1 266 History RLS 360 Interpretation for Recreation (3). Theory, techniques and applications of oral and written interpretation for recreation and leisure services. Prerequisites: RLS 220, 252, and CIS 120 or equivalent. Fee required. Spring. RLS 374 Program Planning and Marketing (3). Principles and techniques for planning and developing leisure programs and special events in a variety or recreational settings. Fall. RLS 380 Camp Counseling (3). Purposes, standards and trends in camping: counseling skills, problems of group outdoor living, program planning, and general camp management. Spring. RLS 381 Supervision of Personnel and Facilities (3). Theory, practice and problem solving techniques related to effective supervision of personnel and facilities. Fall. RLS 383 Commercial Recreation (3). Provide the student with a broad overview of the commercial recreation area, including how the commercial sector operates, the types of leisure businesses in operation, and the projected employment opportunities. Fall, Spring. RLS 385 Advanced Principles of Therapeutic Recreation (3). Advanced theories, principles and practices in therapeutic recreation services. Prerequisites: RLS 326, 346, BIO 201, 202 or permission of instructor. RLS 408 Field work Recreation and Leisure Services (12). Internship in recreation and leisure services is a directed fulltime professional work experience in a qualified recreation and leisure service agency. Normally taken during the last semester prior to graduation. Fee required. All semesters. RLS 423 Recreation and Sports Facilities Operations (3). The maintenance, planning and design or recreation and sports facilities. On site visits will supplement classroom theory. Prerequisite: RLS 220. Fall. RLS 425 Programming Techniques for Therapeutic Recreation (3). Program design for the administration of therapeutic recreation services. Systems analysis and interdisciplinary teamwork approach will be stressed. Prerequisites: RLS 346, 385, or permission of instructor. RLS 426 Recreation Administration and Finance (3). Theories, concepts and practices of administration as they relate to the delivery of leisure services. Spring. RLS 447 Research and Evaluation Methods (3). Methods, techniques and applications of the evaluation process and research designs related to recreation, leisure, health promotion and similar programs. Prerequisite: A statistics course. Spring. RLS 498 Senior Seminar (3). A capstone course that integrates coursework through focus on contemporary issues and problems. Prerequisite: Senior standing. Fee required. Fall. Graduate Courses in Recreation and Leisure Services RLS 512 Marketing and Funding Sports and Recreation (3). History Faculty: V. Avery, W. Baron, H. Becher, S. Deeds, V. Enders, C. Hinsley, D. Kitterman, N. Kunze, J. Leung, G. Lubick, D. Mihesuah, L. McFarlane, M. Morley, J. Platt, M. Poen, K. Powers, W. Roosen, P. Rulon. D. Strate, C. Talbot, A. Wallace, D. West.
2 History 267 Objectives The aims of the history program are to examine the past from a perspective that is significant and applicable to the present and to instill in students an understanding of the processes by which historians draw conclusions from the evidence that has survived from the past. Historical study requires diligence and clear, critical thinking, which are indispensable for women and men in the world today. The knowledge, skills, and understanding thus placed at students' disposal are necessary and invaluable aids for careers that include teaching, law, government service, archival work, and business. Bachelor of Arts Students may elect either a 36-hour or 54-hour (extended) major. Students are encouraged to declare the history major during the sophomore year and, in consultation with a departmental advisor, to develop a plan of study. Prerequisites for All Majors All history majors must maintain a cumulative grade point average of at least 2.5 and complete one of the following blocks of two courses: HIS 140 and 141, or 250 and 251, or 280 and 281, or 291 and 292. These courses may be counted as part of the major. In addition, all history majors must complete the curriculum requirements of the College of Arts and Sciences (see the information under that heading earlier in this chapter). Courses Required of All Majors HIS 200 must be taken within the first year of declaring a history major; HIS 498 must be taken during the senior year. HIS 200 and 498 are writing-intensive courses. In addition, students must take at least 24 hours from the remaining 200-, 300-, 400-, and 500-level courses. At least two courses (6 hours) must be taken at the 400 level. Students are strongly encouraged to take courses from at least three of these four subject areas: United States, Latin America, Europe, and Asia. Extended Majors Students with extended majors must complete 54 credit hours by selecting an additional 18 hours from the remaining 200-, 300-, 400-, 500-level courses. At least two of these additional courses (6 hours) must be taken at the 400 level. Minor Programs Eighteen hours are required for the history minor. Students wishing to declare the history minor are encouraged to do so during the sophomore year. Students with a history minor must maintain a cumulative grade point average of at least 2.5 and complete one of the following blocks of two courses: HIS 140 and 141, or 250 and 251, or 280 and 281, or 291 and 292. These courses may be counted as part of the minor. In addition, students must take at least 12 hours from the remaining 200-, 300-, 400-, and 500-level courses. At least one 3-hour course must be taken at the 400 level.
3 268 History Bachelor off Science in Education History: Social Studies Emphasis the extended major. The program includes areas of emphasis in the four major social science subject areas: American history, world history, political science, and geography. Additional coursework from sociology, anthropology, economics, and psychology may be included in the program. Graduates of the program are qualified and certifiable to teach history/social studies in Arizona and most other states. The degree plan requires 44 hours of liberal studies and 31 hours of professional courses from the Center for Excellence. Individual plans of study are developed through advisement offered by the History Department. HIS 200 and 498 and SS 430 are required of all majors. Majors must maintain a 3.0 grade point average in the subject area to be eligible for student teaching. Situation-specific areas of emphasis, including Spanish/Hispanic and Native American/minorities emphases, are available upon consultation with the department's advisement office. Minor Program in History: Social Studies Education Emphasis Twenty-four hours are required for the teaching minor, including at least 6 hours in American civilization and 6 hours in world civilizations, PS 110 and 241, GGR 240, and either GGR 250 or 346. Additional hours are selected through advisement offered by the History Department as a plan of study for the minor. At least one 3-hour, upper-division liberal studies course is required from anthropology, economics, geography, psychology, sociology, or political science. History Courses (HIS) Note: Although many history offerings are two-semester courses, they are not always offered according to that sequence. HIS 291 and 292 and HIS 140 and 141 are offered every semester. Students would be best advised to check listings in the department and the current semester's Class Schedule. HIS 140 Topics in Western Civilization to 1660 (3). Topics related to the ancient Middle East, Greeks and Romans, the Medieval World, the Renaissance, and the Reformation. HIS 141 Topics in Western Civilization Since 1660 (3). Topics related to Europe in the Ages of Absolutism, Reason, Revolution, Napoleon, nationalism, and the World Wars; the social and cultural background of our own age. HIS 200 Historians and the Study of History (3). Surveys basic concepts, methods, and interpretations through its representative figures. Writing intensive. Prerequisite: 6 hours of history. Open to history majors only. HIS 250 Topics in Asian Civilizations I (3). Description and analysis to A.D of the political, social, economic, cultural, and intellectual history of China, Japan, Korea, India, and Southeast Asia. HIS 251 Topics in Asian Civilizations II (3). Description and analysis from A.D of the political, social, economic, cultural, and intellectual history of China, Japan, Korea, India, and Southeast Asia.
4 History 269 HIS 280 Colonial Latin America (3). Iberian exploration and colonization of the New World to 1821; the mutual acculturation with Indian civilizations; and the political, social, economic, religious, and cultural development in the colonial period. HIS 281 Latin America from Independence to the Present (3). Struggles for independence and the problems of national development from 1810 to the present. HIS 291 Topics in U.S. History to 1865 (3). Colonial period and national development to the close of the Civil War. HIS 292 Topics in U.S. History Since 1865 (3). Social, economic, and political developments since the Civil War. HIS 293 American Indian History (3). A history of the native peoples of the United States (including Alaska) from the late fifteenth century to the present with an emphasis on the growth and development of federal Indian policy. HIS 295 Women in American History (3). The history of women in American society from colonial times to the present with an emphasis on outstanding women in all eras. HIS 296 Topics in the History of Women (3). Study of special historical topics such as women in the West, women in film, or women in European history. Course taught alternately as separate topics. May be repeated for credit, six hours maximum. HIS 297 Women in Asia (3). Examines the role of women in India, China, and Japan from the beginnings of civilization to the present time. Prerequisite: HIS 250, or 251, or permission of instructor. HIS 299 Topics in the History of Popular Culture (1-3). Selected topics in the history of (a) sports, (b) travel, (c) popular culture, (d) entertainment, (e) family, or (f) local history. May be repeated for credit, six hours maximum. HIS 307 Main Currents in Scientific Thought (3). Brief examination of the broader ideas of science as they have developed in the western world. HIS 312 India During the British Raj (3). Examines the impact of British imperialism on the South Asian Subcontinent between 1750 and 1950 A.D. Prerequisite: HIS 250, or 251, or permission of instructor. HIS 325 Modern China (3). Examines the political, socio-economic and cultural-intellectual developments in China from 1830s to 1940s. Focuses on the dual processes of modernization and revolution. Prerequisite: HIS 250, or 251, or permission of instructor. HIS 331 Japan in the Age of the Samurai (3). Examines the period from the late 1100s to the mid-1800s, when Japan was governed by a warrior class. Prerequisite: HIS 250, or 251, or permission of instructor. HIS 332 Modern Japan (3). An examination of the political, social, and cultural history of Japan from the mid-nineteenth century to the Second World War. Prerequisite: HIS 250, or 251, or permission of instructor. HIS 336 The Greco-Roman World (3). The development of Greek and Roman cultures and their contributions to western civilization. Prerequisite: HIS 140 or consent of instructor. HIS 337 The Middle Ages I (3). The collapse of Roman Imperial authority in the West and subsequent rise of Western Europe as a cultural entity to the middle of the eleventh century. Prerequisite: HIS 140 or consent of instructor. HIS 338 The Middle Ages II (3). European history from the revival of European civilization in the late eleventh century to the breakdown of the medieval synthesis in the early fifteenth century. Prerequisite: HIS 140 or consent of instructor. HIS 340 Renaissance and Reformation (3). The cultural, political, religious, and social development of Europe from the end of the Middle Ages to the Thirty Years War. Prerequisites. Sophomore standing and either HIS 140 or 141 or consent of instructor.
5 270 History HIS 341 Early Modern Europe (3). Absolutism and Enlightenment in the Age of Louis XIV and Frederick the Great, Prerequisites: Sophomore standing and either HIS 140 or 141 or consent of instructor HIS 342 French Revolution and Napoleon (3). The collapse of the Old Regime, through the Terror to the end of the Napoleonic era in Europe, HIS 343 Nineteenth Century Europe (3). Reaction and continuing revolution, the industrial revolution, imperialism, and the development of the international system, Prerequisite: HIS 141 or consent of instructor. HIS 344 Recent Europe (3) to the present: "the War to end War", Mussolini and Hitler, the Great Depression, origins and consequences of World War II, and Europe today. Prerequisite: Junior or senior standing. HIS 350 History of Spain Since 1808 (3). A political and cultural history of Spain from the War of Independence to the death of Francisco Franco. HIS 360 Modern Germany (3). Society, government, and culture from the French Revolution to the present; German unification under Bismarck; World War I; Adolf Hitler and the Third Reich; and the Germans since Prerequisite: His 141 or 344, or consent of instructor; sophomore standing advised. HIS 366 The Holocaust (3). The Nazi program for the destruction of European Jews, Prerequisites: HIS 344 or 360 and junior or senior standing. HIS 375 The English Heritage I (3). Society, government, and culture from Roman and Anglo-Saxon to Stuart times; medieval kingship; the Church and Parliament; the Tudor Renaissance and Reformation; the Civil War and the emergence of the constitution of HIS 376 The English Heritage II (3). Society, government, and culture from Queen Anne to Elizabeth II; the Hanoverians, the constitution and the Empire; the industrial revolution and the Victorian age; war, politics, and life in the 20th century. Prerequisite: HIS 141 or consent of instructor. HIS 390 Colonial America (3). The background of European exploration and settlement in North America, and the political, social, and economic development of colonies to HIS 391 The New Nation (3). The Revolution, the Confederation, making the Constitution, the Federalist period, the Virginia Dynasty, and the War of Prerequisite: HIS 291 or 390 or consent of instructor. HIS 392 The Civil War: Union in Crisis (3). Surveys the ante-bellum era and historiography of causation; principal events of the war and reconstruction. Prerequisite: HIS 291 or consent of instructor. HIS 393 The Gilded Age to the Jazz Age (3). U.S. political and cultural history from 1877 to the 1920s. HIS 394 Recent America (3). The political, economic, and cultural history of the United States since HIS 400 European Thought and Culture, (3). Focus on central intellectual and cultural themes in European history: Rationalism, Romanticism, Liberalism, Socialism, Nationalism, Marxism, Positivism, and Existentialism. Prerequisite: HIS 141 or consent of instructor. HIS 401 American Military History (3). Wars, military leaders, and selected land campaigns from Revolution to Vietnam, evolution of the U.S. Army and rise of American naval power. U.S. position in contemporary world affairs and effect on national defense. HIS 402 Topics in Military History (3). Selected topics in world military history: leaders, wars, technology, theory, tactics, and interplay of war with diplomacy and politics. May be repeated for credit, 9 hours maximum. Prerequisite: HIS 291 or 292 or consent of instructor.
6 History 271 HIS 403 Science in Western Civilization I (3). Scientific thought within the cultural context of western civilization from its earliest beginnings through HIS 404 Science in Western Civilization II (3). Scientific thought within the cultural context of western civilization from 1543 through the founding of modern science in the twentieth century. HIS 410 History Education Internship (1-5). The professional responsibilities, materials and methodologies of teaching history as well as laboratory experience in instruction. Repeatable for maximum of 5 hours. HIS 411 American Environmental History (3). American attitudes toward the environment from the colonial period to the present; influence of the frontier, concept of progress, conservation and preservation movements, and the energy crises. Prerequisite: HIS 291 or 292 or consent of instructor. HIS 412 The City in American History (3). The impact of the city in American history from the colonial era to the present; emphasis on the post- Civil War period; also, cities in the American West. Prerequisite: HIS 291 or 292 or consent of instructor. HIS 421 History of Chinese Political Thought (3). A historical survey of Chinese political ideologies, philosophies of individual-state relations and statecraft from classical times to the present. Prerequisite: HIS 250, or 251, or permission of instructor. HIS 424 Regional Studies in Recent Asia (3). Historical studies in the intellectual, social, political, and economic patterns of the major Asian communities: China, India. Japan, and Southeast Asia. Taught alternately as separate studies. May be repeated for credit, 9 hours maximum. HIS 434 Japan Since World War II (3). Multidimensional study of the political, socioeconomic and cultural-behavioral-intellectual patterns of growth and change in contemporary Japan. Prerequisite: HIS 250, or 251, or permission of instructor. HIS 450 Russia: Kievan to Tsarist (3). Russian history from the earliest times through serf liberation and other nineteenth century reforms; political, social, economic, and religious institutions; Mongol conquest, Muscovite expansion, and the conquest of Siberia. Prerequisite: Sophomore standing or consent of instructor. HIS 451 Russian Revolutions and the Rise of the USSR (3). Nicholas II's Imperial Russia; war and revolution of 1905; World War I and revolutions of 1917; Civil War, and the USSR under Lenin, Trotsky, and Stalin; and the USSR as a world power today. Prerequisite: Junior standing, or consent of instructor. HIS 455 Social and Cultural History of the Hispanic World (3). The interrelationship of political, intellectual, social, and cultural developments in 19th and 20th century Spain and Latin America. Prerequisite: Junior or senior standing. HIS 480 Regional Studies in Latin America (3). Historical studies in political, economic, social, and cultural evolution of Latin America and Spanish Borderlands. May be repeated for credit, 9 hours maximum. Prerequisite: Junior or senior standing or consent of instructor. HIS 482 Mexico Yesterday and Today (3). Surveys the history of Mexico from pre-columbian era through the Conquest, colonial period, independence, and national period to the present. Prerequisite: Junior or senior standing or consent of instructor. HIS 485 Undergraduate Research (1-3). HIS 486 Navajo History (3). A history of the Dine (Navajo) from pre-history to the present. HIS 487 The Far Southwest (3). Exploration and settlement of the American Southwest; Political, economic, and social history, emphasizing Arizona and New Mexico since Prerequisite: HIS 291 and 292 or HIS 280 and 281.
7 272 History HIS 488 American West I (3). Colonial and trans-appalachian West, ; the Turner thesis, the significance of the West in American national development, land policy of the colonial and federal governments, and sectionalism in ante-bellum America. HIS 489 American West II (3). Trans-Mississippi West, ; geographical and climatic factors in the Far West; political, economic, and social evolution of the western territories and states; the agrarian revolt, the closing of the frontier, and the twentieth-century West. HIS 490 American Thought and Culture I (3). American intellectual history from seventeenth century Puritanism to the Civil War. Prerequisite: HIS 291 or 292 or consent of instructor. HIS 491 American Thought and Culture II (3). American intellectual history from the Civil War to the present. Prerequisite: HIS 291 or 292 or consent of instructor. HIS 492 Diplomatic History of the United States (3). Major foreign policies of the U.S. from the American Revolution to the present, and leadership in the development of those policies. Prerequisite: HIS 291 or 292 or consent of instructor. HIS 493 Topics in American Diplomatic History (3). Selected topics in twentieth-century American foreign policy, including the diplomacy of the World Wars, the Cold War era, and of the Middle East. Taught alternately as separate topics. May be repeated for credit, six hours maximum. Prerequisite: HIS 492 or consent of instructor. HIS 494 History of the American Economy I (3). Surveys the evolving structure, functions, intellectual concepts, and politics of the historical economy from colonial times to HIS 494 not prerequisite to 495. HIS 495 History of the American Economy II (3). Traces the development of the modem economic and business system with particular attention to leadership, functions of sectors, structural changes, and the politics and theories of reform movements. HIS 496 Other Americans: Race and Ethnicity (3). A topical history of slavery, immigration, and ethnic groups in the United States. HIS 498 Senior Seminar (3). Graduate Courses HIS 580 Inter American Diplomacy (3). HIS 581:582 Spain and Portugal (3:3). HIS 587 The Far Southwest (3). HIS 594 Readings in American Indian History (3). HIS 600 Methods and Historiography (3). HIS 610 Topics in the History of Science (3). HIS 620 Studies in Asian History (3). HIS 621 Problems in Asian History (3). HIS 635 European Institutions (3). HIS 639 Periods in European History (3). HIS 645 France (3). HIS 648 Germany (3). HIS 649 Problems in European History (3). HIS 671 History of American Education (3). HIS 678 Britain (3).
8 Honors 273 HIS 680 Latin America (3). HIS 691 Leaders and Leadership in the United States (3). HIS 692 American West (3). HIS 693 Comparative Studies in American History (3). HIS 694 Topics in American History (3). HIS 695 Problems in American History (3). HIS 696 Studies in American History (3). HIS 740 Seminar in European History (3). HIS 790 Seminar in American History (3). Honors Fred Funk, Director Objectives For more than 25 years, NAU's Honors Program has offered outstanding students the opportunity to take specially designed seminars in lieu of normal liberal studies classes. The Honors Program challenges superior students to fully develop their intellectual potential within an exciting learning community that both fosters and nurtures experimentation, creativity, and academic rigor. Gifted students in the Honors Program attend classes (usually limited to 17 students and developed especially for the program) that help them make intellectual decisions; explore attitudes, values, and beliefs across a variety of cultures; postulate and defend; and, finally, more fully know their own minds in the context of a variety of intellectual traditions. Admission Guidelines Students in the top 7% of their high school graduating class or having an ACT composite score of 27 or a combined SAT score of 1315 may participate in the Honors Program. Conscientious students who are interested in the program but do not meet these guidelines should consult with the Honors Program Director. Transfer students with a cumulative grade point average of 3.5 or better may be admitted. All honors classes taken at a previous academic institution will usually transfer into the NAU Honors Program. Such students should submit transcripts and catalog descriptions of such courses to the director of the Honors Program. Transfer students who enter NAU with less than 45 credit hours must meet all program requirements but may have some requirements waived in recognition of previous courses taken. Those students who enter with more than 45 credit hours must meet with the director of the Honors Program to develop a plan of instruction. Program Requirements Students enroll in the general honors program by submitting a completed application form, which is then evaluated. Upon admission, students must request a peer advisement appointment and register usually for two honors classes per semester.
History 123 History Thomas W. Taylor, PhD, Chair Objectives Defying classification as either humanity or social science, history functions as both. It focuses on the values, as well as the ideas, personalities,
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