Sep 21, 2018  
Undergraduate Catalog 2017-2018 
    
Undergraduate Catalog 2017-2018 [ARCHIVED CATALOG]

Course Descriptions


Numbering System Each course in the curriculum is defined by an alphabetical prefix and a 3-digit number. The 3-digit number indicates the level of study: 100- and 200-level courses are lower division; 300- and 400-level courses are upper division; 500-, 600- and 700- level courses are graduate courses.

When a W is added to the end of the course number, this means that the course will satisfy the Writing Requirement. However, not all sections of courses with a W meet the writing requirement. Refer to the schedule of classes to see which sections of the course are designated as W.

000-level course designation Developmental courses for ESL students; placement determined by testing of entering students.

100-level course designation Courses with no prerequisites, survey courses or courses defining basic concepts and presenting the terminology of a discipline.

200-level course designation Courses of intermediate college-level difficulty, courses with 100-level course(s) as prerequisite(s) or survey courses devoted to particular areas or fields within a discipline.

300-level course designation Courses of advanced college-level difficulty taken by majors and upper-division students; these are often considered to be courses in the major, offered for students clearly interested in and qualified in the subject.

400-level course designation Advanced upper-division courses and/or seminars, tutorials and honors courses for majors and upperdivision students.

Alphabetical Prefixes The following prefixes are used, preceding the 3-digit number, to designate the field of study. They are listed here alphabetically, with the department or program and field to which they pertain. Specific departments and programs appear alphabetically in the table of contents, the index and the HEGIS Code  section. 
 

 

Psychology

Note: Letters in parentheses after course names refer to content areas: (A) = Applications of Psychology; (B) = Biopsychology; (C) = Cognitive Processes; (D/S) = Developmental/Social.

   •  PSYCH 36700 - Biological and Social Bases of Addictive Behavior
   •  PSYCH 36900 - Behavioral Pharmacology
   •  PSYCH 37000 - Cognitive Development
   •  PSYCH 38000 - Microcomputers in Psychological Research
   •  PSYCH 38100 - Current Topics in Animal Behavior
   •  PSYCH 38200 - Current Topics in Biopsychology
   •  PSYCH 38300 - Current Topics in Cognitive Psychology
   •  PSYCH 38400 - Current Topics in Developmental Psychology
   •  PSYCH 38500 - Current Topics in Social Psychology
   •  PSYCH 38600 - Current Topics in Clinical Psychology
   •  PSYCH 38700 - Current Topics in Health Psychology
   •  PSYCH 39000 - Special Topics in Psychology III
   •  PSYCH 39500 - Independent Research in Psychology
   •  PSYCH 39600 - Honors in Psychology
   •  PSYCH 39800 - Honors in Psychology
   •  PSYCH 40000 - Special Topics in Psychology IV

Public Policy

   •  PUPOL 10000 - Introduction to Public Policy
   •  PUPOL 40000 - Capstone Seminar

Religion: Introduction to the Field of Religion

   •  REL 11000 - Nature of Religion (W)
   •  REL 11100 - Approaches to Religion (W)

Religion: Theoretical Studies in Religion

   •  ANTHC 30700 - Anthropology of Religion
   •  REL 26000 - Special Topics: Theoretical Studies in Religion
   •  REL 27000 - Religion and Psychology (W)
   •  REL 31700 - Religion and Film (W)
   •  REL 36000 - Special Topics: Theoretical Studies in Religion
   •  REL 39000 - Modern Theories of Religion (W)

Religion: Issues in Religion

   •  REL 20400 - Religious Experience (W)
   •  REL 20500 - Faith and Disbelief (W)
   •  REL 20600 - Ideas of God in Contemporary Western Thought (W)
   •  REL 20700 - Religious Sources for Morality (W)
   •  REL 20800 - Religion and Social Justice (W)
   •  REL 20900 - Religion and Human Rights (W)
   •  REL 21000 - Atheism (W)
   •  REL 26100 - Special Topics: Issues in Religion
   •  REL 30700 - Religious Ideas in Modern Literature (W)
   •  REL 30800 - Religion and the Arts (W)
   •  REL 30900 - The Religious Meanings of Love and Sex (W)
   •  REL 31000 - The Religious Meanings of Death (W)
   •  REL 31100 - Women and Religion (W)
   •  REL 31200 - Religion and Politics (W)
   •  REL 31300 - Spirit and Nature (W)
   •  REL 31500 - The Problem of Evil (W)
   •  REL 31600 - Men and Religion (W)
   •  REL 31800 - Religion and Science (W)
   •  REL 31900 - Religion and the Body (W)
   •  REL 33400 - Mysticism (W)
   •  REL 33500 - Myth and Ritual (W)
   •  REL 34000 - Homosexuality in World Religions (W)
   •  REL 36100 - Special Topics: Issues in Religion

Religion: Religious Traditions

   •  HIST 31500 - Christianity in Modern Times
   •  REL 21100 - The Sacred Sky: Astrology in World Religions (W)
   •  REL 25100 - Asian Religions (W)
   •  REL 25200 - Ancient Near Eastern Religions (W)
   •  REL 25300 - Abrahamic Religions (W)
   •  REL 25400 - Tribal Religions: From Australia to the Americas (W)
   •  REL 25500 - Religions of Two Gods (W)
   •  REL 25600 - Afro-Caribbean Religions (W)
   •  REL 25700 - Religions of Ancient Central and South America (W)
   •  REL 25800 - Religions of Ancient Europe (W)
   •  REL 25800 - Religions of Ancient Europe (W)
   •  REL 26200 - Special Topics: Religious Traditions
   •  REL 31400 - Religion and Sports (W)
   •  REL 32000 - Hinduism (W)
   •  REL 32100 - Buddhism (W)
   •  REL 32200 - Islam (W)
   •  REL 32300 - Christianity (W)
   •  REL 32400 - Islam and Buddhism (W)
   •  REL 32600 - Religious Meanings of the Qur’ān (W)
   •  REL 33000 - New Testament Religion (W)
   •  REL 33300 - Christian Theology (W)
   •  REL 33600 - Zen (W)
   •  REL 33700 - Sufism (W)
   •  REL 36200 - Special Topics: Religious Traditions
   •  REL 41000 - Independent Study in Religion
   •  REL 45000 - Honors Seminar in Religion
   •  REL 49000 - Honors Tutorial in Religion

Romance Languages: Division I: French

There are three options for students beginning French at Hunter. A regular sequence (FREN 10100  FREN 10200  FREN 20100  FREN 20200 ), an intensive sequence (FREN 10300  FREN 20300 ) which covers in two semesters material normally covered in four and a course for students who use French as a heritage language.

   •  FREN 10100 - Elementary French I
   •  FREN 10200 - Elementary French II
   •  FREN 10250 - Beginning French Conversation and Cultural Enrichment
   •  FREN 10300 - Intensive Elementary French
   •  FREN 20100 - Intermediate French I
   •  FREN 20200 - Intermediate French II
   •  FREN 20300 - Intensive Intermediate French
   •  FREN 20800 - French for Francophones
   •  FREN 21100 - Intermediate Grammar and Composition
   •  FREN 22000 - Advanced French Conversation
   •  FREN 24100 - Early French Civilization: From Gothic to Revolution
   •  FREN 24200 - Modern French Civilization: From Revolution to Present
   •  FREN 25100 - French Literature and the Arts
   •  FREN 25200 - From Symbolism to Surrealism in French Literature
   •  FREN 25300 - Modern French Theatre: Theory and Practice
   •  FREN 25400 - Film and the French Novel
   •  FREN 25500 - New Approaches to Modern French Literature
   •  FREN 25600 - Dream and Image (W)
   •  FREN 25700 - Literary Cross-Currents
   •  FREN 25800 - French Poetry in Translation
   •  FREN 25900 - French Theatre in Translation
   •  FREN 26000 - French Novel in Translation (1600-1900)
   •  FREN 26100 - Modern French Novel in Translation (1900-Present)
   •  FREN 26200 - Perspectives on Women in French Literature
 

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