SCHEDULE OF CLASSES by rek77289

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									                                                          SCHEDULE OF CLASSES
                                                                    Summer 2010 SEMESTER
                                                                                www.wilmington.edu

                       Registration Begins:                    Monday, February 22, 2010
                       Accelerated Classes:                    Saturday, June 5, 2010 – Saturday, July 24, 2010
                       Non-accelerated Classes:                Monday, May 17, 2010 – Monday, August 9, 2010
                       No Classes:                             Monday, May 31, 2010; Saturday, July 3, 2010

The abbreviations at the end of the description indicate the general education requirement fulfilled by this course. The abbreviations
used are:
    ARTS         Fine Arts                             HUM        Humanities                         WRIT Writing Intensive
    COM          Oral Communication                    INT        International Knowledge            SS       Social Science
    ENG          English Competence                    QUANT Quantitative Competence
    HPE          Health & Physical Education           SCI        Natural Science

                                         Blue Ash Campus – (513) 793-1337

NOTE: See accelerated section for additional course listings.

                         Mondays                                                                Tuesdays
                      6:30 – 9:15 p.m.                                                       6:30 – 9:15 p.m
THR300.B1 Drama: From Text to Performance (3) –                          ACC360.B1       Computerized Accounting Systems (3) -
Lois Hock                                                                Charles Dick
Acquaints the non-major with the ideas and meanings of                   A study of the documentation, design, operation and control of
plays. Through the use of play readings, videos, live                    computerized accounting information systems. Emphasis is
performances, and class discussions, each student gains a                given to hands-on use of the Internet and PC-based
better understanding of and a greater appreciation for plays.            spreadsheet and accounting software. Prerequisite: ACC202.
Prerequisite: ENG101. Note: Students must also register for
THR300W.B1. (ARTS, WRIT)                                                 IDS125.B1 Seminar: Global Issues and Awareness (3) -
                                                                         Brenda Calhoun
MGT427.B1 Strategic Management (3) -Brian Snowden                        An exploration of global issues in historical and cultural
This is the capstone course for those with a management                  contexts. Focuses on four general areas: conflict and security,
concentration in business administration. It is a “big picture”          the global economy, development, and the environment. The
course that ties together the other disciplines of business:             purpose of the course is to introduce students to the
management,        marketing,       accounting,     economics,           increasingly interconnected and interdependent world in
organizational behavior, etc. Students are called upon to                which they live and work and their responsibility as world
probe, question, and evaluate all aspects of a company’s                 citizens. (INT)
external and internal situation. Taught through extensive case
analysis, students grapple with sizing up a company’s standing           ENG417I.B1 Studies in World Literature:
in the marketplace and its ability to go head-to-head with               Analyzing Harry Potter (3) -Mary Bucklin
rivals, learn the difference between winning strategies and              This course examines one of the most famous authors of our
mediocre ones, and become more skilled in spotting ways to               time, J. K. Rowling, the author of the Harry Potter series. Our
improve a company’s strategy. Prerequisites: ACC202,                     examination of the series will include discovering Rowling’s
ECO101, ECO102, ENG101, MKT205, MGT211, and senior                       use of classical world literature, world history, and modern
standing. Note: Students must also register for MGT427W.B1.              social issues and cultures in order to appreciate the series on a
(WRIT)                                                                   deeper level and to reveal more about the processes of writing
                                                                         literature. Additionally, the material includes a careful study
MTH100.B1 Algebra I (3) –Don Muchmore                                    of literary techniques, poetic devices, and other writing skills.
Review of high school algebra and an introduction to more                Prerequisite: ENG101. Note: Students must also register for
advanced topics. Includes solving first degree equations,                ENG417IW.B1. (HUM, INT, WRIT)
simplifying polynomials, factoring, solving literal equations,
the rectangular coordinate system and graphing lines, solving
simultaneous equations, solving and graphing linear
inequalities, and solving quadratic equations.


                                                                                                                                         1
                                           Blue Ash Campus – (513) 793-1337
                        Wednesdays                                                                Thursdays
                      6:30 – 9:15 p.m.                                                         6:30 – 9:15 p.m.
IDS425.B1 Seminar: Global Cultures and Issues: The                     ACC309.B1 Tax Accounting (3) -Charles Dick
Olympic Games: Power and Politics (3) -Terry Rupert                    A study of personal and corporate income tax accounting,
This course covers the history, cultures, events, and                  determining gross income, deductions, credits, tax rates, and
controversies that have shaped international sport and the             capital gains. Prerequisite: ACC202.
Olympic Games - the largest regularly scheduled international
gathering in the world. This course will explore the Games             ENG101.B1 Writing II (3) -Staff
and how they have become a major political showcase.                   Extends students’ understanding of the expectations of
Prerequisites: IDS125 and senior standing. Note: May be                college-level expository writing. Emphasizes critical analysis,
repeated as IDS426I when topics vary. (INT)                            argument and research. Requirement of “C-” or better to pass
                                                                       and can only be repeated once. Prerequisite: ENG100. (ENG)
ACC201.B1 Principles of Accounting I (3) -Charles Dick
An introduction to the fundamentals of accounting theory,              SOC328.B1 Society and Business (3) -Brian Snowden
accrual accounting, and financial reporting. Includes the study        Critically examines selected issues surrounding the
of the accounting for cash, receivables, payables, inventories,        relationship between the U.S. economy and several areas of
plant assets, long-term liabilities and stockholders’ equity for       social concern. Areas of study include: the restructuring
service and merchandising firms. Prerequisite: MTH100.                 of the U.S. economy in the 80s and 90s, the persistence of
                                                                       poverty in the U.S., gender inequities, global
ECO342.B1 Business Statistics II (3) -Chris Kien                       underdevelopment, and African-American development and
The advanced level of statistics is primarily focused on               underdevelopment. Prerequisites: ENG101 and junior or
hypothesis testing methodology for numerical and categorical           senior standing. Note: Students must also register for
data, theory and application of multiple regression analysis,          SOC328W.B1. (SS, WRIT)
and advanced time series forecasting models. Particular
attention is given to using statistics to test, predict, and in the
context of the capabilities and applications. Prerequisite:
ECO341.

                                       Accelerated Evenings and Saturdays – Blue Ash
                                       Saturday, June 5, 2010 – Saturday, July 24, 2010
These accelerated courses, especially designed for working adults, are intense learning experiences with fewer class contact hours and
more independent study. Students are required to complete a pre-assignment before the first class session. Pre-assignments will
be available on our website on May 22, 2010.

                           Saturdays                                   ART307I, ART308I, or junior or senior standing. (ARTS,
                        8:00 a.m. – Noon                               INT)
                       (June 5 – July 24)                                                        Saturdays
HIS374.B1 Topics in U.S. History: History of Cincinnati                                       1:00 – 5:00 p.m.
(3) -Bob Wimberg                                                                             (June 5 – June 19)
A survey of the history of Cincinnati from 1788 to the present         IDS106.B1 Effective Speaking Strategies Workshop (1) -
with emphasis on the city's place in American history.                 Staff
Walking tours of historic sites are an integral part of this           Addresses basic theoretical principles of effective public
course. The first class meeting is June 5, 2010, at 8:00 a.m., at      speaking necessary for pluralistic audiences, concentrating on
Blue Ash. (HUM)                                                        content, organization, audience analysis, evaluation, language,
                                                                       and delivery. Students will practice these principles in several
MGT407.B1 Business Law (3) –Farrell Goodman                            in-class assignments and presentations. (COM)
An introduction to legal terms, practices, and procedures. The
objectives are to help the student identify legal issues from a                                 Mondays
business perspective. Areas covered include ethics, the legal                               6:00 – 10:00 p.m.
system, dispute resolution, the law of property, contracts,                                 (June 7 – July 19)
agency, torts, property and business formation, and related            MGT333.B1 Human Resources Management (3) –
topics.                                                                Brenda Calhoun
                                                                       This course is an in-depth exploration of Human Resources
ART415I.B1 Research in Art History:                                    Management (HRM). Specifically, students examine essential
Abstract Expressionism (3) -Terry Inlow                                functions of HRM such as recruiting, selection, performance
An examination of the major historical art/cultural movements          reviews, employee relations, compensation, benefits, training
outside of the U.S. which were responsible for the Abstract            & development, safety & health, and labor unions.
Expressionism movement in the United States. Prerequisite:             Prerequisite: MGT211.

                                                                                                                                     2
                                        Blue Ash Campus – (513) 793-1337

Mondays, 6:00 – 10:00 p.m., continued                                                      Wednesdays
PHY115.B1 Energy (4) -Esmail Hejazifar                                                  6:00 – 10:00 p.m.
Students investigate the basic concepts and principles of                               (June 9 – July 21)
energy technology using guided-inquiry. The physics of            MGT211.B1 Introduction to Management (3) –
energy transactions and production are considered. The class      Bob Sandman
focuses on the history, development, and current application      A study of the fundamental roles and responsibilities of
of energy technologies from a global perspective. Laboratory.     management in achieving organizational objectives.
(SCI)                                                             Introduces key concepts of management such as, staffing,
                                                                  leadership, motivation, and communication while exploring
R&P391.B1 Topics in Philosophy: Business Ethics (3) -             the four functions of management: planning, leading,
Bernie Matt                                                       organizing, and controlling.
An exploration and critical examination of major topics in
business ethics such as the nature of business and its            HIS375I.B1 Topics in World History: Russian History:
relationship to employees, consumers, and society. The course     1900 - Present (3) -Bob Wimberg
employs several ethical perspectives including recent feminist    This course focuses on political, social, economic, and cultural
contributions. Prerequisite: ENG101. (HUM)                        developments since the end of the 19th century, concentrating
                                                                  on post-1917 Russia. Prerequisites: HIS151 or permission of
                            Tuesdays                              academic advisor. (HUM, INT)
                        6:00 – 10:00 p.m.
                       (June 8 – July 20)                         THR133.B1 Stage Make-up (3) -Lois Hock
BIO306.B1 Advanced Topics in Biology:                             The techniques and special applications of make-up for the
Physical Anthropology (3) -Harry Barnes                           stage. (ARTS)
Physical anthropology is the study of humans in the biological
world. Studying the fossil record of human evolution allows                                  Thursdays
us to see how we came to be what we are today. By surveying                               6:00 – 10:00 p.m.
our closest relatives, the non-human primates, we can gain a                             (June 10 – July 22)
better understanding of how our earliest human ancestors may      MGT329.B1 Organizational Behavior for Managers (3) -
have lived. Finally, the course looks at modern humans            Brenda Calhoun
genetically, medically, and as variable, ecologically adapted     This course provides an examination of organizational
populations to see why our physical diversity exists. (SCI)       behavior from the perspective of the practicing manager. An
                                                                  understanding of group and individual behavior as related to
MGT320.B1 Purchasing (3) -Charlie Weaver                          the goals of organizations is explored. Critical factors such as
The principles and practices of acquiring products and            developing successful communication, motivation, leadership,
services for organizations and the broad range of decisions       culture, and a working organizational structure are scrutinized.
made by materials managers, including pricing, negotiating,       Additional topics covered include conflict resolution, power
writing specifications, and quality control. Prerequisite:        and politics, ethics in organizations, personality, and decision
MGT211.                                                           making. The course will be focused on the business
                                                                  environment using lectures and case study analysis.
PSY350.B1 Topics in Psychology: Gender Issues (3) –               Prerequisite: MGT211.
Amanda Stein
This psychology course, with gender as the focus, will            ECO305.B1 Money and Banking (3) –Bob Sandman
examine issues important to all sexes such as gender              An economic analysis of the banking and financial system
socialization and roles, power and leadership, violence against   with special emphasis upon the structure, policy goals and
men and women, interpersonal relationships, communications,       targets of the Federal Reserve. The role of money in
sexuality, and mental health. Using a multicultural approach,     influencing the macroeconomy will be examined. Prerequisite:
we will explore ways in which psychology is culturally based      ECO102.
and how this influences what is studied and our interpretations
of research. We will also explore the ways roles are changing.    SOC100.B1 Introduction to Sociology (3) -Ahoo Tabatabai
(SS)                                                              The study of society with special emphasis on the basic
                                                                  concepts used in sociological analysis. A general education
                                                                  course which broadens the perspective and insight of the
                                                                  student regarding basic social structures and processes. (SS)




                                                                                                                                3
                                   Cincinnati State Campus – (513) 569-1806

NOTE: See accelerated section for additional course listings. Students in the Cincinnati State degree completion program
should consult with their advisor before attempting to register for courses at the Blue Ash campus.

                            Mondays                                                            Wednesdays
                         6:30 – 9:15 p.m.                                                    6:30 – 9:15 p.m.
ENG417I.A1 Studies in World Literature: The Literature                 IDS125.A1 Seminar: Global Issues and Awareness (3) -
and Language of Modern Warfare (3) -Jeff Keating                       Brian Snowden
Armed conflict has been a prominent backdrop to literature             An exploration of global issues in historical and cultural
since the dawn of civilization. This course will examine texts         contexts. Focuses on four general areas: conflict and security,
of the last 100 years, ranging from World War I to the current         the global economy, development, and the environment. The
situation in Iraq. Prerequisite: ENG101. Note: Students must           purpose of the course is to introduce students to the
also register for ENG417IW.A1. (HUM, INT, WRIT)                        increasingly interconnected and interdependent world in
                                                                       which they live and work and their responsibility as world
                          Tuesdays                                     citizens. (INT)
                       6:30 – 9:15 p.m.
ECO341.A1 Business Statistics I (3) –Chris Hlass                                                Thursdays
The course is particularly focused on descriptive statistics,                                6:30 – 9:15 p.m.
probability, sampling, inference, and simple regression and            MST450.A1 Theories of Mass Communication (3) -Staff
correlation. Additionally, a focus is placed on utilizing              This writing intensive capstone course provides a thorough
statistics to make business decisions and the interpretation of        examination of the concepts, hypotheses, models, and selected
the data beyond the calculations. Prerequisite: Completion of          theories fundamental to the study of mass media.
the quantitative competence requirement of General                     Prerequisites: COM101, ENG101. Note: Students must also
Education.                                                             register for MST450W.A1. (WRIT)



                                 Accelerated Evenings and Saturdays - Cincinnati State
                                   Saturday, June 5, 2010 – Saturday, July 24, 2010*
These accelerated courses, especially designed for working adults, are intense learning experiences with fewer class contact hours and
more independent study. Students are required to complete a pre-assignment before the first class session. Pre-assignments will
be available on our website on May 22, 2010. *(Pre-assignment for BIO125 will be available on our website on May 6, 2010).

                           Saturdays                                                              Mondays
                        8:00 a.m. – Noon                                                      6:00 – 10:00 p.m.
                       (June 5 – July 24)                                                    (June 7 – July 19)
MUS350.A1 Topics in Music: Pop Music and the                           MGT335.A1 Leadership in Organizations (3) -Staff
Roots of Cool (3) -John Keene                                          This course provides an overview of the role of the successful,
This course addresses the influence of music in American life          integrative leader in the modern organization. Through
– the impact of music in society as well as social problems            discussions, cases, and exercises, participants will examine
expressed through music. With emphasis on the American                 historical and contemporary approaches to leadership,
experience, special attention is paid to popular cultural and          including corporate practices to develop leadership. The
mass cultural forms of music – especially soul, jazz, rhythm           course will focus on both individual and organizational
and blues, and country – as well as how people use music to            perspectives of leadership. Prerequisite: MGT211.
claim a social identity and to establish social boundaries
between themselves and others. (ARTS, SS)                                                       Tuesdays
                                                                                            6:00 – 10:00 p.m.
BIO306.A1 Advanced Topics in Biology:                                                      (June 8 – July 20)
Physical Anthropology (3) -Harry Barnes                                COM305.A1 Film Survey (3) -Terry Inlow
Physical anthropology is the study of humans in the biological         An introduction to film, from its invention to the present.
world. Studying the fossil record of human evolution allows            Involves viewing films, writing about them, and discussing
us to see how we came to be what we are today. By surveying            them. (ARTS)
our closest relatives, the non-human primates, we can gain a
better understanding of how our earliest human ancestors may
have lived. Finally, the course looks at modern humans
genetically, medically, and as variable, ecologically adapted
populations to see why our physical diversity exists. (SCI)


                                                                                                                                    4
                                   Cincinnati State Campus – (513) 569-1806

                          Wednesdays                                                            Thursdays
                       6:00 – 10:00 p.m.                                                    6:00 – 10:00 p.m.
                       (June 9 – July 21)                                                   (May 20 – July 1)
R&P391.A1 Topics in Philosophy: Ethics Goes                          BIO125.A1 Human Nutrition (4) -Brian Conatser
to the Movies (3) -Bernie Matt                                       Studies the basic principles of nutrition and their application to
An exploration of major social issues as they emerge in              good health. Applied topics include physical activity,
contemporary films. The course focuses on social justice and         pregnancy, age-related changes, weight control and other
combines readings in ethics with analysis of film. Possible          contemporary issues. Laboratory. (SCI)
topics include: torture, capital punishment, and incarceration;
race, gender, and sexual orientation; violence and non-                                        Thursdays
violence; immigration; religious intolerance; corporate social                              6:00 – 10:00 p.m.
responsibility; environment. Possible films include: Dead Man                              (July 8 – August 5)
Walking, Extraordinary Rendition, Bamboozled, Crash, Boys            HPE100A.A1 Personal Wellness (2) -Brian Conatser
Don’t Cry, Gran Torino, The Shawshank Redemption, The                This course will consist of lectures, discussions, guest
Insider. (HUM)                                                       speakers, assessment, activities. The student will be
                                                                     responsible (with the help of an instructor) for the design and
                                                                     proper execution of a fitness program. The program will be
                                                                     designed to meet the student’s physical needs and interests.
                                                                     (HPE)




                                            Wilmington College Mission Statement

        The purpose of Wilmington College is to educate, inspire, and prepare each student for a life of
        success and service.

        To fulfill that purpose, Wilmington College provides a high quality undergraduate and graduate
        education shaped by the traditions of the liberal arts, career preparation, and the distinctive values of
        the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers). By offering academic programs, practical experience, and
        co-curricular activities in a variety of settings to students from diverse backgrounds, the College leads
        students to gain an awareness of the world, to acquire knowledge of career and vocation, and to seek
        truth and social justice.

        In keeping with the rich heritage of the liberal arts, the College seeks to educate the whole person -
        intellectual, emotional, physical, and spiritual - in ways that foster critical thinking, reflection, the free
        exchange of ideas, open inquiry, tolerance, and a desire for lifelong learning. The liberal arts are
        integrated with career preparation to help students develop the knowledge and skills to succeed in a
        career or further education.

        As an academic community, Wilmington College is rooted in historic Quaker values that include
        integrity, service, simplicity, equality, peace and social justice, and respect for all persons. These
        values motivate those who learn and work at Wilmington College to make positive contributions to
        their professions and their communities.




                                                                                                                                     5
                                                   SUMMER 2010
                                               CINCINNATI BRANCHES
                                                 TUITION AND FEES

Tuition
          Blue Ash                               $440.00 per credit hour

          Cincinnati State                       $220.00 per credit hour
                 (NOTE: This tuition applies only to students in the Cincinnati State degree completion program)

Experiential Learning Evaluation Fee          50% of the applicable per credit hour tuition rate for the total number of
               credits awarded and/or accepted for the portfolio (see above for the applicable rates)

Proficiency Exam (per exam)                      $150.00

CLEP Exam (per exam)*                      $ 87.00
            (NOTE: This includes the cost of the exam and the testing fees)

Promissory Notes                                 Interest will accrue at 1 ½% per month on the unpaid balance
                                                 for late payments

Financial Aid Students
We CANNOT process your registration until Wilmington College has received your FAFSA results. Contact Jennifer
Kelsen (jennifer_kelsen@wilmington.edu) for details.

You must register for and maintain a minimum of 6 credit hours per semester to receive financial aid. If you drop
below the required 6 credit hour minimum, financial aid will need to be returned and loan repayment will begin.
Students on financial aid who withdraw completely should consult a financial aid advisor.

The Office of Student Financial Services reserves the right to adjust a financial aid award if a student:
   1. Drops or adds credit hours,
   2. Has a change in employment which causes the student to gain or lose tuition reimbursement benefits or the
       company’s tuition reimbursement policy changes, and/or
   3. Receives an award from an organization outside the Office of Student Financial Services.

Students are required to contact the Office of Student Financial Services at 800-341-9318 if they encounter any of the
above situations.

*Subject to change by the College Board




                                                                                                                           6
                                                 Summer Session 2010
                                                Changes to Registration

Prior to Monday, May 17, 2010, registration changes may be made in person at the branch offices or may be emailed to
blueash@wilmington.edu (Blue Ash students) or cinstate@wilmington.edu (Cincinnati State students). Effective Monday,
Monday, May 17, 2010, students must complete and sign a drop/add form at the Cincinnati Branches within the specified
period for these changes to become effective.

Late Registration: Students may not register for any course after the course has met for one class period.

                                Student Financial Responsibility for Dropped Courses
Please note that a student’s financial responsibility for dropped courses is based on the periods specified below,
NOT on the number of class meetings.

                                             Non-Accelerated Courses
                                      Monday, May 17 – Monday, August 9, 2010

Course(s) dropped between                                                        Student Financial Responsibility
February 22, 2010 – May 24, 2010                                                        0%
May 25, 2010 – June 1, 2010                                                            15%
June 2, 2010 – June 7, 2010                                                            55%
June 8, 2010 – June 14, 2010                                                           75%
June 15, 2010 –                                                                       100%

Last day to drop a course without a grade and/or change grade mode –
between letter grade or pass/no credit                                           June 28, 2010

                                                 Accelerated Courses
                                              June 5, 2010 – July 24, 2010

                                              Saturday -- Tuesday Classes

Course(s) dropped between                                                        Student Financial Responsibility
February 22, 2010 – June 11, 2010                                                       0%
June 12, 2010 – June 18, 2010                                                          55%
June 19, 2010 –                                                                       100%

Last day to drop a course without a grade and/or change grade mode –
between letter grade or pass/no credit                                           July 1, 2010


                                           Wednesday and Thursday Classes

Course(s) dropped between                                                        Student Financial Responsibility
February 22, 2010 – noon, June 12, 2010                                                 0%
June 13, 2010 – noon, June 19, 2010                                                    55%
June 20, 2010 –                                                                       100%

Last day to drop a course without a grade and/or change grade mode –
between letter grade or pass/no credit                                           July 1, 2010


Note: See the following page for IDS106.B1, BIO125.A1, and HPE100A.A1.

                                                                                                                     7
                         Student Financial Responsibility for Dropped Courses, continued
Please note that a student’s financial responsibility for dropped courses is based on the periods specified below,
NOT on the number of class meetings.


                                        Accelerated Courses with Special Dates

                                                       IDS106.B1
                                    Saturday, June 5, 2010 – Saturday, June 19, 2010

Course dropped between                                                         Student Financial Responsibility
February 22, 2010 – June 11, 2010                                                       0%
June 12, 2010 –                                                                       100%

Last day to drop a course without a grade and/or change grade mode –
between letter grade or pass/no credit                                         June 14, 2010


                                                     BIO125.A1
                                    Thursday, May 20, 2010 – Thursday, July 1, 2010

Course dropped between                                                         Student Financial Responsibility
February 22, 2010 –May 26, 2010                                                         0%
May 27, 2010 –June 2, 2010                                                             55%
June 3, 2010 –                                                                 100%

Last day to drop a course without a grade and/or change grade mode –
between letter grade or pass/no credit                                         June 14, 2010

                                                   HPE100A.A1
                                 Thursday, July 8, 2010 – Thursday, August 5, 2010

Course dropped between                                                         Student Financial Responsibility
February 22, 1010 – July 14, 2010                                                       0%
July 15, 2010 –July 21, 2010                                                           55%
July 22, 2010 –                                                                       100%

Last day to drop a course without a grade and/or change grade mode –
between letter grade or pass/no credit                                         July 26, 2010




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