1 148 (COM) Fell Hall, (309) Website:.IllinoisState.edu Director: Larry W. Long. Tenured/Tenure-track Faculty: Professors: Baldwin, Blaney, Hunt, Kang, Long, Perry, C. Simonds, Zompetti. Associate Professors: Chidester, Courtright, Glascock, Huxford, Lippert, McHale, B. Simonds, Smudde. Assistant Professors: Carr, Davis, Hayes, Hooker, Hopper, Meyer, Moore. General Information INTERDISCIPLINARY MINORS The School of participates in a number of interdisciplinary minors at the University. Course work offered by the School contributes to the following minors: Civic Engagement and Responsibility, Cognitive Science, Ethnic Studies, and International Studies. For further information on these minors and their advisors, please consult the Interdisciplinary Studies Programs section in this Undergraduate Catalog. HONORS IN The School of offers students an opportunity to demonstrate outstanding achievement in the study of communication by means of participation in the School Honors Program. The School also offers in-course honors work in all its courses at the discretion of the instructor for students enrolled in the Honors Program. Qualified students are encouraged to inquire about admission by contacting the School Honors coordinator. Further details about the University Honors program are available at Honors.IllinoisState.edu. Studies Programs Degrees Offered: B.A., B.S. MAJOR IN STUDIES 45 hours required. Required courses (24 hours): COM 100 (1 hour), 111, 123, 210, 223, 229, 272, 297, 388 (2 hours). Students must complete one of the following sequences: Organizational and Leadership, Interpersonal, Political, or Teacher Education. 9 hours of electives selected from additional courses designated within the sequence. A minimum of 24 senior hours. A maximum of 9 hours can be counted concurrently toward the Studies Major and other majors or minors within the School of. Students may include a maximum of 6 total hours of Professional Practice (COM 198, 398) and independent research (COM 296, 299) toward completion of the major. Interpersonal Sequence: Graduates from this program have secured positions in social services, human relations, interpersonal consulting and corporate communication. 12 hours required courses: COM 323 or 324, 325, 370, hours elective courses: COM 201, 202, 218, 225, 226, 227, 228, 296, 299, 302, 303, 304, 318, 321, 323, 324, 328, 329, 331, 369, 371, 375, 398; ANT/SOC 338. Organizational and Leadership Sequence: Graduates from this program have secured positions in sales, supervision, convention/event planning, insurance, real estate and management. 12 hours required courses: COM 227, 323, 329, hours elective courses: COM 201, 202, 218, 225, 226, 228, 296, 299, 302, 303, 304, 318, 321, 324, 325, 328, 331,369, 370, 371, 372, 398. Political Sequence: Graduates from this program have secured positions in politics, persuasion consulting, media, educational support and rhetoric. 12 hours required courses: COM 201, 226, 303 or 304, hours elective courses: COM 202, 218, 225, 227, 228, 296, 299, 302, 303, 304, 318, 321, 323, 324, 325, 328, 329, 331, 369, 370, 372, 375, 398. Studies Teacher Education Sequence: 36 hours in COM required. Part of entitlement program leading to teacher licensure with a secondary English Language Arts 9-12 endorsement. Required courses: COM 100 (1 hour), 111, 123, 202, 210, 223, 229, 272, 281, 283, 297, 381, 398 (2 hours). Minor in English recommended. Candidates may choose either the English minor or the English minor for teacher education. Clinical Experiences are included in COM , 202, 223, 281, 381, 398. Additional opportunities are available through other departmental programs. Professional Education requirements (14 hours): EAF 228 or 231 or 235; TCH 212, 216, 219; PSY 215. Students must pass all sections of the State of Illinois Enhanced Test of Academic Proficiency (TAP) before they can register for TCH 216 and 219. Students enrolled in this program are required by the State to complete the requirements for teaching English Language Arts. Students are recommended to consult an advisor early in their program to determine the requirements for various teaching fields.
2 NOTE: Admission to Professional Studies programs requires a 2.50 GPA. MINOR IN STUDIES 21 hours required. Required courses: COM 111, 297. A minimum of 6 hours must be at the 300-level (excluding 398). 15 hours of electives selected from: COM 123, , 201, 202, 210, 218, 223, 225, 226, 227, 228, 229, 272, 302, 303, 304, 321, 323, 324, 325, 329, 331, 370, 371, 372, 375. CLINICAL EXPERIENCES IN TEACHER EDUCATION A variety of clinical (pre-student teaching) experiences, as well as student teaching, are included in the teacher candidates professional preparation. Observations, small and large group instruction, tutoring, field experiences, and student teaching are included in the Clinical Experiences Program. The experiences offered prior to student teaching are integral parts of specific college courses. Clinical experiences are provided in off-campus professional development schools, in local schools and in campus laboratory schools, in agencies and other approved non-school settings. The Cecilia J. Lauby Teacher Education Center monitors and documents all clinical experiences. Teacher candidates will show verification of a having completed clinical experiences commensurate with attaining local, state, and national standards. Teacher candidates must provide their own transportation to clinical experiences sites. Candidates are required to provide documentation of meeting all State of Illinois, district, and university requirements in regard to criminal background checks BEFORE beginning any clinical experiences. Criminal background checks must remain current as of the last day of the clinical experience. Candidates should consult with clinical course faculty and the Cecilia J. Lauby Teacher Education Center well in advance of clinical experiences to determine specific requirements needed each semester. The approximate number of clinical hours and type of activity associated with each course offering can be found with the appropriate course description in this online Undergraduate Catalog. The following legend relates to the type and kind of activity related to a specific course. Clinical Experiences Legend 1. Observation 2. Tutoring one-on-one contact 3. Non-instruction assisting 4. Instructional aiding a group 5. Micro teaching 6. Simulation lab exercises 7. Work with clinic client 8. Graduate practicum 9. Professional meeting 10. Other Journalism Program Degrees Offered: B.A., B.S. MAJOR IN JOURNALISM 149 Students majoring in journalism select from courses offering a range of multimedia skills, in addition to a core of basic courses. Core courses give students grounding in fundamental reporting skills and news technologies as well as theory, research and legal and ethical issues confronting practitioners in mass media. 45 total hours required. A minimum of 24 senior hours including at least 12 hours at the 300-level (excluding 398). Journalism majors are encouraged to complete a minor or second major in a department/school other than. Students are strongly encouraged to complete at least one field experience. Students take the following. All Group A (core) courses are required. Five courses must be selected from Group B, with an additional two courses chosen from Group C. Group A: Journalism Core (required courses): COM 111, 161, 165, 167, 180, 297, 361, 374. Group B: Professional Applications (five courses, 15 hours minimum from the following): COM 162, 163, 166, 228, 240, 241, 257, 263, 265, 266, 267, 269, 271, 285, 352, 365, 366, 385, 398. Group C: Professional Theory (two courses, 6 hours from the following): COM 270, 304, 320, 360, 367, 382. Mass Media Program Degrees Offered: B.A., B.S. MAJOR IN MASS MEDIA 53 hours required (includes possibility of 3 core hours from Philosophy as part of the 53 hours). Required courses: COM 101 (1 hour), 111, 160, 161, 297, 320 or 360, 361, 396 (1 hour) and either COM 367 or one philosophy course from the following: PHI 232, 234, 238, 240, or 242. A minimum of 31 senior hours including at least 16 hours at the 300-level (excluding 298 and 398). A maximum of 9 hours can be counted concurrently toward the Mass Media major and other majors or minors within the School of. Mass Media majors must choose and complete a sequence in either Radio; Television Production; Media Management, Promotion, and Sales; or Interactive Media. The sequences are listed below. Students may include a maximum of 3 hours of professional practice toward the major. Students may include a maximum of 6 hours of professional practice 398 toward the major. Preapproved electives include: COM 211, 214, 228, 240, 262, 263, 266, 267, 268, 273, 304, 314, 317, 319, 321, 324, 352, 355, 369, 370, 371, 398.
3 150 Radio Sequence: Required courses: COM 162, 214, 262, 264 or 271, and hours of communication electives. Suggested electives: COM 163, , 240, 268, 273, 312, 314, 369, 398. Management, Promotion and Sales Sequence: Required courses: COM 162, 163, 264, 273, and hours of communication electives. Suggested electives: COM , 214, 240, 262, 263, 268, 314, 321, 369, 398. Television Production Sequence: Required courses: COM 163, 263, 264, and 317, plus one course from either 211 or hours of communication electives. Suggested electives: COM 162, 167, , 240, 241, 266, 270, 312, 319, 351, 362, 369, 398. Interactive Media Sequence: Required courses: COM 163, 240, 241, 317, 319, hours of communication electives. Suggested electives: COM 162, 167, , 211, 218, 263, 266, 362, 369, 398. MINOR IN MASS MEDIA 19 hours required. Required courses: COM 101 (1 hour), 160 and hours of electives selected in consultation with an academic advisor from: COM 162, 163, 165, 167, , 211, 214, 218, 263, 264, 270, 271, 273, 296, 297, 312, 314, 317, 319, 320, 351, 360, 361, 362, 364, 366, 367, 369, 398. Students may include a maximum of 3 hours of or 398 toward their elective requirements. Public Relations Program Degrees Offered: B.A., B.S. MAJOR IN PUBLIC RELATIONS 39 hours in required. Required courses: COM 111, 161, 178, 268, 297, 329, 377, 378. A minimum of 15 hours of senior-level COM electives with at least 9 hours of these at the 300-level. Students are strongly encouraged to complete at least one internship. A maximum of 6 hours of COM 398 may count as major electives; whereas, only 3 hours of which will count toward the 300-level course requirement. Students are encouraged to have a minor or second major in a department or school outside the School of. Courses 100 INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF This course acquaints students with the different areas of study in the communication disciplines and career options available to them. Prerequisite: COM major only. 101 INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF MASS MEDIA Acquaints students with curricular options and areas of study in mass media and career options available to them. Formerly INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF MASS MEDIA AND JOURNALISM. Prerequisite: Mass Media majors only. 110 AS CRITICAL INQUIRY Development of communication competence, critical thinking, information literacy, and ethical practices in public speaking, small group, and interpersonal contexts. May not be taken under the CT/NC option. Formerly AND CRITICAL INQUIRY. (COM for teacher education students.) 111 INTRODUCTION TO THEORIES Introduces the student to numerous basic communication theories and underlying assumptions of theory building. Prerequisite: COM major only. 123 INTERPERSONAL An introduction to the principles of communication in the formation and maintenance of social and personal relationships. 128 GENDER IN THE HUMANITIES LH Examination of gender roles, norms, and stereotypes from a broad range of perspectives within humanities across centuries and cultures. May not be taken under the CT/NC option. Also offered as ENG/LAN 128. Prerequisites: ENG 101 and COM 110 or concurrent registration. 160 INTRODUCTION TO MASS MEDIA Mass media development and function in modern society: technological basis, economic and political foundations, social implications. Formerly INTRODUCTION TO MASS. 161 CONVERGENT MEDIA WRITING Introduction to the variety of mass communication media students may encounter in their careers. Preparation and presentation of various mass communication formats. Formerly MEDIA WRITING AND PRESENTATION.
4 162 INTRODUCTION TO RADIO Introduction to radio industry. Development of skills needed to create, announce and produce radio scripts and programming. Examination of radio field. 2 hour lecture, 2 hour lab. Formerly RADIO PRODUCTION. Materials charge optional. Prerequisite: COM 160 or 180 or concurrent registration. 163 TELEVISION PRODUCTION Development of skills necessary in producing a television program. Function of television equipment and facilities. Evaluation of current production techniques. Producing and directing included. 2 hours lecture, 2 hours lab. Materials charge optional. Prerequisite: COM 160 or 180 or concurrent registration. 165 PRINT AND ONLINE NEWSWRITING AND REPORTING Intensive training in the fundamentals of newsgathering and newswriting for print and online mediums. Formerly REPORTING I. Prerequisites: COM 161 and PRINT AND ONLINE EDITING Training in rewriting and editing stories, headlines, writing, page layouts, and work on a campus publication. Formerly COPY EDITING. Prerequisites: COM 160 or 165, and BROADCAST NEWSWRITING AND REPORTING Intensive training in the fundamentals of newsgathering and writing for the electronic media. Formerly BROADCAST NEWS I. Materials charge optional. Prerequisites: COM 161 and INTRODUCTION TO PUBLIC RELATIONS Examines functions of public relations in society and surveys concepts, theories, ethics, and principles of effective public relations. 180 INTRODUCTION TO NEWS TECHNOLOGY This course provides students with basic experience in the use of multimedia technologies for news gathering and presentation. Prerequisites: Journalism major only PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE: FORENSICS Training and preparation in speech and debate activities and/or coaching. Meetings through arrangement with the instructor. May be repeated; maximum 4 hours. Includes Clinical Experiences: 15 hours, Type 1-4. Materials charge optional PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE: MASS MEDIA Training and participation in mass media production activities. May be repeated; maximum 3 hours. Prerequisite: consent of the instructor AND SOCIAL ISSUES Criticism of communicative discourse topics such as current events, social movements, civic engagement, and other subjects. 202 PERSUASIVE Provides the student an opportunity to develop skills in persuasive communication in a variety of situations. Focuses on message content and organization appropriate for different situations and audiences. Includes Clinical Experiences: 2 hours, Type 1-5. Formerly PERSUASIVE PUBLIC SPEAK- ING. 210 AND CRITICAL THINKING Principles of critical thinking, argumentation, and advocacy and their expression in electronic, oral and written contexts. Prerequisite: COM LIVE MULTICAMERA PRODUCTION Development of skills for producing live multi-camera productions. Students learn crew positions for live events including pre and post production. Materials charge optional. May repeat with consent of the instructor. Prerequisites: COM 101, 160, RADIO MANAGEMENT Refinement and practice of radio management skills through administering the ongoing operations of a radio station. Materials charge optional. Prerequisites: Radio Sequence major; Grade of C or better in COM 101, 160, 162, or consent of the instructor. 218 TECHNOLOGIES AND IMPACTS The study of basic communication technologies (radio, television, satellite, computer, and electronic publishing) and their impact on the individual, group, organization, and society. Prerequisite: COM 111 or 160 or consent of the instructor. 223 SMALL GROUP PROCESSES The study of theory and basic concepts in small group communication. Practical experience in group deliberation, decision-making, and problem solving. Focus on developing group communication competence through participation in a group project, perhaps related to civic engagement. Clinical Experiences: 1 hour, Type NONVERBAL Examines gesture, space, time, touch, objects, environment, physical appearance, voice, facial and eye behavior, and their relationship to communication and culture. 226 CLASSICAL RHETORIC Examines a variety of classical rhetorical perspectives from Ancient Egypt through the early 19th century, with an emphasis on how classical rhetoricians influence contemporary approaches to communication and rhetorical theory.
5 ORGANIZATIONAL AND PROFESSIONAL SPEAKING Learning experiences in analysis of communication events, group problem solving, interviewing, technical speaking, and persuasive speaking. 228 INTRODUCTION TO INTERVIEWING Learning experiences in the selection, organization and oral presentation of ideas through the interview situation. The course stresses information processing in the interview setting. 229 FOUNDATIONS OF ORGANIZATIONAL Designed to enhance students basic communication knowledge, understanding, and skills in an organization including introductory concepts of organizational communication. 240 INTRODUCTION TO VISUAL Introduction to the theory and practice of visual communication including perception, visual literacy, and media design for multiple distribution channels. Lecture and lab. Materials charge optional. Prerequisites: COM BASIC PHOTOGRAPHY Fundamentals of photography with emphasis on design, production, presentation and text. Lecture and lab. Materials charge optional. 257 ADVANCED BROADCAST JOURNALISM Introduction to advanced concepts of news gathering for television and radio to enhance all aspects of experiential learning offered in the School. Formerly BROADCAST REPORTING. Materials charge optional. Prerequisites: COM 111, 167, and ADVANCED RADIO APPLICATIONS Examination of copywriting and radio production techniques. Exploration of on-air personalities and styles, radio station imaging, and promotions. 2 hours lecture, 2 hours lab. Materials charge optional. Prerequisites: COM 101, 160 and ADVANCED TELEVISION PRODUCTION Creating visual appeal through the television medium. Aesthetics in preparing television programs. Advanced producing/directing techniques in commercial broadcasting and television as an art form. 2 hours lecture, 4 hours lab. Materials charge optional. Prerequisites: COM 101, 160 and BROADCAST AND CABLE PROGRAMMING Format and scheduling of programs as practiced by station, cable, and network management and viewed from the perspective of the advertiser, the manager, the consumer, and the government. Materials charge optional. Prerequisites: COM 111 and ADVANCED PRINT AND ONLINE REPORTING Advanced training in newsgathering and newswriting with practical application. Formerly REPORTING II. Prerequisites: COM 111 and ADVANCED PHOTOGRAPHY A study of the concepts, processes and techniques used to produce or select photographs for use in other forms of media. Lecture and lab. Materials charge optional. Prerequisite: COM 241 or consent of the instructor. 267 ADVANCED BROADCAST NEWSWRITING AND REPORTING Refinement of skills in broadcast news through laboratory work on daily television newscasts. Formerly BROADCAST NEWS II. Materials charge optional. Prerequisites: COM 111 and PUBLIC RELATIONS WRITING AND PRODUCTION Public relations functions, ethics, and writing of new releases, newsletters, brochures, and electronic media for organizations various audiences. Prerequisites: COM 111 and MAGAZINE PRODUCTION AND DESIGN Training in design, production, management, and finance of magazine. Instruction applicable to advisement of school publications. Lecture and lab. Prerequisite: COM DOCUMENTARY IN FILM AND BROADCASTING Historical, philosophical, and theoretical consideration of documentary approach in films, television, and radio. Also offered as THE BROADCAST PERFORMANCE Introduction to basic concepts of on-air performance for television and radio to enhance students experiential learning in broadcast concentrations. Materials charge optional. Prerequisites: COM 111, 160 or 167, FOUNDATIONS OF INTERCULTURAL Basic concepts of intercultural communication, including values, beliefs, norms, linguistic and nonverbal differences between cultures, cultural bias, ethnocentrism, and cultural adjustment. Prerequisite: COM 111 or consent of the instructor. 273 MEDIA EVENT PLANNING AND PROMOTIONS Study of radio, television, and sports promotions and events, with examination of the processes for executing them successfully. Materials charge optional. Prerequisites: COM 101, 111, 160, 162 or 163, or consent of the instructor.
6 274 ENVIRONMENTAL Theoretical and practical exploration of environmental issues. Topics include corporate advocacy, grass-roots activism, environmental nonprofit organizations, and governmental influence. 275 SELECTED TOPICS IN PUBLIC RELATIONS Examination of various genres of public relations and representative case studies in public relations. May be repeated if content different. Prerequisite: COM major or consent of the instructor. 281 PRINCIPLES OF TEACHING Methods and materials for teaching secondary speech communication. Planning and applying strategies, methods of measurement, classroom criticism of performance, selection and compilation of materials. Includes Clinical Experiences: 10 hours, Type 1-6, 9. Formerly PRINCIPLES OF SPEECH EDUCATION. Prerequisite: Grade of C or better in PSY 215 or concurrent registration. 283 IN THE CLASSROOM Theory and practice in developing communication competencies in an academic setting. Preparation and presentation of various instructional strategies for diverse audiences. Prerequisites: Grade of C or better in COM 110; 45 hours, and declared Teacher Education Major. 285 NEWS AND FEATURE ONLINE PRODUCTION Students will produce an online magazine, gaining experience in writing, editing, illustrating and laying out news and feature articles. Prerequisite: COM INDEPENDENT RESEARCH IN Prerequisites: Project approval by school director and instructor prior to registration. 297 RESEARCH METHODS Methods of scholarly research and critical evaluation of research. 302 CRITICISM Introduction to rhetorical and critical communication criticism. Prerequisites: COM CONTROVERSY AND CONTEMPORARY SOCIETY on contemporary or current significant, controversial issues. 304 FREEDOM OF SPEECH AND PRESS First Amendment rights. Emphasis on Supreme Court decisions relating to political dissent, obscenity, provocation and demonstration, and press freedom BROADCAST HISTORY Course explores in depth the origins of broadcast media including people, industries, technologies, and government policies influencing media. Prerequisite: COM TOPICS IN RADIO MANAGEMENT Specialized management training in radio station operations. Development of long range planning, problem solving, and leadership skills. Materials charge optional. May be repeated for credit if content differs. Prerequisites: COM 101, 111, 160, 162, 214 and consent of the instructor. 317 DIGITAL POST PRODUCTION Theory, aesthetics, and technical skills required for professional level non-linear film/video editing. Materials charge optional. Prerequisites: COM 101, 160, 161, and SOCIAL DYNAMICS OF TECHNOLOGIES Examination of social dynamics of mediated communication emphasizing implications of new communication technologies for social institutions and social change. Prerequisite: COM 111 or consent of the instructor. 319 MOTION GRAPHICS AND VISUAL EFFECTS Exploration of the art and craft of motion design and VFX using exemplary examples and state-of-the-art techniques. Lecture. Materials charge optional. Formerly INTERACTIVE MEDIA DESIGN AND AUTHORING. Prerequisites: COM 111, 160, 161, 163, MASS MEDIA: CULTURAL CRITICISM AND PROBLEMS Critiquing mass media s influence on cultural and economic life and its influence on public policy and social change. Formerly COM 260 MASS : CULTUR- AL CRITICISM AND PROBLEMS. Prerequisites: COM 111 and 160 or CAMPAIGN AND MESSAGE DESIGN Application of theory and research to campaign strategy and message design. Emphasis: ethical, informative, and persuasive messages in commercial, political, and social issue campaigns. Prerequisite: COM major or consent of the instructor. 323 THEORY AND RESEARCH IN SMALL GROUP Theoretical and experimental literature dealing with small group communication processes. Prerequisites: COM 111 and THEORY AND RESEARCH IN PERSUASION Survey of theoretical and applied literature dealing with how attitudes, beliefs, and social behaviors are affected by communication. Production and criticism of such messages will be studied.
7 THEORY AND RESEARCH IN INTERPERSONAL Provides an overview of theory and research on interpersonal communication with emphasis on the knowledge and skills necessary to develop, maintain, and terminate social and personal relationships. Prerequisites: COM 111 and NEGOTIATION Overview of theory and practice of negotiation. Experience in applying strategies to negotiate effectively and ethically. Prerequisites: COM 111 and 297, or consent of the instructor. 329 ORGANIZATIONAL Theoretical and empirical literature dealing with communication processes in an organizational setting. 331 HUMAN AND THE AGING PROCESS This course summarizes the theory and research that informs our understanding of the aging process and the role of communication in the lives of older adults. Prerequisite: COM 111 or SOC ADVANCED WRITING FOR MASS MEDIA This course focuses on writing for long form mass media including documentaries, features, dramas, and comedies. Prerequisites: COM DOCUMENTARY PRODUCTION ON SOCIAL AND POLITICAL ISSUES Social and political documentary video production with an overview of the history and trends in documentary. Formerly COM Prerequisites: COM 161, 163 or 167, 263 or INTERNATIONAL PUBLIC RELATIONS Theory and research related to the practice of public relations across cultural and national boundaries. Application of theory to practical problems. Prerequisites: COM 111 and 178 or consent of the instructor. 356 EXECUTIVE SPEECHWRITING Principles and process for researching and ghostwriting speeches. Includes strategies for public-speaking opportunities and counseling speakers. Formerly COM Prerequisite: COM major or consent of the instructor. 358 CRISIS An advanced examination of the use of communication in planning, managing and responding to organization crises. 360 MASS MEDIA: THEORY AND EFFECTS Critical examination of channel and receiver variables and their effects on the act of moving information through a given medium. Students participate in at least one research project of their design. Formerly MASS COM- MUNICATION: THEORY AND EFFECTS. Prerequisites: COM 111, 160 or MASS MEDIA LAW, POLICY AND ETHICS Examines statutes, policy, and case law affecting media operations along with ethical guidelines for practitioners and industry self-regulation guidelines. Formerly REGULA- TION OF THE INDUSTRY. Prerequisites: COM 111, 160 or 165, and NON-BROADCAST TELEVISION Theory and practice of non-broadcast television with emphasis on equipment, production processes and effectiveness as a medium of communication for business, education and medicine. Lecture and lab. 364 BROADCAST MANAGEMENT Role and functions of broadcast media managers in society. Prerequisites: COM 111 and 160. COM 264 is recommended. 365 NEWSPAPER DESIGN AND GRAPHICS Fundamentals of newspaper layout, design and graphics. Lecture and lab. Prerequisite: COM WEB PRODUCTION AND DESIGN Design fundamentals and technical skills for Web page production. Lecture and lab. Prerequisite: COM major only. 367 ETHICAL PROBLEMS IN MASS MEDIA Analysis of ethical problems in news, entertainment, and persuasive media. Students develop analytical skills using cases and research projects. Formerly ETHICAL PROB- LEMS IN MASS. Prerequisites: COM 111, 160 or 165, and INTERNATIONAL SYSTEMS Mass communication systems employed in foreign countries, their roles in national and international social and cultural development. 370 PSYCHOLOGY OF LANGUAGE Theories and empirical research relating to the development and function of language, including how the brain works during conversation, aspects of language gain and loss, and the nature of conversation and its relation to group and social contexts. Prerequisites: COM 111 and 297.
8 371 POLITICAL Basic theory and research relating to political campaign communication. Special attention is paid to the persuasive process of political campaigning focusing upon the role of the media, the candidate, image creation and other selected topics on political campaign communication. Prerequisites: COM 111; 6 hours COM or 6 hours POL is recommended. 372 THEORY AND RESEARCH IN INTERCULTURAL Theories and research relating to face-to-face communication among people from different cultural, national, ethnic, or racial backgrounds. Prerequisites: COM 111 and 297, or consent of the instructor. 373 INTERNAL PUBLIC RELATIONS Principles and practices for communicating with organizations internal audiences. Investigation includes nonprofit, profit, government and nongovernment organizations. Prerequisites: COM 111 required; COM 229 is strongly recommended. 374 NEWS LITERACY: CRITICAL PERSPECTIVES Course examines news literacy links with critical theory and the ways news relates to communication and journalism theory. 375 AND LEADERSHIP Survey of theory and research dealing with how the different approaches to leadership are enacted through the process of communication. Prerequisites: COM 111 and PUBLIC RELATIONS MANAGEMENT: CAMPAIGNS Theory and research related to professional experience in strategizing and executing public relations. Prerequisites: COM 111, 161, 178, 268, and PUBLIC RELATIONS MANAGEMENT: CORPORATE As the senior capstone course focus is on the leading and managing of everyday matters of a public relations function. Formerly PUBLIC RELATIONS MANAGEMENT. Prerequisites: COM 111, 161, 178, 268, and ISSUES IN THE TEACHING OF Identification of common and unique issues in teaching communication concepts and skills. Approaches to resolving classroom problems. Formerly PROBLEMS IN THE TEACHING OF. Prerequisites: COM 281. Grade of C or better in TCH 212, 216, 219; and PSY 215 or concurrent registration THEORETICAL ISSUES IN NEWS CONVERGENCE This course explores theoretical and practical issues involving the impact of convergence on journalism, and on the news we consume. 385 EDITORIAL AND FEATURE WRITING Advanced training in writing feature articles and editorials for newspapers and magazines. Prerequisites: COM 111, 165, and SENIOR CAPSTONE: STUDIES 2 sem. hrs. Students will synthesize course work and communication experiences into transferable theory, skills, and applications via a senior project and portfolio. Prerequisites: Major or minor in Studies; senior standing (90 hours completed); minimum of 24 hours completed within the major field of study. COM 100, 111, and TOPICS IN INSTRUCTION Identification and development of new instructional content, approaches, strategies, and materials for selected oral communication concepts in educational and business classrooms. 396 CAPSTONE IN MASS MEDIA A culminating capstone experience for Mass Media majors, producing a professional portfolio and defending the knowledge and skills acquired. Prerequisites: Must be taken either in the student s last semester of planned coursework before graduation or after completion of a minimum of 48 hours in the major including: COM 101, 111, 160, 161, 297, 320 or 360, 361, and PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE: 1-12 sem. hrs. Arranged on-campus practical experience under the guidance of department academic supervisors. Includes Clinical Experiences: 55 hours, Type 1-9. Maximum 3-6 hours Professional Practice applicable to major; 16 hours applicable to graduation. Materials charge optional. Prerequisite: COM major or consent of the instructor PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE: ON-CAMPUS INTERNSHIP IN Prerequisite: COM major or consent of the instructor PROFESSIONAL PRACTICE: OFF-CAMPUS INTERNSHIP IN Prerequisite: COM major or consent of the instructor.
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MARKETING Marketing Major Coordinator: Dr. Anne Heineman Batory Marketing majors choose courses to prepare themselves for careers in marketing fields that range from product management, advertising, sales
317 INTRODUCTION TO INSTRUCTIONAL MEDIA. (1) An introductory instructional media experience including basic production and utilization techniques for media materials and operation of commonly used educational
VCU 1 RICHARD T. ROBERTSON SCHOOL OF MEDIA AND CULTURE 901 West Main Street Temple Building, Room 2216 P.O. Box 842034 Richmond, Virginia 23284-2034 Phone: (804) 828-2660 Fax: (804) 828-9175 robertson.vcu.edu
Student Union B, Room 100 (501) 569-3160 Professional and Master of Arts in Professional and Technical Writing Technical Writing The Master of Arts in Professional and Technical Writing (PTW) program provides
School of Communication Course Descriptions CMM 110 Introduction to Communication  An introduction to the field of communication as an academic and professional discipline. The primary goal is to introduce
College Of Communication and Media Sciences Contact Us 00971-2-5993111 (Abu Dhabi) 00971-4-4021111 (Dubai) 00971-4-4021270 (College of Communication and Media Sciences) @Zayed_U www.facebook.com/zayeduniversity
Communication Studies Courses-1 COM 103/Introduction to Communication Theory Provides students with an overview of the discipline and an understanding of the role theory plays in the study of communication.
Annenberg Undergraduate Program for Public Relations Majors Recommended Four Year Course Sequence Freshman Sophomore Junior Senior Fall Spring Fall Spring Fall Spring Fall Spring WRIT 140 JOUR 201 JOUR
Central Connecticut State University (CCSU) > Communication Send To Printer Communication 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Jump to level: 200s 300s 400s 500s COMM 115 Fundamentals of Communication 3 Basic course offering
Communication Courses JOURNALISM (JOURNLSM) JOURNLSM 505 (SPEECH 505) History Of Mass Communication 3 u An overview of the origin, development, strengths and weaknesses, and achievements of mass communication
100 INTRODUCTION TO COMMUNITY AND LEADERSHIP DEVELOPMENT. (1) The course explores how communities of place and interest influence our lives and how these different types of communities are related to the
DEPARTMENT OF JOURNALISM, COMMUNICATION, AND NEW MEDIA Bachelor of Journalism Degree Program Brenda Thompson, BA (Honours), MA Department Chair and Program Advisor Faculty Alan Bass, BA, MA Charles Hays,
SCHOOL OF COMMUNICATION GRADUATE www.com.miami.edu DEPARTMENTS The School of Communication offers the Master of Arts in the Department of Communication Studies (MA in Communication Studies), the Department
SPECIAL EDUCATION (SED) 591 533 DeGarmo Hall, (309) 438-8980 Website:Education.IllinoisState.edu Chairperson: Stacey R. Jones-Bock. Assistant to the Chair: Kelli S. Appel. Tenured/Tenure-track Faculty:
JOURNALISM AND MASS COMMUNICATION College of Liberal Arts Department Chair: Emma Daigherty Office: Liberal Arts 4 ( LA4) Room 106 Telephone: (562) 985 4981 FAX: (562) 985-5300 Website: http://www.cla.csulb.edu/departments/journalism/
VCU 1 MASS COMMUNICATIONS, BACHELOR OF SCIENCE (B.S.) WITH A CONCENTRATION IN PUBLIC RELATIONS The Richard T. Robertson School of Media and Culture offers a Bachelor of Science in Mass Communications with
Higher Education Dickinson Hall, Room 419 (501) 569-3267 Master of Arts and Doctor of Education The Master of Arts in Higher Education is designed for those individuals who are interested in entering or
Speech Communication Arts Public Relations INDIVIDUAL PROGRAM INFORMATION 20152016 866.Macomb1 (866.622.6621) www.macomb.edu Speech Communication Arts Public Relations CREDENTIAL Associate of Applied Science
Department of Communication Spring 2015 classes (updated Jan. 9, 2015) Foundation Courses Com 100 Human Communication: Language, Codes & Social Action 5296 TTh 1:15-2:35pm LC 7 Bill Husson Introduction
Writing, Rhetoric and Technical Communication School of Writing, Rhetoric, and Technical Communication (540) 568-6004 www.jmu.edu/wrtc/graduate.html Interim Academic Unit Head Dr. Traci Zimmerman Graduate
601 PROSEMINAR IN COMMUNICATION. (3) Introduction to graduate study; theory and systems, research strategies. Prereq: Graduate standing in communication or consent of instructor. 608 MASS COMMUNICATIONS
Motion Picture/Television Associate in Applied Science Field of Study Code: MPTV.AAS.ANIMAT Catalog Description: The Animation degree specializes in preparing students for employment and/or transfer in
COMM 104 COMM 130 COMM 238 Introduction to Communications This course provides a comprehensive introduction to the field of communication studies. Students will examine the components of human communication
VCU 1 MASS COMMUNICATIONS, BACHELOR OF SCIENCE (B.S.) WITH A CONCENTRATION IN ADVERTISING/STRATEGIC The Richard T. Robertson School of Media and Culture offers a Bachelor of Science in Mass Communications
COMMUNICATION DEPARTMENT 126 Jennings Bldg. (435) 652-7638 http://dixie.edu/cnm/ To find faculty and staff phone numbers and email addresses, please consult the University Directory: http://www.dixie.edu/directory/directory.php.
In the College of Professional Studies and Fine Arts OFFICE: Professional Studies and Fine Arts 361 TELEPHONE: 619-594-5450 / FAX: 619-594-6246 E-MAIL: email@example.com http://jms.sdsu.edu The advertising,
Proposed Minor in Media Studies Department of Communication University of Utah The minor in Media Studies is designed to serve students who have interests and/or needs to develop enhanced knowledge related
74 COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS DEPARTMENT OF MASS COMMUNICATION Degrees Offered: B.A., M.A. Chair: Wang, Weitsy, ( 王 慰 慈 ) The Department Undergraduate Program Established in 1983, the Department of Mass Communication
COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS 181 SPEECH COMMUNICATION Faculty: H. Hickman, Interim Departmental Chair; T. Connors, M. Emami, R. Hamnett, D. Hoskins, D. Julien, H. Larson, ). Monsma, R. Parker, F. Pickard, S. Porter,
Colorado State University 1 Department of Psychology Office in Behavioral Sciences Building, Room 201 (970) 491-3799 colostate.edu/depts/psychology (http://www.colostate.edu/depts/ Psychology) Professor
MASTER OF ARTS WITH A MAJOR IN COMMUNICATION The Master of Arts with a major in Communication requires 32 semester hours of graduate credit. What You Can Do with this Degree The Master of Arts degree with
COMMUNICATION AND CAREERS Careers in the Field of Communication When investigating possible career in communication, it is important to know the possible positions available in the field, potential career
168 Teaching and Learning TEACHING AND LEARNING (TCH) 232 DeGarmo Hall, (309) 438-5425 Education.IllinoisState.edu/TCH Director: Barbara Meyer. Office: 232 DeGarmo Hall. Graduate Program Coordinator: Linda
312 Journalism MASS COMMUNICATION School of Journalism Carol J. Pardun, Director Mass Communication 249 Applegate, Asthana, Badger, Blake, Bodle, Burriss, Eason, Hinton, Kimbrell, Livingston, Marcellus,
COURSE DESCRIPTIONS COURSE NUMBERS The course-numbering system indicates the college level at which courses are normally taken. NUMBERING SYSTEM GUIDE 001-009 precollege course-no credit 010-099 credit
SCHOOL OF COMMUNICATION GRADUATE www.com.miami.edu DEPARTMENTS The School of Communication offers the Master of Arts in the Department of Communication Studies (MA in Communication Studies), the Department
Career and Technical Education Programs of Study There have been major changes made to all of the Career and Technical Education Programs of Study. The Nevada Department of Education has created a Statewide
KEAN UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF HUMANITIES AND SOCIAL SCIENCES SCHOOL OF COMMUNICATION, MEDIA & JOURNALISM (41107) B.A. IN COMMUNICATION (PUBLIC RELATIONS OPTION): 124 S.H. (green) EFFECTIVE DATE: FALL 2015
Page 1 of 6 Graduate Catalog School Counseling Introduction Professional school counselors support teachers, other professional personnel, and parents in addressing the needs of students related to academic
253 James Madison University 2015-2016 Undergraduate Catalog School of Media Arts and Design Phone: (540) 568-7007 Location: Harrison Hall, Room 0276 Website: http://www.jmu.edu/smad Professors S. Anderson,
317 INTRODUCTION TO INSTRUCTIONAL MEDIA. (1) An introductory instructional media experience including basic production and utilization techniques for media materials and operation of commonly used educational
Council for Standards in Human Service Education National Standards ASSOCIATE DEGREE IN HUMAN SERVICES http://www.cshse.org 2013 (2010, 1980, 2005, 2009) I. GENERAL PROGRAM CHARACTERISTICS A. Institutional
CJ 515 Budgetary Planning in Public Agencies Examines the nature of public budgeting and financial management from the perspective of a public manager. Explores public budgeting from an analytical perspective.
Public Affairs Communications Certificate at UGA Public Affairs Communications can be an extraordinary career path that is intellectually and financially rewarding. It is one in which students can eventually
LOCAL AND STATE GOVERNMENT Public Policy Urban Planning City or Town Management Legislative, Executive, or Judicial Services Program Administration General Services Community Affairs Social Services Law
Articulation Agreement Dutchess Community College Communications and Media Arts (A.S.) And SUNY Plattsburgh TV-Video Production/Broadcast Journalism: -TV-Video Production Concentration OR -Broadcast Journalism
CGS Agenda Item: 11 37 Effective: Fall 2011 Rationale for changes to the MA in Communication Studies and to the MA in Communication Studies with an option in Community College Pedagogy Over the last four
SCHOOL OF COMMUNICATION - UNDERGRADUATE www.miami.edu/com INTRODUCTION The School of Communication houses four departments that offer courses in eight majors leading to the Bachelor of Science in Communication
Communication 177 Communication Degrees Associate in Arts Degree: Communication: Applied Communication Emphasis Associate in Arts Degree: Communication: Communication Science Emphasis Associate in Arts
B.S. Degree in Leadership and Organizational Studies The degree in Leadership and Organizational Studies (LOS) combines a liberal arts program with the study of how organizations operate and how leadership
St. Catherine University 1 Master of Library and Information Science (MLIS) Mission The Master of Library and Information Science (MLIS) program at St. Catherine educates students in the principles, practices
In the College of Professional Studies and Fine Arts OFFICE: Professional Studies and Fine Arts 361 TELEPHONE: 619-594-5450 / FAX: 619-594-6246 E-MAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org http://jms.sdsu.edu The advertising,
Careers in Fields Related to Communication Knowledge of communication can be beneficial to any career. If you enjoy studying communication, but do not plan on pursuing it as a career, consider taking as
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