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2014-15-Undergraduate-Catalog

2014-15-Undergraduate-Catalog

ENGLISH AS A SECOND

ENGLISH AS A SECOND LANGUAGE (ESL)Course Descriptions • 400ESL 100 Beginning English ConversationEmphasis is placed on verbal skills, which include pronunciation and vocabulary development, providing studentsopportunities to build their communication ability through face-to-face interactions and through presenting formalspeeches. Current issues are discussed and offer students rich content for critical thinking, guided learning andlanguage development. Three credits.ESL 103 Beginning English Listening ComprehensionSkills developed include hearing and pronouncing vowel and consonant sounds, syllable stress, and intonationcommon to American English; acquiring listening strategies and developing note taking in order to gainunderstanding of what is heard in both every day and academic contexts. Three credits.ESL 105 Beginning English Reading and WritingStudents at the beginning levels of reading English are guided through literature in a question and answer processthat strengthens reading comprehension. Beginning written expression is emphasized through various types ofessay. Organization, support, focus and mechanics of writing are developed, as well as grammatical accuracy andvocabulary. Three credits.ESL 106 Intermediate Reading and WritingReading and interacting with literature provides the catalyst for academic writing assignments that range frominformal essays and formal papers to a process-oriented development of a research project. This course isdesigned for students at the intermediate level of English proficiency. Prerequisites: ESL 100 and ESL 105. Threecredits.ESL 108 Intermediate Listening ComprehensionListening comprehension continues to be developed through hearing and pronouncing difficult words andsyllabications in American English and though developing strong note taking skills in academic lecture situations.Prerequisites: ESL 100 and ESL 103. Three credits.ESL 109 Intermediate Speech CommunicationSkills for the intermediate learner focus on the development of academic communicative abilities. Students interactin seminar discussions, draft and present speeches, research and debate topics, and perform group projects.Prerequisites: ESL 100 and ESL 105. Three credits.ESL 121 Advanced English as a Second Language CompositionStudents are guided through the process of written communication through composing quality essays andresearch papers and orally presenting their writings. While using literature as the foundation for writing,researching, note taking, outlining, drafting and editing to completion are emphasized. The instructor works closelywith each student to carefully examine the content and continuity of the writing. This course is taken inconjunction with ENG 101, English Composition, so that students can transfer the skills learned in ESL 121 tomainstream academic classes. Graduate students may choose to take ESL 121 as a stand-alone course.Prerequisite: ESL 106. Three credits.ESL 122 Advanced English as a Second Language Speech CommunicationEmphasis is placed on the principles of public speaking, including purpose, written development, pronunciation,vocabulary choice, delivery and practice. This course is taken in conjunction with MCOM 150, Principles of PublicSpeaking, so that students can transfer the skills learned in ESL 122 to mainstream academic classes. Graduatestudents may choose to take ESL 122 as a stand-alone course. Prerequisite: ESL 109. Three credits.ESL 195 TopicsThis directed study class is for the advanced ESL student who desires more focused instruction in English. ESL 195can be taken on its own or coupled with any 100 or 200 level course in Arts & Sciences. Graduate students maychoose to take this class along with any graduate-level course. Prerequisites: ESL 121 and ESL 122. Three credits.

ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES (ES)Course Descriptions • 401ES 101 Introduction to Environmental StudiesIntended for anyone interested in the environment, this course addresses the inter-related scientific, technological,economic, social, political and ethical dimensions of environmental issues. Three credits.ES 105 Field Natural HistoryAn introduction to natural science designed for students not majoring in either environmental studies or biology.Among the topics covered are weather, plate tectonics, geology of the central Appalachians, evolution, pond andstream ecosystems, field and forest succession, plant and animal biology, and the use of identification keys,topographic maps and instruments to measure environmental phenomena. Three lecture hours plus two-hour labper week. ELAB 105 Field Natural History lab must be taken concurrently. Four credits.ES 242 Freshwater Ecology and PollutionExamines the types, biological communities, ecological processes and environmental health of freshwaterecosystems. Emphasis is placed on nutrient cycling, trophic relationships and organisms’ adaptations to life in ponds,lakes, streams, rivers and wetlands. In addition, freshwater pollution sources, effects, measurement techniques andcontrol methods are addressed. Prerequisite: ES 101 or BIO 121 or BIO 122. Three lecture hours and three labhours per week. ELAB 242 must be taken concurrently. Four credits.ES 290 Environmental Issues SeminarAn introduction to current issues and methods in the environmental professions and to selected scientists, thinkersand activists whose efforts have shaped the environmental studies field. The course includes field sessions,laboratory experiences and an examination of career opportunities. Intended for freshmen, sophomores andtransfer students in environmental studies and natural sciences programs but open to all students. Two lecturehours per week. Prerequisite: ES 101 or ES 105 or BIO 121 or BIO 122. Two credits.ES 295 Wildlife Ecology and Habitat ManagementThis course will examine the ecology and management of game and nongame vertebrate species. Specificattention is given to ecological principles, population dynamics, conservation concerns and the management ofpopulation and habitats. Outside field days may be required. Prerequisite: ES 101 or BIO 121 or BIO 122. Threecredits.ES 300 Geographic Information SystemsAn introduction to the theories and applications of geographic information systems (GIS). Emphasis is placed ongeographic information acquisition, manipulation and mapping. An integrated system of lectures and hands-onexercises will be used to gain practical experiences in GIS analysis and visualization. A basic knowledge and use ofcomputers is assumed. Three credits.ES 319 Environmental Policy and ProgramsAn examination of environmental policies, policy formulation, and policy implementation at the community, state,national, and international levels. Programs, both public and private, to protect environmental quality andimplement environmental laws and policies will also be addressed. Trips to the offices of government agencies andnon-governmental organizations supplement lectures. Three lecture hours per week. Prerequisite: ES 101. Threecredits.ES 340 Environmental EducationDiscusses the history, settings, methods, and prospects for environmental education. Students examineenvironmental education instructional materials, try out various teaching methods and discuss how the objectivesof environmental education can be translated into programs and activities. Teaching sessions in various formal andinformal education settings arranged. Prerequisites: BIO 121 and BIO 122 or ES 101, and at least two naturalscience courses at the 200-level or above. Three-hour lecture plus three-hour laboratory per week. ELAB 340Environmental Education lab must be taken concurrently. Four credits.ES 390 Environmental Research SeminarAn examination of selected research techniques for assessing environmental quality. The course includes fieldsessions, laboratory experiences and discussions with environmental professionals. Intended for juniors and seniorsin environmental studies and natural sciences programs. Two lecture hours per week. Prerequisite: ES 101 or ES105 or ES 290 or BIO 321. Two credits.

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    MissionShenandoah University educat

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    Non-Collegiate-Sponsored Instructio

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    Attendance . . . . . . . . . . . .

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    Bachelor of Music in Performance .

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    Shenandoah Conservatory. . . . . .

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    Commission on Accreditation in Phys

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    ADMISSIONSAdmissions • 16Students

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    Admissions • 18academic credentia

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    Admissions • 20Readmission of For

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    Admissions • 22The following rang

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    Admissions • 24Visiting students,

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    Admissions • 26Admission in Good

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    Academic Policies • 28Change in R

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    Academic Policies • 30Students ma

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    Academic Policies • 323. Credit f

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    Human Geography 3 GEO elective 3Hum

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    Academic Policies • 36College Lev

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    Academic Policies • 38any Conserv

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    Academic Policies • 40Program Goa

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    Academic Policies • 42The Nature

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    RequirementsDomainCredits1) Effecti

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    ES 101 Introduction to Environmenta

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    SPAN 301 Spanish Conversation 3SPAN

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    Academic Policies • 50Grading Sca

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    Academic Policies • 52Reschedulin

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    Academic Policies • 54Graduation

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    Academic Policies • 56disruptive

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    Academic Policies • 58V. Alumni r

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    Academic Policies • 60• Appropr

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    Academic Policies • 62• Dates o

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    Academic Policies • 645. The dire

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    Academic Policies • 66III. Terms

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    Academic Policies • 68g. Breach o

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    Academic Policies • 70l. To appea

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    Academic Policies • 72iv. To keep

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    Academic Policies • 74the alleged

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    Academic Policies • 76ii. Investi

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    VII. Education of University Commun

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    Academic Policies • 80Sexual Misc

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    Academic Policies • 82Step FiveTh

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    Tuition and Fees • 84Applied Musi

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    Tuition and Fees • 86Tuition Pror

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    FINANCIAL AIDShenandoah University

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    Financial Aid • 90Academic Schola

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    Financial Aid • 92After a student

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    MILITARY BENEFITSMilitary Benefits

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    Retention of Student Records • 96

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    STUDENT LIFE POLICIESStudent Code o

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    Student Life Policies • 100Studen

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    Student Life Policies • 102Bullyi

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    Student Life Policies • 104Non-co

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    Student Life Policies • 106Weapon

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    Student Life Policies • 1085. Alt

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    Student Life Policies • 110a. aff

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    Student Life Policies • 112Educat

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    Should a parent need to view some p

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    Student Life Policies • 1162. It

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    Student Life Policies • 118When m

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    Student Life Policies • 120Religi

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    Student Life Policies • 122reduce

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    Student Life Policies • 124Resour

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    Student Life Policies • 126• in

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    Student Life Policies • 128may ha

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    Student Life Policies • 130Update

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    Housing and Residence Life Policies

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    Student Life Policies • 134Common

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    Student Life Policies • 136Furnit

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    Student Life Policies • 138Mainte

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    Student Life Policies • 140made f

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    Student Life Policies • 142Catego

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    Brandt Student Center Game RoomMond

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    Computer Help DeskTechnology Suppor

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    HPB Health Sciences LibrarySunday:

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    Student Life Policies • 150Winche

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 152C

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 154m

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    Biology (B.S.)Brian Lipscomb, Assis

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    Chemistry (B.S.)Brett Kite, Assista

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    Criminal Justice (B.S.)Beverly Brow

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 1623

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 1641

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    English as a Second Language (Certi

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 168C

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 170C

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    EXSC 384 Physiology of Exercise (co

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    French (Minor)Petra Schweitzer, Ass

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    History (B.S.)Julie Hofmann, Associ

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 178P

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 1803

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    Public History Certificate ProgramA

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    Kinesiology (B.S.)Cynthia Schendel,

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 1863

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    Mass Communication (B.A.)Kelley Cro

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 190E

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    Mathematics (B.S.)Cindia Stewart, A

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 1943

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 196O

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 1983

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    Political Science (B.S.)Eric Leonar

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 2023

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 204C

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 206P

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    PHIL 130 Introduction to Medical Et

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 210P

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 212J

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 214S

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    Spanish (B.A.)Bryan Pearce-Gonzales

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 2182

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 220U

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 222B

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    Bachelor of Science in University S

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    College of Arts & Sciences • 226P

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    Women’s Studies (Minor)Amy Sarch,

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    Harry F. Byrd, Jr. School of Busine

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    Harry F. Byrd, Jr. School of Busine

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    Harry F. Byrd, Jr. School of Busine

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    Harry F. Byrd, Jr. School of Busine

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    Harry F. Byrd, Jr. School of Busine

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    Harry F. Byrd, Jr. School of Busine

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    Harry F. Byrd, Jr. School of Busine

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    Requirements for the Healthcare Man

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    Harry F. Byrd, Jr. School of Busine

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    Harry F. Byrd, Jr. School of Busine

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    Schedule of Course OfferingsStudent

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    Harry F. Byrd, Jr. School of Busine

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 254SHEN

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 256Eval

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 258Part

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    Bachelor of Arts in DanceTing-Yu Ch

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    4th year - SpringDA 444 Senior Conc

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 264ENG

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    Bachelor of Fine Arts in DanceTing-

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 2684th

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 2702nd

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 272Bach

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    Open Elective(s) 3Total 15.54th yea

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 276Cour

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 278TH 2

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 280TH 3

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 282Bach

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    Bachelor of Music in Church MusicJ.

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 2863rd

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 288Cour

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    *Minimum grade of “C” required.

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    4th year - FallMUPR 401 Music Produ

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 2942nd

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    Bachelor of Music in Jazz StudiesRo

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 2983rd

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 300Stud

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 3024th

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 304MUEN

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 3063rd

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 3082nd

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    Bachelor of Music in PerformanceVoc

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 312MU**

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 3143rd

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 3163rd

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 3183rd

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 320MULT

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    Bachelor of Music in Collaborative

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 3244th

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 326Cour

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 3284th

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    4th year - FallMUCO 361 Beginning C

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    The Certificate in Church MusicJ. T

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    Shenandoah Conservatory • 334Mino

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    Eleanor Wade Custer School of Nursi

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    Eleanor Wade Custer School of Nursi

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    Eleanor Wade Custer School of Nursi

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    Eleanor Wade Custer School of Nursi

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    Eleanor Wade Custer School of Nursi

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    Eleanor Wade Custer School of Nursi

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    Eleanor Wade Custer School of Nursi

  • Page 350 and 351: Eleanor Wade Custer School of Nursi
  • Page 352 and 353: Registered Nurse (RN) to BSN Online
  • Page 354 and 355: Required Nursing CoursesCourse Titl
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  • Page 360 and 361: Center for International Programs
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  • Page 364 and 365: Goals• Engagement in Public Servi
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  • Page 368 and 369: Applied Major StudyCourse Descripti
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  • Page 372 and 373: Course Descriptions • 372BIO 121
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  • Page 384 and 385: CRIMINAL JUSTICE (CJ)Course Descrip
  • Page 386 and 387: Course Descriptions • 386DA 122 B
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  • Page 392 and 393: DANCE: LIFETIME FITNESS (DAPE)Cours
  • Page 394 and 395: ECONOMICS (EC)Course Descriptions
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  • Page 412 and 413: Course Descriptions • 412KNS 306
  • Page 414 and 415: Course Descriptions • 414MCOM 320
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  • Page 418 and 419: Course Descriptions • 418MATH 310
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    Course Descriptions • 450PSY 360

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    READING EDUCATION (RDG)Course Descr

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    Course Descriptions • 454REL 332

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    Course Descriptions • 456RC 404 R

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    SOCIOLOGY (SOC)Course Descriptions

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    Course Descriptions • 460SPAN 202

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    SPORT MANAGEMENT (SM)Course Descrip

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    Course Descriptions • 464TH 113 B

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    Course Descriptions • 466TH 251 V

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    Course Descriptions • 468TH 354 H

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    Course Descriptions • 470TH 490 S

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    BOARD OF TRUSTEESOfficersAndrew U.

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    Administration • 474Amy Sarch, Di

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    Faculty • 476William Douglas Ende

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    Faculty • 478Wendy T. Dorsey (201

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    Faculty • 480HARRY F. BYRD, JR. S

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    Faculty • 482SHENANDOAH CONSERVAT

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    Faculty • 484Kirsten N. Trump (20

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    Faculty • 486SCHOOL OF EDUCATION

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    Faculty • 488Barbara McGonagill (

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    Faculty • 490DIVISION OF PHYSICAL

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    Faculty • 492ELEANOR WADE CUSTER

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    Faculty • 494Sheryl F. Crim (2006

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    Faculty • 496BERNARD J. DUNN SCHO

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    Faculty • 498Christina Naumann-Mr

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    Faculty • 500FACULTY EMERITIFranc

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    2014-15 Academic Calendar • 50220

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