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Spring quarter classes begin soon!
Are you ready to approach 2D art in a whole new way? Carve an image into a block of wood and enjoy the unique result when printed. Learn to etch a drawing into a copper plate and to create an edition of hand pulled prints from that plate. Learn to operate a printmaking press. Lectures designed to enhance your studio experience and broaden your understanding of printmaking forms will discuss the history of printmaking alongside prints produced by Rembrandt, Warhol, Picasso, Hokusai, Kollwitz, and others.
ART 109 INTRO TO PRINTMAKING Item 1330, section AU | TTh 1:40 to 3:50pm | Michael Mills: email@example.com (360) 417-6462
If you are, Introduction to Organic and Biological Chemistry is for you. Intended for non-science majors, the emphasis is on functional groups, reaction synthesis and biochemical applications.
CHEM 131L INTRO TO ORGANIC/BIOCHEM Item 1820, section COL | Online | Dr. Ben Weintraub: firstname.lastname@example.org
See yourself sitting in the Director's Chair? By the end of this course, you will not only receive a baseball cap and Hollywood shades, you will also be able to lead a troop of actors through a minefield of diverse directing challenges. Through both a theoretical discussion of performance theory as well as practical exercises in class, you will be able to analyze, energize, and dramatize a script of your choice to be featured in front of a live audience in the Little Theatre.
DRMA 230 DIRECTING Item 2140, Section AU | TWF 12:40 to 2pm | Dr. Lara Starcevich: email@example.com
A survey of poetry by American authors from the Puritans to the present. We will read and discuss the “big name” poets like Robert Frost and Emily Dickinson, as well as popular song writers, such as Billie Holiday, Bob Dylan, and Paul Simon. Students will choose some of the poems and song lyrics we discuss.
ENGL& 244 AMERICAN LIT Item 2530, Section AU | TWThF 10:20 to 11:20am | Dr. Matt Teorey: firstname.lastname@example.org
Erma Bombeck says family is “a strange little band of characters trudging through life sharing diseases and toothpaste.” Our cast of memorable, poignant, and sometimes dysfunctional characters will come from Sherman Alexie’s The Lone Ranger and Tonto Fistfight in Heaven, Sandra Cisneros’ The House on Mango Street, and Toni Morrison’s Beloved. We will also slip in some poetry and philosophical and sociological explorations of the changing meaning of family. This course will give you five humanities credits toward your AA degree.
ENGL 250 INTERCULTURAL LITERATURE Item 2540, Section AUO | TWThF 9:10 to 10:10am | Dr. Janet Lucas: email@example.com.
In this era of globalization, there are many issues that transcend borders and affect the common fate of humanity, such as human rights, democratization, international trade, global crime and disease, and environmental issues. In this interdisciplinary course, Professors Ritu Lauer and Lara Starcevich explore a variety of current events and, through rational argumentation and persuasive speaking techniques, exercise each student's ability to express their point of view through a series of stimulating speech contexts.
CMST& 220 PUBLIC SPEAKING and SOCSI 101 GLOBAL ISSUES Items 1950 and 4510, Section AU | TWThF 10:20am to 12:30pm
Is your iPhone controlling you? Do you only write in text message speak? Do you want to know what cultural capital means to Kanye West and Will Ferrell? Learn the answers to these questions, as well as how to avoid being a grammatical deviant, by joining Professors Helen Lovejoy and Tara Martin Lopez. This course presents a wonderful opportunity to PC students who will have the chance to pass both English 90 and English 101 as well as take a college-level sociology course. Enrollment in both courses is required.
ENGL 90 FUNDAMENTALS OF ENGLISH Items 2290/2320/2350, Section AU | TWThF 10:20-12:30 | Dr. Helen Lovejoy SOC& 101 INTRO TO SOCIOLOGY Item 4480, Section AU | TWThF 10:20-12:30 | Dr. Tara Martin Lopez
More than just a research course, INFO 120 teaches you how to be successfully curious: you’ll learn how to ask questions, how to look for, think about, and use information, and, above all, how to challenge your existing knowledge. Former students say that these habits saved them a lot of time on research assignments and, in many cases, improved their grades. INFO 120: where your search begins.
INFO 120 INTRODUCTION TO RESEARCH Item 3180, Section COL | Online | Instructor: Tim Williams
Are you interested in rehearsing and performing with a jazz big band? If you are, talk to PC music professor Dr. David Jones (firstname.lastname@example.org or 417-6405) and find out how you can become part of one of the peninsula’s most popular musical ensembles. Trumpets and trombones are particularly needed, but other instruments will be considered as well. The PC Jazz Ensemble performs at least seven concerts a year, on campus and off.
MUSC 136 JAZZ ENSEMBLE Item 3720, Section PU | TTh 1:30 to 3:40pm | David Jones: email@example.com
Some actions strike us as morally right and others as morally wrong, but why? Is it purely arbitrary on our part, or are there correct moral standards that can be applied? And if there are correct moral standards, where do they come from—God, society, the individual, human nature? Or could correct moral standards simply exist on their own in the same way that mathematical truths seem to exist on their own? This course will explore different accounts of the basis of morality in an attempt to find solutions to various moral problems involving capital punishment, economic justice wealth, discrimination, abortion, and animal rights.
PHIL 130 ETHICS Items 4360 and 4370, sections COL and OL2 | Online | Tom Grimes
Spring quarter begins soon.