Fall 2017 Course Description Guide

COM 1000-1999

COM 1000-001, 002, 003, 004, 005, Survey of Communication Studies

Process of communication; range of perspectives from which communication can be studied (from classical rhetoric to contemporary theory); the functions communication serves; and the forms of communication such as interpersonal, small group, organizational, public address and mass media.

Instructors: Arnold, Bishop, Crable

This course is a prerequisite needed to declare COM major.

 

COM 1100- 001, 002, 003, 004, 005, 006, 007 Public Speaking

Principles of communication related to speech composition and delivery;

finding, analyzing, organizing and presenting material in ways appropriate to and effective with listeners. In this course students will gain an understanding of the rhetorical processes associated with public communication and will develop the skills necessary to present ideas to culturally diverse audiences that will make a difference in their communities, careers, and personal lives.

Instructors: Bishop, Mackey-Kallis, Weaver, Staff

This course is a prerequisite needed to declare COM major

 

COM 1101-001,002,003, 100 Business & Professional Communication

The goal of this course is to prepare students to understand and develop useful communication strategies and skills to establish and maintain productive relationships in a variety of business and professional settings. This is a hybrid course that combines traditional public speaking, small group and organizational communication and is not intended for Communication department majors.

Instructors: Shyles, Staff

 

COM 1300-001,002, 003, 004 Film Analysis

This course focuses on the analysis of contemporary and historically important films, employing a variety of analytical models. Anyone who is a film buff or wants to learn about how films are constructed would benefit, as would students interested in learning about the societal impact of the cinema. The course promotes the development of visual analysis skills and an awareness of the cultural, economic and social forces of the period in which the film was made.

Instructor: Chour, Ehrlich

Requirements Filled: Fine Arts

COM 2000-2999

COM 2200-001 Theories of Rhetoric

This course is an introduction to the central theories of rhetoric, attempts to reflect upon and understand the process by which community is generated and maintained by the strategic use of symbols. In addition to its principal focus on the theories and history of rhetoric, this course serves as an entry point to the culture of critical inquiry and argument that constitutes rhetorical studies.

Instructor: Crable

 

COM 2240-001 Theories of Performance Studies

Performance is explored as a fundamental component of human communication. Students experience the theories and practice of performance in multiple contexts, including everyday life (e.g., performing a ‘date’, performing whiteness), storytelling (e.g., personal narrative, performance of literature, folklore and oral traditions), theatre and other performance spaces (e.g., performance art), and rhetorical/critical spaces (performance for social change, performance ethnography). Prior performance experience is welcome but not necessary.

Instructor: MacDonald

Attributes: Fine Arts

 

COM 2300-001,002 Theories of Mass Communication

Traces the evolution and structure of core theoretical approaches to understanding mass communication phenomena. Both behavioral and critical approaches and their related research traditions are explored.

Instructors: Shyles, Xu

 

COM 2340 -100 Theories of Visual Communication & Culture

The course deconstructs what we think we know about what we see to demonstrate that what we see is influenced by the culture in which we live and the meanings we give to our visual universe. Learning and employing the theoretical lenses of semiotics and visual cultural studies, visual rhetoric, and feminist psychoanalysis, we will examine images in media, brands, advertising, and our everyday lives to understand the visual language used, the “commonsensical” meanings given and understood, and what they reveal about our culture.  

Instructor: Oswald

 

COM 2400–001, 002 Theories of Interpersonal Communication

This course focuses on both the major theoretical approaches in interpersonal communication and the application of such theories in various social situations. It explores message production within an individual and between individuals, and relationship development and maintenance in different social contexts. The course aims to help students understand message production embedded in social roles, enhance interpersonal communication competence, and maintain meaningful social relationships.

Instructor: Moore

 

COM 2440-001 Theories of Organizational Communication

Explores the social construction of human relationships in organizations, both healthy and unhealthy; examines how and why organizations develop policies and procedures that both encourage and yet constrain creativity and autonomy in employees. Examines organizations through the eyes of the researcher who wants to understand, but not control or predict, the dynamics that are unfolding. This will be accomplished through careful, critical reading and synthesizing of some of the voluminous literature on how group life is accomplished in organizations.

Instructor: Way

COM 3000-3999

COM 3203-001 Communication Law and Policy

This course will attempt to cover, through lectures, discussions, exams, papers, and mock trials, areas of largely mass communication law. Sections will include basic legal terminology and the legal process, the judicial system, including the Supreme Court, First Amendment rights, issues of libel and slander, invasion of privacy, newsgatherer’s privileges, advertising and matters of obscenity.

Instructor: Arnold

Prerequisites: COM 2200 or 2280 or 2300

 

COM 3207-001 African American Rhetoric

 What does it mean to be black—as an individual and as a member of a community—in the United States? How, historically, has the black experience been rhetorically constructed, and what are the enduring consequences of those constructions, in our present, 21st century context? In this class, we will examine these questions (and some answers to them) through a critical examination of a variety of rhetorical artifacts—including, but not limited to, speakers, television shows, movies, spaces (including the Main Line), music, and social movements (both historical, like the Civil Rights Movement, and contemporary, like #blacklivesmatter). We will focus on how these symbolic representations created (and create) the lived meanings of blackness that continue to impact the lives of black Americans—and, indeed, all Americans. The primary objective of the course is therefore to develop a comprehensive understanding of the symbols used to rhetorically construct and reconstruct the African American identity and community, and how those rhetorical efforts work to both constrain and enable the pursuit of racial justice. 

Instructor: Crable; prerequisites will be waived for Africana Studies minors/concentrators, for P&J minors/concentrators, and for Writing & Rhetoric Minors/Concentrators

Prerequisites: COM 2200 or COM 2240 or COM 2280 or COM 2300 or COM 2400 or COM 2440

Attributes: Africana Studies MinorConc, Diversity 1

 

COM 3241 Performance of Literature

In this course we explore:

·      the power of literature to communicate through performance--words brought to life off the page;

·      performance as a way of knowing self and other;  

·      performance as an aesthetic and rhetorical moment—a dynamic and ethically grounded exchange among performer, text, and audience;

·      the performative and culture-making power of literary texts.

In this course we take as given that literature—poems, short stories, novels, drama, nonfiction (including social media texts, memoir, personal narrative)—has the potential to challenge systems that give rise to experiences of power, privilege, and marginalization. Through the study, understanding and performance of literary voices of non-dominant groups in the US and Western Europe, we will use our bodies and creative energies to make art that challenges us to come to greater understandings of ourselves and others. We will pay particular attention to point of view and literary/performance style in interrogating cultural identities, relationships, and power dynamics—all in the service of creating dialogical performances that engage audiences to see the world in new ways. 

Prior performance experience is not required—only a love of language and literature, and an openness to exploring the performer in you! If you do have performance experience, you will have the chance to grow in new and different ways.

Instructor: Rose

Prerequisites: COM 2200 or COM 2400 or COM 2240

Attributes: Diversity 1, Fine Arts,P&J

 

COM 3301-001, 002 Introduction to Film & Video Production

This hands-on workshop will introduce students to the fundamentals of TV production. Students are expected to produce individually and in small groups, broadcast video projects combining all fundamentals learned in class - terminology, script writing, single and multi-camera operation, lighting, audio capture, computer based video editing and effects, and live studio production. The final project will prove how well each student has mastered the above components of video production.

Instructor: Ehrlich, Lewis

Prerequisites: COM 2280 or COM 2300 or COM 2340

 

COM 3303-001 Screenwriting

The purpose of this course is to prepare you to write two short screenplays by introducing you to the building blocks of cinematic storytelling. Students are expected to develop a solid foundation in screenwriting format, three act dramatic structure, character conception and development, the difference between plot and story, and the best way to put all of this information to use in the actual writing of treatments and screenplays. Although the three act model we will use in this class is not the only, or perhaps the best, way to write screenplays, it is standard in the industry and must be mastered by beginning screenwriters. By the end of the semester you will have written two treatments for short films and two screenplays in master scenes form. Part of the goal of this course is to gain an understanding of storytelling that will be applicable to various media. Most class sessions will be a combination of lecture, film viewing, and writing exercises. You are expected to work independently and in collaboration with other students.

Instructor: O’Leary

Prerequisites: COM 1300 and COM 2240 or 2280 or 2300 or 2340

Attributes: Fine Arts

 

COM 3308-001 Digital Imaging Production

Use a digital camera to create images, process these images in Adobe PhotoShop and output processed images as Advertisements, PR Releases, for Photojournalism, or as hard copy (paper) and interactive electronic media (web). Basics of Camera (Lighting, focus, framing, speed, f-stops, ASA, lenses, cameras, contrast range and gamma, color vs. B&W, transmission, archive, etc.) Basics of Photo Shop (opening/ finding images, adjusting, layers, pixels, text, resizing, resolution, file types, color space, save "as", output, etc.) Finish with projects directed toward student's particular area of concentration -- Journalism, PR, Advertising, Film.

Instructor: Mafodda

Prerequisites: COM 2200 or 2240 or 2280 or 2300 or 2340 or 2400 or 2440

 

COM 3321-001, 100 Interactive Media Design I

Study of the principles of creating effective communication for the World Wide Web. Explores basic web design techniques with emphasis on designing and integrating diverse media elements. Focus on the creation and manipulation of text, graphics, audio and video for the Web.

Instructor: Mafodda

Prerequisites: COM 2280 or 2300 or 2340

 

COM 3341 – Gender and Film

This course examines to the role of cinema in the cultural production of gender and sexual identity in contemporary societies.  Students analyze gender and sexual identity in a variety of contemporary American films with a special emphasis on the way film structure and content rhetorically constructs masculinities and femininities and the ideological functions and implications of these constructions for audiences and culture.  This analysis of specific films is grounded in course readings taken from primary sources in feminist film theory and criticism, rhetorical film theory and criticism, gender theory and media studies.  Students will have the opportunity to propose and explore analytic, creative, and/or theoretical projects within the purview of the course theme.  

Instructor: Mackey-Kallis

Prerequisites: COM 2200 or COM 2240 or COM 2280 or COM 2300 or COM 2340 or COM 2440.

Attributes: Fine Arts, Diversity 2, GWS

 

COM 3342 -001 International Cinema

This course explores a range of International film movements and films made by some of the world’s most renowned directors, and consider the ways in which they stylistically and thematically reflect and engage with various themes within both regional and global contexts. The goal is to examine the means by which such films mirror, contribute to, and challenge their dominant values and cultures and vice versa while also striving to maintain and advance the formal aspects of film art. This class offers an opportunity to appreciate how filmmakers from different parts of the world tell their own stories through their own lenses.

Instructor: Chour

Prerequisites: COM 2200 or COM 2240 or COM 2280 or COM 2300 or COM 2340 or COM 2400 or COM 2440

Attributes: Arab and Islamic Studies; Fine Arts; Diversity 3

 

COM 3351-001 Media and Society

Structure and content of major media industries in America (radio, television, newspapers magazines, recordings, books and film).  Students will use various theoretical models to analyze these industries and their organizations in a political and economic context.  Students will also examine individual "films of persuasion" from around the world as cultural documents and as works of art.

Instructor: O’Leary

Prerequisites: COM 2280 or COM 2300 or COM 2340 or COM 2200

 

COM 3360-001 Introduction to Journalism

News is an integral part of our daily lives—from the “Eye-witness” reports on Channel 10 and the headlines of the New York Times to Internet news-sites and the tawdry tabloids awaiting us at the supermarket checkout. This course aims to provide a critical understanding of the role of journalism in modern society, combining theoretical perspectives on the making of news with insights from the journalists who produce it. Students will analyze research material on journalism, as well as examine newsmaking across platforms such as television and the Internet. While students will be introduced to foundational journalism practices, this course takes a more theoretical approach to journalism in order to provide the necessary background and context for more in-depth exposure to the practice of journalism in future courses.

Instructor: Bradley

Prerequisites: COM 2200 or COM 2280 or COM 2300 or COM 2340 or COM 2240

 

COM 3363-001 Broadcast Journalism

Broadcast Journalism examines the techniques and ethics of newsgathering. Students will be instructed in writing for radio and television and in the editing of video for news programs. Emphasis is on the art of storytelling.

Instructor: Jones

Prerequisites: COM 3360

 

COM 3366-001 Multimedia Journalism

Journalism is no longer defined by a single medium. Newspapers have become digital news organizations with print, online and mobile editions. Broadcast journalists have Facebook pages and Twitter accounts. Journalists are writing for digital media, shooting video, blogging, creating podcasts, and using social media to distribute their content and engage users. This course explores journalism across media platforms. Students will learn to write for a variety of media, create integrated news packages, and maintain strong journalistic principles, techniques and ethics within and across these varied platforms.

Instructor: Bradley

Prerequisites: COM 3360

 

COM 3390-001 TOP: Race & Ethnicity in Film

This course is designed to serve as an intensive study of the representation of race and ethnicity in American cinema. Students will be investigating how film has often served as a mirror to society’s ills, and has been used to imagine and advocate a more just system. Some of the topics covered will be migrant narratives, Native Americans and the American western, depictions of slavery and the civil rights movement, immigrant cinema and tropes of narco and mafia narratives, music videos as vehicle for cross-cultural exposure and more. Students will also be introduced to the basic vocabulary and concepts necessary to critically analyze, understand, appreciate and make films. This is an interdisciplinary class that draws upon film studies as well as social and political histories to explore cinematic story telling and its greater cultural impact. 

Instructor: Ehrlich

Prerequisites: COM 2280 or COM 2300 or COM 2340

Attributes: Fine Arts, Diversity 1, P&J

 

COM 3390-100 TOP: Applied Production

This production course is a great opportunity for students who learn best through hands-on experience. Students will collaborate with graduate students, actors and experts to produce a series of narrative, docu-drama, public health videos targeting diverse communities. Over the course of the semester we will be focused on the creation of video content with an emphasis on strategic messaging. There will be opportunities to both learn basic production skills, as well as to apply and hone existing production technique

Instructor: Ehrlich

Prerequisites: COM 3301 and/or Permission of Chair

 

COM 3390-H01 HON: More Human than Human

Communication and technology are not only central features of modern life, they have been fundamental to the varied ways we have defined what it means to be human.  This course will explore the intersection where our collective self definition meets the media in and through which we connect, enact, and make sense of our lives. Course material will include  film, literature and television, as well as poignant readings drawn from across the humanities and social sciences. 

Instructor: Coonfield

Non-Honors students may take an Honors course with the approval of the department; Course satisfies a requirement for 3000-level media studies elective

 

COM 3442- Teambuilding & Small Group Communication

Collaboration is an increasingly important part of life in various organizational contexts – corporations, non-profit organizations, educational institutions, civic organizations, religious institutions, etc. In this course, we will consider various theoretical approaches to collaboration, groups and teams within the communication field and will address topics such as power, leadership, decision-making, conflict, trust, diversity and virtual collaboration. Group exercises and assignments will provide us with practical opportunities to apply what we are learning and will illuminate our theoretical understandings.

Instructor: Arnold

Prerequisites: COM 2200 or COM 2280 or COM 2400 or COM 2440.

 

COM 3448-100 Multicultural Leadership and Dialogue

Multicultural Leadership is designed to offer a perspective of leadership and communication that includes practical ways students can use what they learn to become effective leaders at Villanova and beyond. The course will introduce students to scholarship that addresses the ways in which injustice and misunderstanding appear in America, the world and at our University.  It examines how social constructions of gender, ethnicity, race, culture, social class, sexual orientation, physical or mental ability, age, national origin, etc. organize the world in ways that exclude or include, empower or oppress. Through a dynamic engagement of knowledge and understanding of justice and equity issues, students will develop a dialogic perspective and a set of dialogic skills as one means of transforming themselves and their communities.  Students must participate in 14 outside hours of evening or weekend dialogue practice through COM 5300 IGR, one-credit topically-focused dialogue group. Complete application for COM 5300 at www.villanova.edu/igr  

Instructors: C. Anthony, Bowen, Nance

Attributes: Cultural Studies, Diversity 1; Peace and Justice, GIS

Restricted course– requires permission of Instructor

 

COM 3460-001, 002 Public Relations

This course provides a foundation for students interested in the field of public relations. It chronicles the development of the profession from its earliest beginnings to its role in modern management. The course also attempts to bridge the gap that exists between theory and practice. It achieves this by emphasizing the fundamental management perspective of the profession and the persuasive intent of message construction while highlighting the four essential skills required for success in the industry - research, writing, planning and problem solving.

Instructor: Flanagan

Prerequisites: COM 2200 or COM 2280 or COM 2300 or COM 2340 or COM 2400 or COM 2440

 

COM 3461-100 Advertising

This introductory course in advertising provides students with an interest in advertising, public relations, organizational communication, and marketing communication, with a thorough understanding of the advertising structure. The course provides students with detailed information concerning the core skills required of advertising executives. Areas of study include the research process in advertising, the creative platform development and execution, the strategy involved in media planning and buying and the process of evaluating advertising effectiveness. Students gain hands-on experience in developing advertising executions and campaigns for a variety of products, services, individuals and ideas.

Instructor: Christopher Murray

Prerequisites: COM 2200 or 2280 or 2300 or 2340 or 2400 or 2440

 

COM 3462-001, 002 Public Relations Writing

This course offers students the foundation for producing a variety of written public relations materials. The structure includes an overview of the journalistic style of writing along with extensive practice in writing fundamentals. Following the work on enhancing writing skills, students will develop a variety of pieces for their portfolios. Final class products include print news releases, position papers, feature stories, media advisories, media kit, and other related assignments. The course is strongly recommended for students interested in public relations, advertising, marketing, and organizational communication.

Instructor: Flanagan, Cowen

Prerequisites: COM 3460

 

COM 3464-001 Public Relations Campaigns

This course explores a variety of case studies in the field of public relations including examples in media relations, crisis communication and planning. Following the review of cases, student groups will be created and will spend the remainder of the semester developing a professional campaign for a client. The final project is a presentation of this overall public relations plan.

Instructor: Cowen

Prerequisite: COM 3462

 

COM 3490-001 TOP: Nonverbal Communication

Examination of codes and theories of nonverbal communication within personal, interpersonal, and professional contexts. Topics includes appearance, body language, space, touch, interpersonal attractiveness, credibility and impression management.

Prerequisites: COM 2200 or COM 2240 or COM 2280 or COM 2400 or COM 2440

Instructor: Hecht (Harron Chair)

 

COM 3600-001,002 Special Topics: Social Justice Documentary

Six credit course

In the early part of the course, students will learn about an important issue through a series of lectures from various experts in the particular field. Simultaneously, they will learn the craft of documentary video production. Students will then go to a chosen client (a non-profit organization dedicated to a particular issue) and work in collaboration with the client to create a video that will explore and help to define the issue and reveal ways that social action can positively affect social circumstances. The end result will be the creation of a short (less than forty minutes) video. The video will also be submitted to appropriate film festivals. Enrollment is limited to eleven new students (and four returning students).

Instructor: O’Leary, McWilliams, Marencik – Section 001; Lewis- Section 002

Prerequisites: At least 3 credits of prior courses in relevant COM theory, film or social justice

Attributes: Peace & Justice

Permission of Instructor Required

COM 4000-4999

COM 4001-001, 002,003 Qualitative Research in Communication

Review of basic principles of critical inquiry in the interpretive paradigm. Reading and designing qualitative research in communication through gathering and critically analyzing literature in the field and proposing an original study. Methods include ethnography and rhetorical textual analysis.

Instructors: Bowen, Coonfield, MacDonald

Restricted to COM Majors

 

COM 4002-001, 002 Quantitative Research in Communication

Reading and designing research in communication through gathering and critically

analyzing literature in the field and introduction of the chief methods used in communication studies, such as surveys, experiments, and content analyses.

Instructors: Woodard, Xu

Restricted to COM Majors

Senior Project Courses

COM 5050-001 Senior Project

This section of Senior Project will focus on the organization of identity around work. Students will engage in research projects asking questions about the construction and communication of group and individual identity as they relate to processes of work, work socialization and worker automation. The course welcomes students who are interested in the use of qualitative research methods. Students who are interested in the subject area but wish to conduct a quantitative research project should contact the instructor prior to registration.

Instructor: Way

Prerequisite: COM 4001 and COM 4002

Required Course for Seniors

 

COM 5050-002 Senior Project

Communication and Civic Engagement

This section of Senior Project will explore the influential role communication plays in civic engagement, including nurturing democratic practices, recognizing and valuing diversity, and training active, responsible citizens. It will integrate theoretical perspectives on the ways in which communication practitioners and scholars can engage in civic issues, mobilize for social justice, and contribute to participatory democracy. Students will develop civic engagement projects grounded in a variety of perspectives within the discipline of communication studies including rhetoric, organizational communication, public relations, interpersonal communication, performance studies, journalism, and/or media studies.

Instructor: Murray

Prerequisite: COM 4001 and COM 4002

Required Course for Seniors

 

COM 5050-003 Senior Project

Communication and Health

This section of Senior Project will explore concepts involved in health communication, such as provider-patient interaction, health information seeking, culture and health information, media health coverage, etc. Students will develop research projects grounded in models of health behavior and health promotion as used by communication scholars. Students can choose from analysis or evaluation of health promotion programs using qualitative or quantitative methods, and/or development of health promotion strategies based on original data collection.

Instructor: Bowen

Prerequisite: COM 4001 and COM 4002

Required Course for Seniors

 

COM 5050-004 Senior Project

This section invites students to adopt the lens of rhetorical/critical analysis of social media messages and platforms. Projects that adopt a feminist or gender studies perspective are particularly encouraged, however other perspectives are also possible.  Group projects will take the form of the traditional academic essay.

Instructor: Mackey-Kallis 

Prerequisite: COM 4001 and COM 4002

Required Course for Seniors

 

COM 5050-005 Senior Project

The Role of the Media in Shaping Attitudes, Beliefs &Values

This section of Senior Project invites students to investigate the nature and context of media experiences. The specific focus of these investigations will center upon the role of the media in shaping attitudes, beliefs, and/or values. Methodological approaches that afford us the opportunity to witness the potential influence of the media will be privileged. Television as the dominant medium of our culture will also be privileged; however, students are welcome to explore other channels of mass communication as their research questions so warrant.

Instructor: Woodard

Prerequisite: COM 4001 and COM 4002

Required Course for Seniors

 

COM 5600-100 Production Workshop: The Art of the Interview

Interviewing is an art form. In unscripted content creation, the interview is critical in telling a story. This class will give students the tools and confidence necessary to conduct any type of television interview.  From the initial research stage to the lighting of the actual interview, this course will cover a wide range of tasks needed to conduct a powerful productive interview. Intimate portraits brought to life on the screen.  No matter what screen you are watching it on! 

Instructor: Farrell

One-Credit Course

 

COM 5300 Topics in Intergroup Relations (IGR)

(One-credit courses) – Permission of Chairperson required. Three IGR courses can be used as Free Elective, Diversity 1. They do not have to be taken in the same semester.

 

COM 5300-100 TOP IGR DIALOGUE M 6:00-8:00 (multiple instructors)  IGR (Intergroup Relations) are 1-credit courses focusing on creating understanding relationships among people from different social identity groups (e.g., economic, racial and ethnic). This is accomplished by developing the communication skills of dialogic listening, empathy, and intentional engagement. In Fall 2017, all COM 5300 IGR courses will meet Mondays, 6-8pm. Three IGR courses can be taken over the same or different semesters to count as a Free Elective in CLAS and VSB, as well as a Diversity 1 in CLAS. ATTRIBUTES: Peace & Justice, Diversity 1. Students must complete application at www.villanova.edu/igr and attend all classes; Students will be assigned to topical dialogues on gender, racial identity, ability, socioeconomic status, and faith; Class dates will be 8/28/17 - 10/23/17;

Permission of Director required.

In addition, two advanced courses will be offered on weekends:

COM 5300-107 TOP:IGR DIALOGUE: ADVANCED RACE C. Anthony & D. Johnson Advanced Race will take place on a Friday evening and Saturday Nov. 3-4. All students must complete the form at www.villanova.edu/IGR; Students must have previously taken the Race or Racial Identity IGR course; permission of Chairperson required. ATTRIBUTES: Peace & Justice, Diversity 1.

Comment: Students must complete application at www.villanova.edu/igr and attend all classes

 

 

 

 

 

Summer 2017 Course Schedule  

Session I May 31 - June 28

COM 1100-010 Public Speaking, M-F 10:30am-12:20pm

Instructor: Weaver

COM 2280-015 Theories of Persuasion, Distance Learning

Instructor: Woodard 

COM 2340-015 Theories of Visual COM, Distance Learning

Instructor: Coonfield

COM 3356-015 Media Audiences, Distance Learning

Instructor: Ksiazek

COM 3360-015 Introduction to Journalism, Distance Learning

Instructor: Ksiazek

COM 3460-015 Public Relations, Distance Learning

Instructor: Flanagan

COM 4002-015 Quantitative Research, Distance Learning

Instructor: Woodard

COM 3204-AC3 Rhetoric and Democracy

Summer Program in Greece

Instructor MacDonald

COM 3208-AC3 Rhetoric and Myth 

Summer Program in Greece

Instructor: Rose

 

 

 

Session II June 30 - August 1

COM 1000-020 Survey of Communication, M-F 10:30am-12:20pm

Instructor: O’Leary

COM 1300-020 Film Analysis, Tues & Thurs 6:00-9:50pm

Instructor: Lewis

COM 2400-025 Theories of Interpersonal, Distance Learning

Instructor: Arnold

COM 3290-025 TOP: Rhetoric of Conspiracy Theories, Distance Learning

Instructor: Arnold

COM 3406-025 Gender & Communication, Distance Learning

Instructor: Bowen

 

 

 

 

Session III May 31 - August 1

COM 1101-030 Business & Professional Com, MW 6-8pm

Instructor: O’Leary