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Fall 2017

Honors Seminars:

•HON 1000-900: Contemporary Public Issues M. Milewicz MWF 11:15-12:05 CRN: 11182 (Substitutes for one course in Social Science Division

•HON 1000-901: Contemporary Public Issues E.C. Mensah TR 11:00-12:15 CRN: 11183 (Substitutes for one course in Social Science Division)

•HON 1000-902: Contemporary Public Issues S. Regan TR 2:30-3:15 CRN: 11184 (Substitutes for one course in Social Science Division)

•HON 2000-900: The Humanistic Tradition I: From the Ancient World to 1500 R. Brown, MWF, 10:10-11:00, CRN 11185 (Substitutes for one course in Arts and Humanities Division Elective)

•HON 2010-900: The Humanistic Tradition II: From 1500 to the Contemporary Age - Writing Enriched T. Decker, TR 12:30-1:45, CRN: 11209 (Substitutes for one course in Arts and Humanities Division Elective)

•HON 2520-900: Mathematical Concepts and Applications S. Bourquin, T 2:00-4:00 (Hybrid) CRN 11210 (Substitutes for one course in Natural Sciences and Mathematics Division Elective) *This course is not for students who have successfully completed MATH 2100.

•HON 2750-900: The Individual in Society K. Charlton, MW 2:30-3:45, CRN: 11212 (Substitutes for one course in Social Science Division)

•HON 4000-900: Research Methods and Prospectus T. Decker (online) CRN: 11213

•HON 4500-900: Honors Thesis/Project T. Decker (online) CRN: 11214

•HON 4990-900: Honors Independent Study M. Milewicz (online) CRN: 11857

Discipline-Specific Honors Courses:

•ENG 1050-900: Composition I (Hicks MWF 9:05-9:55) CRN: 10604. Service-Learning

According to the Department of English, Theatre & Foreign Languages, "ENG 1050 places students in a text-rich environment for the purpose of cultivating skills in critical reading and writing through analysis and synthesis. Within this context, students develop rhetorical reading and writing practices, recognizing and interpreting differing perspectives and constructing claims about texts." In this service-learning class, students will complete five hours of service-learning as part of a team in order to refine and enhance skills of critical reading and writing across genres and contexts. Based on their service-learning experience, students will identify and locate a scholarly, authoritative, and relevant source and write an essay that synthesizes academic and personal understandings of service.

•ENG 1050-901: Composition I (Decker TR 9:30-10:45) CRN: 10605. Service-Learning

•ART 1450: Digital Art Appreciation (J. Labadie TR 9:30-10:45) CRN: 10016

•BIO 1000: Principles of Biology (A. Ash TR 12:30-1:45) CRN: 10870

•SOC 1020: Intro to Sociology (B Kelly MWF 12:20-1:10) CRN:

•PHI 1000: Intro to Philosophy (J Geller TR 2:00-3:15) CRN: 10966

•AIS/ENG 2410: Environmental Literature- WE (J Haladay MWF 12:30-1:45) CRN: 10340/10341. Service-Learning

•HST 1020: American Civilizations since 1877- WE (R Anderson MWF 10:10-11:00) CRN: 10220

Honors Freshmen Seminar Courses:

•UNV 1000-900: Freshmen Seminar (Milewicz | Wednesday | 9:05-9:55) CRN: 10603.

•UNV 1000-901: Freshmen Seminar (Hicks | Tuesday | 8:00-8:50) CRN: 10606.

There's no better way to think about and reflect on what it means to be a successful college student than to help teach others how to succeed. Better still, first-year college students can inspire and empower others to follow in their footsteps -- and they can change lives by helping others see that higher education can be their future, too. In this class, students will be a sort of college advising corps for a select group of CIS Academy students -- and students' letters with their assigned pen pals will help not only the pen pals, but themselves as well, in their reflection on fundamental concerns of making a successful transition to college: How to apply for college and scholarships, time management, choosing majors and/or minors, academic success skills, and critical thinking.

•UNV 1000-902: Freshmen Seminar (Decker | Wednesday | 1:25-2:15) CRN: 10608