Courses: Current and Upcoming

Next Semester's Courses

DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY

FALL 2017 COURSES

*All courses are 3 credits except where noted*

[updated 2-16-17]

 

We have an interest in providing experience that permits students to examine social forms of life, and at the same time explore their values and beliefs. One of our interests is to help students begin to participate in the public domain. We will do this by assisting students in identifying coursework, internships, research, and other intentional experiments that can provide the fundamental theoretical and research tools for roles in intervention.

 

SOCI 10100-01, -02 INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY [Theme: Power and Justice] LA SS 1
MWF 9:00-9:50 AM (01); MWF 10:00-10:50 AM (02)
INSTRUCTOR: Sergio Cabrera, 109 Muller Faculty Ctr., 4-7968, scabrera@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 30 students per section
PREREQUISITES: None
COURSE DESCRIPTION: Sociology as a field of study examines human social behavior, the causes and consequences of these social behaviors, as well as social change. Sociologists examine how social structures shape our daily interactions, while also exploring how society constructs social categories and cultural meanings.
The course will introduce the relationship between sociological perspectives and the way society is structured by investigating forms of oppression, crime, race/ethnicity, work, war, intimacy, gender, inequality, health, families and "deviance." The course encourages students to be interested in and critical of the world they live in by exploring major theoretical perspectives connected to issues and activities encountered in everyday life.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture/discussion
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Your grade will be based upon your papers, examinations, and participation.


SOCI 10100-03, -04 INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY [Theme: Power and Justice] LA SS 1
MWF 10:00-10:50 AM (03); MWF 1:00-1:50 PM (04)
INSTRUCTOR: Joslyn Brenton, 112 Muller Faculty Ctr., 4-7384, jbrenton@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 30 students per section
PREREQUISITES: None
COURSE DESCRIPTION: Sociology is the scientific study of human social behavior. In this course you will be introduced to sociological theories, methods of inquiry, and concepts that will help you cultivate a sociological perspective—the ability to see how your personal experiences are shaped by the way your society is organized. Together we will identify and examine how durable patterns in the organization of daily life give us freedom to act as we want, but also constrain our behaviors (for example, do you ever wonder why you do not see boys wearing skirts to class?). In this course we will focus on how multiple inequalities along the lines of race, class, gender, and sexuality shape our experiences and understanding of the self as well as the reproduction of inequality. It is my hope that the topics and readings discussed in this course will complicate some of your prior assumptions and knowledge about the social world, as this is part and parcel of the learning process.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Discussion, films, and small group activities, creative activities

COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Papers, exams, group discussion, and research project.

SOCI 10100-05, -06 INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY [Theme: Power and Justice] LA SS 1
MWF 11:00-11:50 AM (05); MWF 12:00-12:50 PM (06)
INSTRUCTOR: Sarah Grunberg, 115 Muller Faculty Ctr., 4-7717, sgrunbe1@ithaca.edu                                                          ENROLLMENT: 30 students per section                                                                                                                                       PREREQUISITES: None                                                                                                                                                                               COURSE DESCRIPTION: Sociology as a field of study examines human social behavior, the causes and consequences of these social behaviors, as well as social change. Sociologists examine how social structures shape our daily interactions, while also exploring how society constructs social categories and cultural meanings.                                                                                               The course will introduce the relationship between sociological perspectives and the way society is structured by investigating forms of oppression, crime, race/ethnicity, work, war, intimacy, gender, inequality, health, families and "deviance." The course encourages students to be interested in and critical of the world they live in by exploring major theoretical perspectives connected to issues and activities encountered in everyday life.                                                                                                                                 COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture/Discussion.                                                                                                                                     COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Your grade will be based upon your papers, examinations and participation.

SOCI 10100-07, -08 INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY [Theme: Power and Justice] LA SS 1
MWF 11:00-11:50 AM (07); MWF 12:00-12:50 PM (08)
INSTRUCTOR: TBD,  ******** Muller Faculty Ctr., 4-****, *************@ithaca.edu

ENROLLMENT: 30 students per section
PREREQUISITES: None
STUDENTS: Freshmen and sophomores only
COURSE DESCRIPTION: To understand the relations between our personal lives (biography) and history through the exploration of the sociological imagination. To see the ways our lives and history intersect within a society and have different consequences depending on our position within that society. This kind of study has been called "a terrible and a magnificent lesson." By looking at the development of and the major theoretical perspectives within sociology, we will focus these "lessons" on various forms of oppression, crime, race/ethnicity, work, war, intimacy, gender, inequality, health, families and "deviance."
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Readings, lecture, discussion, and films.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Your grade will be based upon your papers, examinations and participation.

 

SOCI 13000-01, -02  YOUTH AND YOUTH CULTURES 1 LA SS [Theme: Identities]

MWF 9:00-9:50 AM (01); MWF 10:00-10:50 AM (02)

INSTRUCTOR: Jim Rothenberg, 108 Muller Faculty Ctr., 4-1251, rothenbe@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 30 students per section
PREREQUISITES: None
STUDENTS: Freshmen and sophomores only
COURSE DESCRIPTION: The transition to adulthood in western societies has become protracted, and a clearly defined social category, youth, clearly emerged after World War II. Though a transitional status, youth nonetheless has come to be a quite distinctive social category, often evincing distinctive norms and politics. In this course we focus on the forces that have shaped and are continuing to shape the current generation of youth as well as the different experiences that youth have based on variations in social class, gender, race and ethnicity. We also examine the forces that shape student life in colleges and universities and the political activities of contemporary youth.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Discussion, lecture and student presentations.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Based on the quality of assigned papers and projects.

SOCI 20300-01, -02 JUVENILE DELINQUENCY LA SS [Theme: Power and Justice]
TR 8:00-9:15 AM (01); 9:25-10:40 AM (02)
INSTRUCTOR: Jonathan Laskowitz, 327 Muller Faculty Ctr., 4-3520, jlaskowi@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 25 per section
PREREQUISITES: One 100-level sociology course
STUDENTS: Those in social sciences, other disciplines and areas of related interest, i.e., PreLaw/Counseling/Psychology/ Sociology/Youthwork/Education/Human Services
COURSE DESCRIPTION: We study juvenile delinquency as intimately connected to the social, political, and economic shape of society. Our critical analysis suggests that juvenile delinquency is a process involving both the behavior of youths and responses of official state and federal agents (i.e., the law, police, courts) who administer social services and punishment.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Discussion/participation, student-led analyses, films and guest discussants.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Participation in class discussions and doing all the reading. Analytic essay, mid-term and final examinations. In-class student-led analysis. You have three unexcused absences in our 14 weeks together; on the fourth absence you will be dropped from our class. Grading is based upon participation, exams and analysis: quality not quantity.


SOCI 20700-01 RACE AND ETHNICITY LA SS 1, h [ICC: Diversity / Theme: Power and Justice]
MWF 2:00-2:50 PM
INSTRUCTOR: Phuong Nguyen, 101 Center for Health Sciences (CHS), 4-1158, pnguyen@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 25
PREREQUISITES: One course in the social sciences or sophomore standing
STUDENTS: Individuals who are serious about the subject matter of this course, and who want an increased awareness about living in a society where race is a primary organizing category.
COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course will provide an introduction to concepts, theories, and current research on race & ethnicity on the United States. We will approach the subject through various perspectives including assimilations and pluralist. Race & ethnicity will be examined as dimensions of social stratification and social control. We will examine, analyze and challenge concepts, such as: prejudice, discrimination, institutional racism, internal colonization and ethnic identity.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture, discussions, films

COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING:  Lecture, discussions, films

 

SOCI 20800-01 SOCIAL CHANGE SS 1 H LA [Theme: Power and Justice]

TR 2:35-3:50 PM

INSTRUCTOR: TBD, *** Muller Faculty Ctr., 4-****, *********@ithaca.edu

ENROLLMENT: 25

PREREQUISITES: SOCI 10100 or SOCI 10200

STUDENTS: This is a sociology foundations course.

COURSE DESCRIPTION: How do societies change? This course studies social changes in historical context, examining industrialization, urbanization, innovation and technology, colonialism, the creation of wealth and poverty, demands for rights, international development, global health epidemics, and protest. We examine debates about social change through case studies, historical accounts, biographies, ethnographies and film. We reflect on the possibilities and limitations on our own involvement in making changes.

COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture, discussion, in-class interactive exercises, films, and guests.

COURSE REQUIREMENTS/GRADING: A-F, only 3 absences allowed.

 

SOC 21300-01 SOCIOLOGY OF SEXUALITIES LA SS 1 [ICC: Diversity / Theme: Identities]
TR 1:10-2:25 PM
INSTRUCTOR: Rebecca Plante, Muller 110, Ext. 4-3311, rplante@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 25
PREREQUISITES: One course in sociology or sophomore standing
STUDENTS: Curious, hard-working, engaged social science and women’s & gender studies students will benefit most.
COURSE DESCRIPTION: Sexuality fascinates and vexes most of us, whether we are scholars, students, or scientists. Regardless of sexual orientation, preferences, and activities, it impacts us throughout our lives. This course will give students a unique opportunity to explore social scientific frameworks, analyses, and theories. We will examine how individuals are socially contextualized and how something as seemingly personal and individual as sexuality has a much broader framework to consider. We focus on North America, and race, class, gender, and ethnicity are woven throughout.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture, structured discussions, in-class activities.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Class participation and attendance, exams, brief analytical papers, critical thinking quizzes. Regular reading is crucial. Students who look for easy classes may not find this to their liking. Work and expectations will be clear to students before the drop deadline.
 
SOCI 21700-01 MENTAL HEALTH IN HISTORICAL AND SOCIAL CONTEXTS LA SS [ICC: Diversity]
MWF 2:00-2:50 PM
INSTRUCTOR: Katherine Cohen-Filipic, 113 Muller Faculty Ctr., 4-5122, kcohenfilipic@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 25 per section
PREREQUISITES: One 100-level sociology course or PSYC 10300
COURSE DESCRIPTION: Explores the historical and contemporary contexts of mental health and distress from both sociological and psychological perspectives. Examination of the social construction of mental health through time, and consideration of how social and cultural factors such as race, class, and gender intersect with diagnostic paradigms and clinical treatment models employed by practitioners. Cross listed as PSYC 21700. Students may not receive credit for PSYC 21700 and SOCI 21700.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture, discussions, small group activities.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: A wide variety of learning activities, including papers, presentations, exams, and class participation.

 

SOCI 22000-01 SOCIOLOGY OF AGING LA SS [ICC: Diversity]

TR 9:25-10:40 AM

INSTRUCTOR: Elizabeth J. Bergman, 216 Job Hall, 4-3859, ebergman@ithaca.edu

ENROLLMENT: 25

PREREQUISITES: One 100-level Sociology course or 100-level Gerontology Course.

COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course presents the prominent sociological theories and research about aging and the ways in which the experience of aging is socially constructed. Cross-listed with GERO 22000. Students may not receive credit for both SOCI 22000 and GERO 22000. This course counts toward the social institutions and organizations core area requirement for sociology majors and minors. 

COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture

COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Two examinations, paper, brief assignments, participation.

 

SOCI 23502-01, -02 SELECTED TOPICS IN SOCIAL INSTITUTIONS AND ORGANIZATIONS: SOCIOLOGY OF EDUCATION
TR 9:25-10:40 AM (01); TR 10:50 AM-12:05 PM (02)
INSTRUCTOR: Jessica Dunning-Lozano, 115 Mueller Faculty Ctr., 4-7490, jdunninglozano@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 25 students per section
PREREQUISITES: One social science course
COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course introduces students to key theoretical and empirical work in the sociology of education. Sociology of education is a broad field of research that covers a variety of themes. Ours will be a selective inquiry into the U.S. educational context where we will examine classical and contemporary theories in sociology of education and focus on educational opportunity and school access, educational achievement, and school effectiveness. We will approach schools as key institutions of socialization, social reproduction, and gender, race, and class stratification. In the current era of zero tolerance disciplinary school policies, we will also consider how schools operate as institutions of punitive social control.
In addition to the main theoretical and research frameworks in the field, each week we will discuss and connect course readings to contemporary issues in education, such as the impacts of the No Child Left Behind Act; controversies surrounding the Common Core Standards Initiative; staggering rates of resegregation in public schools across the country that rival pre Brown v. Board of Education Levels; and the "militarization" of public schools. Lastly, we will examine how schools can operate as sites for social change, equality, and justice.

COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Discussion/ Lecture
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Your grade will be based upon you papers, examinations, engagement with the course readings, and participation. 

 

SOCI 24004-01 SELECTED TOPICS IN INEQUALITY: RICH AND POOR IN THE UNITED STATES  LA SO2 SS
TR 9:25-10:40 AM

INSTRUCTOR: Sergio Cabrera, Muller 109, 4-7968, scabrera@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 25
PREREQUISITES: One social science course

STUDENTS: All are welcome.

COURSE DESCRIPTION: Over the last three decades the gap between the very rich and everybody else has grown dramatically. In this class we will explore several broad questions concerning the nature and reproduction of class inequality in the U.S. We will ask, for example: What is unique about the inequality we live with today? How does social class structure our everyday lives? How, in a purportedly democratic and meritocratic society, is class inequality sustained across generations? What institutions and beliefs systems are involved in this reproduction? How do the rich and poor make sense of their place within the distribution of wealth and power? How is it that our society has become simultaneously more open (in terms of race and gender) and unequal? What does all this mean for the viability of a democratic society? And why should we turn to sociologists to help us answer these questions? By exploring these questions I hope to help you develop a toolkit for critical thinking about the complexities of social class in the U.S., as well as an understanding of how your own experiences are the products of systems of stratification.

COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture/Discussions

COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: One course in the social sciences or sophomore standing. Grading based on active reading and participation; exams; and occasional quizzes.


SOCI 30200-01 SOCIOLOGY OF CRIME LA SS
MW 4:00-5:15 PM
INSTRUCTOR: Jonathan Laskowitz, 327 Muller Faculty Ctr., Ext. 4-3520, jlaskowi@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 20
PREREQUISITES: One 100-level sociology course; two additional courses in the social sciences; sophomore standing
STUDENTS: This is a course offering recommended to those whose interests are in law, politics, human services and criminal/juvenile justice studies.
COURSE DESCRIPTION: With a critical imagination we analyze the social meaning and problem of crime and law, patterns of criminal behavior, the political reality of crime, and the criminal justice system (police, arrest, trial, and punishment). Law, crime, and responses to them are examined as phenomena intimately connected to and sculpted by historical moment.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Discussion, student-led analysis.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Analytic essays, student-led discussions, final research paper. Grading based on quality of work and participation.

 

SOCI 30500-01 PRACTICUM IN SOCIAL CHANGE I NLA
1.5 credits

TR 4:00-5:15 PM
INSTRUCTOR: Belisa Gonzalez, 112 Muller Faculty Ctr., 4-3921, bgonzalez@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 20
PREREQUISITES: Three courses in the social sciences.
COURSE DESCRIPTION: Practicum in Social Change I: Urban Mentorship Initiative is an academic mentorship program that offers students the opportunity to participate in interdisciplinary, coursework and field-based service-learning aimed at supporting disadvantaged youth’s pursuit of higher education.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Grades will be assigned based on a series of reflection papers and a final group project.

SOCI 30800-01 COUNSELING THEORY AND DYNAMICS LA SS
TR 2:35-3:50 PM
INSTRUCTOR: Katherine Cohen-Filipic, 113 Muller Faculty Ctr., 4-5122, kcohenfilipic@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 20
PREREQUISITES: Three courses in sociology and/or political science and/or psychology
STUDENTS: Individuals thinking about or intending to enter "helping" or public service professions. Also some para-professionals and volunteers from local helping organizations.
COURSE DESCRIPTION: To learn some theories about how people grow and change while attempting to increase your own awareness of how you grow, act and react in a counseling or "helping relationship." We are also concerned with how concepts in helping people relate to broader societal political issues and how we connect in a political way to the larger society when we engage in a counseling or helping relationship.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture, discussions, small group activities.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: A wide variety of learning activities, including papers, presentations, exams, and class participation.

 

SOCI 32700-01 WORK AND THE FAMILY LA SS
TR 1:10-2:25 PM
INSTRUCTOR: Stephen Sweet, Muller 107, Ext. 4-3910, ssweet@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 20
PREREQUISITES: One 100-level sociology course; two additional courses in the social sciences
COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course examines the interlocking relationships between two key institutions in society: the workplace and the family. We consider three core questions: First, how do jobs and workplaces affect family life? Second, how do family commitments influence the behaviors or workers and their ability to contribute to the economy? Third, to what extent do existing policies meet the needs of working families? Our approach will focus on issues of history, gender, class inequality, the life course, career development, organizational practices, and government policy.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lectures, films, group discussions.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS/GRADING: Class participation, 3 research papers, group presentation and paper, readings. Grading: A-F, based on requirements


SOCI 33801-01 SELECTED TOPICS IN INDIVIDUALS, CULTURE & SOCIETY: SEXUALITY & HEALTH LA SS
M 4:00-6:40 PM
INSTRUCTOR: Luca Maurer, B16 Hammond Health Center, 4-7394, lmaurer@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 20
PREREQUISITES: One 100-level sociology course; two additional social science courses
COURSE DESCRIPTION: This course explores the intersections of sexuality and health and focuses on both as social concepts. We will investigate the manner in which sexuality and health are shaped by individual, social and cultural factors and how ideas about our bodies and our sexuality are related to ideas about our health.

COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Discussion/ Lecture

COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Based upon class participation, mid-term and finals; group projects; and other assignments.

 

SOCI 34500-01 21ST CENTURY CONVERSATIONS ON RACE
R 4:00-6:40 PM

INSTRUCTOR: Belisa Gonzalez, 347 Egbert Hall, 4-3921, bgonzalez@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 15
PREREQUISITES:

COURSE DESCRIPTION:

COURSE FORMAT/SYLE:

COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING:

 

SOCI 35300-01 RESEARCH METHODS  I  LA SS
MWF 1:00-1:50 PM

INSTRUCTOR: James Rothenberg, Muller 108, Ext. 4-1251, rothenbe@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 20
PREREQUISITES: SOCI 10100 or SOCI 10200, and two other sociology courses
STUDENTS: Primarily sociology majors; others who need an equivalent research course
COURSE DESCRIPTION: The first half of a two-semester sequence, this course presents the methods used by sociologists to answer questions. Sociology majors should be familiar with the essential elements of social science research, so they will be well prepared for work or further education, and also so they will be informed consumers of research. After completing this course a student will be able to:

Describe the logic of research and theories about causation.

Devise a research question and do a review of relevant scholarly literature on the topic.

Describe and practice common methods of social science research, including observation and interviewing, survey research, content analysis, and experiments.

Develop group problem-solving skills, using cooperative learning methods.

Discuss crucial controversies in social science research, including the ethics and politics of research and the possibilities of activist research.

COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Lecture, small group exercises, projects applying the various methods (content analysis, observation, interviews, and quantitative analysis) and library research. Each student will carry out the first stages of an original research project, to be completed in the second semester of the course sequence.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Quizzes, application projects, and papers.

 

SOCI 41500-01 SEMINAR: THE POLICE LA SS
T 4:00-6:40 PM
INSTRUCTOR: Jonathan Laskowitz, 327 Muller Faculty Ctr., 4-3520, jlaskowi@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 15

PREREQUISITES: One 100-level sociology course; three upper-level sociology courses
STUDENTS: This is a 400 level seminar for those whose interests are in politics, philosophy, law, human services and criminal justice studies.
COURSE DESCRIPTION: Police and policing are studied as a ‘window’ that reveals our culture and its arrangements and a ‘mirror’ that reflects our lives inside our social order.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Seminar.  Reading, research and discussion.  Analytic essays, student led classes and a research paper.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Quality of written work and participation.

 

SOCI 43501-01 SELECTED TOPICS IN SOCIAL INSTITUTION & ORGANIZATION: SURVEILLANCE AND SOCIETY
R 4:00-6:40 PM
INSTRUCTOR: Jessica Dunning-Lozano, 111 Muller Faculty Ctr., 4-7490, jdunninglozano@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 12

PREREQUISITES:

STUDENTS:
COURSE DESCRIPTION:

COURSE FORMAT/STYLE:

COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING:

 

SOCI 43801-01 SELECTED TOPICS IN INDIVIDUAL, CULTURE & SOCIETY: DOING GENDER AND SEXUAL DIVERSITY
R 4:00-6:40 PM
INSTRUCTOR: Rebecca Plante, Muller 110, ext. 4-3311, rplante@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 12
PREREQUISITES: One 100-level sociology course; three social science courses with at least one at level 3; junior standing or above
STUDENTS: Curious, hard-working, engaged sociology/social science and women’s studies students will benefit most. Caution: this class will be quite rigorous in both reading and writing workload; the prerequisites are vital.
COURSE DESCRIPTION: This upper-level seminar is designed to further students' existing academic knowledge of genders and sexualities. Together we will analyze theories and empirical studies of gender and sexual diversity, relationships, and sexualities; content will address trans/gender, intersex/uality, hegemony, cisgender, power, queer sexualities, and hetero/sex. Our focus will be North American but there will be significant cross-cultural material and we will weave race/ethnicity and class throughout our coursework. The course is intended to challenge and engage students, inspire sociological, structural analyses, and further advanced students' analytical skills.
COURSE FORMAT/ STYLE: Seminar style, relying on engaged participation from ALL members. Discussion and analysis-heavy. Preparation is crucial: reading, writing, and thinking prior to class and every week.
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Brief and longer papers; weekly critical thinking exercises; reading-heavy, writing-heavy. There are no exams. Participation, engagement, and attendance count a lot.
 

SOCI 49801-01 INTERNSHIP IN SOCIOLOGY COURSE NLA
(Credits vary)
M 3:00-3:50 PM
INSTRUCTOR: Katherine Cohen-Filipic, 113 Muller Faculty Ctr., 4-5122, kcohenfilipic@ithaca.edu
ENROLLMENT: 15
PREREQUISITES: Counseling minors and permission of instructor
COURSE DESCRIPTION: Students in this course arrange for internships in local agencies. Students meet as a group each week to share their experiences and report on their progress. Students meet individually with the course professor on a regular basis to discuss their work. Internship sites should be obtained before the end of the fall semester.
COURSE FORMAT/STYLE: Internship in local agency, including some direct work with clients, weekly internship seminar
COURSE REQUIREMENTS & GRADING: Participation in internship setting and during seminar, weekly journaling, reflective paper

 

School of Humanities and Sciences  ·  201 Muller Center  ·  Ithaca College  ·  Ithaca, NY 14850  ·  (607) 274-3102  ·  Full Directory Listing