Aug 18, 2022  
2012-2013 Undergraduate Bulletin 
    
2012-2013 Undergraduate Bulletin [ARCHIVED CATALOG]

Course Descriptions


 

History

  
  •  

    HIST 3450 - Africa Since 1800

    3
    An explanation of the major themes, peoples, and cultures in 19th and 20th century Africa, from the impact of European involvement to the rise of independent African states, with great emphasis upon how Africa was restored to African rule and Africa’s role in world affairs.
  
  •  

    HIST 3460 - Colonial Latin America

    3
    In depth study of the great Pre-Columbian civilizations; Spanish conquests; the formation of the early Spanish state; imperial expansion; development of multi-cultural, transatlantic societies; reorganization of the Spanish empire; and revolutions for independence. Emphasis upon the Native American component and Spanish and Portuguese colonial institutions.
  
  •  

    HIST 3470 - Modern Latin America

    3
    In depth study of the caudillo systems; creation of the Brazilian Empire; consolidation of nation states; growth of plantation economies; industrialization; dictatorships; and political and social change from independence through the present. Emphasis upon modern Mexico, Argentina, Brazil and Chile.
  
  •  

    HIST 3480 - The Early Middle Ages

    3
    The Mediterranean world in Late Antiquity and the Early Middle Ages, from the second to the 8th century; the decline of the Roman Empire; the triumph of Christianity; barbarian invasions; the Byzantine Empire; the rise of Islam; Arab conquests; the Umayyad Empire; Visigothic, Merovingian, and Anglo-Saxon kingdoms.
  
  •  

    HIST 3520 - A History of Modern China

    3
    This course provides a study of Chinese history from the revolution to present. Topics include Confucianism, feudalism, imperialism, communism, Buddhism, literature, gender, ethnicity and cultural identity. Class meetings consist of lectures, discussions and films.
  
  •  

    HIST 3620 - Modern Japan

    3
    A critical examination of Japanese history from 1854 to present. Topics include the Meiji Restoration, the process and consequences of Modernization and Modernity, the rise of militarism, the road toward WWII and its aftermath, and social, political, and economic transformation in the post-war period.
  
  •  

    HIST 3750 - Islamic Civilization and the Middle East 500-1600

    3
    Pre-Islamic Arabia; Muhammad and his message; the Rashidun and Umayyads; Classic Islamic Law and Philosophy; the Abbasid Caliphate and their rivals; Ayyubids, mamluks and Mongols; the Shia; the Rise of the Ottoman Empire.
  
  •  

    HIST 3760 - The Middle East Since 1600

    3
    Description: The Ottoman Empire and its decline; the rise of Arab nationalism; Egypt to independence; the Arab world after WWI; the birth of Israel and the problem of Palestine; Nasserism and Iraqi nationalism; Birth of Saudi Arabia, Oil and the USA; Saddam and the rule of the Ba’th Party; Iran from the Safavids to the Islamic revolution.
  
  •  

    HIST 3820 - History of Modern Korea

    3
    A critical examination of Korean History, 19th Century to the present. Topics include clashes between tradition and modernization, relationships with China and Japan, internal and external struggles for independence, and causes and effects of two Koreas.
  
  •  

    HIST 4410 - Teaching History in the Middle School

    3
    Prerequisite: Milestone II requirements
    This course will emphasize developing teaching units and lesson plans, evaluating and assessing student learning, individualizing instruction, engaging students through a variety of teaching strategies, using technology to enhance instruction and creating and managing the classroom environment. A minimum of 15 hours field experience is required.
  
  •  

    HIST 4500 - The Colonial Era 1607 to 1763

    3
    Cultural, social, economic, and political development of Anglo-American colonies to the eve of the Revolution. Topics include settlement patterns, Indian relations, Puritanism, origins of slavery, demography, imperial government and warfare, the Enlightenment; and the Great Awakening.
  
  •  

    HIST 4510 - Era of the American Revolution 1763 to 1800

    3
    The origins, characteristics, and results of the American Revolution. Topics include the Whig political tradition, protest movements, War of American Independence, formation of state and national constitutions and governments, the Federalist years; and the “Revolution of 1800.”
  
  •  

    HIST 4520 - The Early Republic 1789-1815

    3
    This course examines the American neighborhood; the meaning, limitations, and future of the new constitution; Federalists, Republicans, and the political and diplomatic crises of the 1790’s; the emergence of popular democracy; expansion into the trans-appalachian west; the United States and the Napoleonic wars, economic development; stirrings of sectional controversy.
  
  •  

    HIST 4530 - The Civil War Era 1845 to 1865

    3
    The Mexican War; the breakdown of national unity over slavery, states’ rights, and economic and social differences; the Civil War, with emphasis on its military, political, and economic aspects.
  
  •  

    HIST 4540 - Gilded Age America 1865-1900

    3
    The aftermath of the American Civil War and the struggle over reconstruction; the transformation of the U.S. into an urban and industrial nation in the last third of the 19th century; and the social and political consequences of that transformation.
  
  •  

    HIST 4570 - United States 1900 to 1929

    3
    Early 20th century America from the era of reform to the Stock Market Crash. Topics include the reform presidencies of Roosevelt and Wilson, American entry into World War I, Harlem Renaissance, cultural and economic challenges of the 1920s, and the Republican presidencies of the era.
  
  •  

    HIST 4580 - United States 1929 to 1960

    3
    United States history from the onset of the Great Depression to the promise of a New Frontier; an examination of the New Deal-Fair Deal programs and legacies in American life, and the international issues which created World War II and its aftermaths; and the Cold War.
  
  •  

    HIST 4590 - United States 1960 to 1989

    3
    United States history from the days of the New Frontier of John F. Kennedy to the New World Order of the Reagan-Bush years; from the politics of fear to the dividends of peace; an examination of the United States at war with itself and the world for more democracy at home and abroad.
  
  •  

    HIST 4620 - The South to 1861

    3
    A synthesis of the economic, social, political, and cultural developments that shaped the history of southern states from the Colonial period after 1607 to the secession crisis of 1860-61.
  
  •  

    HIST 4630 - The South Since 1861

    3
    The historic development of the South from 1861 to the present, from the trauma of Civil War and the First Reconstruction through the Second Reconstruction of the 1960s and the creation of the modern South.
  
  •  

    HIST 4650 - African American History to 1890

    3
    The African Americans from the cultural roots in Africa to the changing economic, political, social status in the 1890s. Emphasis will be placed on those African Americans who were active in leadership roles from the colonial era to the Gilded Age.
  
  •  

    HIST 4660 - African American History Since 1890

    3
    African Americans from 1890 to the present. Special emphasis placed on the civil rights movement, Black nationalism, and Black leadership during the era.
  
  •  

    HIST 4670 - Women in American History

    3
    The roles of women in the social, economic, and political development of the United States. Contributions of women and the historical significance of their attitudes in the liberal reform eras in American history.
  
  •  

    HIST 4700 - American Military History to 1919

    3
    The development and employment in peace and war of American military power on land and at sea from the era of the American Revolution to the end of World War I.
  
  •  

    HIST 4710 - American Military History Since 1919

    3
    The development and employment in peace and war of American military power on land, at sea, and in the air since World War I.
  
  •  

    HIST 4720 - US Foreign Relations to 1890

    3
  
  •  

    HIST 4730 - US Foreign Relations Since 1890

    3
    America’s rise to the status of Great Power before World War II and global pre-eminence thereafter. Topics include colonialism, American involvement in World War I, interwar diplomacy, conflicts leading to World War II and the Cold War, Korea, and Vietnam.
  
  •  

    HIST 4750 - American Economic History

    3
    American economic growth since the early 19th century. Topics include the American System, textiles, railroads, and iron and steel in the last century. Since 1900, mass production and consumption, the economic stimulus of war, and the rise of the interventionist state are major topics.
  
  •  

    HIST 4760 - Native American History

    3
    The history of the Native American societies of North America including their prehistory, development, and changing relationships and adaptation to white society over the past 400 years, role of Native Americans in American history, and Indian history from the tribal perspective. Case studies compare and contrast the Cherokee and Lakota experiences.
  
  •  

    HIST 4770 - History of the American West: Comparative American Frontiers

    3
    Comparison and contrast among the Spanish Borderlands, French, Dutch, English, and American frontiers.
  
  •  

    HIST 4780 - History of the American West: Trans-Mississippi West

    3
    The Trans-Mississippi West, including Native America, exploration, fur trade, hispano-Indian-white relations, western expansion, mining frontier, cattle frontier, military conquest of the Plains, violence, reservation life, women in the West, farming frontier, myth vs. reality and the 20th century west.
  
  •  

    HIST 4790 - The Military Nontraditional Roles

    3
    This course addresses non-combat roles performed by the U.S. military. The occupation of Germany and Japan after WWII, state building, and peace-keeping missions around the globe will be evaluated. Democratization and cultural re-orientation through political, educational, cultural, and economic institutions.
  
  •  

    HIST 4800 - Studies in Liberal Arts

    3
    A writing intensive course based on readings in the Liberal Arts. This is the capstone course for students majoring in Liberal Arts.
  
  •  

    HIST 4810 - Introduction to Museums

    3 to 6
    Prerequisite: HIST 2010
    This course will introduce students to the different types of museum and historical agencies. It will stress the basic functions of a museum: collections management, conservation, education, and exhibition. Visits to the museums included. Expenses borne by students.
  
  •  

    HIST 4900 - Topics in History

    3
    Prerequisite: Junior standing or permission of instructor
    This seminar addresses a specific historical topic, determined by the instructor, involving advanced readings, discussion, and research. The student will complete a thesis, using primary and secondary sources or historiographic paper, engaging two or more historians on the topic. This course may be taken twice for credit for a maximum of six (6) hours.
  
  •  

    HIST 4910 - History Abroad

    3-6
    Prerequisite: Junior standing or permission of instructor
    This course involves temporary residence outside the US to study an historical topic in its geographic context. Students will complete a research using primary and secondary sources or historiographic paper engaging two or more historians on the same topic.
  
  •  

    HIST 4920 - Oral History

    3-6
    Prerequisite: Junior standing or permission of instructor
    Theory and practice of oral history as a technique of research. Students will use primary sources and interviews to study a topic determined by the instructor. Students will complete a paper extensively using and interpreting oral history sources.
  
  •  

    HIST 4930 - Historiography Credit

    3
    This seminar is a study of the history and problems of historical writing and interpretation. Typical topics might include romantic history, ancient historians, Scientific Historicism, or current models and interpretations. Students will complete at least one paper engaging two or more historians’ styles or arguments on the same topic.
  
  •  

    HIST 4940 - Public History

    3-6
    This seminar/internship introduces students to theory and methods of public history. Topics could include archives and records management, historical preservation and interpretation of site and artifacts, editing and publishing. Students will complete a public history project satisfactory to the instructor and useful to the institutions to which the students are assigned.
  
  •  

    HIST 4950 - Teaching Social Studies Secondary Schools

    3
    Prerequisite: Milestone II  (Milestone II requirements)
    Emphasis on developing skills in unit development; lesson planning and modification for diverse English Language learners; individualized instruction; questioning and formal discussions; teaching critical thinking, reading in Social Studies, and affective strategies; formative and summative assessment; and classroom management.  Fifteen (15) hours field experience is required.

Japanese

  
  •  

    JAPN 1010 - Elementary Japanese I

    4
    Introduction to Japanese language and culture with emphasis on oral communication. Extensive practice in reading, writing, speaking, and listening.
  
  •  

    JAPN 1020 - Elementary Japanese II

    4
    Prerequisite: JAPN 1010 
    Introduction to Japanese language and culture with emphasis on oral communication. Extensive practice in reading, writing, speaking, and listening.
  
  •  

    JAPN 2010 - Intermediate Japanese I

    3
    Prerequisite: JAPN 1020  or equivalent
    A comprehensive review of Japanese along with extensive reading, close textural examination, and discussionof representative works of Japanese literature.
  
  •  

    JAPN 2020 - Intermediate Japanese II

    3
    Prerequisite: JAPN 2010  or equivalent
    A comprehensive review of Japanese along with extensive reading, close textual examination, and discussion of representative works of Japanese literature.

International Studies

  
  •  

    INTS 2000 - Introduction International Studies

    3
    An emphasis on different disciplines and their global influences. Students will learn how to prepare themselves for understanding challenges and establishing international connections for their future professional and career opportunities.
  
  •  

    INTS 3000 - Study Abroad

    3-18
    Provide appropriate credit for students studying full-time abroad under the supervision of qualified faculty.

Latin

  
  •  

    LATN 1010 - Elementary Latin

    4
    An introduction, with cultural context, to the sounds and structures of the language with emphasis on the written; in second semester, greater stress on grammar, expanded vocabulary, and translation skills, both oral and written.
  
  •  

    LATN 1020 - Elementary Latin

    4
    Prerequisite: LATN 1010 
    An introduction, with cultural context, to the sounds and structures of the language with emphasis on the written; in second semester, greater stress on grammar, expanded vocabulary, and translation skills, both oral and written.
  
  •  

    LATN 2010 - Intermediate Latin

    3
    Prerequisite: LATN 1020 
    Further study of Classical Latin with emphasis on increasing mastery of grammar and vocabulary. Readings are in prose in LATN 2010 and from Vergils’ Aeneid in LATN2020.
  
  •  

    LATN 2020 - Intermediate Latin

    3
    Prerequisite: LATN 2010 
    Further study of Classical Latin with emphasis on increasing mastery of grammar and vocabulary. Readings are in prose in LATN 2010 and from Vergils’ Aeneid in LATN2020.
  
  •  

    LATN 3410 - Roman Religion

    3
    An introduction to the religious practices of Ancient Romans, from the late Republic through the first several centuries of the Roman Empire. We will study the major deities, rituals, festivals, and temples of the Roman people, including the cult of the emperor and the emergence of Eastern cults. No knowledge of Latin is required.
  
  •  

    LATN 3510 - Latin Historians

    3
    Prerequisite: LATN 2020 
    Selections from Sallust, Caesar, Livy, Tacitus, Suetonius or any other of the Latin historians. Some discussion of the history of historical writing in Rome, stylistic peculiarities of the various authors, and the place of historical writing in the broader literary context of ancient Rome.
  
  •  

    LATN 3610 - Latin Drama

    3
    Prerequisite: LATN 2020 
    Selected readings from the plays of Plautus, Terence or Seneca. Discussion of the drama as a literary form, conventions of the Roman theater, Greek predecessors, and the practical side of play production.
  
  •  

    LATN 3620 - Latin Letters

    3
    Prerequisite: LATN 2020 
    Selected readings from the letters of Cicero and/or Pliny the Younger. Some discussion of the letter as a literary form, epistolary style and syntax. Greek predecessors, and the practical side of letter writing in antiquity.
  
  •  

    LATN 3710 - Latin Lyric Poetry

    3
    Prerequisite: LATN 2020 
    Readings from Catullus, Tibullus, Propertius, and other Latin lyric poets. Discussion of the history of the development of lyric poetry, including Greek precedents, and its place in the larger Latin literary tradition.
  
  •  

    LATN 3720 - Later Latin Epic

    3
    Prerequisite: LATN 2020 
    Selected readings from the poems of Ovid, Statius, or Lucan. Discussion of the development of epic poetry in the first century A.D. with reference to the epic tradition.
  
  •  

    LATN 3810 - Latin Rhetoric

    3
    Prerequisite: LATN 2020 
    Readings from Roman orators, primarily Cicero. Readings may include selections from rhetorical works such as the de oratore and the Rhetorica ad Herrenium as well. Discussion of the history of rhetoric, rhetorical devices, and the place of rhetoric in the larger Latin literary tradition.
  
  •  

    LATN 4110 - Independent Study in Latin

    3
    Prerequisite: Permission of instructor
    Students study independently in Latin under instructor’s guidance. Studies are planned to satisfy special individual needs and interests. May be repeated for up to a total of 12 hours.
  
  •  

    LATN 4120 - Independent Study in Latin

    3
    Prerequisite: Permission of instructor
    Students study independently in Latin under instructor’s guidance. Studies are planned to satisfy special individual needs and interests. May be repeated for up to a total of 12 hours.
  
  •  

    LATN 4210 - Latin Prose Composition

    3
    Prerequisite: LATN 2020 
    Practice in composing connected prose in Latin of the Classical period. Topics may include grammar review, the developmental of Latin prose, the use of rhetorical devices; there may be brief readings from a variety of prose authors in addition to the composition assignments.
  
  •  

    LATN 4300 - The Roman Novel

    3
    Prerequisite: LATN 2020 
    Selected readings from Petronius or Apuleius. Discussion of the ancient novel tradition, including Greek predecessors and such later authors as Dictys Cretensis and lulius Valerius.
  
  •  

    LATN 4310 - Medieval Latin

    3
    Prerequisite: LATN 2020 
    Selected readings of Latin authors from c. 500 to 1500 A.D. Readings may include both prose and poetry. Study of the development of Latin throughout this period, including some discussion of the breakdown into the vernacular Romance languages.
  
  •  

    LATN 4410 - Latin Satire

    3
    Prerequisite: LATN 2020 
    Selected readings from the poems of Horace, Martial or Juvenal. Discussion of the development of satire and its place in the Latin literary tradition.

Leadership Studies

  
  •  

    LDEV 2000 - Ethics in Leadership

    1
    From Plato to the present, it has been argued that good leaders are good persons/individuals of good character who are able to apply sound reasoning to issues of private and public morality. Topics included will be ethical issues confronted by great leaders, the principles used in their decision-making, and application of ethical principles to community situations.

     
  
  •  

    LDEV 3001 - Leadership Issues I

    1
    Students will choose a community mentor and meet with the mentor on a regular basis.  Students will spend at least 20 hours with their mentor addressing practical application of leadership concepts.  Readings related to the topic will be required.
  
  •  

    LDEV 3002 - Leadership Issues II

    1
    Continuation of LDSP 3001.
  
  •  

    LDEV 3200 - Community, Leadership, Strategy and Social Change

    3
    This course (open to all APSU students) explores basic concepts of strategic leadership in civic and social organizations. Topics include social and civic entrepreneurship, civil society, community visioning and grass roots strategic planning. Course participants will pursue strategies for building healthy and sustainable communities through asset building, collaboration, social capital development, fundraising, and grant writing.
  
  •  

    LDEV 4000 - Internship

    3
    Prerequisite: Appropriate preparation courses and permission of the director.
    Students will complete 100 clock hours of supervised work in an approved setting and will be expected to meet at regular intervals with the Director to discuss work in the field. Application for internship should be made with the Director the semester prior to planned enrollment.
  
  •  

    LDEV 4001 - Great Leaders

    1
    Studies of biographies of models of greatness will help students discover the characteristics of individuals which contributed to their outstanding accomplishments. Students will draw implications from these studies about their own abilities and skills.
  
  •  

    LDSP 1000 - Intro to Study of Leadership

    1
    Prerequisite: The President’s Emerging Leaders Program (PELP)  students only
    Introduce students to the basic concepts in the area of leadership, followership, volunteerism, and group dynamics, and assist students to develop a heightened self-awareness of their leadership potential.
  
  •  

    LDSP 1005 - Community Organizations

    1
    Prerequisite: The President’s Emerging Leaders Program (PELP)  students only
    Examine the structures of community corporations, governmental agencies, and other institutions as they relate to community activities. Included will be discussions of leadership in community organizations for change, utilizing community resources. Students will be expected to spend some time in the field learning about community organizations.
  
  •  

    LDSP 2000 - Ethics in Leadership

    1
    Prerequisite: The President’s Emerging Leaders Program (PELP)  students only
    From Plato to the present, it has been argued that good leaders are good persons and individuals of good character who are able to apply sound reasoning to issues of private and public morality. Topics included will be ethical issues confronted by great leaders, the principles used in their decision-making, and application of ethical principles to community situations.
  
  •  

    LDSP 2001 - Communication Skills

    1
    Prerequisite: The President’s Emerging Leaders Program (PELP)  students only
    Methods of communication (verbal, non-verbal, and written), barriers to communication, perceptions, styles of communication, conflict prevention and resolution, and skills for leading an effective meeting. The course will include theory and application of ideas presented in a variety of didactic and experiential activities.
  
  •  

    LDSP 2100 - Foundations of Leadership

    3
    This course examines basic concepts of leadership and explores current thought in the field of study.  Topics covered include leader emergence, leader behaviors and ethics, leader characteristics and individual differences, cross-cultural leadership, leading diverse teams, substitutes for leadership, followership, decision-making, and measurement/methods for studying leadership.
  
  •  

    LDSP 3000 - Leadership Development

    3
    This junior level course, open to all junior or senior students, is designed to expose leadership students to the basic concepts in leadership theory and group dynamics. To assist students in developing and improving skills in communication, group dynamics, goal setting, decision-making/problem solving, conflict resolution, and leading effective meetings; to enhance the student’s understanding of the characteristics of past and present successful leaders and to apply this understanding to their own leadership development.
  
  •  

    LDSP 3001 - Leadership Issues I

    1
    Prerequisite: The President’s Emerging Leaders Program (PELP)  students only
    Students will be assigned to a community committee and meet with the group on a regular basis as a participating member. In addition, students will attend at least two 2-hour workshops addressing practical application of leadership concepts and will participate in a group project. Readings related to the topic will be required.
  
  
  •  

    LDSP 3100 - Organizational Dynamics, Politics, and Change

    3
    This course (open to all APSU students) takes an interdisciplinary look at leadership and change in organizations and groups. Students are exposed to structural, cultural, and political challenges that leaders face. Designed to help one understand sources of power and authority, various theories of organizational development and leadership strategies are explored for uses in dealing with complex situations and setting.
  
  •  

    LDSP 3110 - Leadership, Technology, and Innovation

    3
    Leadership can facilitate or inhibit innovation.  Circumstances can require balancing often competing interests including organizations, society, and technology.  Using an expansive definition of technology, this course explores the convergence of two streams of study: innovation in technology (and science) and the role of leadership in advancing and applying innovation.
  
  •  

    LDSP 3120 - Developing Leaders in Organizations

    3
    This course focuses on the process and structure of developing others as leaders.  Topics include learning theory, models of training and development, mentorship, and the structuring experiences for leadership development.
  
  •  

    LDSP 3130 - Leadership Decision-Making and Problem-Solving

    3
    This course explores decision-making and problem-solving at the individual and group (organizational) level. Contrasting viewpoints and approaches to decision-making and problem-solving are examined via readings and cases. Topics covered include decision ethics, impact on stakeholders, game theory, and framing.
  
  •  

    LDSP 3140 - Leadership as Social Influence

    3
    Examines leadership as a process in which leaders influence others for the common good through the use of a variety of tactics and strategies.  Specific topics addressed include impression management, self-presentation processes, framing, attitude formation, group-think, self-monitoring, self and collective identity, interpersonal influence, persuasion, followership, power, and organizational politics.
  
  •  

    LDSP 3150 - Leadership and Power

    3
    Examines the basic concepts and uses of leadership power and influence in the organization.  Topics include the use, misuse, creation, and dispersion of power, ethical implications in the use of power and influence, and the interplay of power and related ideas including critical thinking.

     

  
  •  

    LDSP 3200 - Community Leadership, Strategy, and Social Change

    3
    This course (open to all APSU students) explores basic concepts of strategic leadership in civic and social organizations. Topics include social and civic entrepreneurship, civil society, community visioning and grass roots strategic planning. Course participants will pursue strategies for building healthy and sustainable communities through asset building, collaboration, social capital development, fundraising, and grant writing.
  
  •  

    LDSP 3900 - Advanced Leadership Systems

    3
    Prerequisite:   or  
    This course combines theory, research methodology, and application to provide the student with a deeper understanding of the relationship between theory and practice in the realm of leadership.  Included are topics such as transformational/charismatic leadership, contingent/situational leadership, and leadership styles.
  
  •  

    LDSP 4000 - Internship in Leadership

    3
    Prerequisite: Appropriate preparation courses and permission of the director.
    Students will complete 100 clock hours of supervised work in an approved setting and will be expected to meet at regular intervals with the Director to discuss work in the field. Application for internship should be made with the Director the semester prior to planned enrollment.
  
  •  

    LDSP 4001 - Great Leaders

    1
    Prerequisite: The President’s Emerging Leaders Program (PELP)  students only
    Studies of biographies of models of greatness will help students discover the characteristics of individuals which contributed to their outstanding accomplishments. Students will draw implications from these studies about their own abilities and skills.
  
  •  

    LDSP 4511 - Vital Topics in Leadership

    1
    Advanced readings and research in a selected area of leadership studies.  Topics to be chosen by the instructor.
  
  •  

    LDSP 4511, 4512, 4513, - 4514, 4515, 4516, 4517, 4518, 4519, 4520 - Vital Topics in Leadership (1 credit hour each)

    1 hour each
    Advanced readings and research in a selected area of leadership studies.  Topics to be chosen by the instructor.
  
  •  

    LDSP 4511-4520 - Vital Topics in Leadership (1 hour each)

    1
    Advanced readings and research in a selected area of leadership studies.  Topics to be chosen by the instructor.
  
  •  

    LDSP 4512 - Vital Topics in Leadership

    1
    Advanced readings and research in a selected area of leadership studies.  Topics to be chosen by the instructor.
  
  •  

    LDSP 4513 - Vital Topics in Leadership

    1
    Advanced readings and research in a selected area of leadership studies.  Topics to be chosen by the instructor.
  
  •  

    LDSP 4514 - Vital Topics in Leadership

    1
    Advanced readings and research in a selected area of leadership studies.  Topics to be chosen by the instructor.
  
  •  

    LDSP 4515 - Vital Topics in Leadership

    1
    Advanced readings and research in a selected area of leadership studies.  Topics to be chosen by the instructor.
  
  •  

    LDSP 4516 - Vital Topics in Leadership

    1
    Advanced readings and research in a selected area of leadership studies.  Topics to be chosen by the instructor.
  
  •  

    LDSP 4517 - Vital Topics in Leadership

    1
    Advanced readings and research in a selected area of leadership studies.  Topics to be chosen by the instructor.
  
  •  

    LDSP 4518 - Vital Topics in Leadership

    1
    Advanced readings and research in a selected area of leadership studies.  Topics to be chosen by the instructor.
  
  •  

    LDSP 4519 - Vital Topics in Leadership

    1
    Advanced readings and research in a selected area of leadership studies.  Topics to be chosen by the instructor.
  
  •  

    LDSP 4520 - Vital Topics in Leadership

    1
    Advanced readings and research in a selected area of leadership studies.  Topics to be chosen by the instructor.
  
  •  

    LDSP 4610 - Emerging Issues in Leadership

    3
    Advanced readings and research in a selected area of leadership studies.  Topics to be chosen by the instructor.
 

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