Residence Life

 

Academic Living Learning Communities


The following two Academic Living Learning Community programs will be available for fall 2012.  Please read the descriptions below to see if either would be of interest to you.  To apply, click here:


(option 1) Environmental Crisis?

 Course Description: 
This sequence is ideal for students interested in science, but do not necessarily want the formal introductory courses in biology and chemistry.  In the Fall, we will focus on a variety of environmental concerns that have come to light in the last 40-some years.  The topics covered will promote the pertinence of the environmental issues at hand, the future needs of our environmental practices and policies, and the global ramifications of environmental phenomena.  Also examined in this course will be the elements of toxicology, ecology, and various environmentally oriented cycles, natural mechanisms and phenomena, energy, and the balance between population growth and sustainable resources.   The Spring course is an ecological approach to the study of life with emphasis on the outdoor world, and the people and places in it. This course includes a laboratory period.Most labs will be outside and will focus on the ecology and identification of Ohio wildlife. There will also be a weekend field trip to Stone Lab on Gibraltar Island
 
 
InstructorsSteve Kostya/ Tyler Lawson
 
Fall 2012:        CHM200, Chemistry, non-major      
                         TTH 8:00 - 9:05 a.m.                  3 credits       
 
Spring 2013:  BIO 111L, Field Biology                    
                          TTH 8:00 – 9:05 a.m.                 3 credits
                           LAB time - TBA                          1 credit

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(option 2) Scene Study, Performance, and Production
Theater and Film                             

Course Description: 
In this course, the “dramatic script” will be examined as the basis for artistic interpretation. Various examples of dramatic literature will be analyzed for content, theme, and potential contextual meanings. After interpretation, scenes will be produced in two venews: theatre and film. By utilizing the same script and interpreting it through two different art forms, (theatre and film), the conventions of each will be made evident. STUDENTS ARE EXPECTED TO FULLY PARTICIPATE IN EXPERIENCIAL ASPECTS OF THE COURSE, IE. ACTING AND FILMMAKING!
 
Instructors: Joe Tarantowski/Jack Winget
 
Fall 2012      THE263F, Seminar in Theater
                 TTH 10:10-11:50 a.m.         3 credits
 
Spring 2013:  CAS 263F, Seminar in Broadcasting
                   TTH 10:10-11:50 a.m.         3 credits
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