Art History

 

Art History Major

Learn more about this major
 

Major Requirements: 11 courses, 39-40 credits

Students in this major must earn the BA.

Core Requirements (3 courses, 9 credits)

Credits:

4

Description:

Surveys the art of Western civilization from prehistoric caves to medieval cathedrals. Considers works from the Ancient Near East, Ancient Egypt, Ancient Greece and Rome, the Byzantine Era, the Romanesque Period, and the Gothic Period in their historical contexts. Introduces students to formal analysis, iconography, and critical thinking.

Credits:

4

Description:

Surveys the art of Europe and America from the Renaissance to the present. Considers work of painting, sculpture, and architecture from periods such as the Renaissance, the Baroque, the Rococo, Neoclassicism, Romanticism, Impressionism, Abstract Impressionism, and Post-Modernism in their historical contexts. Introduces students to formal analysis, iconography, and critical thinking.

Prerequisites:

CAS 101. CAS students only. SBS students by special permission. Restricted to the following majors: Art History, Asian Studies, Biology, Economics, English, French, History, Humanities, International Economics, Music History, Philosophy, Physics, Radiation Science, Spanish, and Undeclared. Instructor consent required for all other majors.

Credits:

1

Description:

This course engages students in the early stages of career planning. Students will explore their interests, skills, values, and strengths, which will allow them to begin setting appropriate goals for professional development. Once students understand themselves in relation to the world of work, they will learn how to research careers and employment paths that fit with their goals.

Studio Art Requirement (1 course, 3 credits)

Choose one of the following:

  • Any Foundation studio course (ADF-S)
  • Any Fine Arts studio course (ADFA-S)

Art History Electives (7 courses, 27-28 credits)

Choose seven electives, one of which must be an ARH 400-level seminar or ARH 502, Honors Thesis. Electives must include at least one course in groups A, B, and C

A) Ancient Through 18th Century Art

 

Credits:

4

Description:

Explores issues of sexuality, gender, race, and social class in the ancient and medieval worlds. Examines key artworks from ancient Greece, the Roman Empire and medieval Europe within historical, social and cultural contexts.

Credits:

4

Description:

Examines the civic, religious, and domestic art and architecture of the Ancient Mediterranean cultures of Greece and Rome. Considers temples, forums, basilicas, city planning, sculpture, pottery, wall painting, mosaics, and engineering achievements in their cultural contexts.

Credits:

4

Description:

Examines painting, sculpture and architecture of the 14th, 15th, and 16th centuries in Italy in their cultural context. Artists include Giotto, Masaccio, Donatello, Leonardo da Vinci, Raphael, Michelangelo, and Titian.

Credits:

4

Description:

Explores painting,sculpture and architecture in Italy, Spain and Northern Europe during the 17th and 18th century. Works by Rembrandt, Rubens, Caravaggio, Bernini, Poussin, Velasquez, Watteau, Boucher, Fragonard, Chardin, Hogarth and others considered within their historical contexts.

Credits:

4

Description:

Examines painting, sculpture, and architecture of the 14th,15th and 16th centuries in Northern Europe, within their historical context. Topics include the rise of oil painting, the development of woodcut and engraving, the effect of the Reformation on art. Artists include van Eyck,Bosch, Durer, Holbein and Brueghel.

Prerequisites:

Permission of instructor required

Credits:

4

Description:

Explores the art of Caravaggio within the historical context of the Early Baroque period in Italy. The course emphasizes research skills and the methodology of art history. Designed as a foundation for students intending to pursue a career in the world of art and/or museums.

Prerequisites:

Instructor's consent required.

Credits:

4

Description:

Explores the art of Gian Lorenzo Bernini, arguably the most important and influential figure in the world of 17th-century art. Designed for art history majors & minors, the seminar explores Bernini's career within the context of the religious, political, and artistic upheavals of his time; it also helps students develop research skills and provides a foundation that will be valuable for anyone pursuing a career in the world of art and museums.

B) 19th Century Through Contemporary Art

Credits:

4

Description:

Examines Neoclassicism, Romanticism, Realism and Impression in the European painting. Considers works by artists such as David, Ingres, Friedrich, Constable, Delacroix, Goya, Courbet, Millet, Daumier, Manet, Monet, Renoir, Degas, and Cassatt within their historical contexts.

Credits:

4

Description:

Examines European painting and sculpture from around 1880 to 1940, including Symbolism, Post-Impressionism, Fauvism, Expressionism, Cubism, Futurism, The Bauhaus, Dada, and Surrealism. Considers works by artists such as Gauguin, Cezanne, Van Gogh, Matisse, Kandinsky, Picasso, Braque, Mondrian, Duchamp, Magritte, Dali, and Ernst within their historical contexts.

Credits:

4

Description:

Surveys American painting, sculpture, photography and architecture from the colonial period through WWII. Considers works by artists such as Smibert, Copley, West, Stuart, Whistler, Sargent, Eakins, Homer, Ryder, Bierstadt, Cole, Inness, Sloan, Sullivan, Wright, Hopper, O' Keefe, Dove, Hartley, Bellows, Stieglitz, Weston, and Steichen.

Credits:

4

Description:

Explores European and American art since WWII, including Abstract Expressionism, Colorfield Painting, Pop Art, Minimalism, Neo-Dada, Performance Art, Feminism, Neo-Expressionism and Post-Modernism. Artists include Bacon, Giacometti, Pollock, De Kooning, Frankenthaler, Rothko, Stella, Judd, Calder, David Smith, Serra, Johns, Rauschenberg, Warhol, Lichtenstein, Smithson, Christo, Nevelson, Kosuth, Kruger, Sherman, Basquiat, Kiefer, and Haring.

Credits:

4

Description:

Examines the art world of the past few decades with special attention to the roles and exhibition practices of contemporary art museums and galleries. Considers the major artists and trends in today's art world, the history of museums, and the effect of museums on art produced today. Students will visit local museums, including the Institute of Contemporary Art (ICA) individually and in groups. This course fulfills the ECR requirement.

Credits:

4

Description:

Surveys women artists from the sixteenth century to the present and examines new direction in art-historical scholarship developed by feminist art historians during recent decades.

Prerequisites:

Permission of instructor required

Credits:

4

Description:

Explores the Impressionist movement of the late nineteenth-century, including Monet, Renoir, and Pissaro, within its historical context. The course emphasizes research skills and the methodology of art history. Designed as a foundation for students intending to pursue a career in the world of art and/or museums.

C) Non-Western Art

Credits:

4

Description:

Surveys painting, sculpture, and architecture in Asia from prehistoric times to the modern era, including the Middle East, India, China, Korea, and Japan. Emphasizes the connection between visual arts, belief systems, and historical contexts with a focus on Hinduism, Buddhism, and Islam as well as secular literature.

Credits:

4

Description:

Drawing on the collections of several local museums, this course considers how works of art reveal mutual fascination, influence, curiosity, anxiety, and antagonism between different cultural value systems from the fourteenth century to the present.

Notes:

  • One elective course may be in related areas of visual culture such as the philosophy of art, photojournalism, advertising, cinema, and certain 3-credit studio art and design courses, such as the following:
    • Any Foundation studio course (ADF-S)
    • Any Fine Arts studio course (ADFA-S)

Credits:

4

Description:

A survey course that introduces students to advertising concepts and practices from the perspective of agencies, clients, the media, and consumers. Students learn to think critically about advertising messages and learn practical techniques for developing effective advertising in various media.

Prerequisites:

ARH-101 and ARH-102 and Instructor consent

Credits:

1.00- 4.00

Description:

Designed to accompany an internship at a local museum, gallery, archive, or other art institution, this independent study course will carry variable credit depending on the number of hours devoted to the internship and the related academic work done by the student. Interested students should consult the instructor as they are applying for internships.

Credits:

4

Description:

This course provides an introduction to a humanities approach to a range of media, including but not limited to film and television. The course helps students develop visual literacies, enriching their understanding of multiple forms of media. The class also explores how media texts are constructed for specific cultural, entertainment, informative and propaganda purposes.

Credits:

4

Description:

An introduction to the role of photography in the journalistic process. A discussion of photography as communication and a survey of the history of photography.

Credits:

4

Description:

Discusses and deepens understanding of French and Francophone cinema from its origins in the late nineteenth century to the early twenty-first century. Explores early works from France, by the Lumiere Brothers and Georges Melies as well as contemporary films from France, Algeria, Burkina Faso, Canada, Haiti, and Senegal.

Prerequisites:

Take ENG-102 or ENG-103 or Instructor's consent. Span 302 is strongly recommended for Spanish and Latin American & Caribbean Studies majors and minors.

Credits:

4

Description:

Begins with the Cuban revolution as a point of departure and examines films from Argentina, Chile, Colombia, Mexico, and other Latin American countries. Students explore the relationship between film & society and consider how knowledge of a culture and its history is influenced and shaped by what is seen on the screen. Films in Spanish with English subtitles.

Credits:

4

Description:

"What counts as art? ""What is beauty?"" ""Are there objective standards of beauty?"" This course examines the nature of aesthetic experience\"

  • A relevant Seminar for Freshmen with a strong concentration in art history or visual culture may also count as an elective at the discretion of the department chair.
  • Upper-level Art History courses taken at other institutions or through study abroad must be approved by the department chair, and must not overlap significantly with any other upper-level Art History course(s) counted toward the major.
  • AP credit cannot be applied toward the major.

 

Residency Requirement Policy: In the College of Arts and Sciences, a two-course (8 credit) residency requirement must be satisfied for completion of a minor and a four-course (16 credit) residency requirement must be satisfied for the completion of a major.

Art History Learning Goals & Objectives

Learning goals and objectives reflect the educational outcomes achieved by students through the completion of this program. These transferable skills prepare Suffolk students for success in the workplace, in graduate school, and in their local and global communities.

Learning Goals Learning Objectives
Students will know/understand...
Students will be able to...
The important roles that the visual arts have played in society
  • Demonstrate awareness of the multiple purposes visual arts have played in different cultures and periods
  • Appropriate methods for analyzing works of visual art
  • GENRE: know the traditional aims and conventions of the major types or genres of work produced in the historical and regional contexts covered by the course (e.g. Renaissance status portraits, Gothic cathedrals); and articulate how a given work or monument sustains, transforms, or breaks those conventions in the pursuit of its particular aims
  • FORM/STYLE: thoroughly and accurately perceive the media, techniques, and formal elements of a given work (composition, texture, scale, etc.); use appropriate technical vocabulary for describing them (contrapposto, nave, painterly brushwork); and relate them to the contextual meaning/purpose and expressive content of the work
  • CONTEXT: relate works to the ideas and practices of their original contexts (social, cultural, political, religious, etc.); and account for how a given work sought to affect or influence the ideas and practices of its original context
  • How learning experiences inside and outside the classroom are connected and interdependent
  • Analyze works of art seen in person at local museums and galleries using course-acquired knowledge and skills
  • Art History Minor

    Learn more about this minor

    Minor Requirements: 5 courses, 20 credits

    Core Requirements (2 courses, 8 credits)

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Surveys the art of Western civilization from prehistoric caves to medieval cathedrals. Considers works from the Ancient Near East, Ancient Egypt, Ancient Greece and Rome, the Byzantine Era, the Romanesque Period, and the Gothic Period in their historical contexts. Introduces students to formal analysis, iconography, and critical thinking.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Surveys the art of Europe and America from the Renaissance to the present. Considers work of painting, sculpture, and architecture from periods such as the Renaissance, the Baroque, the Rococo, Neoclassicism, Romanticism, Impressionism, Abstract Impressionism, and Post-Modernism in their historical contexts. Introduces students to formal analysis, iconography, and critical thinking.

    Upper Level Course Requirement (3 courses, 12 credits)

    Choose three of the following:

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Surveys painting, sculpture, and architecture in Asia from prehistoric times to the modern era, including the Middle East, India, China, Korea, and Japan. Emphasizes the connection between visual arts, belief systems, and historical contexts with a focus on Hinduism, Buddhism, and Islam as well as secular literature.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Explores issues of sexuality, gender, race, and social class in the ancient and medieval worlds. Examines key artworks from ancient Greece, the Roman Empire and medieval Europe within historical, social and cultural contexts.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Drawing on the collections of several local museums, this course considers how works of art reveal mutual fascination, influence, curiosity, anxiety, and antagonism between different cultural value systems from the fourteenth century to the present.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Examines the civic, religious, and domestic art and architecture of the Ancient Mediterranean cultures of Greece and Rome. Considers temples, forums, basilicas, city planning, sculpture, pottery, wall painting, mosaics, and engineering achievements in their cultural contexts.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Examines painting, sculpture and architecture of the 14th, 15th, and 16th centuries in Italy in their cultural context. Artists include Giotto, Masaccio, Donatello, Leonardo da Vinci, Raphael, Michelangelo, and Titian.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Explores painting,sculpture and architecture in Italy, Spain and Northern Europe during the 17th and 18th century. Works by Rembrandt, Rubens, Caravaggio, Bernini, Poussin, Velasquez, Watteau, Boucher, Fragonard, Chardin, Hogarth and others considered within their historical contexts.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Examines Neoclassicism, Romanticism, Realism and Impression in the European painting. Considers works by artists such as David, Ingres, Friedrich, Constable, Delacroix, Goya, Courbet, Millet, Daumier, Manet, Monet, Renoir, Degas, and Cassatt within their historical contexts.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Examines European painting and sculpture from around 1880 to 1940, including Symbolism, Post-Impressionism, Fauvism, Expressionism, Cubism, Futurism, The Bauhaus, Dada, and Surrealism. Considers works by artists such as Gauguin, Cezanne, Van Gogh, Matisse, Kandinsky, Picasso, Braque, Mondrian, Duchamp, Magritte, Dali, and Ernst within their historical contexts.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Surveys American painting, sculpture, photography and architecture from the colonial period through WWII. Considers works by artists such as Smibert, Copley, West, Stuart, Whistler, Sargent, Eakins, Homer, Ryder, Bierstadt, Cole, Inness, Sloan, Sullivan, Wright, Hopper, O' Keefe, Dove, Hartley, Bellows, Stieglitz, Weston, and Steichen.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Examines painting, sculpture, and architecture of the 14th,15th and 16th centuries in Northern Europe, within their historical context. Topics include the rise of oil painting, the development of woodcut and engraving, the effect of the Reformation on art. Artists include van Eyck,Bosch, Durer, Holbein and Brueghel.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Explores European and American art since WWII, including Abstract Expressionism, Colorfield Painting, Pop Art, Minimalism, Neo-Dada, Performance Art, Feminism, Neo-Expressionism and Post-Modernism. Artists include Bacon, Giacometti, Pollock, De Kooning, Frankenthaler, Rothko, Stella, Judd, Calder, David Smith, Serra, Johns, Rauschenberg, Warhol, Lichtenstein, Smithson, Christo, Nevelson, Kosuth, Kruger, Sherman, Basquiat, Kiefer, and Haring.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Examines the art world of the past few decades with special attention to the roles and exhibition practices of contemporary art museums and galleries. Considers the major artists and trends in today's art world, the history of museums, and the effect of museums on art produced today. Students will visit local museums, including the Institute of Contemporary Art (ICA) individually and in groups. This course fulfills the ECR requirement.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Surveys women artists from the sixteenth century to the present and examines new direction in art-historical scholarship developed by feminist art historians during recent decades.

    Prerequisites:

    Permission of instructor required

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Explores the art of Caravaggio within the historical context of the Early Baroque period in Italy. The course emphasizes research skills and the methodology of art history. Designed as a foundation for students intending to pursue a career in the world of art and/or museums.

    Prerequisites:

    Instructor's consent required.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Explores the art of Gian Lorenzo Bernini, arguably the most important and influential figure in the world of 17th-century art. Designed for art history majors & minors, the seminar explores Bernini's career within the context of the religious, political, and artistic upheavals of his time; it also helps students develop research skills and provides a foundation that will be valuable for anyone pursuing a career in the world of art and museums.

    Prerequisites:

    Permission of instructor required

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Explores the Impressionist movement of the late nineteenth-century, including Monet, Renoir, and Pissaro, within its historical context. The course emphasizes research skills and the methodology of art history. Designed as a foundation for students intending to pursue a career in the world of art and/or museums.

    Notes:

    • Upper-level Art History courses taken at other institutions or through study abroad must be approved by the department chair, and must not overlap significantly with any other upper-level Art History course(s) counted toward the minor.
    • AP credit cannot be applied toward the minor.
    • The Art History requirement for the BFA degree (ARH 101, ARH 102) and one additional Art History course required by a BFA major may be used to satisfy the requirements of the minor in Art History.
    Residency Requirement Policy: In the College of Arts and Sciences, a two-course (8 credit) residency requirement must be satisfied for completion of a minor and a four-course (16 credit) residency requirement must be satisfied for the completion of a major.

    Minor Programs Policy: A student declaring a minor may use no more than two courses from a major or double major combination to fulfill the requirements for the minor. No more than one course from one minor may count toward the fulfillment of a second minor. Students may not minor in a subject in which they are also completing a major. For more information, see the Minor Programs section of the CAS Degree Requirements page.

    Honors

    To complete requirements for honors in the major, a candidate must:

    1. Have a major GPA of 3.7 or higher
    2. Have an overall GPA of 3.5 or higher
    3. Complete ARH-H502 or ARH-H400 with a grade of A- or above
    4. Complete an 18-page minimum guided research paper in ARH-H502 or ARH-H400
    5. Make a formal oral presentation to the Art History faculty and other invited members of the Suffolk community
    6. CAS Honors Program students only: Present work from the senior honors experience at the Honors Symposium or Pecha Kucha event

    To become a candidate for honors in the major, a student must:

    1. Have a major GPA of 3.7 or higher
    2. Have an overall GPA of 3.5 or higher
    3. Have completed a minimum of 27 credits in the major
    4. Apply to the honors coordinator by March 1st of junior year

    Prerequisites:

    Senior status and permission of Department Chair

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    A major research project completed under the supervision of a regular faculty member.

    Art History Courses

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Surveys the art of Western civilization from prehistoric caves to medieval cathedrals. Considers works from the Ancient Near East, Ancient Egypt, Ancient Greece and Rome, the Byzantine Era, the Romanesque Period, and the Gothic Period in their historical contexts. Introduces students to formal analysis, iconography, and critical thinking.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Surveys the art of Europe and America from the Renaissance to the present. Considers work of painting, sculpture, and architecture from periods such as the Renaissance, the Baroque, the Rococo, Neoclassicism, Romanticism, Impressionism, Abstract Impressionism, and Post-Modernism in their historical contexts. Introduces students to formal analysis, iconography, and critical thinking.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Surveys painting, sculpture, and architecture in Asia from prehistoric times to the modern era, including the Middle East, India, China, Korea, and Japan. Emphasizes the connection between visual arts, belief systems, and historical contexts with a focus on Hinduism, Buddhism, and Islam as well as secular literature.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Explores issues of sexuality, gender, race, and social class in the ancient and medieval worlds. Examines key artworks from ancient Greece, the Roman Empire and medieval Europe within historical, social and cultural contexts.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Drawing on the collections of several local museums, this course considers how works of art reveal mutual fascination, influence, curiosity, anxiety, and antagonism between different cultural value systems from the fourteenth century to the present.

    Prerequisites:

    ARH-101 and ARH-102 and Instructor consent

    Credits:

    1.00- 4.00

    Description:

    Designed to accompany an internship at a local museum, gallery, archive, or other art institution, this independent study course will carry variable credit depending on the number of hours devoted to the internship and the related academic work done by the student. Interested students should consult the instructor as they are applying for internships.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Examines the civic, religious, and domestic art and architecture of the Ancient Mediterranean cultures of Greece and Rome. Considers temples, forums, basilicas, city planning, sculpture, pottery, wall painting, mosaics, and engineering achievements in their cultural contexts.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Examines painting, sculpture and architecture of the 14th, 15th, and 16th centuries in Italy in their cultural context. Artists include Giotto, Masaccio, Donatello, Leonardo da Vinci, Raphael, Michelangelo, and Titian.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Explores painting,sculpture and architecture in Italy, Spain and Northern Europe during the 17th and 18th century. Works by Rembrandt, Rubens, Caravaggio, Bernini, Poussin, Velasquez, Watteau, Boucher, Fragonard, Chardin, Hogarth and others considered within their historical contexts.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Examines Neoclassicism, Romanticism, Realism and Impression in the European painting. Considers works by artists such as David, Ingres, Friedrich, Constable, Delacroix, Goya, Courbet, Millet, Daumier, Manet, Monet, Renoir, Degas, and Cassatt within their historical contexts.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Examines European painting and sculpture from around 1880 to 1940, including Symbolism, Post-Impressionism, Fauvism, Expressionism, Cubism, Futurism, The Bauhaus, Dada, and Surrealism. Considers works by artists such as Gauguin, Cezanne, Van Gogh, Matisse, Kandinsky, Picasso, Braque, Mondrian, Duchamp, Magritte, Dali, and Ernst within their historical contexts.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Surveys American painting, sculpture, photography and architecture from the colonial period through WWII. Considers works by artists such as Smibert, Copley, West, Stuart, Whistler, Sargent, Eakins, Homer, Ryder, Bierstadt, Cole, Inness, Sloan, Sullivan, Wright, Hopper, O' Keefe, Dove, Hartley, Bellows, Stieglitz, Weston, and Steichen.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Examines painting, sculpture, and architecture of the 14th,15th and 16th centuries in Northern Europe, within their historical context. Topics include the rise of oil painting, the development of woodcut and engraving, the effect of the Reformation on art. Artists include van Eyck,Bosch, Durer, Holbein and Brueghel.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Explores European and American art since WWII, including Abstract Expressionism, Colorfield Painting, Pop Art, Minimalism, Neo-Dada, Performance Art, Feminism, Neo-Expressionism and Post-Modernism. Artists include Bacon, Giacometti, Pollock, De Kooning, Frankenthaler, Rothko, Stella, Judd, Calder, David Smith, Serra, Johns, Rauschenberg, Warhol, Lichtenstein, Smithson, Christo, Nevelson, Kosuth, Kruger, Sherman, Basquiat, Kiefer, and Haring.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Examines the art world of the past few decades with special attention to the roles and exhibition practices of contemporary art museums and galleries. Considers the major artists and trends in today's art world, the history of museums, and the effect of museums on art produced today. Students will visit local museums, including the Institute of Contemporary Art (ICA) individually and in groups. This course fulfills the ECR requirement.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Surveys women artists from the sixteenth century to the present and examines new direction in art-historical scholarship developed by feminist art historians during recent decades.

    Prerequisites:

    Permission of instructor required

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Explores the art of Caravaggio within the historical context of the Early Baroque period in Italy. The course emphasizes research skills and the methodology of art history. Designed as a foundation for students intending to pursue a career in the world of art and/or museums.

    Prerequisites:

    Instructor's consent required.

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Explores the art of Gian Lorenzo Bernini, arguably the most important and influential figure in the world of 17th-century art. Designed for art history majors & minors, the seminar explores Bernini's career within the context of the religious, political, and artistic upheavals of his time; it also helps students develop research skills and provides a foundation that will be valuable for anyone pursuing a career in the world of art and museums.

    Prerequisites:

    Permission of instructor required

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    Explores the Impressionist movement of the late nineteenth-century, including Monet, Renoir, and Pissaro, within its historical context. The course emphasizes research skills and the methodology of art history. Designed as a foundation for students intending to pursue a career in the world of art and/or museums.

    Prerequisites:

    Senior status and permission of Department Chair

    Credits:

    4

    Description:

    A major research project completed under the supervision of a regular faculty member.

    Prerequisites:

    An independent study form must be submitted to the CAS Dean's Office.

    Credits:

    1.00- 4.00

    Description:

    Students meet with a departmental faculty member to pursue advanced studies in areas of particular interest to them.