Art – Graphic Design with an International Perspective
Six semester hours, ART 4743/4753. The lecture and studio component of this class will allow students to learn the historical and contemporary contributions that London has provided to the field of graphic design. Students will visit museums, design firms and receive lectures from some of London’s greatest designers in order to broaden their perspective on the design world. Each student will create a design campaign that will be portfolio and exhibition worthy by the end of this course.Undergraduate Syllabus - Six semester hours, Art 4113 & 4123 : Open Adobe PDF document
Six semester hours, BUAD 4883 & 4993 or 5993 & 6893. This course examines international issues in business. Components of marketing, management, accounting, finance, and economics will constitute the core of the lectures while each student will also complete a research paper with the topic decided upon by the student and professor of record. Guest lecturers from the European community and field trips to various British and E.U. points of interest will be included within the course. Consent of the instructor for all business classes is mandatory.
Six semester hours, C.J. 4253 & 4923. This course examines the primary components of the criminal justice system within the U.K. It will examine the similarities and differences of other criminal justice systems including the United States and European countries. This class will look at the criminal justice system’s responses to the historical, social, and political trends of the United Kingdom. The course will include lectures and scheduled field trips focusing on the primary components of the criminal justice system. They will include trips to Parliament, law enforcement agencies, Magistrates Court, and Crown Courts.
This course will cover kinematics of particles and rigid bodies in plane motion, including work-energy and impulse-momentum principle. It will also cover fundamental principles of fluid mechanics; properties of fluids, fluid statics, control volume & transport theorem, equations of Bernoulli & continuity & momentum & energy, inviscid & viscous flow, laminar & turbulent flows, incompressible & compressible flows, internal & external flows. The course will be supplemented by field trips to relevant companies, sites, and lectures given by guest speakers.
Undergraduate Syllabus - Engineering Dynamics/Fluid Mechanics- Six semester hours MENG 2003/3003: Open Adobe PDF document
Six semester hours, ENGL. 4716 / 5773 & 5003. This course is an experience-based exploration of the life and work of William Shakespeare from historical, textual, critical & performance perspectives. In addition to lecture/discussion, class experiences will include site visits, workshops,guest lectures, & live performances. In this course, you will explore & examine the historical context of Shakespeare's life and works acquire & utilize an understanding of Shakespearean textual production and reproduction master & apply basic terms and techniques of Shakespearean criticism consider & articulate your views on the variety and impact of Shakespearean performance, both historically and in contemporary English culture.
Undergraduate syllabus - Six semester hours ENGL 4716 : Open Adobe PDF document
Graduate syllabus - Six semester hour ENGL 5773 & 5003 : Open Adobe PDF document
General Brochure : Open Adobe PDF document
Shakespeare Poster : Open Adobe PDF document
Six semester Hours, FINE ARTS – Theatre THEA 4393 & 4493
Williams Shakespeare said: “All the world’s a stage,” and what better place to explore that very concept than London, England! This course will provide you both a glimpse into and the hands-on-training required to be a working professional in the London theatre scene and beyond. From seeing the most popular plays in the West End, to workshops with current industry professionals, to actually rehearsing and staging a play, this dynamic course offers you a rare opportunity to live and breathe international theatre for a month including once in a lifetime experiences such as viewing an actual rehearsal at Shakespeare’s Globe Theatre! Whether you are an actor, a stage manager or dramaturg, a director, designer or technician, the course will be tailored for you to explore all aspects of theatre while allowing you to specifically indulge in your particular area of interest. Don’t miss out on what promises to be a thrilling and unique month!
Undergraduate Syllabus - THEA 4393 & 4493 : Open Adobe PDF document
Six semester hours. HIST 3123 & 4953 (undergraduate) and HIST 5003 & 5003 (graduate credit). British politics and society was transformed in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries: parliamentary government triumphed over unchecked monarchy, reformations in England and Scotland transformed the religious landscape, social and economic changes challenged the economic (and political) dominance of the aristocracy and saw the rise of a mercantile economy, and profound developments within art, literature, and science that created a "golden age" in British society. Site visits will include Hampton Court, Parliament, the Banqueting House, St. Paul’s Cathedral and the Royal Observatory at Greenwich. Guest speakers from British universities will lecture on their specialties to supplement the course content delivered by the lead professor.
Six semester hours. HIST 4933 and 4953, 5003 and 5003. Because of the unique history of London and all of England during World War II, this course will focus on the major military, political, and social issues surrounding the war with particular emphasis on the European Theatre. The class will rely on a mix of scholarly lectures, class discussion, and historical field trips. Churchill's underground bunker in London, the Imperial War Museum, and former allied air fields will be the centerpieces of field experiences that will supplement lectures and guest speakers.
Six semester hours, HSAD 4006, 5006. Course will investigate: This course will investigate the following: 1) Delivery of health care needs and public health services 2) Description of health disparities and measurement issues, 3) Determinants of health disparities, 4) Vulnerable populations, 5) Advocacy efforts, 6) Emerging infectious disease, 7) Intervention strategies and evaluation results.