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Summer Courses

View of campus from Heffernan Hall in the spring with trees in bloom

Rosemont College has two Undergraduate Summer Sessions.  Review the course list and days/time below.  To Register for a Summer Session course, use the "Register for Summer Session" link below.

Rosemont College students will register through iWay and charges will be added to their account. Rosemont College students will be charged $972 per course.

Iway

Non-Rosemont College students are encouraged to take courses are the Main Campus. Non-Rosemont College students are able to register online by clicking the link below. Non-Rosemont College students will be charged $1620.00 per course.

Click Here

 

 

Courses and Descriptions

Classes for Summer Session I begin the week of May 21, 2018 and end the week of June 25, 2018.

Important Dates

  • Last Day for Drop/Add is May 25th
  • Withdraw date: June 7th

Course

Course Title

Days

Time

Instructor

ACC 100

FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING

Online

 

TROY CHIDDICK

ARS 100

DRAWING I

T/W/TH

9:00AM-1:00PM

MICHAEL WILLSE

ARS 130

INTRODUCTION TO WATERCOLOR

T/W/TH

9:00AM-1:00PM

MICHAEL WILLSE

ARS 205

PAINTING I

T/W/TH

1:00PM-4:00PM

ANNE LEITH

ARS 215

CERAMICS I

T/W/TH

9:00AM-1:00PM

DANIELLE D’ARIES

ASL 150

AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE I

T/TH

8:30AM-12:00PM

MICHELLE FORAN

BUS 180

INTRODUCTION TO INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS

Online

 

ANDREW LUBIN

BUS 205

ORGANIZATIONAL THEORY OF MANAGEMENT

Online

 

TIMOTHY RINGGOLD

BUS 220

STATISTICS I

T/TH

8:30AM-12:00PM

H. DAVID CHEN

BUS 250

SPORTS MANAGEMENT

Online

 

CHRISTINE HAGEDORN

BUS 350

MARKETING

Online

 

CHRISTINE HAGEDORN

COM 239

ADVERTISING COMMUNICATION

Online

 

KEMBERLY STEPHENS

ECO 101

INTRODUCTION TO MICROECONOMICS

M/W

8:30AM-12:00PM

TIMOTHY RINGGOLD

ENG 201

STUDIES IN FICTION

Online

 

KATHERINE BAKER

GRE 100

INTRODUCTORY GREEK I

M/W

8:30AM-12:00PM

STANLEY ROSTKOWSKI

MAT 120

CALCULUS I

M/T/W/TH

8:00AM-9:45AM

DENNIS PERKINSON

MAT 255

PROBABILITY AND STATISTICS I

T/TH

8:30AM-12:00PM

H. CHEN

PHI 272

ETHICS AND SOCIAL VALUES

T/W/TH

6:00PM-8:20PM

MICHAEL THOMPSON

PSY 210

DESCRIPTIVE STATISTICS

T/TH

8:30AM-12:00PM

H. CHEN

RST 200

INTRODUCTION TO CATHOLIC THOUGHT

M/W

5:00PM-9:00PM

REGINA INGIOSI

SOC 100

PRINCIPLES OF SOCIOLOGY

T/W/H

9:00AM-11:20AM

TBD

 SOC 105 CULTURAL AND GENERAL ANTHROPOLOGY  T/TH  2:30PM-6:00PM  JOANNE CAMPBELL
 SOC 360  MARRIAGE AND FAMILY T/W/TH 12:00PM-2:20PM  RINA KELLER
 SOC 385  ANIMALS, SOCIETY & HUMAN INTERACTION  Online/W  2:30PM-6:30PM  JOANNE CAMPBELL

ACC 0100 -- FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING I

An introduction to the theory and fundamental concepts of the financial reporting process in modern business organizations. The course focuses on the accrual method of accounting and an introduction to GAAP theory. Topics covered include analyzing and recording business transactions, periodic determination of income and financial position, and preparation and understanding of financial statements.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

ARS 0100 -- DRAWING I

This course in an introduction to the basic techniques and exercises used in drawing. In order to develop and enhance perceptual and manual skills, direct observation of the subject and visual problem solving will be stressed. Students considering an art major take this course in the fall semester of their first year.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

ARS 0130 -- INTRODUCTION TO WATERCOLOR

This course is intended to introduce students to the techniques in traditional and non-traditional watercolor media. In addition to studio practice, course work will include weekly demonstrations of techniques and lectures by the instructor. Emphasis will be placed upon direct observation of the subject, including figure, still life and landscape.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

ARS 0205 -- PAINTING I

The basic techniques of oil painting, its form and craft will be introduced using the human figure, still life, and landscape as subject. Students considering an art major should take this course in the spring semester of their first year.

Prerequisite: ARS-0100

Credits: 3

 

ARS 0215 -- CERAMICS I

An introduction to the basic techniques needed to use clay as a medium of creative expression. Students will explore form and content while developing skills through class assignments and individual projects.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

ASL 0150 -- AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE I

An introduction to American Sign Language, covering the relationship between manual and oral language systems, the implications of deafness on communication, and the philosophy of total communication.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

 

BUS 0180 -- INTRODUCTION TO INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS

The course provides an introduction to the environment of international business; an examination of the international organizations, the international monetary system and their impact on business; a focus on the uncontrollable forces within the foreign environment; and illustrations and examples of their effects on business practice.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

BUS 0205 -- ORGANIZATIONAL THEORY OF MANAGEMENT

A course providing a conceptual framework for planning, organizing, leading, and controlling through an examination of the theories and principles of management. Emphasis will be on group dynamics, motivation, communication, leadership, and conflict resolution and their application in the work environment.

Prerequisite: Sophomore Status

Credits: 3

 

BUS 0220 -- STATISTICS I

An introduction to statistics, including descriptive statistics (measures of central tendency, dispersion, and frequency distributions) graphic presentations, Probability Theory, Sampling Theory, normal curve applications and the use of computers. Emphasis given to interpretation and application of descriptive statistics. For students in business, economics, and accounting.

Prerequisite: MAT 0115

Credits: 3

 

BUS 0250 -- SPORTS MANAGEMENT

This course is an analysis of effective management strategies and the body of knowledge associated with pursuing a career in sport management. The course introduces the student to sport management career opportunities in the sport industry and to sport principles as they apply to management, leadership style, communication, and motivation.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

BUS 0350 -- MARKETING

An introduction to the basic marketing theories and practices used to create and build profitable business relationships. These include analyses of marketing planning, segmentation, consumer behavior, product policies, pricing, promotion, and channels of distribution strategies. The course emphasizes the application of these concepts in a socially responsible environment, in addition to including the use of marketing technology in a digital age.

Prerequisite: Sophomore status or above

Credits: 3

 

COM 0239 -- ADVERTISING COMMUNICATION

This course IS NOT a course on how to advertise. This will NOT teach you how to construct ad campaigns, how to design ads, etc. Instead, this course examines the social role of advertising in our society, and how advertising communicates its message to the masses.

Prerequisite: WRT 0170 or permission of the instructor

Credits: 3

 

ECO 0101 -- MICROECONOMICS

An introduction to the economic theories which explain the workings of the marketplace in a capitalist system. Topics include the behavior of consumers, businesses, the public sector, labor market, discrimination, poverty, and pollution. Course emphasizes techniques of analysis that will continue to be useful in comprehending a changing economic world. Co-requisite: ECO 0103 Microeconomics Lab is required.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

ENG 0201 -- STUDIES IN FICTION

The techniques and types of fiction taught by close reading and analysis of a variety of short stories, novels, and film. Studies in Fiction is a Multicultural Course that predominantly focuses on American and British texts from the nineteenth- and twentieth-centuries.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

GRE 0100 - INTRODUCTORY GREEK I

An introduction to the Greek language.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

MAT 0120 -- CALCULUS I

A study of the theories of limits, differentiation, and integration with a variety of applications including maximum, minimum problems, areas, and volumes.

Prerequisites: MAT-0115 and MAT-0116 or their equivalents

Credits: 3

 

MAT 0255 -- PROBABILITY AND STATISTICS I

A study of the principles of probability, statistical properties and applications of distribution functions, testing hypotheses, regression, and allied topics.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

PHI 0272 -- ETHICS AND SOCIAL VALUES

An introductory survey of philosophical approaches to contemporary moral and social problems. Emphasis will be on theories about how we ought to act and about goals, rights and responsibilities appropriate to human beings. Topics may include capital punishment, equality and discrimination, economic justice, globalization, and terrorism, among others.

Prerequisite: WRT 0110

Credits: 3

 

PSY 0210 -- DESCRIPTIVE STATISTICS

An introduction to the concepts of descriptive statistics in the social sciences. Students learn to compute basic statistical analysis and discuss the application of the analysis to research in the social sciences. This course provides practical application of statistical principles and introduces the use of the computer for statistical analysis.

Prerequisite: PSY 0100, MAT-0115 or the equivalent.

Credits: 3

 

RST 0200 -- INTRODUCTION TO CATHOLIC THOUGHT

This course is a study of Catholicism through an examination of several key questions: What is the journey of faith? Who is God? Who is Jesus Christ? What is the meaning of the human person, salvation, the Church, the moral life, and Christian spirituality?

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

SOC 0100 -- PRINCIPLES OF SOCIOLOGY

A study of the interaction in the major social institutions: the family, military, economy, religion, education, government / legal, leisure, mass media, peer group, community, and social stratification. How everyday life is influenced by culture, status, and role constructs. Sociology as an applied/problem solving discipline is emphasized.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

SOC 0105 -- CULTURAL AND GENERAL ANTHROPOLOGY

An introduction to the areas of anthropology; archaeology, physical anthropology, cultural anthropology, and linguistics. Topics include: methods of dating archaeological finds; origins of humankind; theories of culture; relationship between language and culture, modern societies and anthropological concepts.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

SOC 0360 -- MARRIAGE AND FAMILY

Topics: universality of the family; trends in marriage; class differentials; spousal selection; conflict resolution; alternative family styles; intimacy patterns; cohabitation; communication models; modification of husband-wife roles; social interventions with families; the effects of separation/divorce on children; new custodial arrangements; and decision making in intimate relationships. This course fulfills the Multiculturalism and Gender requirement in the Undergraduate College’s General Education program.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

SOC 0385 -- ANIMALS, SOCIETY AND HUMAN INTERACTION

This is a hybrid course. It will meet in person on Wednesdays, 2:30 to 6:30, and online 3 hours/week.

The course will explore the study of the relationship between animals and humans throughout social history; how domestication has coincided with social evolution; the role of animal companions in the lives of individuals and families; treatment of animals as a reflection of culture; animals and physical/social/emotional help; visits to settings where animals are employed as therapeutic agents; the role of animals in personal and societal security; animal communication patterns and capacities.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

Classes for Summer Session II begin the week of July 2, 2018 and end the week of August 6, 2018.

Important Dates

  • Last Day for Drop/Add is July 6th
  • Withdraw date:  July 19th

Course

Course Title

Days

Time

Instructor

ACC 101

FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING II

Online

 

TROY CHIDDICK

ASL 151

AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE II

T/TH

8:30AM-12:00PM

MICHELLE FORAN

BUS 221

STATISTICS II

T/TH

8:30AM-12:00PM

H. CHEN

BUS 367

SPORTS MARKETING

Online

 

CHRISTINE HAGEDORN

COM 250

INTRODUCTION TO JOURNALISM

Online

 

KEMBERLY STEPHENS

ECO 100

INTRODUCTION TO MACROECONOMICS

M/W

8:30AM-12:00PM

TIMOTHY RINGGOLD

MAT 116

PRECALCULUS

T/W/TH

10:00AM-12:20PM

DENNIS PERKINSON

MAT 121

CALCULUS II

M/T/W/TH

8:00AM-9:45AM

DENNIS PERKINSON

MAT 256

PROBABILITY AND STATISTICS II

T/TH

8:30AM-12:00PM

H. CHEN

PHI 100

QUESTIONS THAT MATTER

T/W/TH

6:00PM-8:20PM

MICHAEL THOMPSON

PSY 280

INFERENTIAL STATISTICS

T/TH

8:30AM-12:00PM

H. CHEN

SOC 100

PRINCIPLES OF SOCIOLOGY

T/W/TH

9:00AM-11:20AM

RINA KELER

SOC 260

CRIMINOLOGY

Online/TH

6:00PM-9:00PM

TBD

WRT 170

ADVANCED COMP AND ORAL COMM

TBD

9:00AM-12:30PM

TBD

WRT 240

BUSINESS WRITING

Online

 

KATHERINE BAKER

ACC 0101 -- FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING II

A continuation of Financial Accounting I with a more detailed study of the components of financial statements with greater emphasis on the presentation of financial information to external users in the framework of the corporate form of entity.

Prerequisite: ACC-0100

Credits: 3

 

ASL 0151 -- AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE II

A continued study of American Sign Language that emphasizes conversational skills and deaf culture. Prerequisite: ASL-0150

Credits: 3

 

BUS 0221 -- STATISTICS II

An introduction to statistics, including descriptive statistics (measures of central tendency, dispersion, and frequency distributions) graphic presentations, Probability Theory, Sampling Theory, normal curve applications and the use of computers. Emphasis given to interpretation and application of descriptive statistics. For students in business, economics, and accounting.

Prerequisites: None

Credits: 3

 

BUS 0367 -- SPORTS MARKETING

The course is an application of Marketing Principles to sports products and services. Covered will be all topics in the sports marketing curriculum, including consumer behavior, market research, promotions, products, pricing, sponsorship and e-marketing.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

COM 0250 -- INTRODUCTION TO JOURNALISM

This course examines the nature and definition of news, and introduces students to the fundamentals of gathering and writing news stories and features, interviewing, covering a beat, and meeting deadlines. In addition, the course explores the ethical and legal boundaries of journalism and the responsibilities of journalists through readings and discussions about media law and ethics. During the course of the semester, students will submit their work to The Rambler, the College’s student newspaper. Prerequisite: WRT-0170 or permission of instructor

Credits: 3

 

ECO 0100 -- INTRODUCTION TO MACROECONOMICS

An introduction to the economic theories which explain national economic conditions in the United States. Topics include unemployment, inflation, economic fluctuations, productivity, and economic growth in the context of a global economy. Co-requisite: ECO 0102 Macroeconomics Lab is required. Business students should register for ECO 105, does not require problem set.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

MAT 0116 -- PRECALCULUS

Precalculus is the study of the ratios (functions called sines, cosines, tangents, etc.) of the lengths of sides in right triangles. Angles are often measured in radians. Graphs of the functions are studied. The ratios are related to each other in “Identities”. The ratios are applied to non-right angle triangles. This knowledge is used to break lines into vertical and horizontal components called vectors. This course partially fulfills the Critical Thinking requirement in the Undergraduate College’s General Education program.

Prerequisite: MAT-0115 or the equivalent

Credits: 3

 

MAT 0121 -- CALCULUS II

Investigation of the techniques (substitution, by parts, partial fractions) and applications of integration (areas, volumes, work, average and mean value), inverse functions (exponential, logarithmic and trigonometric. This course partially fulfills the Critical Thinking requirement in the Undergraduate College’s General Education program.

Prerequisite: MAT-0120

Credits: 3

 

MAT 0256 -- PROBABILITY AND STATISTICS II

A continuation of Statistics I, including hypothesis testing, estimation techniques, correlation and regression, time series analysis and index numbers, analysis of variance and use of computers. Emphasis given to application of statistical decision-making. For students in business, economics, and accounting. This course is cross-listed with BUS-0221, Statistics II.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

PHI 0100 -- QUESTIONS THAT MATTER: AN INTRODUCTION TO PHILOSOPHY

An introduction to the methods and problems of philosophy and to important figures in the history of philosophy. Topics include the nature of knowledge and reality, free will and determinism, the mind/body problem, the existence of God, and the meaning of life. Readings from classical and contemporary sources.

Prerequisite: WRT-0110

Credits: 3

 

PSY 0280 -- INFERENTIAL STATISTICS

A study of the theory and applications of inferential and correlation statistical techniques to data in the social sciences. This course provides practical application of statistical principles. Students work with computers and conduct research in social sciences.

Prerequisite: PSY-0210

Credits: 3

 

WRT 0170 -- ADVANCED COMPOSITION AND ORAL COMMUNICATION

In Advanced Composition and Oral Communication, students will build upon the writing, research, and analytical skills he/she developed in First-Year Writing. Through a consideration of a range of genres, styles, and audiences, students will use their critical-thinking and research skills to craft both written and oral arguments. Assignments will include papers, short writing assignments, oral presentations, and a final group project. This course fulfills a Core Skills requirement in the Undergraduate College’s General Education program.

Prerequisite: WRT 0110

Credits: 3

 

 

WRT 0240 -- BUSINESS WRITING

Business Writing is designed for students from a range of majors to learn the necessary rhetorical and research skills needed for their professional careers. Assignments will include business letters, memos, reports, proposals, and collaborative projects. The subject-centered focus of the course will vary each semester at the instructor’s discretion. This course cross-lists with COM-0240.

Prerequisite: WRT-0110

Credits: 3

SOC 0100 -- PRINCIPLES OF SOCIOLOGY

A study of the interaction in the major social institutions: the family, military, economy, religion, education, government / legal, leisure, mass media, peer group, community, and social stratification. How everyday life is influenced by culture, status, and role constructs. Sociology as an applied/problem solving discipline is emphasized.

Prerequisite: None

Credits: 3

 

SOC 0260 -- CRIMINOLOGY

This is a hybrid course. It meets in person on Thursdays from 6:00 to 9:00 pm and online 6 hours/week.

An analysis of contemporary views of criminal behavior, social theories of causation /perpetration of crime. Areas of studies will be: deviance; penal reform; crime detection; changing definition of crime; and agencies of social control. Special emphasis on criminal law procedure and the elements of crimes. Field trips.

Prerequisite: SOC-0100

Credits: 3

 

WRT 0170 -- ADVANCED COMPOSITION AND ORAL COMMUNICATION

In Advanced Composition and Oral Communication, students will build upon the writing, research, and analytical skills he/she developed in First-Year Writing. Through a consideration of a range of genres, styles, and audiences, students will use their critical-thinking and research skills to craft both written and oral arguments. Assignments will include papers, short writing assignments, oral presentations, and a final group project. This course fulfills a Core Skills requirement in the Undergraduate College’s General Education program.

Prerequisite: WRT 0110

Credits: 3

Reminders:

 
Summer Session I
  • Last Day for Drop/Add is May 25th
  • Withdraw date: June 7th
Summer Session II
  • No Classes July 4th
  • Last Day for Drop/Add is July 6th
  • Withdraw date:  July 19th