Note to First Year Students

Incoming first year students can take any of the classes identified below as 'first year approved.'

Students interested in majoring in science should not take the Physics class.

Incoming first year students can register for summer classes in our registrar’s office beginning May 14th.

Summer School 2007

Centenary Summer School 2007 classes begin Monday, June 4 and meet every weekday. Last class day is Friday, June 29.

Tuition is $250 per credit hour.

A student can enroll in a maximum of two (2) classes.

For more information about registering for Summer School classes, contact the registrar's office.

HIST 205 ~ History of US to 1877 (first-year approved)

A survey of the major developments in the history of the United States from colonial times to 1877.

Bailey, 8:30 – 10:30 Lib 07

HIST 206 ~ History of US from 1877 (first-year approved)

A survey of the major developments in the history of the United States from colonial times to 1877.

Bailey, 1:00 – 3:00 Lib 07

MUS 143 ~ Music Appreciation (first-year approved)

A study of musical elements, genres, forms, and styles. In addition to this study of the structural language of music, students will also explore how historical and social context influenced the musical expression of society. Students may not earn credit for MUS 143 after earning credit for MUS 345, 346, or 347.

Thorn, 10:30 - 12:30, Anderson 116

PHYS 103/113 ~ Conceptual Physics (first-year approved)

A non-mathematical physics course for non-science majors which emphasizes the ideas of physics by examining the phenomena of everyday environment. Lab includes experiments in mechanics, fluid mechanics, heat, wave motion, light, sound, electric and magnetic fields, and electricity.

Incoming first year students interested in majoring in science should not take this class.

Lisantti, 1:00 – 5:00, Mickle 110

PSY 211 ~ Human Growth & Development

A study of the aspects of human behavior that change from conception through adulthood and the processes that account for the changes. A review of the major theories set forth to explain different aspects of human development is included.

Hammond, 10:30 – 12:30, Centenary Square 210

PSY/SOC 303/313 ~ Stats for Behavioral Sciences

Prerequisite: MATH 104 or higher. Corequisites: PSY/PSC/SOC 303. The logic and application of standard statistical tests in the analysis of data. Topics include: descriptive statistics, statistical inference, correlation, T-test, and simple analysis of variance. Yearly. (Same as SOC 303 and PSC 303)

class 10:30 – 12:30, Lib 08
lab 8:30 – 10:30, Lib 10

REL 160 ~ American Religious Experience (first-year approved)

Students will be introduced to religious traditions in the United States and the impact of these traditions on the development of American society.

Huff, 10:30 – 12:30, Lib 05

REL 415S ~ Women and Religion

An examination of two interrelated issues, namely, the influences that religions have on women and the influences that women have on religions. Students will see expressions of these influences in women's art, women's writings, and women's actions in the world.

Brayford, 1:00 – 3:00, Wright 102

THEA 290 ~ Acting for the Camera (first-year approved)

Special topics theatre course.

Heugatter-Mathias, 1:00 – 3:00, MLP

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