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ANTH 5305. Field Methods in Archaeology (0-9-3) Prerequisites: ANTH 1107 with minimum grade of "B" and approval of Department Chair (undergraduate); ANTH 1107 or the equivalent is strongly recommended (graduate). First-hand experience in data recovery methods in archaeology either in the greater Columbus and western Georgia, or in Latin America. Students will learn methods of archaeological site survey, site recording and surface mapping, excavation and field laboratory documentation. (Course fee required.)


ANTH 5515. Selected Topics in Anthropology (3-0-3) Prerequisite: ANTH 1105. Examination of selected topics in anthropology. Topics will vary, with no topic repeated over four consecutive semesters to accommodate students earning a minor in anthropology. May be repeated for credit when topic is different.


ANTH 5555. Selected Topics in Archaeology (3-0-3) Prerequisite: ANTH 1107 or ANTH 5175 with a minimum grade of "C" or instructor's permission. Examination of selected topics in archaeology. Topics will vary, with no topic repeated over four consecutive semesters to accommodate students earning a minor in anthropology. May be repeated for credit when topic is different.


ARTH 3555. Selected Topics in Art History (3-0-3) A study of various art history topics including a range of cultures and continents. This course may be taken twice for credit if the topic is different.


BUSA 3135. International Business (3-0-3) Prerequisites: ECON 2105 and Junior Standing. This course explores the basic concepts and critical issues involved in business operations in the international sector. It examines the impact of trade among nations evaluating the effect of the international environment on product offerings, production decisions, marketing, and financial management.


COMM 4555. Selected Topics in Communication (3-0-3) The purpose of this course is to address communication issues not addressed elsewhere in the curriculum. May be taken three times for credit.


ECON 3165. Global Economic Issues (3-0-3) Prerequisite: Junior standing. The primary objective of ECON 3165 is to prepare students to understand and apply economic principles to analyzing international economic issues facing business, political leaders, and consumers.


HIST 3135. Introduction to Latin American History (3-0-3) Prerequisite: Any 1000 or 2000 level HIST course. Survey of Latin American History from the pre-Columbian era to the present.


HIST 3136. Indigenous Peoples of Latin America (3-0-3) Prerequisite: Any 1000 or 2000 level HIST course. A historical survey of the indigenous groups of Latin America, from before European contact to the contemporary period.


HIST 3137. Latin America and the United States (3-0-3) Prerequisite: Any 1000 or 2000 level HIST course. Historical survey of relations between Latin America and the United States.


HIST 5535. Selected Topics in Latin American History (3-0-3) Prerequisite: HIST 3125 with a grade of C or better or consent of chair. Selected topics in Latin American history, from the pre-Columbian era to the present. Graduate students will have reading or research projects not required of undergraduates. May be taken up to three times for credit if topic varies.


MGMT 4116. International Management (3-0-3) Prerequisite: MGMT 3115 with a grade of "C" or better. Course enables students to develop a better understanding of the relationship between national culture and management theories, behaviors, and practices in a cross-national environment.


POLS 3555. Selected Topics In Political Science (3-0-3) Prerequisite: POLS 2101. This course will examine issues related to government and institutions in the public sector. Topics will vary with the instructor. Course may be taken three times for credit only if the topic varies.


SPAN 2002. Intermediate Spanish 2 (3-0-3) Prerequisite: SPAN 2001. An intermediate course in composition, conversation, grammar, and reading. Aimed at an intermediate knowledge of the Spanish language, pronunciation, verb study, oral expression, and functional grammar. Students belong in SPAN 2002 if the student received credit for Spanish 2001 (either at CSU or as a transfer, or by taking the CLEP exam or by taking the AP exam) or the student is a heritage speaker (the student learned Spanish at home as a child but Spanish was a minority language in the society). Competency levels may vary so if there are questions about placement, refer the student to MCL department. Note: if the heritage speaker student wishes credit for this course (as well as the SPAN 1001-2001 courses) to appear on their transcript without taking the course, then the CLEP exam in Spanish should be taken to determine the amount of Spanish credit to be awarded.


SPAN 3150. Spanish Conversation (3-0-3) Prerequisite: SPAN 2002 or equivalent. Conducted in Spanish, this course offers students a series of progressive activities to raise the level of proficiency within the context of daily Hispanic culture. Supportive activities include grammar review and readings closely related to oral activities. Students belong in SPAN 3150-Conversation if the student received credit for SPAN 2002 (either at CSU or as a transfer, or by taking the CLEP exam or by taking the AP exam) or the student is a heritage speaker (the student learned Spanish at home as a child but it was a minority language in the society he/she grew up in). Competency levels may vary so if there are questions about placement, refer the student to MCL department or the student is a native speaker (the student learned Spanish at home as a child and it was an official language of the society. These students in most circumstances will have received formal education in the Spanish language as well). Note: if the heritage speaker student or if the native speaker student wishes credit for elementary and intermediate level Spanish courses to appear on their transcript without taking those courses, then the CLEP exam in Spanish should be taken to determine the amount of Spanish credit to be awarded.


SPAN 3160. Grammar and Composition (3-0-3) Prerequisite: SPAN 2002 or equivalent. Practice in writing letters, brief articles, themes, and reports. Review of selected segments of grammar. Students belong in SPAN 3160-Grammar and Composition if the student received credit for SPAN 2002 (either at CSU or as a transfer, or by taking the CLEP exam or by taking the AP exam) or the student is a heritage speaker (the student learned Spanish at home as a child but it was a minority language in the society he/she grew up in). Competency levels may vary so if there are questions about placement, refer the student to MCL department or the student is a native speaker (the student learned Spanish at home as a child and it was an official language in the society he/she grew up in. These students in most circumstances will have received formal education in the Spanish language as well). The student is a native speaker (the student learned Spanish at home as a child and it was an official language of the society. These students in most circumstances will have received formal education in the Spanish language as well). Note: if the heritage speaker student or if the native speaker student wishes credit for elementary and intermediate level Spanish courses to appear on their transcript without taking those courses, then the CLEP exam in Spanish should be taken to determine the amount of Spanish credit to be awarded.


SPAN 3170. Contemporary Approaches to Identities and Cultures of Spain (3-0-3) Prerequisite: SPAN 3150 and SPAN 3160 with a grade of "C" or better. This course provides students with a broad understanding of the different civilizations and religious groups that inhabited the Iberian Peninsula, thus forming the Spanish nation in 1492. Through an examination of cultural identity and the concept of nation, participants will analyze how the idea of "Spanishness" has changed over time, leading up to the present.


SPAN 3175. Contemporary Approaches to Cultures of Latin America (3-0-3) Prerequisite: SPAN 3150 and 3160 with a grade of "C" or better. Contemporary Approaches to Cultures of Latin America offers a chronological study of Latin American cultures through their expressions in literature, history, politics and the arts, beginning in the pre-Colombian period, with an emphasis on crucial historical moments and distinctive cultural practices.