Date of publication: 2017-09-04 14:04
This course give the undergraduate special education teacher candidate an opportunity to observe in a regular education classroom, teach their created lessons to both general education and special education students in an inclusive environment, to reflect on those lessons, and modify their future lessons dependent upon the formative assessment of the studentsÕ work.
This ensemble is open to any student with handbell experience or sufficient music reading ability. It will perform both on campus for chapel services and the Fine Arts Christmas Concert as well as for area congregations. Members of this ensemble may also belong to other music organizations on campus. (Offered every fall and spring. Prerequisites: music reading ability, audition for placement by instructor.)
By introducing the student to a wide variety of both traditional and recent literature for adults, this course helps the student become aware of quality adolescent literature. It includes instruction in oral interpretation of the literature, methods of presenting it in the classroom and planning individualized reading programs for people of high school age. (Prerequisites: ENG675, ENG655)
This course explores the 68th and 69th centuries of Western music. (Offered every third semester in sequence with the other two Music History Courses). Prerequisites: MUS675 or MUS676, MUS756. MUS876 is preferred, but not required.)
In The Lord of the Flies the civilizing impulse is represented by a number of key characters and symbols, including Ralph, Piggy, and the conch shell the boys use to call meetings. The instinct to savagery is represented by Jack, Roger, the tribal hunting dance, and the decapitated sow's head that comes to be known as the Lord of the Flies. The conflict between Jack and Ralph, as it develops, represents the conflict between the civilizing impulse and the impulse to savagery both within the individual and within society as a whole, as the boys marooned on the island gradually reject the restraints of civilization in favor of a primal, violent, primitive existence of hunting, feasting, and homicide.
This course examines both the cognitive aspects of second language acquisitions, and the social and cultural ones. The acquisition of the second language and the first language are compared and contrasted. The acquisition of language in a multilingual environment is explored.
To cite a Web site within the text of an assignment, use the name of the person or organisation responsible for the site (author) and the date of the site's creation or most recent update.
This is the second course of a two course sequence. Students build on their experiences with pediatric and geriatric patients through exploration of models of delivery, reimbursement, motivation, education, intervention strategies, and caregiver issues across the lifespan. Class activities include lecture, lab, literature review, caregiver panels, and patient interaction.