Dual Enrollment Course Catalog
As a Dual Enrollment student, you have a variety of courses to choose from and can take up to two courses per semester. Each of the courses described below will transfer to the college of your choice.
History of Visual Arts I
This course is an introduction to the aesthetic principles of visual arts, as exemplified in selected masterpieces from the ancient world to the 15th century.
This course introduces students to the conventions of academic writing and critical thinking. It is a threshold course in writing that covers prewriting, writing, and revising paragraphs, essays, and documented papers as well as reading, discussing, and analyzing rhetorical models.
Writing About Literature
This course builds on writing skills by emphasizing the use of writing essays and a research paper, along with library research and documentation techniques. This course is recommended for those desiring to improve their writing and critical thinking skills for college and the workplace.
Prerequisite: ENG 101 Expository Writing
US History I
This course is a survey of American history from colonial origins through the Civil War era. Topics include colonial origins, colonial development, independence and revolution, the evolution of American democracy, and the seeds of disunion.
US History II
This course is a survey of American history from the Civil War era to the present. Topics include Civil War and reconstruction, the emergence of the U.S. as a world power, the quest for social and economic justice, economic growth and problems, and dilemma of leadership.
Prerequisite: HIS 211 US History I
Introduction to Psychology
This course explores the study of human behavior and its basic concepts, theories, research methods, and contributions to the understanding of human behavior. Topics include the nervous system, perception, motivation, learning and memory, social behavior, personality, and developmental psychology.
This course is an introduction to the historical background, literary nature, and the theological message of the Old Testament, with particular emphasis on the relevance of the Hebrew scriptures to the modern church.
This course is a general introduction and a study of the New Testament. Topics: literary introduction to the Gospels, the life and teachings of Jesus, and the Acts of the Apostles.
Public Speaking and Communications
This course provides students with a foundation for developing oral communication skills in order to express themselves clearly and succinctly. Students practice communicating ideas competently in both formal and informal speaking situations.
Principles of Sociology
This course provides a broad overview of sociology and how it applies to everyday life. In addition, it seeks to explore major theoretical perspectives and concepts. Topics: sociological imagination, culture, deviance, inequality, social change, and social structure.