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ARCH 100 Introduction to the Built Environment (3)

Introduction to the breadth of design in today’s global culture. Exploration of human responses to place, climate, culture, communication, and technology, with emphasis on the impact of scientific knowledge on environmental design. Open to
nonmajors. A-F only.

NREM 460 Sustainable Nutrient Management in Agroecosystems (4)

(3 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Biological, chemical, and physical processes governing the cycling of nutrients in agroecosystems, crop and livestock production, and the effects on surrounding unmanaged ecosystems. Pre: 304 and CHEM 161, or consent. (Cross-listed as TPSS 450)

PHIL 100A Introduction to Philosophy Survey of Problems (3)

Introduction to the kinds of problems that concern philosophers and to some of the solutions that have been attempted.

EDEF 352A The History of Education in Hawai‘i From Pre-contact to Statehood (3)

History of educational though and practices from pre-contact Hawaii through statehood. Social, intellectual, political, and cultural influences on indigenous, territorial, and state educational institutions; emphasis on white-settler colonialism, multiculturalism, assimilation, resistance, indigenous, and immigrant experiences. Repeatable one time. A-F only. (Spring only

AMST 202A American Experience: Culture and the Arts (3)

Interdisciplinary course that examines diversity and changes in American values and culture– literature, film, visual arts, and architecture.

WS 753 (Alpha) Research Seminar in Chinese Literature (3)

Study of authors, a genre, a period, or a problem. (M) modern; (T) traditional. Repeatable one time for (M). A-F only for (M). Pre: 613, 615, 650, or EALL 611; or consent for (M); CHN 612 or consent for (T). (Cross-listed as CHN 753 (Alpha))

WS 699 Directed Reading and Research (V)

Pre: classified graduate standing and consent of chair.

WS 650 Research in Feminist Studies: Capstone Experience (2)

Provide women’s studies graduate certificate students with an opportunity to design, develop and complete a research project culminating in a publishable quality work and a professional quality seminar presentation. A-F only. Pre: classified graduate status and consent.

WS 647 Gender: Law and Conflicts (V)

Examines how international law and domestic legal systems address and resolve conflicts regarding women’s rights, gender roles, and gender identity. Takes a comparative approach with emphasis on the Asia-Pacific region. (Cross-listed as LAW 547 and PACE 637)

WS 625 Feminist Criminology (3)

Key themes in feminist criminology are explored including focus on masculinities and crime, race and intersectionality, global criminology, and the ways in which the criminal justice system controls women and girls. A-F only. (Cross-listed as SOC 625)

WS 623 Topics in Feminist Social Policy Research (3

Feminist social scientists from a variety of fields have explored issues of gender, social change and social justice. Draws from their work to critically examine strategies for conducting social policy research that is feminist in values and impact. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: graduate standing, no waiver.

WS 620 Feminism and Its “Others” (3)

Relationship between feminist and other sites of critical insight and scholarship that have contributed to creating anticolonial, antiracist, antihomophobic theory, method and action. Questions the legacy of feminist coalition practices and engages the ongoing transformations that have begun to produce new alliances and coalitions that disrupt traditional boundaries of identity and power. A-F only. Pre: graduate standing, no waiver.

WS 618 Writing and Publishing in an Interdisciplinary Field (3)

Writing-intensive and publishing-focused class, students learn how to publish in an interdisciplinary field. Readings and assignments are designed to help students succeed in academic publishing. Graduate students only. A-F only. Pre: consent.

WS 615 Feminist Theory (3)

Selected ideas from contemporary feminist theory concerning power, knowledge, and self; articulating women’s voice; deconstructing gender. Repeatable one time. (Cross-listed as POLS 615C)

WS 613 Feminist Research and Methods of Inquiry (3)

Examination of an emergent body of literature about how to shape questions concerning gender, sex, race, class, colonialism, and other vectors of power. Includes methods from social sciences and humanities and debates in the philosophy of science. Repeatable one time. Pre: classified graduate status and consent.

WS 612 Women in American Culture (3)

Historical/contemporary status of women in the U.S.; women’s roles as defined by legal, educational, political, economic, and social institutions; implications for social science method. (Cross-listed as AMST 612)

WS 610 Faculty Seminar Series (1)

Seminar/ discussion to introduce students pursuing the Graduate Certificate to the Woman’s Studies faculty and their areas of research, and to initiate student’s graduate studies in a woman’s studies field. Repeatable one time. Pre: classified graduate status (or status pending) and consent.

WS 602 Transnational Feminist Teaching and Research (3)

Introductory graduate seminar designed to develop common vocabulary and explore the core debates in transnational feminist teaching and research to encourage critical reflection about teaching assumptions, approaches, and techniques in the contemporary college or university environment. A-F only. Pre: graduate standing and no waiver.

WS 499 Directed Reading and Research (V)

Repeatable one time, up to six credits. WS students only. Pre: consent.

WS 496 Teaching Women’s Studies (3)

Strategies for teaching women’s studies; addressing complex issues of gender, race, nation, class, sexuality and culture in a contemporary multiethnic campus environment. Emphasis on classroom techniques, teaching pedagogies, and hands-on experience. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: 151 and one or more WS course with a grade of B or better in all relevant courses, instructor recommendation; or consent.

WS 495 Selected Topics (3)

Problems and issues for reading and research: feminist theory, criticism, affirmative action, etc. Repeatable two times. Pre: any WS course in appropriate area.

WS 493 Trans* Studies: Trans(feminine/masculine/ gender nonconforming/sexual) (3)

Focus on various aspects of Trans* identities, biographies, cultural productions, and communities. It also addresses issues on racism, medical intervention, dating, societal condemnation, mental health, and incarceration. Junior standing or higher.

WS 492 Women and Revolution (3)

Conditions under which women’s activism and participation in protest and revolutionary movements developed in the 19th- and 20th-centuries. Cross-cultural comparisons. (Cross-listed as ASAN 492 and HIST 492)

WS 489 Social Sciences Internship (V)

Internship in public, private, or non-profit organizations providing opportunity for practical experience and application of social sciences concepts and theories. Three to six credits per semester; repeatable two times, up to 12 credits. Consent of instructor.

WS 483 Studies in Literature and Sexuality and Gender (3)

Intensive study of selected problems and issues in the construction and representation of sexuality and gender in specific genres, social and cultural contexts, thematic or figurative clusters. Repeatable one time. Pre: ENG 320 and one other 300-level ENG course; or consent. (Cross-listed as ENG 482)

WS 481 Women and Film (3)

Exploration of film as a philosophical and artistic form in the context of gender, race, and sexuality. Pre: one of 151, 175, 176, and THEA 201; or consent.

WS 465 Science, Sex, and Reproduction (3)

Explores anthropology’s critical analysis of approaches to reproductive health and procreation, primarily in developing countries. Examines sex and reproduction as sites of intervention from public health, development, and biomedical specialists, while also considering local strategies. A-F only. Junior standing or higher. Pre: 151 or ANTH 152 or ANTH 301. (Alt. years: Fall) (Cross-listed as ANTH 465)

WS 463 Gender Issues in Asian Society (3)

Construction of gender identities in contemporary Asia. How these interface with other aspects of social difference and inequality (e.g. with class, religion, ethnicity). (Cross-listed as ASAN 463)

WS 462 Women and Globalization in Asia (3)

History, culture, and contemporary reality of Asian women in Asia and the U.S. Includes critical analysis of American feminist methodology and theory. Pre: 360, 361, or 439 or AMST 310, AMST 316, AMST 318, AMST 373, AMST 455, or POLS 339; or consent. (Cross-listed as AMST 438 and POLS 372)

WS 460 Feminism, Nation and Empire (3)

Examines U.S. feminist movements in the 19th and 20th century by exploring how U.S. racism, nationalism and imperialism have provided the context from which feminism emerged. A-F only. Pre: 151, 360; or consent.

WS 456 Politics of Men and Masculinity in U.S. Culture (3)

Examines American understandings of man, manhood, and masculinity, at the intersection of gender, race, class, and sexuality in the context of American nation and empire building in the 19th and 20th centuries. A-F only. Pre: one of 151, 175, 176, or 202; or consent.

WS 454 Gender, Sexuality, and Global Popular Culture (3)

A study of gender, race, and sexuality as constructed in contemporary global popular culture, including music, films, novels, television shows, and internet culture. A-F only. Junior standing or higher.

WS 453 Gender Issues in Education (3)

Examination of current and historical issues in education and how they are impacted upon by gender, with particular reference to gender as it intersects with ethnicity and class, locally and globally. Pre: 151 or consent. (Cross-listed as EDCS 453 and EDEF 453)

VIET 699 Directed Reading/Research (V

Repeatable unlimited times. Pre: consent.

VIET 461 Introduction to Vietnamese Literature (3)

Selected readings in major genres; emphasis on analysis. Modern literature. Pre: 402 or consent.

VIET 402 Fourth-Level Vietnamese (3)

Continuation of 401. Pre: 401 or consent.

VIET 401 Fourth-Level Vietnamese (3)

Continuation of 302. Emphasis on cultural understanding through modern literary Vietnamese. Pre: 302 or equivalent.

VIET 302 Third-Level Vietnamese (3)

Continuation of 301. Pre: 301 or consent.

VIET 301 Third-Level Vietnamese (3)

Continuation of 202. Emphasis on increased proficiency and cultural understanding through interaction with Vietnamese media, including newspapers, radio, film, etc. Pre: 202 or equivalent.

VIET 202 Intermediate Vietnamese (4)

Continuation of 201. Pre: 201 or consent.

VIET 201 Intermediate Vietnamese (4)

Continuation of 102. After completion, most students should be able to use all major sentence patterns to produce sounds, combinations of sounds, tones, and intonation and have some understanding of Vietnamese culture. Meets one hour daily, Monday– Friday. Pre: 102 or equivalent.

VIET 102 Elementary Vietnamese (4)

Continuation of 101. Pre: 101 or consent.

VIET 101 Elementary Vietnamese (4)

Listening, speaking, reading, writing. Structural points introduced inductively. Meets one hour daily, Monday–Friday; four out of five hours devoted to directed drill and practice.

URDU 205 Reading and Writing in Urdu (1)

Introduces students to the Nastaliq (Urdu) script, alphabets, their various forms, and combination rules. Reading and writing is emphasized. A-F only. Pre: HNDI 102 or consent. Co-requisite: HNDI 201 or consent. (Fall only)

PLAN 800 Dissertation Research (1)

Research for doctoral dissertation. Repeatable unlimited times. S/U only. PhD student only. Pre: consent.

PLAN 754 Urban Design Studio (6)

Group experience in defining urban and regional design problems and potentials, developing and evaluating alternatives, formulating strategies for implementation. PLAN and ARCH majors only. A-F only. Pre: (600 and 601) with a minimum grade of B, or consent.

PLAN 752 Directed Project (V)

Individual project in analysis, plan preparation and evaluation, and policy/ program evaluation. PLAN majors only. Pre: 600, 601; and consent.

PLAN 751 Planning Practicum (6)

Team experience in defining and addressing a current planning problem; identification, substantive review, research design, preparation and presentation of analysis. Topic varies. Limited to 10 students. Pre: 600, 601; and consent.

PLAN 741 Seminar in Planning Practice (3)

Project planning, programming, and similar topics. Pre: 600 and 601, or consent.

PLAN 740 Seminar in Planning Theory (3)

Special topics in theory, history, analysis. Pre: 600 or consent.

PLAN 721 Homeland Security: Terrorism (3)

Combined lecture/discussion in disaster management and humanitarian assistance track focusing on developing a multidisciplinary understanding of international terrorism and anti-terrorism planning and response. Pre: 670 or consent. (Once a year)

PLAN 700 Thesis Research (V)

Limited to MURP students under Plan A. Repeatable unlimited times. Pre: consent.

PLAN 699 Directed Reading and Research (V)

Repeatable unlimited times. Pre: consent of instructor and department chair.

PLAN 686 Housing and Community Services in Asia and Pacific (3)

Application of analysis and construction technology to problems associated with physical development of suburban and neighborhood communities. Development of design and construction programs. Emphasis on low and intermediate technology solutions. Open to nonmajors. (Cross-listed as ARCH 681)

PLAN 683 Housing and Community Development Practicum (V)

Laboratory and field testing of selected topics related to housing design and technology; site development and infrastructure; social, health and economic community development; and housing implementation strategies. Repeatable one time. PLAN and ARCH majors only. Pre: 600.

PLAN 680 Land Use Management and Control (V)

Survey course of public land use management. (Cross-listed as LAW 580)

PLAN 678 Site Planning (3)

Fundamental principles that guide site planning, including planning and design determinants of the site taking into account its regional context, site-specific characteristics and applicable codes, ordinances, and standards. PLAN and ARCH majors only. (Fall only)

PLAN 677 Historic Preservation Planning (3)

Local-level historic preservation, with an emphasis on historic districts, design guidelines, regulatory controls, and community consensus-building. (Cross-listed as AMST 677)

PLAN 676 Recording Historic and Cultural Resources (3)

Techniques in recording and evaluation of historic buildings and other resources, with an emphasis on field recordings and state and federal registration procedures. Pre: graduate standing or consent. (Cross-listed as AMST 676 and ANTH 676)

PLAN 675 Preservation: Theory and Practice (3)

History and philosophy of historic preservation movement. Analysis of values and assumptions, methodologies and tactics, implications for society and public policy. (Cross-listed as AMST 675 and ARCH 628)

PLAN 674 Disaster Recovery: Theory and Practice (3)

How do communities recover from disaster? Provides students with an overview of recovery theory and an understanding of how planners, policy makers, and ordinary citizens rebuild communities, cities, and nations following catastrophic events. A-F only. Graduate standing only.

PLAN 673 Information Systems for Disaster Management and Humanitarian Assistance (3)

Combined lecture/laboratory in disaster management focusing on essential methodological and practical issues that are involved in spatial analyses using GIS and other information technologies to inform decision making related to natural hazards, disasters, and human attempts to respond to these through mitigation and planning activities. Pre: 473 (with a minimum grade of B) or consent.

PLAN 672 Humanitarian Assistance: Principles, Practices and Politics (3)

Combined lecture/ discussion aimed at understanding the theoretical basis and working structure of humanitarian assistance programs and international responses to natural and human-induced disasters. Pre: 670 or consent. (Once a year)

PLAN 671 Disaster Management: Understanding the Nature of Hazards (3)

Combined lecture/ discussion in disaster management focusing on the scientific understanding of the forces and processes underlying natural hazards; and human attempts to respond to these through mitigation and planning activities. Pre: 670 or consent. (Once a year) (Cross-listed as GG/ERTH 604)

PLAN 670 Interdisciplinary Seminar in Disaster Management and Humanitarian Assistance (3)

Overview to the field of disaster management and humanitarian assistance with a specific focus on risk reduction. Includes background knowledge and skills for preparedness, response, recovery, mitigation, and adaptation to hazards and threats. Pre: graduate standing or consent. (Once a year)

PLAN 661 Collaboration Between Sectors (3)

Examine theories and practices of multisector collaboration (public, private, nonprofit). The use of collaboration as an alternative way of solving public problems.

PLAN 655 Planning Research Methods (3)

Advanced methods and deterministic and stochastic models used in urban and regional planning.

PLAN 654 Applied Geographic Information Systems: Public Policy and Spatial Analysis (3)

Use of advanced and specialized spatial methods and models in urban and regional planning. Uses GIS software and builds upon 601. Skills are useful applied to planning, economic development, and environmental planning and resource management. Repeatable one time. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

PLAN 652 Policy Implementation and Program Evaluation (3)

Implementation and evaluation in public policy analysis; philosophical and methodological issues; impact of policies and plans; use of evaluation research in program implementation. (Cross-listed as PUBA 614)

PLAN 650 Research Design Seminar (3)

Research design and preparation of thesis proposal. Normally taken after admission to candidacy in MURP. Pre: (600, 601, 603) with a minimum grade of B, or consent.

PLAN 649 Asian Cities: Historical Evolution of Urban Form (3)

Examination of the impact of economy, society, and history on urban form; case studies of the evolution of Asian urban form. Pre: 310 or ASAN 312. (Once a year) (Cross-listed as ASAN 649)

PLAN 648 Urban Transportation Policy and Planning (3)

Theory and practice of urban transportation planning in developed and developing countries with an emphasis on the U.S., Asia, and Pacific region. A-F only.

PLAN 647 Urban and Regional Planning for Sustainability (3)

Focus on ideology, conceptual models, accounting frameworks, appropriate technologies, and indicators of planning for sustainability. Central and local policies, plans, and best practices in various countries and settings will be covered. Graduate students only. A-F only. (Cross-listed as SUST 647)

PLAN 645 Land Use Planning (3)

Issues and methods of urban land use planning practice and plan making. A-F only. (Cross-listed as ARCH 641)

PLAN 643 Project Planning and Management (3)

Examines project management in theory and practice and the roles and responsibilities of the project manager. Focuses on planning, organizing, and controlling the efforts of projects. A-F only.

PLAN 642 Planning Urban Infrastructure (3)

Introduction to the planning of various urban infrastructures. Explores approaches and tools to plan, evaluate, and regulate urban infrastructure systems in support of sustainable and resilient cities and communities.

PLAN 641 Neighborhood and Community Land Use Planning (3)

Land use planning for urban neighborhoods and small towns. Theory and practice of neighborhood planning. Neighborhood and community dynamics, reinvestment, and stabilization.

PLAN 640 Land Use Policies and Programs (3)

Land use public policy planning in urban and regional settings. Growth management and land use guidance systems. A-F only.

PLAN 639 Community-based Natural Resource Management (3)

Concepts and theories of community, resource access, and governance. Practical challenges to CBNRM in contemporary political economy. Pre: graduate standing. (Cross-listed as GEOG 639)

PLAN 638 Asian Development and Urbanization (3)

Theories of globalization and sustainability in development, impacts of globalization and sustainability on development planning and policy formation, selected case studies of Asia-Pacific development. Pre: (630 or ASAN 600) with a grade of B or above. (Cross-listed as ASAN 638 and GEOG 638)

PLAN 637 Environment and Development (3)

Theories and practice of development; how changing development paradigms shape different ideas concerning the environment and the management of natural resources; emerging debates in development and environment in post-modern era. (Cross-listed as GEOG 637)

PLAN 636 Culture & Urban Form in Asia (3)

Cultural and historical impact on urban form, contention of tradition and modernity in urban space, spatial expression of state and society, perception and utilization of urban design, evolution of urban form in selected Asian capitals. Pre: 310, 600, or ASAN 312. (Cross-listed as ARCH 687 and ASAN 636)

PLAN 634 Shelter and Services in Asia (3)

Examines government and non-government organizations’ responses to urban and rural shelter issues and services in Asia.

PLAN 633 Globalization and Urban Policy (3)

Urbanization and urban policies in the Asia and Pacific region with focus on the international dimension of national and local spatial restructuring.

PLAN 632 Planning in Hawai‘i and Pacific Islands (3)

Urban and regional planning in island settings. Experiences in Hawai‘i, Polynesia, Melanesia, and Micronesia. Pre: graduate standing. (Cross-listed as SUST 632)

PLAN 630 Urban and Regional Planning in Asia (3)

Key issues and policies in urban planning, rural-urban relations, rural regional planning, and frontier settlement in Asia and the Pacific. Repeatable one time. (Cross-listed as GEOG 630)

PLAN 629 Negotiation & Conflict Resolution (3)

Negotiation as a foundational skill of conflict resolution; mastery of negotiation skills for strategic dispute resolution; non-routine problem-solving, creating partnerships and alliances; crafting optimal agreements. Students participate in simulations and acquire vital leadership skills. Graduate standing only. Pre: one of the following courses: 627; or PACE 429, PACE 447, PACE 477, PACE 647, PACE 652, or PACE 668; or COMG 455 or SOC 730; or LAW 508; or MGT 660. (Cross-listed as PACE 629)

PLAN 628 Urban Environmental Problems (3)

Seminar that examines environmental problems associated with urbanization. Reviews strategic approaches and collaboration among key actors to address such problems. (Cross-listed as SUST 628)

PLAN 627 Negotiation and Mediation in Planning (3)

Applicability and limitations of selected approaches; role of planners; impact on planning.

PLAN 626 Topics in Resource Management (3)

for different resource systems including land, water, energy, coastal resources, forests and fisheries. Course focus varies from year to year. Repeatable one time. A-F only.

PLAN 625 Climate Change, Energy and Food Security in the Asia/Pacific Region (3)

Analysis of planning responses to human-induced climate change and related environmental problems. Part of the Asia/Pacific Initiative taught in collaboration with universities throughout the region via videoconferencing. (Cross-listed as SUST 625)

PLAN 624 Environmental Valuation and Policy (3)

Build valuation skills to assess best use, conservation, and policies relating to environmental amenities. Provides an overview of policy solutions to environmental degradation used by planners.

PLAN 622 Advanced Environmental Impact Assessment (3)

Theory and practice of environmental impact assessment. Policy and planning frameworks supporting environmental assessment in the U.S. and abroad. Cumulative environmental effects and strategic environmental assessment. (Cross-listed as GEOG 622)

PLAN 621 Environmental Conflict Resolution (3)

Explore how environmental conflicts emerge and the efforts to find common ground for resolution. Examine the issues, debates, and theoretical aspects that help to explain and frame environmental conflict. Graduate students only. (Cross-listed as PACE 621)

PLAN 620 Environmental Planning and Policy (3)

Overview of urbanization and environmental change. An examination of environmental laws, policies, planning and urban design strategies designed to minimize and mitigate urban impacts. Repeatable one time. A-F only. (Cross-listed as SUST 620)

PLAN 619 Multiculturalism in Planning and Policy (3)

Graduate seminar focuses on issues of governance, policy and planning in diverse multicultural societies. Differences in backgrounds, languages, privilege, preferences and values are often expressed in planning and policy controversies such as affirmative action and land use planning. Will examine these controversies and explore theories of governance in a multicultural setting.

PLAN 618 Community Economic Development (3)

Community-based economic development approaches and methods explored with an emphasis on low income communities. Repeatable one time.

PLAN 616 Community-Based Planning (3)

Planning and programmatic aspects of community-based development projects. East-West and local planning perspectives on participatory development and intentional communities.

PLAN 615 Housing (3)

Housing delivery systems as an aspect of urban and regional planning.

PLAN 610 Community Planning and Social Policy (3)

Social issues and conditions; consequences of social policies experienced by different groups; community social plans and programs organized by various kinds of agencies and organizations. Repeatable one time.

PLAN 608 Politics and Development: China (3)

Consists of three parts: key theories for socialist transition as basis for seminar discussion, policy evolution to illustrate the radical changes, and emerging and prominent current development and practice. (Cross-listed as ASAN 608 and POLS 645C)

PLAN 607 Introduction to Public Policy (3)

Perspectives on policy analysis; basic approaches to the study of public policy, political economy, and policy evaluation. (Cross-listed as POLS 670)

PLAN 606 Comparative Planning Histories (3)

Provides students with an overview of the history of urban and regional planning in the U.S., Europe, and Asia, and the role that planning has played in shaping contemporary urban settlements. Graduate standing only. A-F only.

PLAN 605 Planning Models (3)

Allocation, decision, derivation, and forecasting models used in the analysis of demographic, economic, land use, and transportation phenomena in urban and regional planning. Repeatable one time. PLAN majors only.

PLAN 604 Qualitative Methods in Planning (3)

Provides a general introduction to qualitative research methods for planning and planning research. Includes data collection methods (focus groups, interviews, ethnography, participant observation, and participatory action research) and various analytic methods and approaches. Graduate standing only.

PLAN 603 Urban Economics (3)

Reviews and builds skills in applying basic theories and principles of urban and regional economics in contemporary U.S., Hawai‘i and Asia-Pacific. Repeatable one time. PLAN majors only.

PLAN 602 Advanced Planning Theory (3)

Advanced planning theory for PhD students (others by petition) to prepare for careers in planning education and/or high level professional practice. Covers key contemporary planning policy issues and themes from the perspective of values, explanations of the real world, policy alternatives and implementation. Students must have passed 600 or equivalent (by petition) with a B or better. Repeatable one time. PhD students only or by consent. A-F only. Pre: 600 or consent.

PLAN 601 Planning Methods (3)

Introduction of the basic methods in planning, including problem definition, research design, hypothesis testing, statistical reasoning, forecasting and fundamental data analysis techniques required by the planning program and the planning profession. Repeatable one time. PLAN and ARCH majors only. Pre: one of ECON 321, GEOG 380, or SOC 476.

PLAN 600 Public Policy and Planning Theory (3)

Designed to a) impart a historic and comparative perspective on the evolution of urban and regional planning in public policy; b) explore the spatial and built environment dimensions of society, planning and policy; c) assess the justifications for planning and differing processes of planning in the U.S. and AsiaPacific with a focus on the role of the planner in policy formulation and implementation. Graduate students only or with permission. A-F only. Repeatable two times.

PLAN 500 Master’s Plan B/C Studies (1)

PLAN 495 Housing, Land, and Community (3)

Analyzes availability for housing, particularly affordable housing, and its relationship to use of land and building of community. Examines public policies impacting housing, land use, and community development and ways they can be improved.

PLAN 473 GIS for Community Planning (3)

Exploration of geographic information systems (GIS) area analysis techniques for spatial information management in community planning. Students will learn the basic concepts and principles, and practical skills of GIS through lectures, discussions, and labs. Repeatable one time. Junior standing or higher.

PLAN 449 Asian Cities: Evolution of Urban Space (3)

Reviews the evolution of Asian urban space. Political history, migration, culture, and production are the determinants of urban changes. Uses visual material to illustrate the change in Asian cityscape. Pre: 310 or ASAN 310 or ASAN 312, or consent. (Cross-listed as ASAN 449)

PLAN 442 Principles of Environmental Management Systems (3)

Introduction to the process of developing Environmental Management Systems that address the principles outlined in ISO14001:2015. Repeatable one time. Junior standing or higher. A-F only. (Spring only) (Cross-listed as OCN 442 and TIM 462)

PLAN 438 Sustainable Asian Development: Impact of Globalization (3)

Investigates the impact of globalization on sustainable development in Asia. Globalization and sustainability often contradict, raising serious planning issues. Examines how these issues affect Asian development policies and urban planning. Pre: 310 or ASAN 310 or ASAN 312, or consent. (Cross-listed as ASAN 438)

PLAN 421 Urban Geography (3)

Origins, functions, and internal structure of cities. Problems of urban settlement, growth, decay, adaptation, and planning in different cultural and historical settings. Dynamics of urban land use and role of policies and perceptions in shaping towns and cities. Pre: GEOG 102 or GEOG 151 or GEOG 330, or consent. (Cross-listed as GEOG 421)

PLAN 414 Environmental Hazards and Community Resilience (3)

Investigation of the forces behind natural and technological hazards, and human actions that reduce or increase vulnerability to natural disasters. Junior standing or higher.

PLAN 412 Environmental Impact Assessment (3)

Introduction to analytical methods for identifying, measuring, and quantifying the impacts of changes or interventions in resource, human-environment, and other geographic systems. Pre: junior standing or higher, or consent. (Alt. years)

PLAN 399 Directed Reading in Planning (V)

Independent research on topics in urban and regional planning. Pre: 310.

PLAN 310 Introduction to Planning (3)

Perspectives on planning; planning tools and methods; specific Hawai‘i planning–research problems from a multidisciplinary approach. Pre: junior standing or consent.

PLAN 301 Survey of Urban Sociology (3)

Urban processes and social problems, such as poverty, crime, racial segregation, homelessness, housing policy, urbanization, and neighborhood ethnic diversity. How places shape identity and opportunity. Research methods applied to communities, places, and neighborhoods of Hawai‘i. Pre: SOC 100 or a 200-level SOC course, or consent. (Cross-listed as SOC 301)

PLAN 101 Sustainable Cities (3)

How do we plan and design cities to meet our long-term economic and environmental needs? Students will learn how sustainability applies to key urban issues like energy, transportation, land, and food. A-F only. (Cross-listed as SUST 114)

UNIV 499 Directed Reading or Research (V)

Individual reading or research. Repeatable one time, up to six credits. Junior standing. A-F only. Pre: consent.

UNIV 399 Faculty Mentored Research and Creative Work Project (V)

Directed research for undergraduate students conducting faculty-mentored research or creative work projects. Repeatable three times, up to ten credits. CR/NC only. Pre: consent of UROP director and student faculty mentor. (Summer only)

UNIV 387 Collaborative Learning: Foundations of Tutoring (3)

Theory and practice of collaborative learning in academic contexts. Sophomore standing or higher. Pre: consent.

UNIV 370 Financial Literacy Peer Educator Training Course (3)

Intensive course designed for peer educator trainees to learn principles of personal finance, including budgeting, credit, insurance, buying a home or automobile, savings, and financing education. Trainees will develop communication, facilitation, and practical leadership skills. Repeatable one time. A-F only. (Summer only)

UNIV 450 Mânoa Peer Advisor Leader Training and Leadership Practicum (6)

A reflective apprenticeship in which Peer Advisor Leaders solidify their understanding of advising and learn more about leadership and deepen their facilitation, communication, collaboration, and leadership skills by mentoring a cohort of peer advisor trainees. Repeatable two times. A-F only. Pre: 350 (or equivalent course) (with a minimum grade of B). (Summer only

UNIV 350 Mânoa Peer Advisor Training Course (6)

Intensive course designed for peer advisor trainees to learn General Education requirements, university policies and procedures, and campus resources. Trainees also develop skills and strategies necessary to provide quality advising to their fellow students. A-F only (Summer only)

UNIV 340 Academic Exploration Through Advising (3)

Major exploration designed to assist exploratory students in the process of researching personal, career, and educational goals and the impact of these goals on the decision-making process. Emphasis on self-reflection and identity. Sophomore standing. A-F only.

UNIV 240 Fresh-More Experience (1)

Seminar provides freshmen and sophomores with the knowledge and skills to thrive in college and beyond. Topics include major, career, and graduate school exploration. May not be taken concurrently or after UNIV 340. Freshmen and sophomores only. Exploratory designations only. A-F only.

UNIV 132 Academic and Career Exploration (1)

Seminar introduces exploratory students to major and career exploration resources, guides students in developing personal, academic, and career goals and plans, and encourages frequent self-reflection. Instructor approval required. A-F only. (Spring only)

UNIV 131 Academic and Personal Exploration (1)

Seminar introduces students to goal setting, time management, major exploration, academic planning, service-learning opportunities, student/faculty meetings, financial literacy, and encourages frequent self-reflection. Instructor approval required. A-F only.

UNIV 421 Passages (3)

Interactive course develops mentoring skills and relationships with peers, mentors, and “elders.” Sophomore standing or higher. A-F only. (Summer only)

UNIV 327 Metacognitive Strategies for College Success (3)

Theories of the memory processes and the application of the Information Processing Systems in developing metacognitive strategies for college classroom success. Sophomore standing or higher. A-F only.

TPSS 800 Dissertation Research (V)

Repeatable unlimited times. CR/NC only. Pre: consent.

TPSS 711 Special Topics (V)

Specialized topics from various areas of plant and soil research such as experimental techniques, growth regulation, morphogenesis, genetics and breeding, culture and nutrition of tropical crops. A-F only. Pre: consent.

TPSS 700 Thesis Research (V)

Repeatable unlimited times. CR/NC only. Pre: consent.

TPSS 699 Directed Research (V)

In-depth study of specialized problems. Repeatable unlimited times. CR/ NC only. Pre: consent.

TPSS 695 Plan B Master’s Project (3)

Independent study for students working on a Plan B master’s project. A grade of Satisfactory (S) is assigned when the project is satisfactorily completed. A-F only. Pre: graduate standing in TPSS program.

TPSS 680 Geospatial Analysis of Natural Resource Data (3)

The application of geostatistics to estimate spatial dependence to improve soil and regional sampling; provide insight into underlying soil, geographic, and geologic process, and to provide quantitative scaling up of point measurements to fields, regions, and watersheds. State-space modeling also will be included. A-F only. Pre: GEOG 388 or ZOOL 631; or consent. (Cross-listed as GEOG 680)

TPSS 674 Plant Growth and Development (3)

Contemporary literature is used as the basis for understanding the physiology for whole plant growth and development. Aspects covered include vegetative and reproductive development, seed dormancy, senescence, abscission, and relevant biochemical and molecular processes. Pre: 470 and MBBE 402, or consent.

TPSS 670 Interdisciplinary Methods for Agrarian Systems (3)

Interdisciplinary methodologies for conducting research and impact analyses on agrarian systems, sustainable development, and resource management. Repeatable one time. Pre: consent. (Cross-listed as NREM 670) (Alt. years: fall)

TPSS 667 Graduate Seminar (1)

Presentation of research reports; reviews of current literature in plant and soil sciences. Repeatable four times. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

TPSS 664 Orchidology (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Classification, culture, cytogenetics, breeding of orchids. Pre: consent. Recommended: 200/SUST 211 and 402.

TPSS 658 Environmental Landscape Technologies and Systems (3)

Understanding the science and art of green landscape technologies, with a comprehensive understanding of LID (low impact design) principles and practices; to increase knowledge to help produce more viable and enduring built landscapes. TPSS majors only. A-F only. (Cross-listed as ARCH 658)

TPSS 657 Grant Writing for Graduate Students (1)

Combined lecture/discussion on grants and grant writing. Designed to introduce graduate students to grants and grant proposal writing through lectures, class discussion, writing assignments, and peer review. Open to CTAHR graduate students only; others with consent. (Cross-listed as ANSC 657 and FSHN 657)

TPSS 656 Environmental and Cultural Landscape Studio (4)

Exploring, understanding, and implementing Hawaiian and Western cultural and environmental landscape design principles. A concentrated look at how to think about creating and respecting a sense of place through landscape design. TPSS majors only. A-F only. (Cross-listed as ARCH 656)

TPSS 654 Communications in the Sciences (1)

(3-hr Lec/Lab combination) Laboratory-type course for improving communication abilities in the sciences and engineering. Presentations to lay audiences are emphasized. Hands-on experience in techniques and methods is provided.

TPSS 652 Information Research Skills (1)

Examines the use of libraries and information technology for scholarly investigation in support of scientific research; provides experience utilizing and critically evaluating a variety of print and electronic sources in basic and applied sciences. Pre: consent. (Cross-listed as ANSC 652, FSHN 652, and NREM 652)

TPSS 650 Soil Plant Nutrient Relations (4)

(2 Lec, 2 3-hr Lab) Soil-plant interactions, emphasis on characteristics of tropical soils and plants influencing nutrient uptake by plants. Diagnostic methods to identify nutrient deficiencies and element toxicity. Pre: 450 or consent.

TPSS 640 Advanced Soil Chemistry (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Physio-chemical processes in soils and soil solutions, with emphasis on ionic equilibria, mineral stability, organic complexation, and surface sorption of major plant nutrients and heavy metals. A-F only. Pre: 435 and CHEM 351, or consent.

TPSS 634 Landscape Plants: Identification and Use (3)

Introduction to the identification, recognition, and use of plants in landscape design and built environment applications. Students will be introduced to a variety of landscape plants commonly used in Hawai‘i and the tropics. TPSS majors only. A-F only. (Cross-listed as ARCH 634)

TPSS 615 Quantitative Genomics and Evolution (3)

Overview and lab-based course exploring theory and methods to understand genome evolution and adaptation; focus will be on a range of organisms. Pre: 453 and 603, or consent. (Cross-listed as PEPS 665)

TPSS 614 Molecular Genetics of Crops (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Applications of molecular genetics to crop improvement. Pre: 453 and MBBE 402; or consent.

TPSS 610 Nutrition of Tropical Crops (3)

(1 2-hr Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Mineral nutrition of plants in relation to plant metabolism, mechanisms of ion uptake, long-distance transport of solutes, and interactions at the root-soil interface. Special emphasis on problems associated with tropical crops. Pre: 450 and 470, or consent. (Alt. years)

TPSS 604 Advanced Soil Microbiology (4)

(3 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Study of biochemical and biogeochemical transformations mediated by soil microorganisms, emphasis on processes important to plant growth productivity and environmental quality. Pre: 304 and MICR 351, or consent.

TPSS 603 Experimental Design (4)

(3 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Design of experiments and variance analyses in biological and agricultural research. Pre: graduate standing or consent. Recommended: ZOOL 632. (Cross-listed as ANSC 603)

TPSS 601 Crop Modeling (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Principles of modeling crop growth and development, model types, techniques, simulation. Modeling influence of climate/environment on phenology, growth, development of horticultural crops. Pre: BOT 470 and NREM 310, or consent.

TPSS 500 Master’s Plan B/C Studies (1)

Enrollment for degree completion. Pre: master’s Plan B or C candidate or consent.

TPSS 499 Directed Studies (V)

Supervised individual instruction in field laboratory and library. Repeatable up to six credits. CR/NC only. Pre: 364 or consent.

TPSS 492 Internship (1)

Integration and application of academic knowledge and critical skills emphasizing professional development. Placement with an approved cooperating supervisor/employer. Pre: consent.

TPSS 491 Experimental Topics (V)

Study and discussion of significant topics, problems. Offered by visiting faculty and/or for extension programs. Repeatable. Pre: consent.

TPSS 481 Weed Science (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Weed classification, identification, adaptations for weediness; principles of weed control; properties, uses, and action of herbicides. Lab: pesticide application equipment and techniques, no-till farming, greenhouse and field experiments. A-F only. Pre: 200/ SUST 211 and CHEM 152, or consent. (Fall only) (Cross-listed as PEPS 481)

TPSS 480L Life in the Soil Environment Lab (1)

Laboratory to accompany 480. Technical examination of bacteria, fungi, protists, nematodes, arthropods, and other invertebrate, and the essential functional roles these organisms contribute to sustainability of the planet. Repeatable one time. Pre: BIOL 171 and 172, or MICR 351, or consent. Co-requisite: 480. (Cross-listed as BIOL 480L)

TPSS 480 Life in the Soil Environment (3)

An interdisciplinary study of the diverse life in the soil beneath our feet that includes bacteria, fungi, protists, nematodes, arthropods, invertebrate, viruses, and the essential functional roles these organisms contribute to sustainability of the planet. Repeatable one time. Pre: TPSS/PEPS/SUST 371 or BIOL 375, or MICR 351, or consent. (Cross-listed as BIOL 480)

TPSS 475 Plant Nutrient Diagnosis in the Tropics (3)

Designed for students to identify essential nutrients required by plants; diagnose nutrient disorders in plants; and propose environmentally sound solutions to correct disorders. Pre: 304/NREM 304 (or concurrent) and BIOL 172. (Cross-listed as NREM 475)

TPSS 473 Post-Harvest Physiology (3)

Comparative physiological and biochemical processes during growth, maturation, ripening, and senescence in fruits, vegetables, and flowers related to changes in quality and storage life. Tropical commodities emphasized. A-F only. Pre: 200/SUST 211, BIOL 171, or BOT 201; CHEM 152; or consent.

TPSS 470L Principles of Plant Physiology Lab (1)

(1 3-hr Lab) Principles of experimentation in plant physiology, includes individual investigations. A-F only. Pre: consent.

TPSS 470 Plant Physiology (3)

Integration of form and function from cellular to whole plant levels in processes from seed germination, through photosynthesis, growth, and morphogenesis, to flowering and senescence. A-F only. Pre: BIOL 171 or consent.

TPSS 463 Irrigation and Water Management (3)

Basic soil-water-plant relationships, irrigation water requirements, irrigation efficiencies, different methods of irrigation, planning, design and management of an irrigation system, fertigation and impact of irrigation on soil and water quality. Pre: NREM 203 (or equivalent) and NREM/TPSS 304 (or equivalent), or consent. (Alt. years) (Cross-listed as NREM 463)

TPSS 460 Soil Plant Environment (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Bio-physical processes in the soil-plant-atmosphere continuum that influence crop growth and development. Methods to estimate the impact of soil and climate on crop performance. Use of crop models to simulate effects of planting date, plant spacing and density, fertilizer rate, rainfall or irrigation, and daily weather on crop yield and farm income. Pre: 304 and either PHYS 151 or PHYS 170, or consent.

TPSS 453 Plant Breeding and Genetics (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Unique aspects of plant genetics and applications to crop improvement, with emphasis on breeding plants in Hawai‘i. Pre: BIOL 375 (or concurrent) or consent.

TPSS 450 Sustainable Nutrient Management in Agroecosystems (4)

(3 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Biological, chemical, and physical processes governing the cycling of nutrients in agroecosystems, crop and livestock production, and the effects on surrounding unmanaged ecosystems. Pre: 304 and CHEM 161, or consent. (Cross-listed as NREM 460)

TPSS 440 Tissue Culture/Transformation (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Application of plant tissue culture for plant scientists; study of the growth and development of plant tissues in culture as influenced by chemical and environmental factors, and the regeneration of plants following plant transformation by biolistics and other molecular approaches. Pre: 420 or consent. Recommended: BOT 410.

TPSS 435 Environmental Soil Chemistry (3)

Study of soil chemical processes such as weathering, adsorption, precipitation, and ion exchange; causes of soil acidity, alkalinity, and salinity; reactions between soils and fertilizers, pesticides, or heavy metals. Management strategies to minimize environmental contamination by nitrate, phosphate, and trace elements such as As, Pb, and Se. A-F only. Pre: 304 or consent. (Fall only)

TPSS 431 Indigenous Crops/Food Systems (1)

Schemes for managing sequences and combinations of crops and crop production activities. Ecosystem and social determinants. Multiple cropping. Analysis of alternative cropping systems. Repeatable unlimited times, but credit earned one time only. Junior standing or higher.

TPSS 430 Nursery Management (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Management practices in production and operations of commercial nurseries in Hawai‘i. Pre: 200/SUST 211 and 364; or consent.

TPSS 429 Spreadsheet Modeling for Business and Economic Analysis (3)

Introduction to quantitative decision-making methods for effective agribusiness management in resource allocation, scheduling, logistics, risk analysis, inventory, and forecasting. Emphasis on problem identification, model formulation and solution, and interpretation and presentation of results. Pre: ECON 130 or NREM/ SUST 220, and ECON 321 or NREM 310; or consent. (Once a year)

TPSS 421 Tropical Seed Science (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Principles of seed science, seed physiology, seed production, and genetic modification. Hawai‘i’s seed industry and biotechnology. A-F only. Pre: 364 (recommended) and 420 (recommended), or consent.

TPSS 420 Plant Propagation (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Theoretical and applied aspects of seed and vegetative propagation technology involving fruits, flowers, vegetables, and landscape plants. Pre: 200/SUST 211 or consent.

TPSS 418 Turfgrass Pest Management (3)

Provides students with knowledge and real world experience on common turfgrass pests and management strategies in Hawai‘i, with emphasis on integrated pest management. Common cool-season turfgrass and pest management are also discussed. A-F only. (Fall only) (Cross-listed as PEPS 418)

TPSS 416 Introduction to Social, Ethical and Political Issues Associated with Biotechnology (3)

Introduces concepts of biotechnology, fundamental issues associated with use of this technology, with special emphasis on agricultural biotechnology. A-F only. Pre: 200/SUST 211 or BIOL 171 or NREM 210, or consent. (Alt. years)

TPSS 415 Extension Education & Outreach (2)

Introduces an essential component of the Land Grant Mission. Students will explore the foundational components of extension education including agent expectations, program development and evaluation, audience engagement, building partnerships, funding structures. Repeatable one time. Junior standing or higher. A-F only. (Cross-listed as TAHR 415)

TPSS 410 Sustainable Soil and Plant Health Management (2)

Provides knowledge and understanding of soils, agroecology, and sustainable approaches for plant health management, and prepares students for applied research in various tropical cropping systems. A-F only. (Alt. years: spring) (Cross-listed as PEPS 410 and SUST 410)

TPSS 409 Cultural Biogeography (3)

Co-evolution of human societies and plants over the last 10,000 years. Foraging, farming and urban societies economies; spread and modification of selected plants; issues of preservation of genetic resources and traditional plant knowledge. The form and function of gardens. Pre: junior standing or higher, or consent.

TPSS 405 Turfgrass Management (4)

(3 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Adaptability and selection, establishment, and cultural practices of grasses for various types of turf. Pre: 200/SUST 211 or consent.

TPSS 403 Tropical Fruit Production (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Botanical aspects and horticultural management practices of selected tropical and subtropical fruit crops, with emphasis on small scale commercial production in Hawai‘i. Pre: 300 or consent.

TPSS 402 Flower and Foliage Crop Production (4)

Biology and production of cut flowers, blooming potted plants, foliage plants under field and protected cultivation in Hawai‘i and globally. Pre: 300 or consent.

TPSS 401 Vegetable Crop Production (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Crop biology, requirements, and production techniques for commercial vegetable production in Hawai‘i will be stressed. Pre: 300 or consent.

TPSS 371 Genetics: Theory to Application (3)

Fundamentals of genetic theory using traditional breeding and biotechnological procedures in insect and plant pathogen management for sustainable agricultural production. Repeatable one time. A-F only. (Cross-listed as PEPS 371 and SUST 371)

TPSS 369 Ornamental Plant Materials (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Identification, origin, use, and cultural requirement of trees, shrubs, vines, and groundcovers used in Hawaiian landscapes. Pre: 200/SUST 211 or consent.

TPSS 364 Horticulture: Theory and Practice (3)

Techniques of culture and management of horticulture crops. Pre: consent.

TPSS 354 Tropical Landscape Planting Design Studio (4)

Students will develop basic skills of residential landscape graphic and design processes in order to clearly articulate the ability to think, analyze, and extend a physical solution in the proper scale. Repeatable one time. A-F only. (Alt. years) (Cross-listed as ARCH 354)

TPSS 353 Landscape Graphics Studio (4)

Basic skills of landscape graphic communication through a creative process model. Learning free hand and technical drafting techniques to creative effective landscape graphics. Pre: consent. (Alt. years) (Cross-listed as ARCH 353)

TPSS 352 Landscape Architecture History (3)

Survey of the history of landscape architecture from Mesopotamia to present. Review of the physical, cultural, social, economic, and political factors, as well as the environmental concerns, horticultural techniques, and technological innovations of historic landscapes. A-F only. (Spring only) (Cross-listed as ARCH 352)

TPSS 351 Enterprise Management (3)

Introduction of practical concepts and methods used in business management. Introduce broad range of business strategies. Understand the critical role each strategy plays. Facilitate student’s practice of analytical and critical thinking through case studies. (Cross-listed as NREM 351)

TPSS 350 Tropical Landscape Practices (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Concepts and techniques of landscape installation and management in the tropics. Pre: 200/ SUST 211 and 369; or consent.

TPSS 341 Managerial Accounting (3)

Principles and methods of agricultural accounting. Preparing and interpreting financial statements. Sources and costs of credit, capital budgeting, tax management, estate planning. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: ECON 130 or NREM/SUST 220, or consent. (Cross-listed as NREM 341)

TPSS 336 Renewable Energy and Society (3)

Combined lecture/discussion regarding the ability of renewable energy technologies to meet local, national, and global energy demands and their potential impacts on the environment and society. Pre: consent.

TPSS 322 Farm & Food Marketing (3)

Problems, agencies, functions, costs, prices, regulations affecting marketing: proposed improvements. Pre: ECON 130, NREM/SUST 220; or consent. (Alt. years)

TPSS 311 Current Topics in Plant Science (1)

Undergraduate seminar that provides the presentation and discussion of topics of current relevance to students preparing for careers in applied plant sciences. Oral focus designation. A-F only. Pre: 200/ SUST 211 or NREM 210, or consent. (Cross-listed as NREM 311)

TPSS 304L Fundamentals of Soil Science Laboratory (1)

Field and analytical methods for exploring the origin, development, properties, and management of soils, with an emphasis on tropical and Hawaiian soils. A-F only. Pre: CHEM 161 and CHEM 161L. Co-requisite: 304. (Fall only) (Cross-listed as NREM 304L)

TPSS 304 Fundamentals of Soil Science (3)

Origin, development, properties, management of tropical soils; classification of Hawaiian soils. A-F only. Minimum prerequisite grade of C or consent. Pre: CHEM 161 and 161L, or consent. Co-requisite: 304L. (Fall only) (Cross-listed as NREM 304)

TPSS 300 Tropical Production Systems (4)

(3 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Comparisons and contrasts of crop management systems, techniques, and technologies in protected and open field production of tropical crops. Pre: 200/SUST 211 or consent.

TPSS 251 Scientific Principles of Sustainability (3)

Introduction to the scientific principles of sustainability, including the ecology of managed and natural ecosystems, global change biology, ecological principles of natural resource management, renewable energy technologies, and the environmental impacts of humans. (Cross-listed as NREM 251 and SOCS 251)

TPSS 220 Organic Food Crop Production (2)

Combined lecture/lab on the theory and practice of certified organic food production. Field visits to organic farms/markets included. Open to nonmajors. (Fall only) (Cross-listed as SUST 221)

TPSS 210 Aquaponics (3)

Basic online course integrates aquaculture (raising fish and prawns) with hydroponics plant cultivation in water. Includes the basic design and construction of an aquaponics feed system. Repeatable one time. (Summer only)

TPSS 200 Agriculture, Environment, and Society (3)

Relationship of plants, soils, and the environment, and how they relate to cultural practices and society in agroecosystems with an emphasis on Hawai‘i as a model system. (Cross-listed as SUST 211)

TPSS 156L Natural History Field Trips on Hawai‘i Island (1)

Field trips for Natural history and Conservation of the Hawaiian Islands. A-F only. Co-requisite: 156. (Summer only)

TPSS 156 Sustainable Food and Energy (Field Course) (V)

Examines the nexus of food, energy, and water in Hawai‘i for sustainable development. Repeatable two times, up to nine credits. (Cross-listed as SUST 156)

TPSS 120 (Alpha) Plants for People (1)

The origins: social, cultural, and ceremonial traditions; culture; food and nutritional properties. Processing of a variety of tropical horticultural plants are presented, with tasting sessions and optional field trips. Topics will rotate among (B) beverage crops (e.g., coffee, tea, chocolate, kava, fruit juices); (C) herbs, spices, and flavoring (selection of examples to be determined); (D) tropical fruits (assortment offered depends on availability during semester); (E) ornamental plants (flowers, houseplants, popular landscape plans, bonsai, ethnic ornamentals). Does not count towards TPSS major. Pre: consent.

TRMD 800 Dissertation Research (V)

Research for doctoral thesis. Approval of department faculty is required. Repeatable unlimited times.

TRMD 705 Special Topics in Tropical Medicine (V)

Advanced instruction in frontiers of tropical medicine and public health. Repeatable unlimited times. A-F only. (Cross-listed as PH 756)

TRMD 700 Thesis Research (V)

Research for master’s thesis. Approval of department faculty required. Repeatable unlimited times.

TRMD 699 Directed Research (V)

Directed research in medical microbiology (bacteriology, parasitology, virology). Repeatable unlimited times. Pre: consent.

TRMD 695 Plan B Master’s Project (3)

Independent study for students working on a Plan B master’s project. A grade of Satisfactory (S) is assigned when the project is satisfactorily completed. A-F only. Pre: graduate standing in TRMD.

TRMD 690 Seminar in Tropical Medicine and Public Health (1)

Weekly discussion and reports on current advances in tropical medicine and public health. Repeatable unlimited times. (Cross-listed as PH 755)

TRMD 675 Epidemiology of Tropical Infectious Diseases (3)

Epidemiology of infectious diseases as it relates to tropical medicine. Lecture/seminar format. A-F only. Pre: TRMD graduate standing or consent. (Spring only)

TRMD 673 Advanced Medical Bacteriology (2)

Role of bacteria in infectious diseases, with emphasis on clinical aspects and identification of etiological agents. Pre: 605 or equivalent, or consent.

TRMD 672 Advanced Medical Virology (2)

In-depth study of the major groups of viruses pathogenic for human; virus replication, host range, pathogenesis, immunology, and epidemiology. Pre: 605 or equivalent, or consent. (Alt. years: fall)

TRMD 671 Advanced Medical Parasitology (2)

Consideration of ultrastructure, physiology, biochemistry, in-vitro cultivation and host-parasite relationship of parasites of medical importance. A-F only. Pre: consent. (Alt. years: fall)

TRMD 655 Biomedical Statistics (3)

Fundamental biomedical statistics concepts and tools will be introduced, as well as their applications to biomedical data. Students will perform hands-on analysis using statistical software and learn to interpret and present the results. A-F only. (Fall only) (Cross-listed as QHS 601)

TRMD 654 Advances in HIV/AIDS (2)

History of HIV, basic biology and virology, epidemiology, HIV pathogenesis and immunology, clinical features, and co-morbidities. Treatment and prevention of HIV/ AIDS, including research methods, statistics, cultural competence, genetics, pathophysiology, drug and vaccine development. Repeatable unlimited times. A-F only. Pre: 604 and 605, or consent. (Fall only)

TRMD 653 Bioinformatics and Molecular Evolution (3)

Combined lecture/computer lab on bioinformatic tools used in genomics, including sequence assembly, search algorithms, alignment, phylogenetics, and molecular evolution/epidemiology. Focus will be on infectious disease examples. Repeatable one time, but credit earned one time only. Open to nonmajors. A-F only. Pre: 604 (or concurrent) and 605 (or concurrent) or consent.

TRMD 652 Advanced Genetics and Evolution of Infectious Diseases (2)

An evolutionary perspective to examine the interactive responses between infectious agents and the immune system. Topics will include natural selection, life history evolution, population genetics of pathogens and hosts, and anti-microbial resistance. A-F only. Pre: 604 (or concurrent) and 605 (or concurrent), or consent. (Alt. years: spring)

TRMD 651 Vaccinology (2)

History/evolution of vaccines, current and next generation vaccines, vaccine immunology, adjuvants, vaccine strategies, vaccines for viral, bacterial, and parasitic diseases, vaccine-proof-of-concept and downstream developmental studies; vaccine safety production processes. Repeatable one time. Graduate students only. A-F only. Pre: (604 and 605) with a minimum grade of B. (Spring only

TRMD 650 Ecological Epidemiology (2)

Applications of population biology, pathogen/host life history, and population genetics to infectious disease epidemiology, including micro- and macroparasites, and implications to disease control and prevention of strategies. A-F only. Pre: consent. (Alt. years: spring) (Cross-listed as PH 650)

TRMD 610 Infection and Immunity (3)

Combined lecture/discussion of interactions of pathogens with the innate and acquired immune systems. Topics will include the role of novel receptors in pathogen detection, inflammation in disease pathogenesis, pathogen immune evasion, and neuroimmunology. Repeatable two times. A-F only. Pre: 604, MICR 461, or consent. (Alt. years: fall)

TRMD 609 Advances In Medical Immunology (3)

Presentations/discussions of current literature concerning recent advances in immunology relevant to disease and to disease processes. Pre: consent. (Alt. years: spring)

TRMD 608 Infectious Disease Microbiology III (3)

Basic structure, physiology, epidemiology, and genetics of pathogenic bacteria as well as the host response to these organisms. Correlation of these characteristics to disease pathogenesis in humans and animal models. A-F only. Pre: 604 or consent. (Spring only)

TRMD 607 Neurovirology (2)

Seminar on neuroinvasive viruses giving basics of viruses causing nervous system diseases and discussing recent advances in the research field of neurovirology. Pre: MICR 351 or equivalent; or consent. (Fall only)

TRMD 606 Tropical Medicine Laboratory Rotations (V)

Practical experience in use of equipment and procedures in infectious disease and immunology research; introduction to research in tropical medicine. Repeatable unlimited times. Pre: 604 (or concurrent), or consent.

TRMD 605 Infectious Disease Micro II (3)

Will cover different families of animal viruses of importance to human diseases. The genome, structure, replication, as well as host immune responses, epidemiology, clinical features, and animal models will be presented. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: 604 and MICR 351, or consent. (Cross-listed as PH 667)

TRMD 604 Concepts in Immunology and Immunopathogenesis (2)

Immunological concepts relating to infectious diseases and host pathogen interactions. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: MICR 461 (or equivalent) or consent. (Cross-listed as PH 665)

TRMD 603 Infectious Disease Microbiology I: Medical Parasitology (3)

Epidemiology, pathogenesis, immunobiology and diagnostic aspects of human parasitic infections; principles of host-pathogen interactions; public health aspects of parasitic infections. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: MICR 351 or equivalent. (Fall only)

TRMD 602 Laboratory Methods in Tropical Medicine (2)

Microbiologic methods and techniques for identification of pathogenic viruses, bacterial, and parasitic organisms including specimen handling, culturing, and laboratory safety. Repeatable one time. Graduate standing only. A-F only. (Fall only)

TRMD 601 Tropical Medicine Journal Club (1)

Students gain experience in the presentation and discussion of topics of current interest in the fields of tropical medicine and infectious diseases. Repeatable unlimited times. Graduate students only.

TRMD 599 (Alpha) Selected Research Topics in Infectious Diseases (V)

Research elective for medical students; (B) infectious diseases; (C) parasitology; (D) epidemiology; (E) immunology. MD majors only. CR/NC only. Pre: MDED 554 or consent. (Fall only)

TRMD 595 (Alpha) Selected Topics in Infectious Diseases (V)

Elective for medical students; (B) infectious diseases; (C) parasitology; (D) epidemiology; (E) immunology. MD majors only. CR/NC only. Pre: MDED 554 or consent. (Fall only)

TRMD 590 Selected Topics in Tropical Medicine and Infectious Diseases (V)

Elective for medical students in Tropical Medicine and Infectious Diseases. Repeatable six times, up to 12 credits. Medical students only. CR/NC only. Pre: consent.

TRMD 545 Topics in Tropical Medicine (V)

Elective for fourth-year medical students for advanced study of selected topics within the field of tropical medicine and medical microbiology. Pre: fourth-year standing or MD degree.

TRMD 500 Master’s Plan B/C Studies (1)

Enrollment for degree completion. Repeatable unlimited times. Pre: master’s Plan B or C candidate and consent.

TRMD 499 Reading and Research (V)

Directed reading and research in laboratory; diagnostic aspects of bacterial, parasitic, and viral infections. Repeatable unlimited times. Pre: consent.

TRMD 442 Research Abroad (5)

Hands-on research experience at assigned international sites. Students learn research and analytical skills in the field and laboratory setting, and present data to peers and faculty upon completion of the training. MHIRT cohort only. A-F only. (Summer only)

TRMD 441 International Health Disparities (2)

Overview of biosciences research related to health and health disparities in a global setting as well as in Hawai‘i. Workshop topics include health research, Native Hawaiian health, global health, and cultural competency. MHIRT cohort only. A-F only. (Summer only)

TRMD 440 International Training in Biosciences Research (3)

Combines weekly lectures by faculty for discussion of the 9 Steps of Research and completion of training courses for working with human subjects, including research ethics, laboratory safety, blood-borne pathogens, and principles of health disparity. MHIRT cohort only. A-F only. (Summer only)

TRMD 431 Principles of Medical Parasitology (2)

Epidemiology, pathogenesis, immunobiology and diagnostic aspects of human parasitic infections; principles of host-pathogen interactions; public health aspects of parasitic infections. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: MICR 351 with a grade of B or higher or equivalent. (Spring only)

TAHR 415 Extension Education & Outreach (2)

Introduces an essential component of the Land Grant Mission. Students will explore the foundational components of extension education including agent expectations, program development and evaluation, audience engagement, building partnerships, funding structures. Repeatable one time. Junior standing or higher. A-F only. (Cross-listed as TPSS 415)

TAHR 251 Scientific Principles of Sustainability (3)

Introduction to the scientific principles of sustainability, including the ecology of managed and natural ecosystems, global change biology, ecological principles of natural resource management, renewable energy technologies, and the environmental impacts of humans.

TAHR 250 Introduction to Sustainability from Social Science Perspectives (3)

Introduction to key concepts and theories in social sciences in relation to sustainability issues. (Cross-listed as SOCS 250 and SUST 250)

TAHR 099 International Exchange Study/Research (V)

Study overseas in an approved international or similar exchange program. CR/NC only. Pre: consent of academic advisor.

TIM 700 Thesis Research (V)

Independent supervised research. Formal and oral written presentation of research findings. Repeatable up to six credits.

TIM 699 Directed Reading (V)

Independent study of approved, advanced reading with faculty supervision. Requires proposal prepared by student and approved by supervisor and graduate chair before registration. Repeatable one time.

TIM 695 Seminar: Travel Industry Management Policy (3)

Integration of learning through analysis of policy issues, trends, and problems in the travel industry. A-F only. Pre: three 600-level TIM courses completed or consent.

TIM 694 Professional Paper (3)

Independent project or paper under faculty supervision in lieu of Plan A, TIM 700 thesis. Requires proposal approved by supervisor and graduate chair prior to registration. A-F only. Pre: three 600-level TIM courses completed or consent.

TIM 645 Tourism Field Studies (3)

Integration of concepts and application of knowledge and skills from other courses to a selected field study project. Pre: any two 600-level TIM courses completed and a third concurrent; or consent.

TIM 640 Financial Management for the Travel Industry (3)

Applications of financial analysis to both the domestic and international travel industry. TIM majors only. A-F only. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

TIM 607 Global Tourism Analysis (3)

International trade theory and regional analysis methodologies applied to tourism and the service industry, including travel balance account, inter-regional transactions flow, economic impacts, environmental economics, demand theory and forecasting. A-F only. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

TIM 606 Transportation Economics and Management (3)

Advanced study analysis of economics and management of passenger transportation systems serving the travel industry. Emphasis on topics such as government policy, transport economics, marketing and management, and the relationships between transportation systems and tourism development. Pre: graduate standing or consent

TIM 605 Hospitality Management (3)

Advanced human relations and operating issues; use of accounting, behavioral, financial, marketing, and informational systems in managing hospitality organizations. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

TIM 604 Managerial Accounting for Travel Industry (3)

Advanced study of management accounting within travel industry: responsibility accounting, pricing decisions, concepts and application of central systems, financial planning, price level impacts, performance evaluation. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

TIM 603 Information Technology, E-Commerce, and Travel Industry (3)

Planning, implementation, management, evaluation, and impact of information and electronic communication technologies, including e-commerce applications in the travel industry. Analysis of new information technology use as an area of research and strategic application. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

TIM 602 Strategic Travel Marketing (3)

In-depth study of marketing principles and problems related to travel industry organizations. Emphasis on strategic marketing. Research applications, international and domestic marketing of travel industry services. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

TIM 601 Research Applications in Travel Industry Management (3)

Analysis of methodologies appropriate for research in travel industry management. Survey of the literature of applied techniques and approaches including exploratory approaches. Familiarization with research design and implementation of development of research proposals. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

TIM 500 Master’s Plan B/C Studies (1)

Enrollment for degree completion. Pre: master’s Plan B or C candidate with consent.

TIM 469 (Alpha) Advanced Topics in Travel Industry Management (V)

(B) tourism planning; (C) advanced travel industry management; (D) advanced hospitality management; (E) advanced hotel management; (F) advanced restaurant management; (G) advanced tourism management; (H) advanced recreation management; (I) advanced leisure management; (J) advanced transportation management; (K) advanced travel industry management education; (M) advanced travel industry management technology; (N) advanced meetings, incentives, conventions, and exhibition management; (O) advanced food and beverage management; (P) leadership and advanced human resources; (Q) advanced assets management. Repeatable five times with consent for (B), (C), (D), (E), (F), (G), (H), (I), (J), (K), (M), (N); repeatable six times for (O), (P), and (Q). TIM majors only. A-F only for (O), (P), and (Q).

TIM 462 Principles of Environmental Management Systems (3)

Introduction to the process of developing Environmental Management Systems that address the principles outlined in ISO14001:2015. Repeatable one time. Junior standing or higher. A-F only. (Spring only) (Cross-listed as OCN 442 and PLAN 442)

TIM 442 Advanced Topics in Transportation (3)

Advanced level of discussion in terms of transportation, including management, economics, strategy, regulation, operating performance, fleet management, and network management. Pre: 101. Recommended: 350 and/or 353.

TIM 431 Strategic Management for the Travel/ Hospitality Industry (3)

Strategic management in the travel/hospitality industry. Case study analysis, discussion and written reports, covering strategies, management problems and industry issues. Emphasis on writing instruction. A-F only. Pre: 301, 302, 303, 304, 305 and graduating senior.

TIM 425 Destination Development and Marketing (3)

Analysis of key factors in the marketing and management of tourism destinations, including destination branding, product development, integrated marketing, stakeholder relations, and the role of destination marketing/marketing organizations. Emphasis on written communication. Pre: 101.

TIM 420 Sustainable Tourism Policies and Practices (3)

Seminar examining the social, environmental, economic factors of sustainable tourism development. Emphasis on methods and processes and the role of stakeholders (government, industry, host community, tourists). Group projects. A-F only. Pre: 101 and departmental approval. (Cross-listed as SUST 421)

TIM 415 Nature-Based Tourism Management (3)

Principles of nature-based tourism, including a survey of impacts, objectives, planning, and management systems. Junior standing or higher. Pre: 101 or 324/ GEOG 324. (Cross-listed as GEOG 415 and SUST 415)

TIM 403 Revenue Management in Travel Industry (3)

TIM 402 Resort Mixed Use Development (3)

Critical and essential aspects of developing and managing resort mixed use facilities. Includes multidimensional and dynamic interrelationships of site development and facilities, business mix, management structures and systems, and industry practices. A-F only. Pre: 313 or 369; and 314. Recommended: 333 and 401. (Fall only)

TIM 401 Resort, Spa and Wellness Management (3)

Principles of resort and spa development. Essential aspects of understanding the leadership and interrelationships of managing/operating and marketing resorts, spas, and wellness. A-F only. Pre: 314. Recommended: 305.

TIM 400 (Alpha) Internship IV (2)

Requires a minimum of 150 hours of internship, a business presentation, and an analytical report synthesizing experience and related theories. A significant portion of class time is dedicated to writing instruction, which will enhance and improve students’ writing skills. (B) executive internship; (C) community service internship. Restricted to majors. CR/NC only. Pre: 200 and consent.

TIM 399 Directed Reading and Research (V)

Reading and research into problems in hotel, restaurant, transportation or tourism sectors of the travel industry. Pre: junior standing or above, a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.5 and consent of dean’s office and instructor based upon student’s written proposal of content and objectives of course program. TIM majors only.

TIM 399 Directed Reading and Research (V)

Reading and research into problems in hotel, restaurant, transportation or tourism sectors of the travel industry. Pre: junior standing or above, a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.5 and consent of dean’s office and instructor based upon student’s written proposal of content and objectives of course program. TIM majors only.

TIM 369 (Alpha) Current Topics in Travel Industry Management (V)

(B) resort development; (C) assets management; (D) transportation and public policy; (E) management by cultural values; (F) travel industry management; (G) hospitality management; (H) hotel management; (I) restaurant entrepreneurship; (J) tourism management; (K) recreation management; (M) leisure management; (N) transportation management; (O) travel industry management education; (P) travel industry management technology; (Q) meetings, incentives, conventions, and exhibition management. Repeatable five times with consent. TIM majors only for (B), (C), (D), (E), (F), (G), (H), (I), (J), (K), (M), (N).

TIM 368 TIM Study Abroad (V)

Study abroad instructional experience emphasizing international travel, tourism and hospitality-related topics at equivalent, accredited programs. Content varies depending on locus of instruction and instructor. Course qualifies as either a TIM or general elective with pre-approval or department. Repeatable unlimited times. TIM majors only. Pre: consent.

TIM 365 Economics in Travel Industry (3)

Microeconomic theory of consumer behavior and demand production cost analysis, market structure and pricing in travel companies. Economic impact of tourism. Students may not earn credit for 365 and BUS 313. TIM majors only. Pre: either ECON 120 or ECON 130.

TIM 354 Surface Transportation Management (3)

Management of surface transportation such as cars, buses, and intercity rail, etc. Includes marketing, ownership and financing, supply chain, operations, regulation and promotion, human resources. TIM majors only. Pre: 101.

TIM 353 Air Transportation Management (3)

Marketing, management and strategies used by airlines, airports, catering, and aircraft manufacturers. TIM majors only. Pre: 101.

TIM 351 Principles of Logistics (3)

Management of logistics systems: inventory control, warehousing, materials management, physical distribution, transportation. Emphasis on Hawai‘i’s location and unique problems. TIM majors only. Pre: 101.

TIM 350 Introduction to Tourism Transportation (3)

Introduction to managerial and operational issues related to all modes of transportation used by tourists into or within a tourist destination. Passenger behavior; transport infrastructure; transport networks; regulation; sustainable transport. TIM majors only. Pre: 101.

TIM 334 Hotel and Convention Sales (3)

Functions, methods, and problems of hotel, convention, and restaurant sales. Needs of different classifications of properties; market segmentation and the sale of services vs. products. TIM majors only. A-F only. Pre: 101. Recommended: 304.

TIM 333 Hotel/Resort Facilities and Design (3)

Comprehensive understanding of facilities management and design including maintenance systems, sustainable development options and design and environmental management. TIM majors only. A-F only. Pre: 313 and 314.

TIM 327 Travel Distribution Management (3)

History, development, operations, and management of travel distribution organizations including: travel agents, tour operators and wholesalers, specialty channelers, meeting planners, incentive houses, travel associations, and other destination management organizations. Evolution and economics of the distribution of travel products through destination databases and electronic commerce. TIM majors only. Pre: 302.

TIM 324 Geography of Global Tourism (3)

Tourist landscape in relation to resources, spatial patterns of supply and demand, impacts of tourism development, and models of tourist space. Flows between major world regions. TIM majors only. Pre: sophomore standing or higher, or consent. (Cross-listed as GEOG 324)

TIM 321 Sociocultural Issues in Tourism (3)

Issues arising from the impacts of tourism on societies and cultures. Class discussions of the ethical dimensions of such impacts. Includes an emphasis on writing instruction. TIM majors only. Pre: 101.

TIM 320 Introduction to Tourism Economics (3)

Examines tourism from an economic perspective. Topics include: the determinants of consumer demand for leisure travel, structure of competition among suppliers of tourism services, benefits and costs of tourism development to the host community, government’s role in the taxation, subsidy, regulation and protection of the tourism industry, tourism’s impact on the environment, and sustainable tourism development. TIM majors only. Pre: ECON 120 or 130 or 131; or consent. (Cross-listed as ECON 320)

TIM 319 Quantity Foods and Institutional Purchasing (4)

(3 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Quantity food and beverage operations, menu development and costing, dietary menu claims, purchasing procedures, inventory control, procurement, transportation, legislation. Institutional foodservice sanitation, Hazard Analysis Critical Control Point and National Restaurant Association Certification. TIM majors only. Pre: FSHN 181 and FSHN 181L, 315 or consent.

TIM 316 Events Planning and Marketing (3)

Introduction to special event planning processes and techniques. Emphasis on designing, planning, marketing, management, staging events, legal compliances, risk management, financial control, and successful event evaluation. TIM majors only. A-F only. Pre: 313 and junior standing.

TIM 315 Quality Food Management (3)

Explore various aspects of the quality in foodservice operations and develop strategies to measure and improve the quality. A-F only. Pre: 101 and departmental approval.

TIM 314 Hotel Management (3)

Comprehensive understanding of hotel management and functional departments including front office, accounting, housekeeping, food and beverage, marketing, security and safety. Simulation of management trainee programs by hotel chains. Synthesis of concepts, tools and theories of decision-making relevant to hotel operations. TIM majors only. A-F only. Pre: 101, 302, and 303 (with a minimum grade of C- in 302 and 303).

TIM 313 Foodservice Management (3)

Critical and essential aspects of managing foodservice operations including principles of food safety and sanitation, procedural knowledge in front and back of the house and guest relations. TIM majors only. A-F only. Pre: 101 and 303.

TIM 311 Club Management (3)

Introduction to club and institutional management, including operations, services, and facilities. TIM majors only. A-F only. Pre: 101.

TIM 310 Institutional Purchasing (3)

Procurement responsibilities in hospitality management. Emphasis on institutions supplying hospitality operations and legislation which controls standards of industrial supplies and goods. TIM and FSHN majors only. Pre: 101.

TIM 306 Human Resource Management: Travel Industry (3)

Human resources as a strategic asset in the travel industry; contemporary theories, issues, and developments in the field; practical training in oral communication to enhance employee recruitment, retention, and productivity. TIM majors only. Pre: 101 and (COMG 151 or COMG 251).

TIM 305 Financial Management for the Travel Industry (3)

Cash flow determination and management strategies for financing hospitality ventures and expansion. Determining the financial viability of proposed and existing operations through traditional and state-of-the-art techniques. TIM majors only. Pre: 101, ACC 202, and NREM 203, MATH 203, MATH 215, MATH 241, or BUS 250.

TIM 304 Principles of Travel Industry Marketing (3)

Concepts, problems, processes of marketing within the travel industry; development of marketing strategies including product, place, promotion, and price for travel institutions. Students may not earn credit for 304 and BUS 312. TIM majors only. Pre: 101.

TIM 303 Management of Service Enterprises (3)

Principles and philosophies of management with special emphasis on those principles and theories that are most relevant to management in service-based industries. Students may not earn credit for 303 and BUS 315. TIM majors only. Pre: 101 or consent.

TIM 302 Information Systems Technology (3)

Computer applications in the travel industry; operation and evaluation of specific travel industry systems and applied business systems. TIM majors only. Pre: 101 and ICS 101.

TIM 301 Legal Environment of the Travel Industry (3)

Origin, development, and principles of common, statutory, constitutional, international, and maritime law relating to hospitality industry. TIM majors only. Pre: 101. Recommended: BLAW 200.

TIM 300 Internship III (2)

A minimum of four hundred hours of travel industry experience. Position must be different from TIM 200 position and of a more responsible nature or in a different organization. Comprehensive report by student and performance evaluation from employer required. CR/NC only. Pre: TIM major and 200.

TIM 200 Internship II (2)

A minimum of four hundred hours of travel industry experience. Comprehensive report by student and performance evaluation from employer required. CR/NC only. Pre: TIM major, 100, and 101.

TIM 102 Food and World Cultures (3)

An integrated cross-cultural approach to the study of foods and cultures. Examine history, concepts, principles of cultures and cuisines, the background of food tradition including habitat, social status, religious beliefs, gender, and other environmental considerations. A-F only.

TIM 101 Introduction to Travel Industry Management (3)

Overview of travel industry and related major business components. Analysis of links between hotel, food, transportation, recreation, and other industries comprising tourism.

TIM 100 Internship I (2)

Introduction to travel industry. Discussion of job search strategies, TIM internship requirements, career and academic planning. CR/NC only.

TIM 099 International Exchange Programs (V)

UH Mânoa School of Travel Industry Management majors participating in approved international exchange programs. CR/NC only.

TI 499 Directed Reading/Studies (V)

Independent study of approved readings and research with faculty supervision. Repeatable two times, up to nine credits. A-F only.

TI 452 (Alpha) Sight Translation (3)

Focus on the ability to translate orally information from a written text. Emphasis on improving linguistic (discourse analysis) and communicative (public speaking) skills. (J) Japanese; (K) Korean; (M) Mandarin; (O) other; (S) Spanish. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: CITS screening exam.

TI 442 (Alpha) Simultaneous Interpretation (3)

Simultaneous interpretation of speeches. Focus on the study of formulaic and frozen language characteristically used in international meetings. (J) Japanese; (K) Korean; (M) Mandarin; (O) other; (S) Spanish. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: CITS screening exam.

TI 432 (Alpha) Consecutive Interpretation (3)

Extensive note-taking and note-reading in a bilingual context. Focuses on the translation of numbers, acronyms, initials, and economic and financial information. (J) Japanese; (K) Korean; (M) Mandarin; (O) other; (S) Spanish. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: CITS screening exam.

TI 425 Japanese to English Translation (3)

Training in techniques of translating Japanese into English. Pre: JPN 407D or JPN 407E, or consent. (Cross-listed as JPN 425)

TI 424 English to Japanese Translation (3)

Training in techniques of translating English in Japanese. Pre: JPN 407D or JPN 407E, or consent. (Cross-listed as JPN 424)

TI 422 Computer-Assisted Translation (3)

(1 Lec, 1 1.5-hr Lab) The use of computers as aids in the translation process. Basic desktop publishing and technical writing. Computer aids for terminology studies and glossary building. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: 421, senior or graduate standing, and pass CITS screening exam. Co-requisite: 402, 412, 452.

TI 420 (Alpha) Chinese Translation (3)

Training in techniques; theory of translation. (B) Chinese– English; (C) English–Chinese. Pre: consent. (Cross-listed as CHN 421(Alpha))

TI 414 (Alpha) Translation Skills (into Second Language) (3)

Translation into a Second Language. Processes, methodology, and techniques. Web-based. (J) Japanese; (K) Korean; (M) Mandarin; (O) other; (S) Spanish. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: a previous translation course, or consent.

TI 412 (Alpha) Technical Translation (3)

Translation of nonfiction texts into English. Emphasis on editing target version and producing camera-ready copy. (J) Japanese; (K) Korean; (M) Mandarin; (O) other; (S) Spanish. Repeatable one time. Pre: 411, senior or graduate standing, and pass CITS screening exam. Co-requisite: 414 and 452.

TI 409 Professional Orientation and Internship (3)

A three-part course consisting of business models for interpreters, a language-specific practicum lab, and an internship. Repeatable one time. Pre: 403 or 406. (Spring only)

TI 408 Medical Interpreting (3)

Healthcare interpreting requires students to understand basic biosystems, common illnesses and treatments, as well as interpreting skills. Students must have 402 or above equivalency of second language skills (or instructor approval). Repeatable one time. Pre: 406 or consent.

TI 407 Court Interpreting II (3)

Combined lecture/ discussion/practice. Continuation of 405 Court Interpretation, diving deeper into the practical side of oral interpreting for various proceedings, including arraignments, trials, witness testimonies, etc. Must

TI 406 Community Interpreting (3)

Basic principles, ethics and skills involved in community interpreting in medical, legal, and social service settings; practical information about the community interpreter’s role and profession; practice of various community interpreting situations and techniques. Repeatable one time.

TI 405 Court Interpreting I (3)

Introduction to the legal system, as well as theoretical principles, ethics, practical techniques, and current issues surrounding the practice and profession of court and other legal interpreting. Repeatable one time.

TI 404 Spanish-English Translation (3)

Factors in the art of translation. Practice in translating material from Spanish to English and the reverse. Pre: SPAN 305 or consent. (Cross-listed as SPAN 405)

TI 403 Introduction to Interpretation (3)

Develop an awareness of the principles and the basic skills involved in the three modes of bilingual interpreting: simultaneous and consecutive interpreting and sight translation. Repeatable one time. Pre: at least 300-level proficiency in a second language.

TI 401 Principles of Translation (3)

Student awareness of the translation process and the criteria for evaluating translations. Includes readings and discussions of the translation process, terminology research as well as intensive practice in precise writing, paraphrasing, and summarizing. Pre: at least 300-level proficiency in a second language.

TONG 202 Intermediate Tongan (4)

Continuation of 201. Pre: 201 or consent.

TONG 201 Intermediate Tongan (4)

Listening, speaking, reading, and writing skills. History and culture. Meets four (4) hours weekly. Pre: 102 or consent.

TONG 102 Beginning Tongan (4)

Continuation of 101. Pre: 101 or consent.

TONG 101 Beginning Tongan (4)

Listening, speaking, reading, and writing skills. Structural points introduced inductively. History and culture. Meets four (4) hours weekly.

THEA 800 Dissertation Research (V)

Repeatable unlimited times.

THEA 779 Seminar in Theatre for Young Audiences (3)

Theories and methods applied in theatrical experiences with and for young audiences: creative movement/drama, puppetry, and theatre/ dance. Pre: one of 470, 474, 475, 476, 477, or DNCE 490.

THEA 763 (Alpha) Seminar in Asian Theatre (3)

(B) Southeast Asia and India; (C) China; (D) Japan. Repeatable two times. Pre: one of 464, 465, 466, or consent.

THEA 705 Seminar in Western Drama and Theatre (3)

Special topics. Repeatable when topics change. Pre: consent.

THEA 700 Thesis Research (V)

Repeatable unlimited times.

THEA 699 Directed Research (V)

Reading or research in theatre theory or history; reading and practice in particular areas of dramatic production. Repeatable unlimited times. Pre: consent.

THEA 696 (Alpha) Professional Internship (V)

Internship program where students will work for or with a professional theatre company under supervision of a UH faculty member, plus possible supervisor(s) from the theatre company. Students must participate hands-on in production activities of that company and receive a satisfactory (or better) review from their supervisor(s); (B) entertainment design: costume, lighting, scenery, props, sound, or other related disciplines; (C) performance: acting, directing, dance, choreography, or other related disciplines. Repeatable eight times per alpha, up to nine credits per alpha. A-F only. Pre: 345 or 353 or 356 for (B); 621 or 682 or DNCE 371 for (C). (Cross-listed as DNCE 696 (Alpha))

THEA 695 Creative Projects (V)

MFA play or dance productions, design projects, original full-length plays. Repeatable unlimited times.

THEA 693 Internship: Youth Theatre/Dance (V)

Supervised leadership experiences in theatre/dance program with children. Students spend nine hours per week in supervised setting and three hours in weekly class meeting. Pre: one of 470, 476, or DNCE 490; or consent. (Cross-listed as DNCE 693)

THEA 692 Practicum in Teaching (V)

Supervised teaching experience at the introductory or undergraduate level. Students will teach an appropriate level course in their field of expertise under faculty supervision. Repeatable up to nine credits. THEA or DNCE majors only. (Cross-listed as DNCE 692)

THEA 691 Seminar in Teaching Dance/Theatre (3)

Pedagogy and classroom experience in teaching technique and theory. (Alt. years) (Cross-listed as DNCE 691)

THEA 690 Graduate Theatre Workshop (V)

Practical and supervisory theatre work pertinent to professional degree objectives on productions being done in Kennedy Theatre or in other venues, by approval. Repeatable eight times, up to 9 credits. THEA majors only. Pre: consent.

THEA 685 Directing Western Styles (3)

Students direct scenes in classic or non-realistic western theatre styles or genres. Repeatable one time with consent. THEA majors only. A-F only. Pre: graduate student in theatre program, or consent. (Alt. years)

THEA 683 Workshop in Directing Process (3)

Methods class in theatre production for the director. Covers organization and techniques such as rehearsal planning, scheduling, and execution. Repeatable one time.

THEA 682 Graduate Workshop in Directing (3)

Direction of scenes and major one-act plays. Pre-thesis production. Repeatable one time with consent. Pre: 600 or consent.

THEA 681 Advanced Topics in Theatre Directing (1)

Readings, discussion, research, and/or performance and scene work. Repeatable eight times. THEA majors only. Pre: consent.

THEA 680 Directing Asian Theatre (3)

Directing traditional Asian theatre pieces and Western plays performed with Asian techniques; development of new performance styles based on Asian examples; directing of scenes and one-act plays. Repeatable one time with consent. Pre: graduate theatre major and one Asian theatre course, or consent.

THEA 678 (Alpha) Topics in Theatre for Young Audiences(3)

Creative movement/drama, puppetry, and theatre/dance; (B) production concepts. Repeatable when topics change. Pre: one of 470, 474, 475, 476, 477, DNCE 490; or consent.

THEA 670 Seminar in Advanced Creative Dramatics (3)

Advanced seminar in applied methods and theories of creative dramatics. Repeatable one time. THEA or DNCE majors only.

THEA 663 (Alpha) Topics in Asian Theatre (3)

Comparative and cross-cultural examination. (B) origins; (C) theories and systems; (D) modern Asian drama. Repeatable one time. Pre: consent.

THEA 660 Asian Theatre Field Research (3)

Goals and methods. Interview, questionnaire, observation, and performance study as research techniques. Practical application by designing a research project. Pre: 600.

THEA 658 Business for the Arts (3)

Seminar offering overview and foundation for launching or advancing enterprises in the arts. A focus on the processes and method for creating economically successful grants and project development applications. Pre: consent. (Cross-listed as DNCE 658)

THEA 657 Seminar in Design (3)

Research, design, and discussion exploring collaborative design problems and solutions. Repeatable two times. A-F only. Pre: 445, 453, 456; or consent.

THEA 656 Costumes III: Advanced Costume Design (3)

Workshop dealing with special topics in costume design and related skills. Repeatable one time with consent. A-F only. Pre: 456 or consent.

THEA 654 Advanced Topics in Costume Construction (3)

Western and Asian theatre and dance costume production techniques. Topics may include corset building, draping, patterning, tailoring, dying, fabric fabrication, millinery, leatherwork, and crafts. Topics presented within the context of current entertainment industry practice. Repeatable three times for different topics. Pre: 354 (with a minimum grade of B) or consent.

THEA 653 Scenic III: Advanced Scenic Design (3)

Workshop dealing with special topics in scenic design, related skills, and portfolio preparation. Repeatable two times with consent. Pre: 453 or consent. (Alt. years)

THEA 652 Scenic II: Intermediate Scene Design (3)

Workshop in advanced techniques and skills of scenic design; research, presentation, rendering, drafting, and model making. Pre: 353 (with a minimum grade of B) or consent.

THEA 650 Professional Advancement in Entertainment Design (1)

Directed study designed to help MFA candidates in Design acquire the tools helpful in obtaining future employment. Portfolios, resumes, and related application tools will be developed along with other necessary skills. Must be current MFA candidate in theatre. Repeatable six times. THEA majors only. Graduate students only.

THEA 645 Lighting III: Advanced Lighting Design (3)

Workshop dealing with special topics in theatrical lighting design and related skills. Repeatable two times. THEA or DNCE majors only. Pre: 445.

THEA 644 Lighting II: Intermediate Lighting Design (3)

Workshop in intermediate techniques and skills of lighting design; storytelling, analysis, research, envisioning, and communicating a design plan, execution of successful design projects. Use of communication tools such as mini-plots, light renderings, LightWright, and VectorWorks. Repeatable one time. Pre: 345 (with a minimum grade of B) or equivalent experience.

THEA 640 Problems in Design and Production (3)

Workshop dealing with special topics in lighting design, sound design, technical design, production stage management, and special effects. Repeatable three times with consent. Pre: 343 or 445 or consent.

THEA 634 Taiji Weapons for Actors (3)

Advanced level Taijiquan (T’ai Chi Ch’uan) weapons training. Repeatable two times. Pre: 334 or 434, or consent.

THEA 626 Advanced Topics in Theatre Acting (1)

Readings, discussion, research, and/or performance and scene work. Repeatable eight times. THEA majors only. Pre: consent.

THEA 625 Experimental Asian Acting (3)

Integration of movement, vocal technique, and concepts of traditional Asian genres into the actor’s repertory. Exploration of application to contemporary Asian and non-Asian texts. Workshop format. Repeatable one time. THEA and DNCE majors only. Pre: consent.

THEA 621 Great Roles in Acting (3)

Great roles from the Western theatre repertory; focus on the individual actor and performance styles. Repeatable one time with consent. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

THEA 620 Advanced Voice for the Actor (3)

Training at advanced level in speaking and vocal skills and techniques in preparation for a solo performance. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: 420 or consent. (Alt. years)

THEA 619 Advanced Topics: Playwriting and Dramatic Theory (3)

Readings, research, writing, and seminar discussions. Pre: 418, 611, and consent.

THEA 618 Digital Multimedia Tools for Performance Research (3)

Dance, Theatre, Music Majors only. A-F only. Repeatable one time. Pre: consent.

THEA 617 Seminar in Performance Studies (3)

Special topics. Repeatable up to two times when topics change. Pre: 615 or consent. (Cross-listed as DNCE 617)

THEA 616 Script Analysis (3)

Study of dramatic texts in a seminar format; analysis of Western and Asian classical to post-modern plays. Pre: 312 or consent.

THEA 615 Performance Theory (3)

Introduction to key texts and concepts of performance studies. Pre: consent.

THEA 614 (Alpha) Topics in Dramaturgy (3)

(B) role of the dramaturg; covers history, theory, and practice; (C) dramaturgy workshop; accompanies specific Kennedy Theatre productions. Repeatable one time per alpha. Pre: consent. (Alt. years)

THEA 613 History of Western Theatre II (3)

Theatre as a cultural and social institution in the West, from the 18th century to the present. Pre: one of 311, 312, 411, 412, or consent. (Alt. years)

THEA 612 History of Western Theatre I (3)

Theatre as a cultural and social institution in the West, from ancient Greece to Restoration England. Pre: one of 311, 312, 411, 412, or consent. (Alt. years)

THEA 611 Seminar in Major Dramatic Theory (3)

Major theories of Western drama from Aristotle to Roland Barthes. Repeatable one time with consent. Pre: 412 or consent. (Alt. years)

THEA 600 Seminar in Theatre Research (3)

Bibliography and research methods; preparation for thesis and dissertation writing. Required of many graduate theatre majors.

THEA 500 Master’s Plan B/C Studies (1)

Enrollment for degree completion. Pre: master’s Plan B or C candidate and consent.

THEA 499 Directed Work (V)

Individual projects; tutorial. Repeatable two times. Pre: consent.

THEA 492 (Alpha) Topics in Drama and Theatre (3)

(B) Topics in Asian Theatre; (D) topics in Western theatre. Repeatable two times each for (B) and (D). Pre: junior standing or consent for (B) and (D).

THEA 490 Experimental Theatre Studio (3)

Working collectively, students research, write, design, develop, and perform a full-length production. Repeatable two times. Pre: 6 credits above the 200 level in acting, directing, playwriting, dancing; or consent.

THEA 480 Intermediate Directing (3)

Workshop; students direct one-act plays. Repeatable one time with consent. Pre: 380 and consent. (Alt. years)

THEA 478 Hula Ki‘i: Hawaiian Puppetry and Image Dancing (3)

History, techniques, construction, and performance of Hawaiian puppetry and traditional image dancing. Repeatable one time. Junior standing or higher.

THEA 477 Masks and Giant Puppets (3)

History, construction, and performance techniques for masks and large puppets. For teachers, recreation directors, and others working with students aged 10 to 18 and adults. Pre: junior standing or above, or consent.

THEA 476 Puppetry (3)

History and scope of puppetry. Construction and presentation of puppets for adult and child audiences. Repeatable one time. Pre: junior standing or above, or consent.

THEA 475 Puppetry for Young Children (3)

Methods of constructing puppets and stages with and for children 3 to 8 years of age. Use of puppets in the creative arts. Fieldwork. Pre: junior standing or consent.

THEA 474 Theatre for Young Audiences (3)

Theories and principles of formal theatre for young audiences. Study of and practice in the selection, direction, and production of plays. Pre: junior standing or higher, or consent.

THEA 473 Storytelling (3)

Storytelling development through focused activities on personal artistic practice, story content, and public performative techniques. Repeatable one time. Junior standing or higher. Pre: 221 or consent.

THEA 470 Creative Drama (3)

Dramatic activities for young people. For teachers, group workers, recreation majors, and others dealing with children. Supervised field activities. Pre: junior standing or consent.

THEA 468 Drama and Theatre of Hawai‘i (3)

Survey of indigenous theatre forms of Hawai‘i, Native Hawaiian, and other ethnic playwrights, and contemporary multicultural landscape of drama and theatre in Hawai‘i. Junior standing or higher. Pre: 101 (with a minimum grade of B), or consent. (Alt. years: fall)

THEA 466 Drama and Theatre of Japan (3)

No, Kyogen, Bunraku, Kabuki, modern drama, and the manner of their production. Pre: junior standing.

THEA 465 Drama and Theatre of China (3)

Yuan, southern, spoken drama; Beijing opera and the manner of their production. Pre: consent.

THEA 464 Drama and Theatre of Southeast Asia and India (3)

Court, folk, popular traditions, and the manner of their production. Pre: consent.

THEA 462 Drama and Theatre of Oceania (3)

Survey of the contemporary drama and theatre of Oceania that combines island and Western traditions. Includes Papua New Guinea, Hawai‘i, Fiji, Samoa, Australia, New Zealand. Pre: 101 or ANTH 350, or consent. (Cross-listed as PACS 462)

THEA 456 Costumes II: Intermediate Costume Design (3)

Advanced costume design for theatre and dance. Introduction to collaborative process in costume. Intensive work on rendering skills, applied to various design problems. Cost analysis and organizational techniques. Pre: 356 or consent. (Cross-listed as DNCE 456)

THEA 448 Introduction to Computer-Aided Design for the Theatre (3)

Basic concepts and techniques of 2D computer-aided design. Lecture/ workshop covers language and commands common to most CAD packages with a focus on drafting specific to theatre. A laptop with Vectorworks installed is required. Pre: 343 or consent. (Once a year)

THEA 447 Stage Management (3)

Business, organization and management for theatre and dance productions. Pre: junior standing or consent.

THEA 446 Topics in Costume Construction (3)

Costume production techniques, both Western and Asian, for theatre and dance. Topic rotation includes: understructures and armatures, patterning, tailoring, dyeing, fabric modification, millenery and crafts, within the context of current industry practice. Repeatable two times. A-F only. Pre: 354, 356, or consent. (Cross-listed as DNCE 446)

THEA 439 Musical Theatre Dance Forms (3)

Theatrical dance forms used in 20th-century musical theatre. Pre: 100 level or above dance technique class, 421, or consent. (Alt. years) (Cross-listed as DNCE 439)

THEA 438 Period Movement Styles, 1650–1800 (3)

Movement styles and social deportment of the Baroque and pre-Romantic periods in Europe and the American Colonies. Pre: one of 435, DNCE 435, one semester of a 100-level dance technique class, or consent. (Alt. years) (Cross-listed as DNCE 438)

THEA 437 Period Movement Styles, 1450–1650 (3)

Movement styles and social deportment of European societies in the Renaissance and early Baroque periods. Pre: one of 435 or DNCE 435, or one semester of a 100-level dance technique class. (Alt. years) (Cross-listed as DNCE 437)

THEA 436 Advanced Movement for Actors (3)

Detailed development of material presented in 435. Focus on Bartenieff fundamentals and movement analysis as it applies to the physical interpretation of theatrical roles. Pre: one of 435, DNCE 435, or consent. (Alt. years) (Cross-listed as DNCE 436)

THEA 435 Movement for Actors (3)

Training actors to discover experientially the sources of movement; to teach skills for analyzing movement for its mechanical, anatomical, spatial, and dynamic content; and then to apply these skills in a role. Pre: 222 or consent. (Cross-listed as DNCE 435)

THEA 434 Taiji (T’ai Chi) for Actors II (3)

Intermediate-level Taijiquan (T’ai Chi Ch’uan) movement training. Repeatable two times. Pre: 334 or consent. (Cross-listed as DNCE 434)

THEA 433 Movement Workshop (V)

Special workshops in movement relating to specific departmental theatrical productions beyond the scope of movement taught in 437 and 438. Repeatable one time. THEA majors only. Pre: one of 435, DNCE 435, or consent. (Alt. years) (Cross-listed as DNCE 433)

THEA 432 Stage Combat (3)

Techniques for performing unarmed and armed stage combat. Repeatable one time. Pre: 322 or consent.

THEA 429 Contemporary Performance Practices (3)

Focus on individual training in the skills and techniques of contemporary experimental theatre including acting, directing, and self-scripting. Repeatable two times. Pre: one of 222, 318, 380, or consent.

THEA 428 Japanese Acting Workshop (V)

Training in skills and techniques for selected traditional Japanese theatre forms. Emphasis on movement and vocal technique. Repeatable to six credits. Pre: 222 or consent. (Alt. years)

THEA 427 Chinese Acting Workshop (V)

Training in skills and techniques for selected traditional Chinese theatre forms. Emphasis on movement and vocal technique. Repeatable to six credits. Pre: 222 or consent. (Alt. years)

THEA 426 South/Southeast Asian Acting Workshop (3)

Training in skills and techniques for selected traditional south and southeast Asian theatre forms. Emphasis on movement and vocal techniques. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: 222 or consent. (Alt. years)

THEA 424 Hawaiian Acting Workshop (3)

Training in skills and techniques for selected traditional Hawaiian performance forms and Hawaiian medium theatre. Emphasis on movement and vocal technique. Repeatable one time. Pre: 222 or consent. (Alt. years)

THEA 423 Acting Shakespeare (3)

Techniques for acting in Shakespearean and heightened language texts. Repeatable one time. Pre: 322 or consent.

THEA 422 Period Styles in Acting (3)

Presentational acting in comedy and tragedy; emphasis on performance styles in Elizabethan, Restoration, and 18th-century drama. Repeatable one time with consent. Pre: 322 or consent.

THEA 421 Musical Theatre (3)

Training in skills required to perform in musicals. Students present scenes from musical comedies for criticism and review. Repeatable two times with consent. Pre: one of 321, 322, MUS 231B, or consent; and/or audition. (Cross-listed as MUS 421)

THEA 420 (Alpha) Intermediate Voice for the Actor (3)

Training in proper and dynamic use of the voice for the actor. (B) Western traditions; (C) Asian traditions. Repeatable two times. Pre: 220 or consent.

THEA 418 Advanced Playwriting (3)

Workshop in experimental writing in dramatic form; full-length plays. Repeatable one time. Pre: 318.

THEA 414 Women in Drama and Theatre(3)

The role of women and their presentation in theatre from ancient Greece to the present; focus on sociopolitical status of women. Pre: 311. (Cross-listed as WS 414)

THEA 413 (Alpha) Approaches to Dramatic Texts (3)

Intensive analysis and discussion of dramatic texts from a variety of authors. Understanding trends and variations in dramatic form and content. (B) contemporary British and American drama; (C) political drama in the West. Pre: one of 311, 312, 411, 412, or consent.

THEA 412 World Theatre IV: Modern (3)

Pluralism in modern theatre, 1900–present. Reactions to realism and current international theatre forms. Required of all majors. Pre: 411. (Alt. years)

THEA 411 World Theatre III: Elite and Popular (3)

Ethical issues in drama and production, interplay between elite and popular forms and the impact of colonialism, 1500-1900. Required of all majors. Pre: 312 and consent. (Alt. years)

THEA 400 (Alpha) Advanced Theatre Practicum (1)

Advanced workshop experience in the practical application of theatre skills. (B) acting; (C) stagecraft; (D) costume; (E) theatre management. Repeatable up to four credits per alpha. Pre: audition and performance of role in a Department of Theatre and Dance production for (B); consent for (C) and (D); theatre majors only or consent for (E).

THEA 380 Beginning Directing (3)

Basic practical course in how to direct a play. Students will direct scenes. Emphasis on writing instruction. THEA and DNCE majors only. Pre: upper division theatre majors or consent.

THEA 357 Stage Makeup Workshop (3)

Western and traditional Asian makeup theory and application practice. Western corrective, period, and old age makeup. Asian may include Jingju, Kabuki, Wayang. Repeatable one time. Pre: 240 or consent.

THEA 356 Costumes I: Beginning Costume Design (3)

Basic principles and approaches to costume design for theatre and dance. Visual communication methods, creative process, historical research, and organizational practices. Repeatable one time. Pre: 240, DNCE 250, or consent. (Cross-listed as DNCE 356)

THEA 354 Introduction to Costume Construction (4)

Workshop on basic principles of costume construction for theatre and dance. Professional practices, materials, and methods. (Cross-listed as DNCE 354)

THEA 353 Scenic I: Beginning Scenic Design (3)

Workshop introducing the basic principles and approaches of scenic design for theatre and dance, with emphasis on the creative process. Pre: a course in THEA or DNCE, production experience, or consent. (Consent required for production experience option) (Cross-listed as DNCE 353)

THEA 345 Lighting I: Beginning Lighting Design (3)

Basic principles of lighting design and associated technologies. Includes functions and properties of light, lighting and control equipment, working procedures, and drafting and paperwork techniques. Pre: THEA/DNCE 240 or consent. (Once a year) (Cross-listed as DNCE 345)

THEA 343 (Alpha) Topics in Theatre Production (3)

Workshop in principles, techniques, and application of contemporary theatre production practices. (B) entertainment electrics: lighting, sound, special effects, projections, and related areas; (C) technical production: technical direction, technical design, construction, rigging, and related areas; (D) scenic painting: techniques of scene painting for theatre through reading, drawing exercises, color theory, and practical projects; (E) props and crafts: techniques to create props for theatre. Repeatable one time for different alphas, each alpha can be taken one time. Pre: any course in THEA or DNCE, or production experience; or consent. (Alt. years)

THEA 335 Taiji Round Form for Actors (3)

Introduction to basic Asian movement skills through learning the Wu-style taijiquan round form, a faster and more fluid version of the full 108 taiji sequence of forms. Open to non-majors. Repeatable two times. Pre: sophomore standing or higher, or consent.

THEA 334 Taiji (T’ai Chi) for Actors I (3)

Basic Taijiquan (T’ai Chi Ch’uan) movement training. Repeatable two times. Pre: sophomore standing or higher, or consent. (Cross-listed as DNCE 334)

THEA 325 Introduction to Asian Acting Styles (3)

Principles of acting based on traditional Asian models. Voice, movement exercises. Pre: 222.

THEA 324 Advanced Film/TV Acting (3)

Advanced acting techniques for film and TV production. Taping/filming of scenes and full-length scripts. Repeatable one time. Pre: 323 and consent.

THEA 323 Film/TV Acting (3)

Acting techniques for film and TV production. Students appear in scenes from TV and film scripts. Repeatable one time. Pre: 101 or 221 or 222 or COM 201 or consent.

THEA 322 Acting II: Advanced Scene Study (3)

Further exploration of character development and dramatic action through textual analysis. Repeatable one time with consent. Pre: 222 or consent.

THEA 321 Auditioning (3)

Preparation of material from different audition situations, including monologues, cold readings, dance, singing, and TV/ film. Repeatable one time with consent. Pre: 221 or 222 or consent.

THEA 319 Screenplay Writing (3)

Characterization, structure, theme, image, and other components of writing for film. Pre: 201 and grade of B or better in composition, or consent. (Alt. years)

THEA 318 Playwriting (3)

One-act plays; practice in writing in dramatic form. Repeatable one time. Pre: grade of B or better in composition or consent.

THEA 312 World Theatre II: Myth to Drama (3)

Myth and ritual into drama, 1000 BCE–1700 CE. Development of secular drama from sacred and ritual beginnings. Required of all majors. Pre: 311 and consent. (Alt. years)

THEA 311 World Theatre I: Script Analysis (3)

Script analysis methods for world drama. Required of all majors. Pre: 101 or 221 or 240 or consent.

THEA 259 Introduction to Voice Function and Singing Styles (3)

Students will study how the singing voice works in various styles, including classical, musical theater, jazz, choral, and pop/ rock. Students will learn historical contexts, aural characteristics, and musical vocabulary through lecture, discussion, and listening. (Fall only) (Cross-listed as MUS 259)

THEA 245 Principles of Design (3)

Introduction to general design principles as applied to theatre. Will introduce the language and tools of visual literacy and visual communications via individual projects and collaboration. Repeatable two times. (Cross-listed as DNCE 245)

THEA 241 Film/TV Production Process (3)

Entry-level course details three phases of the production process for film and video projects: pre-production, production, and post-production. A-F only. Pre: consent.

THEA 240L Theatre Production Lab (1)

Lab observations and projects illustrating basic principles of theatre production. A-F only. Co-requisite: 240.

THEA 240 Introduction to Stage Production (3)

Survey class introducing theater management, lighting, costuming, scenery, and other aspects of theatre that relate to producing stage performances. (Cross-listed as DNCE 240)

THEA 224 Pidgin/HCE Drama (3)

Introduction to Hawaiian Creole English (HCE) multicultural comedy and drama in Hawai‘i. Emphasis on acting exercises, local dialects, and the performance of Pidgin/HCE plays. Repeatable one time with consent. (Alt. years)

THEA 222 Acting I: Foundations and Techniques (3)

Fundamentals of contemporary acting styles, including self-awareness, character, and scene work. Repeatable one time with consent. Pre: 221 or consent or THEA major.

THEA 221 Introduction to Acting (3)

Concentration on voice, relaxation, body awareness, and freedom from self-consciousness through theatre games, improvisations, monologues, and exercises. Emphasis also on written work through self-awareness journals and performance evaluations. Repeatable one time with consent.

THEA 220 Beginning Voice and Movement (3)

Introduction to vocal and movement techniques to increase self-awareness and potential for self-expression. Repeatable one time.

THEA 214 Development of the Sound Film (3)

Growth and changes in aesthetics of the sound film from 1929 to present; films by Renoir, Welles, Eisenstein, etc. Pre: 201. (Alt. years)

THEA 205 Introduction to Long-Form Improvisation (1)

Introduction to long-form improvisation as developed by companies such as Second City and iO Chicago. Focus will be on games, situations, creating characters, and forming narratives from those elements. Repeatable two times.

THEA 201 Introduction to the Art of the Film (3)

Introduction to the aesthetics of silent and sound movies. Technical subjects analyzed only as they relate to theme and style.

THEA 200 (Alpha) Beginning Theatre Practicum (1)

Beginning workshop experience in the practical application of theatre skills. (B) acting; (C) stagecraft; (D) costume; (E) theatre management. Repeatable up to four credits in each alpha. Pre: for 200B, audition and performance of role in a Department of Theatre and Dance production; for 200E theatre majors only or consent.

THEA 152 Live on Stage (3)

Will view 10 locally-produced theatre and dance productions. Readings, class discussion, and live demonstration will assist students to understand each performance. Performances may include theatre, dance, musical theatre, opera, and performance art. Repeatable one time. (Spring only) (Cross-listed as DNCE 152)

THEA 101 Introduction to World Drama and Theatre (3)

(2 Lec, 1 1-hr Lab) Performance traditions of Africa, Asia, Australia, Europe, North America, and the Pacific from the 5th century B.C. to the present. Analysis of political, religious, and technological conditions of theatre. Includes practical theatre workshop. Emphasis on writing instruction. A-F only.

THAI 462 (Alpha) Readings in Thai Contemporary Prose Literature: the Novel (3)

Selected readings in Thai novels from early 1930s to present. Oral and written reviews. (B) 1930–1969; (C) 1970–present. Repeatable one time with consent. Pre: 402, 461(B) or 461(C), or consent.

THAI 461 (Alpha) Readings in Thai Contemporary Prose Literature: the Short Story (3)

Selected readings in Thai short stories from early 1930s to present. Oral and written reviews (B) 1930-1969; (C) 1970-present. Repeatable one time with consent. Pre: 402 or consent.

THAI 452 Structure of Thai (3)

Continuation of 451. Pre: 451 or consent.

THAI 451 Structure of Thai (3)

Introduction to information structure of Thai as a basis for developing reading skills. Analysis of rhetorical, sentence, and word structure from different types of written texts. Pre: 402 or consent.

THAI 415 Thai Language in the Media (3)

Development of reading and aural comprehension of authentic Thai language used in print and broadcast media through reading Thai newspapers, viewing and listening to Thai television and radio programs. Oral and written reports. Repeatable one time. Pre: 402, 404 (or equivalent), or consent.

THAI 404 Accelerated Fourth-Level Thai (6)

Continuation of 303. Meets six hours a week. Advanced conversation and reading of specialized, scholarly texts. Pre: 303.

THAI 402 Fourth-Level Thai II (3)

Continuation of 401. Pre: 401.

THAI 401 Fourth-Level Thai I (3)

Continuation of 302/303. Advanced conversation and reading of specialized, scholarly texts. Pre: 302 or 303 or equivalent.

THAI 303 Accelerated Third-Level Thai (6)

Continuation of 202. Meets six hours a week. Advanced conversation and reading; emphasis on modern written texts. Lab work. Pre: 202 or equivalent.

THAI 302 Third-Level Thai II (3)

Continuation of 301. Pre: 301 or equivalent.

THAI 301 Third-Level Thai I (3)

Continuation of 202. Advanced conversation and reading, emphasis on modern written texts. Regular on-line lab work. Pre: 202 or equivalent or consent.

THAI 212 Intensive Intermediate Thai (10)

THAI 202 Second-Level Thai II (4)

Continuation of 201. Pre: 201 or consent.

THAI 201 Second-Level Thai I (4)

Continuation of 104 and 106, or 102. Integrated development of skills in listening, speaking, reading, and writing in Thai script. Meets 5 hours/week, regular online lab work and review of on-line audio visual materials. Pre: 104 and 106, or 102.

THAI 112 Intensive Elementary Thai (10)

THAI 107 Reading and Writing Thai Script (3)

Focus on Thai script reading and writing skills. For students with some aural and spoken skills in Standard Thai equivalent to those completing THAI 102 or higher, but cannot read or write in Thai script. Lab work. Pre: consent.

THAI 106 Beginning Reading and Writing Thai II (2)

Continuation of 105. Development of literacy skills in Thai for those who cannot read or write in the language. Focus on Thai script reading and writing. Not open to students who have taken 102. Pre: 105 or 101.

THAI 105 Beginning Reading and Writing Thai I (2)

Development of literacy skills in Thai for those who cannot read or write in the language. Focus on Thai script reading and writing. Not open to students who have taken 101. Co-requisite: 103, or consent.

THAI 104 Beginning Conversational Thai II (2)

Continuation of 103. Development of basic skills (listening, speaking, and grammar) of spoken Thai. Regular online lab work and review of audiovisual materials. Not open to students who have taken 102. Pre: 103 and 105, or 101. Co-requisite: 106.

THAI 103 Beginning Conversational Thai I (2)

Development of basic skills (listening, speaking, and grammar) of spoken Thai. Regular online lab work and review of audiovisual materials. Not open to students who have taken 101. Co-requisite: 105.

THAI 102 First-Level Thai II (4)

Continuation of 101. Pre: 101, or 103 and 105, or consent.

THAI 101 First-Level Thai I (4)

Listening, speaking, reading, writing. Structural points introduced inductively. Meets one hour daily, Monday–Friday; four out of five hours devoted to directed drill and practice; regular on-line lab work and review of audiovisual materials.

TAHT 459 Fourth-Level Tahitian Abroad (3)

Continuation of 458. A-F only. Pre: 401 or 458, and consent.

TAHT 458 Fourth-Level Tahitian Abroad (3)

Full-time formal instruction at the University of French Polynesia in Tahiti. Fourth-year level in Tahitian language and culture. A-F only. Pre: 302 and consent.

TAHT 402 Fourth-Level Tahitian (3)

Continuation of 401. Pre: 401 or consent.

TAHT 401 Fourth-Level Tahitian (3)

Continuation of 302. Advanced conversation, reading, and writing with focus on modern formal and colloquial Tahitian styles. The language in the realms of storytelling, radio, folklore, traditional and modern writing. Survey of modern and classical language. Pre: 302 or consent.

TAHT 359 Third-Level Tahitian Abroad (3)

Continuation of 358. A-F only. Pre: 301 or 358; and consent.

TAHT 358 Third-Level Tahitian Abroad (3)

Full-time formal instruction at the University of French Polynesia in Tahiti. Third-year level in Tahitian language and culture. A-F only. Pre: 204 and consent.

TAHT 302 Third-Level Tahitian (3)

Continuation of 301. Pre: 301 or consent.

TAHT 301 Third-Level Tahitian (3)

Continuation of 202. Conversation, advanced reading, composition. Pre: 204 or consent.

TAHT 204 Second Year Tahitian II (3)

Intermediate core skills of listening, speaking and knowledge of grammar for spoken Tahitian in a condensed format. Meets three 50-minute sessions weekly. Pre: 203 or consent.

TAHT 203 Second Year Tahitian I (3)

Intermediate core skills of listening, speaking and knowledge of grammar for spoken Tahitian in a condensed format. Meets three 50-minute sessions weekly. Pre: 104.

TAHT 104 First Year Tahitian II (3)

Basic core skills of listening, speaking and grammar of spoken Tahitian in a condensed format. Meets three 50-minute sessions weekly. Pre: 103 or consent.

TAHT 103 First Year Tahitian I (3)

Basic core skills of listening, speaking and grammar of spoken Tahitian in a condensed format. Meets three 50-minute sessions weekly.

SUST 763 Research Seminar: Agricultural Geography (3)

(Cross-listed as GEOG 763)

SUST 696 Sustainability & Resilience Seminar (1)

Weekly seminar covering research, processes, and initiatives related to sustainability and resilience in practice. The intent is to foster intellectual engagement and to help and encourage students to spawn their own original research ideas. Repeatable unlimited times. CR/NC only.

SUST 677 Marine Renewable Energy (3)

Ocean thermal energy conversion (OTEC) systems: applicability, thermodynamics, design challenges; wave energy converters: floating devices, oscillating water column, optimal hydrodynamic performance; current, tidal, and offshore wind power. Pre: ORE 607; basic knowledge of thermodynamics desirable. (Cross-listed as ORE 677)

SUST 670 Sociology of Sustainability (3)

Analyses of sustainability, environmental, and technoscience issues from sociological perspectives. Graduate students only. (Fall only) (Cross-listed as SOC 670)

SUST 661 Hawaiian Vascular Plants (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Identification, systematics, evolution, and biogeography of native plants. Field trips. Pre: 461 or consent. (Cross-listed as BOT 661)

SUST 658 Advanced Environmental Benefit Cost Analysis (3)

Advanced environmental benefit-cost analysis will require that proficiency be demonstrated on fundamentals and address topics related to sustainability, including income equality, non-market goods, risk, cost of public funds, and the social discount rate. (Cross-listed as NREM 658)

SUST 652 Kanawai Lawai‘a: Hawa‘i’s Ocean and Fisheries Laws (3)

Seminar on pre-contact, customary laws on fishing and ocean stewardship, their codification in written laws during the Hawaiian Kingdom period, and changes and impacts through U.S. annexation and statehood, including current models of ocean governance. (Alt. years: Fall) (Cross-listed as HWST 652)

SUST 647 Urban and Regional Planning for Sustainability (3)

Focus on ideology, conceptual models, accounting frameworks, appropriate technologies, and indicators of planning for sustainability. Central and local policies, plans, and best practices in various countries and settings will be covered. Graduate students only. A-F only. (Cross-listed as PLAN 647)

SUST 641 (Alpha) Seminar (3)

Study in trends, research, and problems of implementation in teaching field. (P) place-based education. Each alpha repeatable two times. COE-related majors only. Pre: graduate and/or undergraduate courses in education and/ or social sciences or consent. (Cross-listed as EDCS 640P)

SUST 640 Land Systems Science (3)

Through discussion of primary land systems science literature and use of environmental modeling software, this interdisciplinary course explores how drivers, states, and trends in human appropriation of land affect socio-ecological system function. Pre: NREM 477 or NREM 677 or GEOG 470 or GEOG 476 or GG/ ERTH 460 or GG/ERTH 461. (Alt. years: Fall) (Cross-listed as NREM 640)

SUST 638 Environmental Resource Economics (3)

Principles of policy design and evaluation for environmental resources management, forestry and watershed conservation, and sustainable economic development. Pre: ECON 604 or 606; or consent. (Cross-listed as ECON 638)

SUST 637 Resource Economics (3)

Analysis of problems of development and management of natural resources with emphasis on resources in agriculture and role in economic development. Pre: ECON 608 and 629. (Cross-listed as ECON 637 and NREM 637)

SUST 636 Renewable Energy Economics and Policy (3)

Analysis of economic and policy aspects of renewable energy use, and interactions of markets for renewable energy and other energy options. Evaluations of policies to develop renewable energy options. Pre: college calculus and principles of microeconomics; or consent. (Cross-listed as ECON 636)

SUST 632 Planning in Hawai‘i and Pacific Islands (3)

Urban and regional planning in island settings. Experiences in Hawai‘i, Polynesia, Melanesia, and Micronesia. Pre: graduate standing. (Cross-listed as PLAN 632)

SUST 628 Urban Environmental Problems (3)

Seminar that examines environmental problems associated with urbanization. Reviews strategic approaches and collaboration among key actors to address such problems. (Cross-listed as PLAN 628)

SUST 625 Climate Change, Energy and Food Security in the Asia/Pacific Region (3)

Analysis of planning responses to human-induced climate change and related environmental problems. Part of the Asia/Pacific Initiative taught in collaboration with universities throughout the region via videoconferencing. (Cross-listed as PLAN 625)

SUST 620 Environmental Planning and Policy (3)

Overview of urbanization and environmental change. An examination of environmental laws, policies, planning and urban design strategies designed to minimize and mitigate urban impacts. Repeatable one time. A-F only. (Cross-listed as PLAN 620)

SUST 613 Advanced Methods in Wildlife Management & Conservation (4)

Introduces advanced techniques for wildlife management and conservation. In addition to hands-on training, students will learn underlying biological and ecological principles, as well as quantitative skills, with an emphasis on sustainable management. A-F only. (Spring only) (Cross-listed as NREM 610)

SUST 612 Predicting and Controlling Degradation in Human-Dominated Terrestrial Ecosystems (3)

Historic, present, and projected trends in understanding and managing human-dominated ecosystems; predicting, measuring and mitigating degradation especially in terrestrial ecosystems with a focus on small volcanic islands in tropical settings. A-F only. Pre: NREM 301/SUST 311 and NREM 304 (or equivalent) and NREM 600. Recommended NREM 461, or consent. (Fall only) (Cross-listed as NREM 612)

SUST 611 Resource and Environmental Policy Analysis(3)

Exploration of institutional and policy dimensions of natural resource development, management, allocation, markets and pricing, focusing on their environmental impacts. Emphasis on policy analysis using case studies and empirical findings. Original paper required. A-F only. Pre: grade of Cor above in ECON 130 or NREM/SUST 220, or consent. (Fall only) (Cross-listed as NREM 611)

SUST 610 Seminar on Water in History (3)

Explores how various forms of salt, fresh, and brackish water have played transformative roles in the evolution of human communities throughout history. (Cross-listed as HIST 608)

SUST 496 Sustainability & Resilience Seminar (1)

Weekly seminar covering research, processes, and initiatives related to sustainability and resilience in practice. The intent is to foster intellectual engagement and to help and encourage students to spawn their own original research ideas. Repeatable unlimited times. CR/NC only.

SUST 494 Environmental Problem Solving (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Senior-level capstone for NREM and related majors. Ecosystem management within problem-solving context. Applications of research and analytical methods, management tools to case studies. Focus on student teamwork and oral communications. NREM majors only. A-F only. Pre: NREM 310, NREM 301/311 (or concurrent), NREM 302/312 (or concurrent), and senior; or consent. (Cross-listed as NREM 494)

SUST 481 American Environmental History (3)

Survey history of the complex relations between American societies and diverse U.S. ecosystems, from European contact and colonization to the present. (Cross-listed as AMST 425 and HIST 480)

SUST 461 Global Ethnic Conflict (3)

Ethnic conflicts cause most wars on our globe today. Examines causes of ethnic conflict, including climate change. Will evaluate approaches to building peaceful relations between groups and developing sustainable relationships with the environment. Junior standing or higher. Pre: one DS or DH course or consent. (Cross-listed as ES 460)

SUST 460 Hui Konohiki Practicum (3)

A “hands-on” internship in an environmental or resource-management organization in Hawai‘i. The experience will be broadened and supplemented by classroom lectures, discussion and analysis from traditional Hawaiian, scientific and economic perspectives. A-F only. Pre: HWST 207 or HWST 307 or HWST 356. (Spring only) (Cross-listed as HWST 460)

SUST 458 Project Evaluation and Resource Management (3)

Principles of project evaluation and policy analysis. Shadow pricing, economic cost of taxes and tariffs; public policy for exhaustible, renewable, and environmental resources. Pre: 301. (Cross-listed as ECON 458)

SUST 457 ‘Aina Mauliola: Hawaiian Ecosystems (3)

Comprehensive analysis of traditional Hawaiian and modern resource management practices. Rigorous overview of the dominant physical and biological processes from the uplands to the oceans in Hawai‘i. Pre: HWST 207 or HWST 307 or HWST 356. (Cross-listed as BOT 457 and HWST 457)

SUST 456 Natural Resource Issues and Ethics (4)

Overview of the history of land, resources and power in Hawai‘i; players and processes influencing land and natural resources policies today explored from Native Hawaiian and other viewpoints. Extensive use of case studies. Pre: 207 or 307 or 356. (Cross-listed as BOT 458 and HWST 458)

SUST 455 Hawaiian Sovereignty in Pacific Context (3)

Causes and dynamics of ethnic conflicts with attention to problem resolution; (B) Middle East; (C) Hawaiian sovereignty in Pacific context. Pre: one DS or DH course, or consent for (C). (Cross-listed as ES 455C)

SUST 451 Wildlife Ecology and Management (3)

Lecture-based overview of the history, ecology, and management of wildlife species from around the world and Hawai‘i. Pre: BIOL 172 or consent. (Fall only) (Cross-listed as NREM 450)

SUST 450 Natural History of Hawaiian Islands (3)

(2 Lec, 1 1-hr Lab) Geography, geology, climatology, biotic environment of Pacific Basin and Hawaiian Islands; endemism and evolution in terrestrial and marine biota. Pre: one semester of biological sciences at college level. (Cross-listed as BOT 450 and ZOOL 450)

SUST 449 Climate Modeling, Data Analysis and Applications (3)

Introduction to regional and global climate modeling for environmental scientists and engineers. Learn principles of climate modeling, how to access and use climate data for sustainable engineering and environmental management solutions, and effectively communicate results. Repeatable one time. ATMO, CEE, GG/ERTH, GES, OCN, NREM majors only. Senior standing or higher, or consent. (Cross-listed as ATMO 449 and CEE 449)

SUST 446 Hawaiian Ethnobotany (3)

(2 Lec, 1 3-hr Lab) Methods and techniques of handling and identifying plant materials used by early Hawaiians and modern Hawaiians for house and canoe construction, clothing, household and fishing items, medicine, and food preparation. Reading, laboratory, and fieldwork. Pre: BOT 440 or consent. (Cross-listed as BOT 446)

SUST 445 Ethnoecology and Conservation (3)

Ecological implications of cultural uses of plants. Examines the biological basis for, and ecological effects of traditional and local resource management systems. Pre: BOT 305 or BIOL 265/265L or consent. (Cross-listed as BOT 444)

SUST 444 Infrastructure: Project Impacts, Policy and Sustainability (3)

Evaluation of infrastructure impacts. Impacts regulation and mitigation. Effects of environmental and other policies on infrastructure. Infrastructure relations to sustainability. Energy consumption, transportation efficiency and infrastructure recycling. Lectures and presentations by experts and enrolled students. Senior standing or higher. A-F only. Pre: senior standing, open to engineering, science, urban planning, and economics majors. (Cross-listed as CEE 444)

SUST 441 Principles of Sustainability Analysis (3)

Introduction to the principles of sustainability analysis through execution of Life Cycle Analysis applied to products, processes, or systems. LCA and the evaluation of environmental impact will be presented. Personal computer or laptop (Word 97 or higher) OS, and minimum of 4GB RAM. Repeatable one time. Junior standing or higher. A-F only. Pre: (CHEM 161 and PHYS 170) with a minimum grade of C-; or consent. (Fall only) (Cross-listed as CEE 441 and OCN 441)

SUST 440 Vulnerability & Adaptation on Coastal Infrastructure (3)

Assessing vulnerability of coastal communities to climate change stressors and providing technical engineering solutions for adaptation. Senior standing or higher. (Spring only) (Cross-listed as CEE 440)

SUST 436 Use, Re-use, and Radical Re-use (3)

Explores the related concepts of use, re-use, and radical re-use through an exploration of new applications of traditional fiber techniques and contexts of making. A-F only. Pre: ART 113 and 116 and one 200-level or above fiber course, and consent. (Cross-listed as ART 436)

SUST 433 Interdisciplinary Science Curriculum (3)

Conceptual schemes and processes for integrating science curricula within the sciences and with subject areas. Methods and models of curricular integration such as interdisciplinary, culturally relevant, place and community-based learning. Repeatable one time. (Cross-listed as EDCS 433)

SUST 426 Environment, Resources and Society (3)

Human interaction with the environment. How market, property institution, and technological change affect the environment. Epistemological basis of environmental policies. Debates on controversial environmental issues. Pre: 102, 151, or consent. (Cross-listed as GEOG 426)

SUST 425 Environmental Geochemistry (3)

Theory and applications of contaminant/pollutant distribution in the hydrosphere-geosphere-biosphere-atmosphere system, remediation methods, prevention, industrial/agricultural best practices. Topics include aqueous geochemistry, organic, inorganic, gas phase, and ecosystem impacts of environmental contaminants. Pre: CHEM 161 and CHEM 162, or consent. (Spring only) (Cross-listed as GG/ERTH 425)

SUST 423 Agriculture, Food and Society (3)

Examines historical and contemporary development of the global agro-food systems. The impacts of technological, political and economic changes to food security, environment and development. Open to nonmajors. Pre: junior standing or higher, or consent. (Cross-listed as GEOG 422)

SUST 422 Biocontrol of Invasive Species (3)

Biological control of invasive insects and weeds using natural enemies; biological control as a cornerstone of sustainable pest management; contributions of biocontrol to economic, environmental, and societal sustainability; reduced dependence on pesticides; increased sustainability of pest management. Pre: PEPS 363 or consent. (Cross-listed as PEPS 422)

SUST 421 Sustainable Tourism Policies and Practices (3)

Seminar examining the social, environmental, economic factors of sustainable tourism development. Emphasis on methods and processes and the role of stakeholders (government, industry, host community, tourists). Group projects. A-F only. Pre: 101 and departmental approval. (Cross-listed as TIM 420)

SUST 420 Community and Natural Resource Management (3)

Theory and tools for working with groups and communities in the management of natural resources is presented using a participatory format. Topics include sustainable development, extension programming, participatory learning and communication, evaluation, and conflict management. Pre: two social science courses or consent. (Fall only) (Cross-listed as NREM 420)

SUST 415 Nature-Based Tourism Management (3)

Principles of nature-based tourism, including a survey of impacts, objectives, planning, and management systems. Junior standing or higher. Pre: TIM 101 or GEOG/TIM 324. (Cross-listed as GEOG 415 and TIM 415)

SUST 413 Past Global Change and the Human Era (3)

Study of past environments to understand present and future global change. Focus on terrestrial Quaternary environments and global processes. Pre: junior standing or higher, or consent. (Cross-listed as GEOG 411)

SUST 412 The Ocean Economy (3)

Examination of society’s interaction with the ocean. Topics include: ocean recreation, shipping, boat building, ports, offshore energy production, aquaculture, fishing, coastal construction, and coral reef protection. Pre: 120 or 130, or consent. (Once a year) (Cross-listed as ECON 409)

SUST 411 Methods in Wildlife Management & Conservation (4)

Introduces fundamental techniques for wildlife management and conservation. In addition to hands-on training, students will learn underlying biological and ecological principles, as well as quantitative skills, with an emphasis on sustainable management. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: BIOL 171. (Spring only) (Cross-listed as NREM 410)

SUST 410 Sustainable Soil and Plant Health Management (2)

Provides knowledge and understanding of soils, agroecology, and sustainable approaches for plant health management, and prepares students for applied research in various tropical cropping systems. A-F only. (Alt. years: spring) (Cross-listed as PEPS 410 and TPSS 410)

SUST 387 Politics of the Ocean (3)

Study of the ocean as a political place. Engagement with theories, policies, and lived-experiences of the ocean through a political lens, including literature and experiential learning. Sophomore standing or higher. A-F only. Pre: any 100 or 200-level POLS course, or consent. (Cross-listed as POLS 387)

SUST 380 Environmental Law and Politics (3)

Focuses on theories, laws, policies, ethics, and sustainable futures of Hawai‘i and the U.S. Sophomore standing or higher. Pre: any 100 or 200 level POLS course, or consent. (Alt. years) (Cross-listed as POLS 380)

SUST 371 Genetics: Theory to Application (3)

Fundamentals of genetic theory using traditional breeding and biotechnological procedures in insect and plant pathogen management for sustainable agricultural production. Repeatable one time. A-F only. (Cross-listed as PEPS 371 and TPSS 371)

SUST 367 Sustainability, Technoscience, and Social Justice (3)

Examines politics of sustainability and technoscience with an explicit attention to social justice and power relations in society. A-F only. Pre: 151 or any 200- or 300-level WS course, or 100 or any 200-level SOC course, or consent. (Fall only) (Cross-listed as SOC 367 and WS 367)

SUST 358 Basic Environmental Benefit Cost Analysis (3)

Fundamentals of benefit-cost analysis with extensions to environmental impacts and projects; case studies. Pre: 220/NREM 220 or ECON 130 or consent. (Cross-listed as NREM 358)

SUST 356 Aloha Kanaloa-Marine Resources and Abundance (3)

Undergraduate course exposing students to the resources and processes of the ocean, research, and management approaches, as well as a Hawaiian worldview of oceanic elements. Junior standing or higher. Pre: HWST 107. (Cross-listed as HWST 356)

SUST 351 Economic Change and Hawai‘i’s People (3)

Hawai‘i’s economic transformation from sustainable communal subsistence through mercantile capitalism, plantation capitalism, and global finance capital and impact on its people. Alternative sustainable enterprises for a self-sufficient island economy. Pre: one DS or DH course. (Cross-listed as ES 350)

SUST 350 Sustainable Development (3)

Transdisciplinary introduction to sustainable development. Interactions between environment, economy, and public policy, especially in Hawai‘i. Topics include: curse of paradise, global warming, energy use, health, poverty, population, water resources, traffic congestion, biodiversity, pollution controls. Pre: 120 or 130 or 131, or consent. (Once a year) (Cross-listed as ECON 350)

SUST 341 Land Tenure and Use in Hawai‘i (3)

Dynamics of change: indigenous Hawaiian land tenure; Great Mahele and Kuleana Act; ethnic succession of land ownership; concentration of ownership today; effects of land development on ethnic communities. Pre: one DS or DH course. (Cross-listed as ES 340)

SUST 340 Human Values and the Environment (3)

Examination of nature-culture dynamic over a range of contexts–literary ecology, systems ecology, political ecology, eco-feminism, environmental ethics–in order to articulate new possibilities for interdisciplinary understanding of the human place in nature. A-F only. Pre: any ENG DL or PHIL or GEOG course, or consent. (Once a year) (Cross-listed as IS 340)

SUST 336 Energy Economics (3)

Analysis of economic and policy aspects of energy use, and interactions of markets for various nonrenewable and renewable energy options. Evaluations of policies to develop alternative energy sources. Pre: ECON 120 or ECON 130 or ECON 131. (Cross-listed as ECON 336 and PPC 336)

SUST 333 Climate Change and Cultural Response: Past, Present, and Future (3)

Climate change is a reality, yet there is much uncertainty about how it will affect our lives. Investigates cultural response to climate change, using studies of the past to plan for the future. (Alt. years: spring) (Cross-listed as ANTH 333)

SUST 332 Economics of Global Climate Change (3)

Nature and causes of global climate change and economic solutions. Topics include valuing climate change impacts, energy solutions, environmental implications, societal adaptation, and international cooperation. A-F only. Pre: 120 or 130 or 131, or consent. (Once a year) (Cross-listed as ECON 332)

SUST 330 Culture and Environment (3)

Introduction to cultural geography, the cultural landscape, and perceptions of the environment across different cultures. Sophomore standing or higher. Pre: 102 or 151, or consent. (Cross-listed as GEOG 330)

SUST 326 Geography, Environment, and Society (3)

Examines the geography of resources and environmental change with a holistic and multi-scale perspective. Social approaches to resolving environmental problems. Sophomore standing or higher. (Cross-listed as GEOG 325)

SUST 325 Communicating Sustainability (3)

Application of scientific communication theory, strategic communication, and multimedia techniques to select issues of environmental sustainability. COM majors only. A-F only. Pre: COM 201 (with a minimum grade of B) or consent. (Cross-listed as COM 325)

SUST 324 Global Environmental Politics (3)

Evolution of international politics, law and decision-making on a variety of environmental concerns; from endangered species to pollution to climate change. Interaction of population, development, and environment in global governance. (Cross-listed as POLS 324)

SUST 323 Applied Principles of Environmental & Energy Policy (3)

Introduction to the methods and techniques of environmental and energy policy in relation to energy systems. Analysis of enacted policies from case studies to understanding the effectiveness, challenges, contradictions, and limitations of each. Junior standing or higher. A-F only. Pre: any 100 or 200 level OCN course, or consent. (Cross-listed as OCN 321 and PPC 340)

SUST 322 Globalization and Environment (3)

Debates on globalization and development, population and resources; root causes of environmental degradation; impacts of globalization on environmentalism and environmental change; social approaches to managing environmental change. Sophomore standing or higher. Pre: 102, 151, or consent. (Once a year) (Cross-listed as GEOG 322)

SUST 321 Hawai‘i and the Pacific (3)

Hawai‘i as part of the Pacific community: selected historical and contemporary problems of Pacific areas; cultural and economic imperialism, land alienation, and the impact of development on Pacific peoples. Pre: one DS or DH course. (Cross-listed as ES 320)

SUST 320 Environment and Agriculture (3)

Overview of environmental issues and impacts associated with agriculture, specifically pest management issues, and options for environmentally responsible management and amelioration of these impacts. (Cross-listed as PEPS 310)

SUST 318 Race, Indigeneity, and Environmental Justice (3)

Introduction to environmental justice, explores the premise that all people have a right to a life-affirming environment. Will examine environmental racism, and the geographical dimensions of race and indigeneity. Pre: one DS or DH course, or consent. (Cross-listed as ES 308)

SUST 317 Malama ‘Aina Resource Management Visual Technologies (3)

Requires a broad set of knowledge systems. Will introduce students to a variety of visual technologies for use in resource management and the ethical application of these technologies. Pre: 107. (Cross-listed as HWST 307)

SUST 316 Environmental Ethics (3)

Application of traditional moral theories to environmental issues. Development and evaluation of specific environmental ethical theories. Application of ethical theories to environmental decision-making. A-F only. Pre: 210 or GEOG 101 or PHIL 101 or PHIL 103. (Alt. years) (Cross-listed as NREM 306)

SUST 315 Water and Society (3)

Interaction of people with water at household, community, regional, national, and international scales, from cultural, political, economic, and biophysical perspectives. Pre: sophomore standing or higher, or consent. (Cross-listed as GEOG 305)

SUST 314 Global Environmental Issues (3)

Use and abuse of natural resources and humanity’s progress toward developing a sustainable relationship with its supporting environment. Sophomore standing or higher. A-F only. (Once a year) (Cross-listed as GEOG 302)

SUST 313L Plant Conservation Biology Lab (1)

Introduction to approaches, methods, and analyses used in the study and practice of plant conservation, with an emphasis on experimental design and problem-solving. Includes both laboratory and field components. A-F only. Pre: BOT/BIOL 305 or consent. Co-requisite: BOT 301. (Once a year) (Cross-listed as BOT 301L)

SUST 313 Plant Conservation Biology (3)

Introduction to the concepts and principles of plant conservation biology and to plant conservation-in-practice in Hawai‘i and elsewhere. A-F only. Pre: BOT/BIOL 305 or consent. Co-requisite: BOT 301L. (Once a year) (Cross-listed as BOT 301)

SUST 312 Natural Resource and Environmental Policy (3)

Introduction to American government policy in natural resources and environmental protection at federal, Hawai‘i state and county levels. Policy principles, legal structure, governmental agencies, major statutes and programs, analytical techniques, program assessments. A-F only. Pre: SUST/NREM/PEPS 210 or (BIOL 101 or higher) or GEOG 101 or (GG/ERTH 101 or higher); and 220/ NREM 220 or one ECON course or two DS courses. (Cross-listed as NREM 302)

SUST 310 Conservation Ethics (1)

Introduction to and discussion of ethical issues associated with biodiversity, ecology, and conservation biology. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: any DB course or consent. (Once a year) (Cross-listed as BOT 300)

SUST 311 Natural Resources Management (3)

Biological and physical science aspects of natural resource management at local, national, and global scales. Topics covered include resource management of soil, water, forests, wetlands, coasts and wildlife. A-F only. Pre: NREM/TPSS 251 or 210; CHEM 151 or higher; and BIOL 172; or consent. (Spring only) (Cross-listed as NREM 301)

SUST 250 Introduction to Sustainability from Social Science Perspectives (3)

Introduction to key concepts and theories in social sciences in relation to sustainability issues. (Cross-listed as SOCS 250 and TAHR 250)

SUST 222 Hawaiians (3)

The sustainable social system, culture, spirituality, language, land stewardship, and governance of Native Hawaiians. Transformation of the sustainable Hawaiian social system by a capitalist economy. Resiliency, land issues, and Native Hawaiian quest for sovereign governance. (Cross-listed as ES 221)

SUST 221 Organic Food Crop Production (2)

Combined lecture/lab on the theory and practice of certified organic food production. Field visits to organic farms/markets included. Open to nonmajors. (Fall only) (Cross-listed as TPSS 220)

SUST 220 Agricultural and Resource Economics (3)

Introduction to basic economics concepts, including demand, supply, exchange, market price and market failure. Economic evaluation and policy for the uses of various natural resource endowments, especially in production agriculture, is included. A-F only. (Cross-listed as NREM 220)

SUST 217 Hawaiian Perspectives in Ahupua‘a (3)

Examination of the ahupua‘a system as it was conceptualized by the ancient Hawaiians, and exploration of its relevance in modern society; an introductory class to the malama ‘aina track designed to build critical writing skills. A-F only. Pre: 107. (Cross-listed as HWST 207)

SUST 211 Agriculture, Environment, and Society (3)

Relationship of plants, soils, and the environment, and how they relate to cultural practices and society in agroecosystems with an emphasis on Hawai‘i as a model system. (Cross-listed as TPSS 200)

SUST 210 Introduction to Environmental Science (3)

Analysis of our environment with emphasis on understanding relationships and interactions of physical, biological, technological, and political components using scientific methods of inquiry. Food supply and safety, water quality, pollution control, biodiversity, environmental policy. Open to nonmajors. (Cross-listed as NREM 210 and PEPS 210)

SUST 156 Sustainable Food and Energy Field Course (V)

Examines the nexus of food, energy, and water in Hawai‘i for sustainable development. Repeatable two times, up to nine credits. (Cross-listed as TPSS 156)

SUST 120 Chemistry in a Sustainable World (3)

Introduction to chemistry for non-science majors. Discussion of role of natural and man-made chemicals in everyday life, with an emphasis on sustainable and environmentally-sensitive use of chemicals to improve our world. A-F only. (Cross-listed as CHEM 110)

SUST 116 Humans and the Environment (3)

Prepares students to make decisions such as where to build/buy a house, sustainable use of natural resources, and what environmental actions relevant to society and Earth’s ecosystem are appropriate on a local and global scale. A-F only. (Cross-listed as GG/ERTH 106)

SUST 115 Sustainability in a Changing World (3)

Environmentally sustainable and non-sustainable practices, and the impacts of climate change, on the development and spread of human societies from pre-history to the 1500s in Asia, Africa, Europe, the Americas, and Hawai‘i/Oceania. Active learning environment. (Cross-listed as OCN 105)

SUST 114 Sustainable Cities (3)

How do we plan and design cities to meet our long-term economic and environmental needs? Students will learn how sustainability applies to key urban issues like energy, transportation, land, and food. A-F only. (Cross-listed as PLAN 101)

SUST 113 Quantifying Global and Environmental Change (3)

Introductory mathematical approaches to quantifying key aspects of global and environmental change. Includes data analysis, graphical representation and modeling of population growth, greenhouse gas emissions and fate, sustainable resource utilization, and sea level change. A-F only. (Spring only) (Cross-listed as GG/ERTH 102)

SUST 112 Introduction to the Environment and Sustainability (3)

Introduction to principles of environmental science and sustainability as they apply to ecosystems. Sustainability will be introduced through active learning with an emphasis on sustaining resources and mitigating pollution to ecosystems. Repeatable one time. A-F only. (Cross-listed as GES 102 and OCN 102)

SUST 111L Biology & Society Laboratory (1)

(1 3-hr Lab) Explores connections between biological principles and everyday life with a focus on the environment. Topics include environmental health and sustainability with examples from Hawai‘i. Not a BIOL major elective. (Cross-listed as BIOL 101L)

SURG 545 (Alpha) Electives in Surgery (V)

Advanced clinical experience in: (B) urology; (C) ophthalmology; (D) otolaryngology; (E) plastic surgery; (F) neurosurgery; (G) orthopaedics; (H) anesthesia; (I) surgical intensive care; (J)Sub-I– general surgery; (K) Sub-I–pediatric surgery; (M) diagnostic radiology; (N) radiation oncology; (O) EM Sub-I; (P) extramural elec in surg; (Q) Sub-I– cardiovascular; (R) surgical research; (S) surgical anatomy; (T) preceptorship in Asia; (U) biomedical technology design; (X) transplant surgery; (Y) bedside ultrasounds; (Z) laparoscopic skills. Repeatable one time for all except (U), (X), (Y), and (Z); repeatable two times for (U) and (X). Medical students only for (U), (X), (Y), and (Z). CR/NC only. Pre: 531 or 532 for all except (M), (U), and (Y); and consent for (R) and (S); admission into JABSOM for (U) and (Y).

SURG 541 Emergency Medical Care (6)

Clinical experiences in management of medical, surgical, and psychiatric problems requiring urgent care. Pre: 531 and fourth-year standing.

SURG 532 Surgery Longitudinal Clerkship (5)

A clinically based, year-long, introductory in general surgery and selected subspecialties. Outpatient-conducted one day per week for six months in a community-based, ambulatory care facility. Inpatient-conducted for four weeks in an acute-care hospital facility. Repeatable one time.

SURG 531 Surgery Clerkship (10)

A clinically based, introductory course in general surgery and elected subspecialties. Repeatable one time. Pre: third-year standing.

SPED 760 Grant Development/Procurement (3)

Overview of grant development and procurement processes related to special education personnel preparation and research and demonstration programs. Students design a grant proposal related to a particular problem or need within their employment settings. Pre: consent.

SPED 745 Special Topics in Exceptionalities (3)

Critical examination and discussion of historical or current topic in early intervention, special education, and/or developmental disabilities. Repeatable two times. A-F only. (Once a year)

SPED 740 Single-Case Experimental Design (3)

Advanced single-case experimental design; examines the logic of internal and external validity of small “N” design and its functionalist foundations. Pre: consent.

SPED 710 Professional Seminar in Exceptionalities (1)

Professional norms, duties, and expectations of leaders in exceptionalities; transitioning from practitioner to researcher and leadership roles; familiarity with current research and trends in the field of exceptionalities. Repeatable five times. PhD in EDUC majors only. Graduate students only. A-F only.

SPED 706 Doctoral Internship (6)

Supervised internship (minimum 18 hours per week) in program development and administration or research in the student’s area of emphasis. EDUC majors only. A-F only. Pre: consent.

SPED 705 Seminar in Exceptionalities (3)

Current and historical topics, issues, and trends in the field of exceptionalities. Repeatable with different content. Pre: consent.

SPED 700 Thesis Research (V)

Research for master’s thesis. Repeatable unlimited times.

SPED 699 Directed Reading/Research (V)

Individual reading/research. Repeatable unlimited times. Pre: consent of instructor and department chair.

SPED 695 Plan B Master’s Project (3)

Independent study for students working on a Plan B master’s project. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: graduate standing in Special Education.

SPED 688 Research Practicum in Special Education (3)

Directed research experience to demonstrate mastery of research skills and techniques through developing and writing research proposals. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: 642 or consent, or departmental approval. (Once a year)

SPED 678 Applied Behavior Analysis Fieldwork (V)

Field experience in applied behavior analysis supervised by a Board Certified Behavior Analyst (BCBA). The format is a combination of fieldwork and seminar meetings. Repeatable nine times, up to 20 credits. A-F only.

SPED 673 Ethics and Professional Conduct (3)

Focuses on content on the Behavior Analysis Certification Board’s code for ethical conduct as well as advanced concepts, principles, and processes of applied behavior analysis. A-F only.

SPED 671 Advanced Principles of Applied Behavior Analysis (ABA) (3)

Focuses on the definitions and characteristics of applied behavior analysis and the concepts, principles, and processes. Concepts related to ethics and behavior change procedures will also be introduced. A-F only. Pre: 603.

SPED 652 Transition/Supported Employment (3)

Transition planning for youth with disabilities in preparation for employment as adults in private and public sector businesses. A-F only. Pre: consent.

SPED 650 Seminar on Universal Design for Learning (3)

Seminar on issues of research and practice on the application of universal design for learning in K-12 and higher education settings. Focus on culturally and linguistically diverse students diversity, non-traditional students and students with disabilities. Repeatable one time. A-F only.

SPED 645 Seminar in Early Childhood Special Education (3)

Study of issues/trends. Research and program development in early childhood special education. Repeatable one time. Pre: (631 and 635) with a minimum grade of B- or better, or consent.

SPED 644 Seminar on Severe/Multiple Disabilities (3)

Research, program development trends/issues in the area of severe/multiple disabilities (birth through adulthood). College of Education majors only. Pre: consent.

SPED 642 Seminar on Applied Research/Special Education (3)

Study and development of applied research topics in special education. Repeatable two times. Pre: consent.

SPED 641 (Alpha) Seminar in Issues in Special Education (3)

Seminar on issues, trends, research, and program development in the field of special education. (B) current issues and trends; (C) technology; (D) foundations; (E) developmental disabilities; (F) cultural and linguistic diversity; (G) evidence-based practices; (H) single case research. Repeatable one time per alpha, repeatable two times for (H). A-F only. Pre: 603 for (H).

SPED 640 Seminar on Mild/Moderate Disabilities (3)

Study of issues, research, program development in the area of mild/moderate disabilities. Repeatable two times. Pre: consent.

SPED 639 Advanced Fundamentals of Language and Literacy (3)

Advanced linguistic structures of written English related to reading, spelling, and writing for older students. Covers diagnostic assessment, planning, instruction, and progress monitoring for students with Dyslexia or related reading difficulties. Repeatable one time. A-F only.

SPED 638 Fundamentals of Language and Literacy (3)

Introduction of basic linguistic structures of written English related to reading, spelling, and writing for beginning or struggling readers. Covers evidence-based practices for teaching literacy to students with Dyslexia and related reading difficulties. Repeatable one time. A-F only.

SPED 637 Topics and Issues in Reading Difficulties (3)

Introduction of foundational knowledge of language and literacy development. Current topics and issues related to literacy development in students with Dyslexia and related reading difficulties. Repeatable one time. A-F only.

SPED 635 Procedures for Early Childhood Special Education (3)

Assessment and intervention strategies to promote behavior change with young children with disabilities. Promoting child skill gains and integrated programming options. A-F only. Pre: consent.

SPED 634 Inclusive Physical Activity (3)

Advanced knowledge on issues of socio-cultural, learning styles, diversity, and exceptionalities, and how these influence instruction, engagement, and behavior in physical activity settings across the lifespan. A-F only. Pre: consent. (Cross-listed as KRS 634)

SPED 633 Motor Development/Intervention for Students with Severe Disabilities (3)

Normal/ abnormal motor development; description/etiology of physically disabling conditions influencing motor development; analysis/application of assessment/intervention strategies to promote motor development; positioning and handling skills. Pre: 614 (or concurrent) or consent.

SPED 632 Language/Communication Intervention-Communication Disorders/Autism (3)

Current research in normal language learning, assessment, planning, implementation, evaluation of language delayed/disordered children, including children with autism. Procedures for attaining language/functional communication objectives using ongoing routines/activities. Pre: consent.

SPED 631 Early Intervention for Special Populations (3)

Issues important to early childhood special education. Early screening and assessment, working with families, curriculum options/models, program evaluation. Pre: consent.

SPED 630 Positive Behavioral Support-Severe Disabilities and Autism (3)

Principles and laws governing human behavior and positive methods for eliminating significant behavior problems for students with severe disabilities and autism. Emphasis on the functions of behavior, experimental techniques for documenting behavior change, and the use of technologies for improving behavior in school and community settings. A-F only. Pre: consent.

SPED 629 Clinical Practice Special Projects (V)

Development and implementation of a field-based research professional development project under the direction of the student’s advisor; limited to students enrolled in the interdisciplinary program. Repeatable up to 12 credits. A-F only. Pre: advisor’s approval.

SPED 628 Internship (3)

Supervised education/ community experiences with special needs populations (MR, LD, SED, SMH), preschool through postsecondary settings. Completion of SPED core required; must enroll for two consecutive semesters. A-F only. Repeatable two times. Pre: 626 and consent.

SPED 627 Advanced Practicum (6)

Supervised education/community experiences; minimum of 20 hours weekly with special-needs population (MR, LD, SED, SMH); pre-school through postsecondary settings (public/private). Related seminar or equivalent and completion of SPED core required. Repeatable one time. Pre: consent.

SPED 626 Field Experiences in Special Education (3)

Students spend a minimum of nine hours per week in settings appropriate to concurrently enrolled courses; supervision provided by participating teacher and college supervisor. Repeatable three times. A-F only. Pre: consent.

SPED 625 Teaching Skills for Social Competence (3)

Issues in social development, self-determination, and social skills competence training for children and youth with disabilities; experience in group social skills training and development of individualized programs. Pre: either 485 or 630, and either 611 or 614; or consent.

SPED 622 Children’s Literature for Deaf Students (3)

Introduction to English literature translated into American Sign Language (ASL) including discussion of ASL literature genres, the importance of translation, selection of literature; story reading, book reading, and retelling. Taught in ASL. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: 609 or consent. (Alt. years)

SPED 621 Language Arts Strategies: Students with Mild/Moderate Disabilities (3)

Basic concepts related to language, language development, and recognition of language-related learning problems of students with mild/moderate disabilities; strategies for teaching language arts curricula (listening, speaking, reading, writing) to students of all ages with learning problems. A-F only. Pre: 304 or consent.

SPED 620 Strategies Across Content Area (3)

Strategies for teaching math, science, and social sciences to students of all ages with mild/moderate disabilities; selection of appropriate materials, teaching techniques, curriculum development. Pre: 611 or consent.

SPED 618 Adaptations and Special ProceduresStudents/Severe Disabilities/Autism (3)

Adaptations and special intervention procedures to support the participation of individuals with severe motor, communication, and/or adaptive behavior disabilities in inclusive school and community settings. Includes lab work. SPED majors only. A-F only. Pre: consent.

SPED 617 Transition Strategies for Deaf Students (1)

Collaborative model for facilitating the transition of deaf and hard-of-hearing students to develop appropriate transition plans and effective plans of study. Taught in ASL and English. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: 606, 607 and 608; or consent. (Alt. years)

SPED 616 Collaboration–Working with Deaf Students in Inclusive Settings (3)

Collaboration skills for working with general education teachers, specialists, paraprofessionals, families and community members to support the success of deaf students in inclusive settings. Taught in ASL and English. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: 606, 607 and 608; or consent. (Alt. years)

SPED 615 Family-Centered Approaches in Deaf Education (1)

Prepare teachers to deliver family-centered home-based services to families of deaf children using the SKI-HI model. Course will be taught in ASL and English. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: 606, 607 and 608; or consent. (Alt. years)

SPED 614 Assessment and Instruction—Severe Disabilities and Autism (3)

Basic principles of assessment, instruction, and curriculum development; application of formal and informal assessment procedures for goal selection, formulating instructional plans, and adapting instructional materials to accommodate learning needs of students with severe disabilities and autism. Pre: consent.

SPED 613 Advanced Assessment and Curriculum Development (3)

Assessment methods and techniques that emphasize the bond between curriculum-based assessment and curriculum-based programming. Planning and cyclical instruction across content areas based on ongoing diagnostic assessment. SPED majors only. A-F only. Pre: 461 or consent.

SPED 611 Methods and Strategies for Students with Mild/Moderate Disabilities (3)

Techniques for providing effective instruction including: best instructional practice, lesson planning, teacher-directed and student-mediated instructional strategies, and curricular approaches for working with students with mild/moderate disabilities. A-F only. Pre: 304 or consent.

SPED 610 Advanced Assessment and Curriculum Development–Deaf (3)

Assessment methods and techniques used with deaf students that emphasize the bond between curriculum-based assessment and curriculum-based programming through planning and providing cyclical instruction across content areas based on ongoing diagnostic assessment. Taught in ASL and English. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: 609 or consent. (Alt. years)

SPED 609 Seminar in Bilingual Deaf Education (3)

Study of issues, trends and methods in ASL/ English bilingual education for deaf students. Taught in ASL and English. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: 606, 607 and 608; or consent. (Alt. years)

SPED 608 Literacy Development for Deaf Students (6)

Basic concepts related to language, language development and recognition of language-related learning problems of deaf students; strategies for teaching reading and writing to deaf students. Repeatable one times. A-F only. Pre: 461 and 606, or consent. (Alt. years)

SPED 607 Audiology and Spoken English for Deaf Students (3)

Developmental principles of audiology and speech (i.e., spoken English) will be used to examine assessment procedures and intervention strategies appropriate to deaf students in a variety of educational placements. Classroom applications will be presented. Taught in ASL and English. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: admission into Deaf Education program or consent. (Alt. years)

SPED 606 Language Development for Deaf Children (3)

General theories of first and second language development applied to development of ASL and English in deaf children. Relationship of theory to educational practice. Taught in ASL and English. Repeatable one time. A-F only. Pre: admission into Deaf Education program or consent. (Alt. years)

SPED 605 Collaboration in School and Community Settings (3)

Collaboration skills necessary to function as team members and to ensure the success of students with disabilities in inclusive school and community settings. A-F only. Pre: consent.

SPED 603 Principles of Behavior (3)

Principles and laws governing behavior and methods that can be used to accomplish educationally relevant changes in student performance. Emphasis on the conceptual basis for changing behavior and use of technologies for changing behavior in school and community settings. A-F only. Pre: consent.

SPED 602 Special Education Law and Compliance (3)

Examination of the federal, state, and local government roles in special education with special emphasis on case and regulatory law. Focus on understanding special education law necessary in providing services to students with disabilities in a variety of placements. Appropriate for special/general education teachers, administrators, or related service providers. Pre: consent.

SPED 601 Technology for Diverse Learners: Access, Accommodations, and Universal Design (3)

Strategies for using assistive technologies, multimedia technology, and telecommunications to design engaging learning environments that promote inclusion and give voice to diverse learners. Emerging technologies for access, accommodations, and universal design are explored. Pre: one of 480, LTEC 414, or LTEC 442.

SPED 600 Foundations of Exceptionality (3)

Theoretical, legal and multicultural foundations for assessing, teaching and developing individual service plans across the lifespan for persons with disabilities. A-F only. Pre: consent.

SPED 590 Internship, Special Education (6)

Supervised field activities involving the programming and instruction of special-needs students within training programs in Hawai‘i and the Pacific Basin. Pre: consent.

SPED 583 (Alpha) Practicum in Special Education (3)

For in-service school/community personnel to present new ideas, approaches, instructional methods, materials for teaching exceptional individuals. (B–E) general SPED; (F–G) secondary programming/ SPED; (H–I) bilingual/multicultural/special needs; (J–K) severe disabilities; (M–N) early childhood/ special needs; (O–P) career/vocational/special needs; (Q–R) computer/special needs; (S–T) arts/special needs; (U–W) computer training/special needs; (X–Y) consultant skills/special needs; (Z) Ho‘okoho. Repeatable eight times. CR/NC only. Pre: teaching or related work experience.

SPED 582 (Alpha) Practicum in Special Education (2)

For in-service school/community personnel to present new ideas, approaches, instructional methods, materials for teaching exceptional individuals. (B–E) general SPED; (F–G) secondary programming/SPED; (H–I) bilingual/multicultural/special needs; (J–K) needs; (Q–R) computer/special needs; (S–T) arts/ special needs; (U–W) computer training/special needs; (X–Y) consultant skills/special needs; (Z) Ho‘okoho. Repeatable nine times. CR/NC only. Pre: teaching or related work experience.

SPED 581 (Alpha) Practicum in Special Education (1)

For in-service school/community personnel to present new ideas, approaches, instructional methods, materials for teaching exceptional individuals. (B–E) general SPED; (F–G) secondary programming/ SPED; (H–I) bilingual/multicultural/special needs; (J–K) severe disabilities; (M–N) early childhood/ special needs; (O–P) career/vocational/special needs; (Q–R) computer/special needs; (S–T) arts/special needs; (U–W) computer training/special needs; (X–Y) consultant skills/special needs; (Z) Ho‘okoho. Repeatable nine times. CR/NC only. Pre: teaching or related work experience.

SPED 528 Internship in Special Education-Post Baccalaureate Programs (V)

Supervised teaching experience in PreK-12 educational settings appropriate to SPED-Pcert program emphasis (mild/moderate or severe/autism); supervision provided by master teacher/university mentor, and university supervisor. Must enroll for two consecutive semesters. Repeatable two times, up to 14 credits. A-F only.

SPED 527 Student Teaching in Special EducationPost Baccalaureate Programs (6)

Supervised student teaching with a master teacher in PreK-12 educational settings appropriate to SPED-Pcert emphasis (mildmoderate, severe/autism); minimum 280 hours in minimum 11 weeks. Supervision by master teacher and university supervisor. Repeatable one time. A-F only.

SPED 526 Field Experience in Special EducationPost Baccalaureate (2)

Students spend a minimum of 100 hours over a minimum of 11 weeks in settings appropriate to SPED-PCert program emphasis (mild/ moderate or severe/autism); supervision provided by participating teacher and/or college supervisor. Repeatable two times. Post-Baccalaureate in Special Education only. A-F only. Pre: 304 or 412.

SPED 501 Post-Baccalaureate in Special Education Program Seminar (1)

Mandatory program seminar for Post-Baccalaureate in Special Education (PBSPED) teacher candidates; access to tools and skills necessary for distance education program success; Introduction to the Special Education teaching profession. Post-Bac in SPED majors only. CR/NC only. Pre: consent.

SPED 500 Master’s Plan B/C Studies (1)

Enrollment for degree completion. Pre: master’s Plan B candidate and consent.

SPED 499 Directed Reading/Research (V)

Individual reading, research, and/or projects under direct supervision of instructors. Repeatable nine times. Pre: consent of instructor or department chair.

SPED 487 Characteristics/Strategies for Teaching At-Risk Students (3)

Survey of educational, behavioral, and emotional characteristics of students who are at-risk for school failure and strategies to work with such students. A-F only.

SPED 486 Theoretical Basis for Teaching Special-Needs Students (3)

Survey of biophysical, behavioral, social/ecological, psychodynamic/ psychoeducational, cognitive/developmental, counter-theoretical approaches to teaching exceptional students. Opportunity for the development and/ or strengthening of one’s own theoretical frame of reference.

SPED 485 (Alpha) Classroom Organization and Management (3)

Knowledge and skills related to basic organizational management of an inclusive classroom, including scheduling, grouping, and stress and time management; techniques of applied behavior management, emphasizing behavior change and practical implementation of learning principles. (B) elementary/special education, V credits; (C) early childhood education/special education; (D) unclassified. Repeatable up to six credits for (B). A-F only. Pre: 304 (with a minimum grade of B).

SPED 480 (Alpha) Instructional and Assistive Technology (V)

Addresses instructional and assistive technologies for special education and general education settings; technology-based instructional strategies that support inclusion and address academic and behavioral objectives; and application of Universal Design for Learning to support access to the general curriculum for diverse students in the PreK-12 classroom setting. (B) elementary/special education; (C) early childhood education/special education; (D) unclassified. Repeatable one time per alpha; repeatable up to six credits for (B). A-F only.

SPED 478 Assistant-Level Applied Behavior Analysis Fieldwork (V)

Field experience in applied behavior analysis at the assistant level supervised by a Board Certified Behavior Analyst (BCBA). The format is a combination of fieldwork and seminar meetings. Repeatable nine times, up to 20 credits. A-F only.

SPED 462 (Alpha) Assessment, Planning, and Instruction for Students with Severe Disabilities/ Autism (V)

Techniques in the assessment, planning, and instructional process appropriate for students with severe disabilities. Focus on program development to facilitate the inclusion of students with disabilities into general education settings. (B) elementary/special education, V credits; (C) early childhood/special education; (D) unclassified. Repeatable up to six credits for (B). A-F only. Pre: 304 (with a minimum grade of B).

SPED 461 (Alpha) Assessment, Planning, and Instruction for Students with Mild/Moderate Disabilities (3)

Techniques in the assessment, planning, and instructional process appropriate for students with mild/moderate disabilities. Stress on program development to facilitate inclusion of students with disabilities into general education environment. (B) elementary/special education, V credits; (C) early childhood elementary/special education; (D) unclassified. Repeatable up to six credits for (B). A-F only. Pre: 304 (with a minimum grade of B).

SPED 452 Preschool Children–Special Needs (3)

Examination of application of current research and practices for serving preschool children with special needs. Pre: HDFS 230 (or concurrent), or consent.

SPED 451 Programs for Infants/Toddlers (3)

Examination of current theory, research, issues, and models in programs for infants and toddlers including criteria for evaluation and planning. A-F only. Pre: HDFS 230 (or concurrent) and HDFS 331 (or concurrent), or consent. (Cross-listed as EDCS 451)

SPED 446 Seminar in Special Education (3)

Study of issues, trends, and research into special education programming and service delivery. Repeatable two times. Pre: consent.

SPED 445 Educating Exceptional Students in Regular Classrooms–Secondary (3)

Teaching secondary students with disabilities and those who are gifted/talented. Meeting academic/social needs, classroom management, motivation, peer interaction. Collaboration between special and regular educators. Includes an emphasis on instruction in writing.

SPED 444 Educating Exceptional Students in Regular Classrooms–Elementary (3)

Teaching elementary students with disabilities and those who are gifted/talented. Meeting academic/social needs, classroom management, motivation, peer interaction, collaboration between special and regular educators. Includes an emphasis on instruction in writing.

SPED 443 Disability and Diversity in Physical Activity (4)

(3 Lec, 1 1-hr. Lab) Participants will explore issues of socio-cultural, sexual orientation, religion, and individuals with exceptionalities, and how these affect a student’s learning and behavior in the physical education setting. Required field experience. Repeatable one time. A-F only. (Cross-listed as KRS 443)

SPED 425 (Alpha) Partnerships with Families and Professionals (V)

Knowledge and skills for relating effectively with families and professionals on behalf of the children and youth with and without disabilities. Coverage of the context in which family members and school personnel interact. (B) elementary/special education; (C) early childhood education/special education; (D) unclassified. Repeatable one time per alpha. A-F only.

SPED 421 (Alpha) Strategies for Reading Difficulties (V)

Overview of methods, programs, and strategies for reading instruction designed to improve the performance of elementary students, grades K-6, who experience difficulties in reading acquisition, fluency, and comprehension. (B) elementary/special education; (C) early childhood education/special education; (D) unclassified. Repeatable one time per alpha. A-F only.

SPED 415 Education Program for the Gifted/ Talented (3)

Utilization and evaluation of teaching/ learning models for gifted/talented students, including consideration of roles, expectancies for learning, and organizational procedures. Pre: 414 or consent.

SPED 414 Education of Gifted Students (3)

Characteristics and educational provisions for gifted children and youth with particular attention to psychological aspects of creativity

SPED 412 Individuals with Severe Disabilities/ Autism (3)

Etiology, characteristics, and development of individuals with severe disabilities and autism; historical, theoretical, and legal issues affecting individuals with severe disabilities and autism; multicultural, family, and consumer issues; professional and ethical issues in providing services. A-F only.

SPED 402 Writing for Educational Professionals (3)

Instruction on learning to write as professional educators. Strategies for developing and enhancing professional writing for the field of education. Peer and instructor feedback on writing throughout course. Technologies used to assist with writing. Repeatable one time. A-F only.

SPED 400 Field Training in Special Education (V)

Students participate in classroom settings appropriate to concurrently enrolled courses; supervision provided by participating teacher and college supervisor. Repeatable up to 10 credits. A-F only. Pre: 304 (or concurrent) or consent. Co-requisite: one of 461, 462, or 485; or consent.

SPED 392 Student Teaching in Special Education Modified (V)

Modified student teaching for students from another institution completing student teaching at UH or for students who have prior extensive teaching experience. A-F only. Pre: requirements for registration listed under “Student Teaching,” approval of review committee and consent.

SPED 391 (Alpha) Seminar for Student Teachers in Special Education (V)

Seminar relating current educational theories with experiences. (B) elementary/ special education; (C) early childhood education/ special education; (D) unclassified. Repeatable one time per alpha. A-F only. Pre: requirements for registration listed under “student teaching.” Co-requisite: 390B for (B); 390C for (C); 390D for (D).

SPED 390 (Alpha) Student Teaching in Special Education (V)

Full-time supervised experience in school. (B) elementary/special education; (C) early childhood education/special education; (D) unclassified. Repeatable one time per alpha. A-F only. Pre: 400 (with a minimum grade of B) and requirements for registration listed under “student teaching.” Co-requisite: 391B for (B); 391C for (C); 391D for (D).

SPED 332 Young Children with Communication Needs (3)

Communication development of infants and young children, ages birth through age 8, with and without disabilities. Assessment and intervention to support the development of communication skills in inclusive community and school environments. A-F only. Pre: HDFS 331 (with a minimum grade of B-) or consent.

SPED 315 Field Training – Blended ECE (4)

Students spend 15 hours per week in settings appropriate to concurrently enrolled classes; supervision provided by participating teacher and college supervisor. Repeatable two times. A-F only. Pre: 304 and ITE 415 (with a minimum grade of B-), or consent. (Cross-listed as ITE 315)

SPED 304 Foundations of Inclusive Schooling (3)

Foundations of “special education” exploring philosophies, diverse and historical viewpoints, laws, and service delivery. Students reflect upon texts, films and interviews with persons with disabilities, their families and professionals to understand the culture of disability. A-F only.

SPED 201 Disability and Diversity in the Media (3)

Explores the changing disability experience as described in film, literature, advertising, news, sports and dialogue with persons with disabilities in the Pacific region and around the world. A-F only.

SPAN 699 Directed Research (V)

Repeatable unlimited times. Pre: consent of department chair.

SPAN 695 Seminar in Hispanic Literature (3)

A period, author, genre, or region. Repeatable unlimited times with consent. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

SPAN 683 Spanish-American Short Story and Essay (3)

Study of representative writers from various periods: Sor Juana, Palma, Quiroga, Reyes, Borges, etc. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

SPAN 682 Spanish-American Poetry (3)

Study of representative poets from all periods: Martí, Darió, Mistral, Guillén, Neruda, Paz, etc. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

SPAN 681 Colonial Spanish-American Literature (3)

Spanish-American literature from period of discovery to independence. Representative authors such as Sor Juana, Bernal Díaz del Castillo. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

SPAN 680 Spanish-American Novel (3)

Critical analysis of major Spanish-American novels. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

SPAN 670 (Alpha) 20th-Century Spanish Literature (3)

Representative works from 20th-century literature. Genres: poetry, theater, essay, novel. (B) generation of 1898; (C) pre-Civil War; (D) post-Civil War. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

SPAN 669 19th-Century Spanish Realism (3)

Nineteenth-century Spanish realism in the novel. Authors include Galdós, Clarin, Alarcón, Pardo Bazán, Blasco-Ibáñez, Valera. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

SPAN 665 (Alpha) Golden Age Literature (3)

Spanish literature from the 16th and 17th centuries. (B) theater; (C) prose; (D) poetry; (E) Cervantes. Pre: graduate standing.

SPAN 660 Medieval Spanish Literature (3)

Representative readings in prose and poetry, from origins through 15th century. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

SPAN 659 Topics in Spanish Applied Linguistics (3)

Supervised participation in online course at UNED University (Spain) relevant to student’s specialization for Second Language Studies or Spanish Applied Linguistics. Students also complete projects and meet with advisor to check progress. Repeatable two times for different topics. Graduate students only. Pre: Spanish Proficiency assessment: B- (CERFL) or Advanced low (ACTFL).

SPAN 658 Seminar in Spanish Applied Linguistics (3)

Repeatable unlimited times with consent. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

SPAN 653 Spanish Dialectology (3)

Introduction to the dialects of Spanish spoken around the world. Lectures and discussions cover the variation and change of Spanish phonology, lexicon, morphology, and syntax. Graduate students only. Pre: consent. (Alt. years)

SPAN 605 Spanish Translation Studies (3)

Study of social, cultural, and pragmatic issues in Spanish Translation Studies. Graduate students only. Pre: consent. (Alt. years)

SPAN 499 Directed Reading and Research (V)

Independent study of approved readings and research with faculty supervision. A-F only. Repeatable two times. Pre: consent of instructor and departmental approval.

SPAN 496 Studies in Latin American and Iberian Film (3)

Intensive study of selected topics in Latin American and/or Iberian cinemas; e.g. national or regional cinemas, periods, movements or issues, major filmmakers, film theory and criticism. Repeatable two times. Pre: one of 361, 362, 371, 372, or 396; or consent.

SPAN 495 (Alpha) Topics in Hispanic Scholarship (3)

Hispanic authors, periods, or themes. (B) literature and society, DL; (C) Hispanic poetry, DL; (D) literature and film, DH. Repeatable for other topics, but not for the same topic. Pre: one of 361, 362, 371, or 372; or consent.

SPAN 480 Hispanic Theater (3)

Study of representative authors and plays from Spain and Latin America. Repeatable one time. Pre: one of 361, 362, 371, or 372; or consent.

SPAN 478 Hispanic Women’s Literature (3)

The feminine experience in Western literary and cultural traditions as seen by women in Spain and Latin America. Pre: one of 361, 362, 371 or 372; or consent.

SPAN 477 U.S. Latino Literature (3)

Study of the literature of U.S. Hispanics written in Spanish or bilingually. Pre: 371 or 372, or consent.

SPAN 461 Spanish Neoclassicism/Romanticism (3)

Representative works from Spanish Neoclassicism (18th century) and Romanticism (19th century). Genres: theater, poetry, essay, novel. Pre: 361 or 362, or consent.

SPAN 460 Intensive Fourth-Level Spanish Abroad (V)

Intensive course of formal instruction on the fourth-year level in Spanish language and culture in a Spanish-speaking country. For semester programs only. Pre: 360 or equivalent.

SPAN 459 Fourth-Level Spanish Abroad (3)

Continuation of 458.

SPAN 458 Fourth-Level Spanish Abroad (3)

Intensive course of full-time formal instruction on the fourth-year level in Spanish linguistics, civilization, culture, and literature in a Spanish-speaking country. Pre: any two of 301, 302, 303, 358, 359, or 360.

SPAN 452 Introduction to Spanish Linguistics (3)

Analysis of morphology, syntax, and semantics. Pre: 302 or 330, or consent.

SPAN 451 Historical Spanish Linguistics (3)

Evolution of Spanish from Latin; modern social and geographical dialects. Pre: 302 or 330, or consent.

SPAN 408 Spanish-English Interpreting (3)

Practical course on consecutive and simultaneous interpreting from English into Spanish and from Spanish into English, plus cross-cultural considerations related to the interpreting profession. Pre: 308 or consent.

SPAN 405 Spanish-English Translation (3)

Factors in the art of translation. Practice in translating material from Spanish to English and the reverse. Pre: 305 or consent. (Cross-listed as TI 404)

SPAN 403 Advanced Composition and Conversation (3)

Advanced practice; emphasis on building active vocabulary. Pre: 302 or consent.

SPAN 400 Spanish Language in Society (3)

Explores issues in Spanish language in society (media, communication, advertising, government, technology). Introduces and examines current sociolinguistic and sociopragmatic issues. Pre: 330 or consent.

SPAN 399 Directed Reading (V)

Independent study of approved reading with faculty supervision. Repeatable two times. A-F only. Pre: 301 (or concurrent), consent and departmental approval.

SPAN 396 Introduction to Hispanic Film (3)

Introduction to the study and analysis of genres, techniques, and cinematic styles as used in Hispanic film. Pre: 301 or 310 or consent.

SPAN 372 Spanish-American Literature (3)

Reading and discussion of representative works of Spanish-American literature: Modernism to the present. Pre: 301 or 310, or consent.

SPAN 371 Spanish-American Literature (3)

Reading and discussion of representative works of Spanish-American literature: Colonial period through Romanticism. Pre: 301 or 310, or consent.

SPAN 362 Spanish Literature II (3)

Reading and discussion of representative works of Spanish literature: 18th century to present. Pre: 301 or 310, or consent.

SPAN 361 Spanish Literature I (3)

Reading and discussion of representative works of Spanish literature: origins to 18th century. Pre: 301 or 310, or consent.

SPAN 360 Intensive Third-Level Spanish Abroad (V)

Intensive formal instruction at the third-year level in Spanish language skills: reading, writing, grammar, or conversation in a Spanish-speaking country. Pre: 202 or equivalent

SPAN 359 Third-Level Spanish Abroad (3)

Continuation of 358.

SPAN 358 Third-Level Spanish Abroad (3)

Intensive formal instruction at the third-year level in Spanish language skills: reading, writing, grammar, or conversation in a Spanish-speaking country. Pre: 202 or 259 or equivalent.

SPAN 352 (Alpha) Latin American Cultural Perspectives (3)

Survey of the history and cultures of Latin America. (B) Pre-Columbian and Colonial periods; (C) Independence, nationhood and current issues. Repeatable one time for other topics, but not for the same topic. Pre: 301 or 310, or consent.

SPAN 351 Spanish Cultural Perspectives (3)

Survey of the history and cultures of Spain. Pre: 301 or 310, or consent.

SPAN 330 Phonetics and Pronunciation Practice (3)

Analysis of the Spanish phonological system, in contrast with English. Practice in pronunciation. Pre: 301 or 310, or consent.

SPAN 320 Gateway to Hispanic Literature (3)

Introduction and development of Spanish skills for critical reading and writing, rhetoric, and vocabulary. Choices with particular emphasis on literary analysis and academic writing. Online course. Pre: 301 or 310 or consent.

SPAN 310 Spanish for Heritage Speakers (3)

Focuses on standard and academic varieties of Spanish for English-dominant heritage speakers in order to improve their literacy skills. Pre: placement exam. (Fall only)

SPAN 308 Introduction to Spanish-English Interpreting (3)

Students will begin to develop the listening and memory skills for direct and inverse interpretation. Sophomore standing or higher. Pre: 301 or 310, or consent

SPAN 306 (Alpha) Spanish for Professionals (3)

Language as used in specific professions. (B) commercial Spanish; (C) medical Spanish. Sophomore standing or higher. Pre: 301 or 310, or consent.

SPAN 305 Introduction to Spanish-English Translation (3)

Practical introduction to SpanishEnglish translation with translations of texts from Spanish to English and the reverse. Pre: 301 or 310 or consent.

SPAN 304 Conversation II (3)

Continuation of 303. Pre: 303 or consent.

SPAN 303 Conversation I (3)

Intensive practice in spoken Spanish, focusing on the preparation and completion of oral tasks and presentations. Pre: 301 (or concurrent), or consent.

SPAN 302 Language and Writing II (3)

Improvement of Spanish vocabulary, language accuracy, and expression of ideas in Spanish through writing. Pre: 301 or 310, or consent.

SPAN 301 Language and Writing I (3)

Improvement of Spanish vocabulary, language accuracy, and expression of ideas in Spanish through writing. Pre: 202 or 203 or 259, or consent.

SPAN 300 Legends, Stories, and Current Events (3)

Development of language skills through reading of literary and cultural texts. Pre: 202 (or concurrent) or 203 or 259.

SPAN 259 Intermediate Spanish Abroad (3)

Continuation of 258.

SPAN 258 Intermediate Spanish Abroad (3)

Intensive course of full-time formal instruction on the second-year level in Spanish language and culture in a Spanish-speaking country. Pre: 102 or 103.

SPAN 203 Intensive Spanish for Business (6)

SPAN 201 and 202 content combined, oriented to business Spanish. Three 50-minute sessions per week plus online work. Pre: 102 or 103.

SPAN 202 Intermediate Spanish (3)

Continuation of 201. Pre: 201.

SPAN 201 Intermediate Spanish (3)

Continuation of oral practice and grammar study; increasing emphasis on reading and written composition. Pre: 102 or 103.

SPAN 103 Intensive Elementary Spanish (6)

Course content of SPAN 101 and 102 covered in one semester. Three two-hour sessions per week.

SPAN 102 Elementary Spanish (3)

Conversation, grammar, reading. Pre: 101.

SPAN 101 Elementary Spanish (3)

Conversation, grammar, reading.

SOC 800 Dissertation Research (V)

Research for doctoral dissertation. Repeatable unlimited times.

SOC 753 Urban Sociology (3)

Demographic trends in urban growth: nature and dimensions of urbanization and urbanism; ancient, American, and Third World cities; ecological theories of urban growth; lifestyles.

SOC 751 Development in Asia (3)

Theories and available research methods examined for applicability to developing areas; specific examples from Asia. A-F only. Repeatable one time. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

SOC 750 Seminar in Social Movements (3)

Study of sociology of social movements, plus independent student research. Repeatable one time.

SOC 741 Seminar in Social Structure and the Individual (3)

Intensive study and individual research projects in a selected topic. Theoretical and methodological issues in relating social and individual levels of analysis. Recommended: 612.

SOC 730 Conflict Analysis/Resolution (3)

Seminar on the analysis of conflict resolution. Faculty from law, planning, political science and guest practitioners will present multidisciplinary analysis and intervention strategies on contemporary conflicts. A-F only. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

SOC 725 (Alpha) Seminar in Race and Ethnicity (3)

An examination of how ideas of “race” and “ethnicity” are constructed, and how this reflects and shapes social structures and relationships: (B) antiracism studies; (C) ethnic identity and nationalism: cooperation and conflict; (D) race, place, and inequality. Repeatable up to two times in different alphas. Graduate students only. (Alt. years)

SOC 723 Seminar in Modern Chinese Society (3)

Developmental policies, social change, and impact on modern Chinese social institutions. Includes China, Hong Kong, and Taiwan. May include social and demographic change, population, social stratification, gender, and family problems. Repeatable one time.

SOC 722 Modern Japanese Society (3)

Social and behavioral studies of Japanese values, social organization, and personality development. Problems of value conflict, political protest, world role, tradition, and social change. Repeatable one time only.

SOC 721 Social Change–Pacific Islands (3)

Analysis of social change; transformation from subsistence societies to commodified, wage-labor societies with participation in world economy.

SOC 720 Comparative Study of East Asia (3)

Comparative analysis of social organization, social processes, and change of both capitalist and communist countries of East Asia, with each other and other areas of the world. Repeatable one time. Pre: 611 or consent.

SOC 719 Comparative Family and Gender (3)

Discusses the major perspectives on family and gender relations and examines related empirical research. Emphasis is on the cross-cultural comparisons across the U.S. and Asia in the context of globalizing economies and cultures. A-F only. (Alt. years) (Cross-listed as GHPS 719)

SOC 718 Seminar in Aging, Culture, and Health (3)

Overview of the major theories, perspectives, and empirical findings relating to aging in various cultural contexts. SOC, PSY, NURS, SW, PH majors only. Pre: 606 (with a minimum grade of B) or consent.

SOC 716 Advanced Medical Sociology (3)

Application of theoretical paradigms and methodologies to the examination of selected research topics in the field of medical sociology. Repeatable one time. Pre: 615 or consent.

SOC 715 Seminar in Current Issues in Sociology (3)

Substantive areas that are of current interest and the focus of research, but not addressed in other courses. Repeatable two times.

SOC 711 Seminar in Sociology of Knowledge (3)

Sociological theory applied to bases of knowledge in everyday life, professional communities, and the sciences. Research and theory-building activities of sociologists; ethnomethodology; construction of social structure, culture, and consciousness. Repeatable one time only.

SOC 706 Cultural Analysis (3)

Contemporary issues in cultural sociology, covering key theoretical perspectives, analytic methods and substantive areas for empirical research. A-F only.

SOC 705 Advanced Statistics (3)

Dealing with advanced statistical methods beyond multiple linear regression, such as logit, event history analysis, and multi-level analysis. Emphasis is on applications of the techniques to social science research. Repeatable one time only.

SOC 701 Seminar in Evaluation Research (3)

Research design, data collection, field problems and analysis in the evaluation of social programs. Examples from criminal justice, corrections, drug treatment, mental health, and public health.

SOC 700 Thesis Research (V)

Research for master’s thesis. Repeatable unlimited times.

SOC 699 Directed Reading/Research (V)

Repeatable unlimited times.

SOC 670 Sociology of Sustainability (3)

Analyses of sustainability, environmental, and technoscience issues from sociological perspectives. Graduate students only. (Fall only) (Cross-listed as SUST 670)

SOC 660 Teaching Seminar (3)

Examines research on teaching, learning, and ethics, as well as practical skills for teaching at the university level. Syllabi and teaching philosophies are developed, which are useful for the academic job market. Graduate standing only.

SOC 659 Methods of Demographic Analysis (3)

Statistical evaluation and analysis of population data; data sources; population growth; composition; standardization of rates; mortality and the life table; nuptiality and fertility; distribution, migration, urbanization; projections and stable population theory. (Cross-listed as GHPS 659 and PH 659)

SOC 651 Introduction to Human Population (3)

Comparative analysis of quantitative and qualitative aspects of population; factors affecting size, distribution, and composition; impact of population size and composition on society.

SOC 638 American Punishment (3)

Examines the history of American criminal punishment, from the birth of the penitentiary to the rise of the prison industrial complex. A-F only. Pre: graduate standing. (Cross-listed as AMST 638)

SOC 632 Criminal Justice System (3)

Examination of the criminal justice system; the exercise of discretion and limits placed upon it. Pre: consent.

SOC 631 Seminar in Criminology (3)

Major current theories, history of their development, elaborations of typologies, implications for treatment modalities.

SOC 625 Feminist Criminology (3)

Key themes in feminist criminology are explored including focus on masculinities and crime, race and intersectionality, global criminology, and the ways in which the criminal justice system controls women and girls. A-F only. (Cross-listed as WS 625)

SOC 620 Seminar in Social Stratification (3)

Classical theories of social class, contemporary developments; crucial research issues, appropriate methodologies. Repeatable one time only. Pre: classified graduate standing or consent.

SOC 617 Sociology of Mental Health and Illness (3)

Examines sociological research and theories about mental health and illness. A key question in medical sociology will be addressed: What is the relationship between society and mental health? Repeatable one time.

SOC 616 Seminar in Stress and Health (3)

Analysis of current theory and empirical research on relationship of stress and health; sociological, psychological, and community psychiatry models and current issues.

SOC 615 Medical Sociology (3)

Covers the major paradigms in medical sociology for analyzing social epidemiology, the political economy of health systems, health service organizations, health and wellness behaviors illness perception and help-seeking, doctor-patient interaction, and adaptations to illness. Pre: graduate standing or consent.

SOC 613 Organizational Analysis (3)

Theoretical approaches to organizations; organizational structure and process; organizational pathologies and effectiveness; the organization and its environment.

SOC 612 Contemporary Sociological Theory (3)

Seminar offers a critical overview of major perspectives and representative works in sociology theory from the 1960s to the present, including intellectual contexts and historical development. A-F only. Pre: graduate standing. (Spring only)

SOC 611 Classical Sociological Theory (3)

Seminar offers a critical overview of major perspectives and representative works in sociological theory from 19thcentury to the 1960s, including intellectual contexts and historical development. A-F only. Pre: graduate standing. (Fall only)

SOC 609 Seminar Qualitative Research (3)

Advanced seminar on conducting fieldwork in natural social settings with emphasis on qualitative techniques, political and ethical considerations, data management and assessment, interpretation and reflexive writing. Repeatable one time.

SOC 608 Survey Research Design and Analysis (3)

Survey study designs, survey sampling, questionnaire construction, interviewing, pre-tests, pilot studies, logic of measurement and association, table construction, and elaboration models. Pre: consent. (Cross-listed as EDEA 608 and EDEP 602)

SOC 607 Semi