Skip to main content Skip to navigation
WSU Undergraduate Education UCORE

Page Header

UCORE Categories and Course Lists

Official List of UCORE Courses

The requirements listed below are UCORE-specific requirements that apply to every student regardless of major. This page is upated each August.

Note: Some majors may require specific courses in UCORE categories. Please check with your academic advisor for more information.

Table of Contents:
Jump to UCORE category: [ARTS][BSCI][CAPS][COMM][DIVR][HUM][PSCI][QUAN][ROOT][SCI][SSCI][WRTG]

  • First-Year Experience

    Roots of Contemporary Issues [ROOT]

    Roots of Contemporary Issues is among the first courses students will take at WSU. It provides a strong intellectual foundation for college learning upon which students can build for the rest of their careers by introducing students to five of the university’s seven learning goals: critical and creative thinking; information literacy; communication; diversity, and integration of learning. The course accomplishes this through an examination of the history of global issues that affect human life on the planet in the 21st century, including environmental change, globalization, inequality, competing systems of knowledge, and conflict. The course includes multiple cultural, political, and disciplinary perspectives so that students engage with the diversity of the human experience, across both time and space.

    Choose one [ROOT] course (3 credits). Current approved courses are:
    HISTORY 105: Roots of Contemporary Issues
    HISTORY 305: Roots of Contemporary Issues (for transfer students only)

  • Foundational Competencies

    Quantitative Reasoning [QUAN]

    QUAN courses broaden students’ understanding of and appreciation for mathematical reasoning while at the same time giving them a skill set that will be of value to everyday life. These courses advance the fundamentals of quantitative reasoning; develop skills for interpreting and evaluating quantitative representations (charts, graphs, algorithms, etc.); and promote identification of the strengths and weaknesses of quantitative methods for representing and solving problems.

    Choose one [QUAN] course is required. Current approved courses are:
    CPT S 111: Introduction to Algorithmic Problem Solving
    ECONS 335: Business Finance Economics
    ENGR 107: Introductory Mathematics for Engineering Applications
    FIN 223: Personal Finance
    MATH 105: Exploring Mathematics
    MATH 140: Mathematics for Life Scientists
    MATH 171: Calculus I
    MATH 202: Introduction to Mathematical Analysis
    MATH 252: Fundamentals of Elementary Mathematics II
    PHIL 201: Introduction to Formal Logic
    PSYCH 311: Elementary Statistics in Psychology
    STAT 205: Statistical Thinking
    STAT 212: Introduction to Statistical Methods

  • Foundational Competencies

    Communications: Written Communication [WRTG] and Communication [COMM]

    Written Communication [WRTG]

    WRTG courses require students to develop and express ideas clearly, concisely, and effectively in writing. Using strategic assignments and aligned evaluation criteria, WRTG courses develop a student’s understanding of the principles and elements of effective written communication through extensive applied practice, self-evaluation, and revision

    Choose at least one [WRTG] course (3 credits). An additional [WRTG] course (another 3 credits) can be chosen instead of a [COMM] course. Current approved courses are:
    ENGLISH 101: College Composition
    ENGLISH 105: College Composition for Multilingual Writers
    ENGLISH 201: Writing and Research
    ENGLISH 298: Writing and Research Honors
    ENGLISH 301: Writing and Rhetorical Conventions
    ENGLISH 402: Technical and Professional Writing
    ENGLISH 403: Technical and Professional Writing ESL
    PHIL 200: Critical Thinking and Writing

    Communication [COMM]

    COMM courses focus on non-written mediums, such as public speaking, conversational foreign language, interpersonal communication, visual literacy, multimedia authoring, and intercultural communication. These courses require students to develop and express ideas clearly, concisely, and effectively in media beyond purely written communication in ways that creatively adapt content and conventions to diverse contexts, audiences, and purposes. Development of communication abilities may involve working with a variety of technologies, such as mixing texts, data, and images. It also may involve oral presentations and discourse, such as public speaking, smallgroup interaction, one-on-one conversation, and active listening. All COMM courses develop a student’s understanding of the principles and elements of effective communication through extensive applied practice, self-evaluation, and revision.

    You can choose one [COMM] course (3 credits) instead of a second [WRTG] course. Current approved courses are:
    COM 102: Communication in an Informational Society
    COM 210: Multimedia Content Creation
    COM 400: Communicating Science and Technology
    ENGLISH 106: Communicating in Academic Contexts
    FRENCH 361: Advanced French for the Professions
    GERMAN 361: German for the Professions
    H D 205: Communication in Human Relations
    MKTG 279: Professional Persuasive Communications
    NEUROSCI/MBIOS 201: Introduction to Communication in the Molecular Life Sciences

  • Ways of Knowing

    Inquiry in the Social Sciences [SSCI]

    SSCI courses teach students how social sciences apply empirical principles and methods to understand human beings as social agents in cultural, group, and individual contexts. They do so by familiarizing students with the methods of inquiry appropriate to the discipline as well as the key concepts and major paradigms in the social sciences. Students in SSCI courses learn to identify and understand relevant source material and to evaluate empirical research and conceptual theories, often by analyzing current issues through the lens of social science disciplines.

    Choose one [SSCI] course (3 credits). Current approved courses are:
    AFS 336: Agriculture, Environment, and Community
    ANTH 130: Great Discoveries in Archaeology
    ANTH/WOMEN ST 214: Gender and Culture in America
    ANTH 302: Childhood and Culture
    ANTH 304: Cross-Cultural Perspectives of Mental Health and Illness
    ANTH 309: Cultural Ecology
    ANTH 331/CES 376: America before Columbus
    CES 131: Introduction to Black Studies
    CES 171: Introduction to Indigenous Studies
    CES 244: Critical Globalizations
    CES 254: Comparative Latino/a Cultures
    CES 308: Cultural Politics of Sport
    CES 335/HISTORY 313: Black Freedom Struggle
    COM 101: Media and Society
    CRM J 101: Introduction to the Administration of Criminal Justice
    ECONS 101: Fundamentals of Microeconomics
    ECONS 102: Fundamentals of Macroeconomics
    HBM 235: Travel, Society, and Business
    H D 101: Human Development Across the Lifespan
    H D/WOMEN ST 204: Family Interactions
    H D 334: Principles of Community Development
    POL S 101: American National Government
    POL S 102: Introduction to Comparative Politics
    POL S 103: International Politics
    PSYCH 105: Introductory Psychology
    SOC 101: Introduction to Sociology
    SOC 102: Social Problems
    SOC 332: Society and Environment

  • Ways of Knowing

    Inquiry in the Humanities [HUM]

    The humanities grapple with the human condition in all of its complexity through time and across cultures. The humanities include knowledge of American and world history, philosophical traditions, major religions, diverse cultural legacies, literature, film, and music. As fields of study, the humanities emphasize analysis, interpretation, and reflection. They also engage centrally with questions of meaning and purpose. Students in HUM courses are introduced to the basic theories of interpretation in the humanities as well as to key texts, monuments, artifacts, or episodes within humanistic traditions or disciplines. These courses help students develop the ability to construct their own artistic, literary, philosophical, religious, linguistic, or historical interpretations.

    Choose one [HUM] course (3 credits). Current approved courses are:
    ANTH 201: Art and Society
    CES 111: Introduction to Asian Pacific American Studies
    CES 151: Introduction to Chicano/Latino Studies
    CES 209: Hip Hop Around the Globe
    CES/ENGLISH 220: Introduction to Multicultural Literature
    CES/HISTORY/WOMEN ST 235: African American History
    CES 260: Race and Racism in US Popular Culture
    CES 313/ENGLISH 311: Asian Pacific American Literature
    CHINESE/ASIA 121: Modern Chinese Culture
    COM 105: Communication in Global Contexts
    ENGLISH 108: Introduction to Literature
    ENGLISH 110: Reading Now
    ENGLISH 112: Language in the Real World
    ENGLISH 205: Introduction to Shakespeare
    ENGLISH 210: Readings in American Literature
    ENGLISH 305: Shakespeare
    ENGLISH 366: The British Novel to 1900
    ENGLISH 368: The American Novel to 1900
    ENGLISH 372: 19th Century Literature of the British Empire and the Americas
    FOR LANG 102: Humanities in the Ancient World
    FOR LANG/HUMANITY 130: Global Literature in Translation
    FRENCH 110: French/Francophone Film
    FRENCH 120: French Culture
    FRENCH 320: French/Francophone Culture
    GERMAN 120: Germanic Culture
    GERMAN 320: German Culture
    HISTORY 101: Classical and Christian Europe
    HISTORY 102: Modern Europe
    HISTORY 110: American History to 1877
    HISTORY 111: American History Since 1877
    HISTORY 121: World History II
    HISTORY 230: Latin America, The Colonial Period
    HISTORY 231: Latin America, The National Period
    HISTORY 331: Latin American Cultural History
    HISTORY 340: Ancient Greece
    HISTORY 341: Ancient Rome
    HISTORY 355: History of European Popular Culture
    HISTORY/ASIA 373: Chinese Civilization
    HISTORY/ASIA 374: Japanese Civilization
    HISTORY 382: History of Science and Technology Since Newton
    HISTORY 418: United States, 1914-1945
    HISTORY 419: United States, 1945-Present
    HISTORY 432: 20th Century Latin America
    HISTORY 440: The Early Middle Ages, 330-1050
    HISTORY 447: Europe in the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic Era, 1789 to 1815
    HISTORY 450: Europe Since 1945
    HISTORY 454: Age of Empire: Europe, 1871-1914
    HUMANITY 101: Humanities in the Ancient World
    HUMANITY 103: Mythology
    HUMANITY/FOR LANG 302: Humanities in the Middle Ages and Renaissance
    HUMANITY/FOR LANG 304: Humanities in the Modern World
    JAPANESE/ASIA 123: Modern Japanese Culture
    KINES 201: Exploring Meaning in Sport and Movement
    MUS 265/CES 271: Native Music of North America
    MUS 359: History of Music: Antiquity to 1650
    MUS 360: History of Music: 1650 – 1850
    MUS 361: History of Music: 1850 – Present
    PHIL 101: Introduction to Philosophy
    PHIL 103: Introduction to Ethics
    PHIL 207: Philosophy of Religion
    PHIL 210: Philosophy in Film
    PHIL 220: Philosophy of Food
    PHIL/ASIA 280: Islam in Theory and Practice
    PHIL/ASIA 314: Philosophies and Religions of India
    PHIL/ASIA 315: Philosophies and Religions of China and Japan
    PHIL 360: Business Ethics
    PHIL 365: Biomedical Ethics
    PHIL 370: Environmental Ethics
    SPANISH 120: Peninsular Spanish Culture
    SPANISH 121: Latin American Culture
    WOMEN ST/ENGLISH 211: Diverse Sexualities and Cultural Production
    WOMEN ST 338: Women and Popular Culture

  • Ways of Knowing

    Inquiry in the Creative and Professional Arts [ARTS]

    Creative expression is a fundamental human activity that results in the production of objects, environments, and experiences that engage the senses, emotions, and/or intellect. The creative and professional arts offer direct participation in such activities while providing a framework for their interpretation, evaluation, and appreciation. In this category the domain of the arts is broadly defined to include not only the fine arts and performing arts, but also the professional arts, such as architecture, graphic design, and digital arts. Some ARTS courses ask students to perform, produce, fabricate or generate an aesthetic object, installation, presentation, composition, performance, or other creative work. Other ARTS courses ask students to critically analyze, interpret, or evaluate the creative activities or accomplishments of others, past or present. In both types of courses, students also demonstrate that their creative or interpretive analysis is grounded in existing historical, critical, or methodological scholarship.

    Choose one [ARTS] course (3 credits). Current approved courses are:
    AMDT 408: Visual Analysis and Aesthetics
    ANTH 301: Arts and Media in Global Perspective
    DTC 101: Introduction to Digital Technology and Culture
    DTC 201: Tools and Methods for Digital Technology
    ENGLISH 339: Topics in Film as Literature
    ENGLISH 342: Documentary Film Theory and Production
    FINE ART 101: Introduction to Art
    FINE ART 102: Visual Concepts I
    FINE ART 103: Visual Concepts II
    FINE ART 110: Drawing
    FINE ART 201: World Art History I
    FINE ART 202: World Art History II
    FINE ART 303: Modern Art – 19th Century
    FINE ART 305: Arts of Ancient Greece and Rome
    FINE ART 307: The Arts of Renaissance Europe
    FINE ART 340: Ceramics
    FINE ART 350: Sculpture
    HISTORY 232: The Mexican Revolution and the Arts
    HISTORY 320: Modern US History Through Film
    MUS 120: Class Guitar
    MUS 153: Musical Style in Composition
    MUS 160: Survey of Music Literature
    MUS 161: Introduction to Theatre
    MUS 163: World Music
    MUS 262: Rock Music: History and Social Analysis
    MUS 266: Film Music
    MUS 428: Opera Workshop
    MUS 429: Tenor/Bass Choir
    MUS 430: Treble Choir
    MUS 431: Concert Choir
    MUS 432: University Singers
    MUS 433: Vocal Ensembles
    MUS 434: Symphony Orchestra
    MUS 436: Symphonic Band
    MUS 437: Wind Symphony
    MUS 438: Jazz-Lab Band
    MUS 439: Vocal Jazz Ensemble
    SDC 100: World of Design and Construction
    SPANISH 110: Peninsular Spanish Film
    SPANISH 111: Latin American Film
    WOMEN ST 369/CES 309: Queer Identities in Contemporary Cultures

  • Ways of Knowing

    Inquiry in the Natural Sciences [BSCI] [PSCI] [SCI]

    Science is an approach to asking and answering questions about the natural world. Scientific inquiry uses empirical observations to formulate logical conclusions supported by the evidence. Scientific inquiry also develops evidence-based arguments to advance knowledge within the scientific community. All courses in the natural sciences categories actively engage students in rigorous study of scientific problems. They emphasize science as a process and help students develop a knowledge-based framework by which to make judgements about current issues as scientifically informed citizens.

    EITHER
    Choose one course (3 credits) in Biological Science [BSCI] and choose one course (3 credits) in Physical Science [PSCI] such that either the BSCI course or the PSCI course has a lab hour (1 credit),
    OR
    choose 8 credits worth of Sciences [SCI] designated courses.
     
    NOTE: Courses that fulfill the lab hour requirement are marked with (L).
     
    Current approved courses are:

    Biological Sciences [BSCI]

    See note above for details on course requirements.
    ANIM SCI 205: Companion Animal Nutrition
    ANTH 260: (L) Introduction to Biological Anthropology
    ANTH 268: Sex, Evolution, and Human Nature
    ANTH 381: Primate Behavioral Ecology
    BIOLOGY 101: Direction in Biological Sciences
    BIOLOGY 102: (L) General Biology
    BIOLOGY 106: (L) Introductory Biology: Organismal Biology
    BIOLOGY 107: (L) Introductory Biology: Cell Biology and Genetics
    BIOLOGY 110: Scientific Perspective on Global Issues
    BIOLOGY 111: (L) Laboratory Experiments in Biology and Genetics
    BIOLOGY 120: (L) Introduction to Botany
    BIOLOGY 125: Genetics and Society
    BIOLOGY 135: Animal Natural History
    BIOLOGY 140: Introduction to Nutritional Science
    BIOLOGY 150: Evolution
    BIOLOGY 298: (L) Honors Biology for Non-Science Majors
    BIOLOGY 308: Marine Biology
    BIOLOGY 333: Human Nutrition and Health
    BIOLOGY/WOMEN ST 407: Biology of Women
    ENTOM 101: Insects and People: A Perspective
    ENTOM 102: (L) Insects, Infection and Illness: Medical Entomology for Non-Science Majors
    ENTOM 103: (L) Discover Insects: A Laboratory Course for Non-Science Majors
    ENTOM 150: (L) Insects, Science, and World Cultures
    ENTOM 201: Science in the Public Eye
    ENVR SCI 101: (L) Environment and Human Life
    FS 201: Science on Your Plate
    HORT 150: (L) Science and Art of Growing Plants
    MBIOS 101: (L) Introductory Microbiology
    MBIOS 320: DNA and Society
    NEUROSCI 150: Art and the Brain
    PL P 150: Molds, Mildews, Mushrooms: The Fifth Kingdom
    PSYCH 372: Biological Basis of Behavior
    SOIL SCI 201: Soil: A Living System

    Physical Sciences [PSCI]

    See note above for details on course requirements.
    ASTRONOM 135: (L) Astronomy
    ASTRONOM 138: Planets and Planetary Systems
    ASTRONOM 150: Science and the Universe
    ASTRONOM 390: (L) The Night Sky
    CHEM 101: (L) Introduction to Chemistry
    CHEM 105: (L) Principles of Chemistry I
    ENVR SCI 102: Natural Resources and Natural Hazards
    ENVR SCI 250: Introduction to Earth System Science
    GEOLOGY 101: (L) Introduction to Geology
    GEOLOGY 103: Other Worlds: Comparative Planetology of our Solar System
    GEOLOGY 210: (L) Earth’s History and Evolution
    GEOLOGY 230: Introductory Oceanography
    PHYSICS 101: (L) General Physics
    PHYSICS 102: (L) General Physics
    PHYSICS 137: Physics and Society
    PHYSICS 150: Physics and Your World
    PHYSICS 201: (L) Physics for Scientists and Engineers I
    PHYSICS 202: (L) Physics for Scientists and Engineers II
    PHYSICS 205: (L) Physics for Scientists and Engineers I – Honors
    PHYSICS 206: (L) Physics for Scientists and Engineers II – Honors

    Sciences [SCI]

    See note above for details on course requirements.
    AMDT 210: (L) Textiles
    SCIENCE 101: (L) Origins in the Natural World
    SCIENCE 102: (L) Dynamic Systems in the Natural World

  • Diversity

    Diversity [DIVR]

    Diversity courses introduce students to cultural differences and similarities by exploring the multiplicity of individual and group experiences within and across various historical periods, societies, and cultures. This exploration contributes to stronger, more complex cross-cultural understanding and communication, helping students engage various social and cultural contexts and interactions using knowledge, critical thinking, and flexibility in perspective. DIVR courses also encourage students to ask more complicated questions about cultural systems and systems of power, and to pursue answers that reflect multiple cultural and intellectual perspectives.

    Choose one [DIVR] course (3 credits). Current approved courses are:
    AMDT 417: Social and Psychological Aspects of Dress
    AMER ST 475*: Digital Diversity
    ANTH 101: General Anthropology
    ANTH 203: Peoples of the World
    ANTH 307: Contemporary Cultures and Peoples of Africa
    ANTH/WOMEN ST 316: Gender in Cross Cultural Perspective
    ANTH 327/CES 378: Contemporary Native Peoples of the Americas
    ANTH/FOR LANG 350: Speech, Thought, and Culture
    ASIA 301: East Meets West
    ASIA 322*: Ecology in East Asian Cultures
    CES 101: Introduction to Comparative Ethnic Studies
    CES 291: Anti-Semitism
    CES 325: Traveling Cultures: Tourism in Global Perspective
    CHINESE 111*: Asian Film
    CHINESE 131*: Masterpieces of Asian Literature
    COMSOC 321: Intercultural Communication
    COUN PSY 457: Chicano/a Latino/a Psychology
    CRM J 205: Realizing Justice in a Multicultural Society
    DTC 206: Digital Inclusion
    ENGLISH 322/CES 332: Topics in African American Literature
    ENGLISH 362: Rhetorics of Racism
    ENGLISH 489: 20th/21st Century British and Postcolonial Literatures
    FOR LANG 101: Introduction to the World of Languages
    FOR LANG 120: Introduction to Foreign Cultures
    FOR LANG/ASIA 220: Global Issues, Regional Realities
    H D 350: Family Diversity
    HISTORY 120: World History I
    HISTORY 130: History of Organized Crime in America
    HISTORY 150: Peoples of the United States
    HISTORY/ASIA 270: India: History and Culture
    HISTORY/ASIA 271: Southeast Asian History: Vietnam to Indonesia
    HISTORY/ASIA 272: Introduction to Middle Eastern History
    HISTORY/ASIA 273: Foundations of Islamic Civilization
    HISTORY 274: Introduction to African History
    HISTORY/ASIA 275: Introduction to East Asian Culture
    HISTORY/WOMEN ST 298: History of Women in American Society
    HISTORY 308/CES 375: North American Indian History, Precontact to Present
    HISTORY 314/CES 304: American Roots: Immigration, Migration, and Ethnic Identity
    HISTORY 321: US Popular Culture, 1800 to 1930
    HISTORY 322: US Popular Culture Since 1930
    HISTORY/WOMEN ST 335: Women in Latin American History
    HISTORY/WOMEN ST 398: History of Women in the American West
    HISTORY/WOMEN ST 399: Lesbian and Gay History: Culture, Politics and Social Change in the US
    HISTORY/ASIA 477: Modern Japanese History
    JAPANESE 120*: Traditional Japanese Culture
    JAPANESE 320*: Issues in East Asian Ethics
    MUS 362: History of Jazz
    MUS/WOMEN ST 363: Women in Music
    NATRS 312: Natural Resources, Society, and the Environment
    SOC/WOMEN ST 251: The Sociology of Sex, Relationships, and Marriage
    SOC 340: Social Inequality
    SOC/WOMEN ST 351: The Family
    SOC 361: Criminology
    SPANISH 321: Latin American Cultures
    SPMGT 101: Sport and Popular Culture: Trends and Issues
    WOMEN ST 101: Gender and Power: Introduction to Women’s Studies
    WOMEN ST/CES 120: Sex, Race, and Reproduction in Global Health Politics
    WOMEN ST 220: Gender, Culture, and Science
    WOMEN ST 300*: Intersections of Race, Class, Gender, and Sexuality
    WOMEN ST/SOC 484: Lesbian and Gay Studies
     
    *Offered under several course subjects; see the catalog description for details.

  • Integrative Learning

    Integrative Capstone [CAPS]

    Integrative capstone courses bring opportunities for integration, application, and closure to the undergraduate experience, and prepare students for postbaccalaureate work and life-long learning. Intended to be taken in the final year of a student’s degree, the CAPS courses serve as a culminating experience for students to demonstrate achievement of the university’s undergraduate learning goals. CAPS courses may occur within or outside the major, depending on the requirements of a student’s major field of study. Many CAPS courses ask students to demonstrate a depth of knowledge within their chosen academic field of study that integrates its history, core methods, techniques, vocabulary, and unsolved problems. Other CAPS courses require students to apply concepts from their general and specialized studies to personal, academic, service learning, professional, and/or community activities. Other CAPS courses ask students to demonstrate how the methods and concepts of a chosen discipline relate to those of other disciplines through engaging in cross-disciplinary activities. Each type of CAPS course typically involves the production of a major project that demonstrates the student’s cumulative learning toward the bachelor’s degree.

    Choose one [CAPS] course (3 credits). Current approved courses are:
    AFS 401: Advanced Systems Analysis and Design in Agricultural and Food Systems
    AMDT 413: Global Sourcing
    ANIM SCI 464: Companion Animal Management
    ANIM SCI 472: Dairy Cattle Management
    ANIM SCI 474: Beef Cattle Production
    ANTH 404: The Self in Culture
    ANTH 490: Integrative Themes in Anthropology
    ARCH 403: Comprehensive Design Studio I
    ASTRO 450: Life in the Universe
    BIO ENG 411: Engineering Capstone Project II
    BIOLOGY 401: Plants and People
    BIOLOGY 408: Contemporary Genetics
    BIOLOGY 483: Organisms and Global Change
    BIOLOGY 485: Biology of the Oceans
    CE 465: Integrated Civil Engineering Design
    CES 405/ENGLISH 410: Cultural Criticism and Theory
    CES 440: Global Social Justice
    CES/WOMEN ST 489: Everyday Struggles for Justice and Equality
    CHE 451: Chemical Process Analysis and Design II
    CHEM 485: Senior Thesis in Chemistry
    COM 471: Stereotypes in Communication
    COMSOC 421: Intercultural Communication and Globalization
    CPT S 423: Software Design Project II
    CRM J/WOMEN ST 403: Violence Toward Women
    CROP SCI 435: Interdisciplinary Solutions in the Plant Sciences
    CS 420: Software Engineering in Practice
    CST M 475: Senior Capstone
    E E 416: Electrical Engineering Design
    ECE 452: Capstone Design II
    ECONS 490: Economics Capstone
    ENGLISH 415: Traditions of Comedy and Tragedy
    ENGLISH 494: Advanced Topics in Literature
    ENGR 421: Multidisciplinary Engineering Design II
    ENGR 431: Interdisciplinary Design II
    ENTRP 492: Small Business Policy
    ENVR SCI 404: The Ecosystem
    FINE ART 408: Art History Thesis
    FINE ART 498: Contemporary Issues Seminar
    FOR LANG 410: Advanced Topics in Global Cinema
    FRENCH 410: French Film in Translation
    FRENCH 420: French Culture Through Wine
    FRENCH 430: Topics in French/Francophone Literature in Translation
    FS 489: Food Product Development
    GEOLOGY 408: Field Geology
    GERMAN 420: Socio-Cultural History of the German Language
    HBM 493: Food and Beverage Strategies
    HBM 495: Case Studies and Research
    H D 403: Families and Poverty
    H D 415: Peak Experiences in Leadership
    HISTORY 409: American Environmental History
    HISTORY 417: Rise of Modern America
    HISTORY 435: European Expansion Overseas, 1400-1800
    HISTORY 436: Imperialism in the Modern World
    HISTORY 444: The Renaissance
    HISTORY/ASIA 474: Modern South Asia: Community and Conflict
    HISTORY 483: Medicine, Science, and Technology in World History
    HISTORY 492: Cultural Appetites: Food in World History
    HISTORY 495: Space, Place, and Power in History: Historical Geography in Global Perspective
    HORT 425: Trends in Horticulture
    I D 426: Interior Design Studio VII
    KINES 484: Exercise Prescription and Medical Conditions
    LND ARCH 485: Senior Comprehensive Project
    MATH 432: Mathematics for College and Secondary Teachers
    MATH 464: Linear Optimization
    MBIOS 494: Senior Project in Molecular Biosciences
    ME 416: Mechanical Systems Design
    MECH 417: Mechanical Systems Design II
    MGMT 491: Business Strategy and Policy
    MUS 461: The Musician in Society: Philosophies and Practices, 1850 – Present
    NATRS 454: Restoration Ecology
    NEP 495: Interprofessional Capstone in Nutrition and Exercise Physiology
    NEUROSCI 490: Senior Project
    NURS 430: Senior Practicum
    NURS 495: Nursing Practice: Advanced Clinical Practicum
    PHIL 413: Mind of God and the Book of Nature: Science and Religion
    PHIL 442: Philosophy of Mind
    PHYSICS 408: Physics and Society
    POL S 428: Issues in Political Psychology
    POL S 430: The Politics of Natural Resource and Environmental Policy
    PSYCH 412: Psychological Testing and Measurement
    SHS 480: Senior Seminar
    SOC 415: Globalization
    SOC 495: Internship Capstone
    SOC 496: Capstone – From Theory to Practice: The Sociology of Service
    SOC 497: Capstone Research Practicum
    SPANISH 420: Cultural Topics
    SPMGT 489: Theory and Application in Sports Event Management
    TCH LRN 490: Advanced Practicum

—Back to Contents—