessment 'PSY 653'.

Prerequisites: Psychology 431 or Psychology (Graduate Studies) 631
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology (Graduate Studies) 653 PSY 653
Advanced Forensic Assessment Practicum 3 (4-0-0)

The purpose of this course is to build upon knowledge gained in either PSY 452 or PSY 652. Students will be placed in a practicum where they will be supervised by a Registered Psychologist while completing forensic assessments. This practicum provides an excellent foundation in forensic assessment. Further training and supervision would be necessary for the student to be able to conduct independent forensic assessment as a registered psychologist.

Note: Enrolment may be limited by availability of approved practicum placement sites.

Prerequisites: Psychology 452 or Psychology (Graduate Studies) 652 and Consent of Department
Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology (Graduate Studies) 659 PSY 659
Child and Adolescent Psychopathology, Diagnosis and Complex Case Conceptualization 3 (1.5-1.5-0)

This course will offer a comprehensive overview of child and adolescent emotional and behavioral disturbances. Topics will include: models of psychopathology, discussion of disorders affecting children and adolescents, comorbid diagnoses, and complex case conceptualization.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology (Graduate Studies) 669 PSY 669
Adult Psychopathology, Diagnosis and Complex Case Conceptualization 3 (1.5-1.5-0)

This course will focus on the more commonly occurring mental disorders among adults. Emphasis will be on DSM-V diagnosis supplemented by alternative models of psychopathology. Students will have an opportunity to present and discuss atypical and complex clinical cases. Note: This course also requires 1.5 hours per week of online work.

Further information: Course availability and times
 

 
Psychology (Graduate Studies) 677 PSY 677
Advanced Human Neuropsychology 3 (0-3-0)

Students will develop an in-depth understanding of the basics of neuroanatomy and neuropathology critical for understanding the mechanisms and consequences of brain injury and neurological diseases. In addition, they will become familiar with the strengths and weaknesses of the two most commonly used neuropsychological batteries.

Prerequisites: Psycholo