Undergraduate

  • THETR-100 Theatre Practicum: Performance

    Prerequisites:

    This is a no credit course.

    Credits:

    0.00

    Description:

    A non-credit course to satisfy the Theatre practicum requirement for theatre majors and minors. Students should register for this course when participating in Theatre Department performance activities such as acting, directing, playwriting, dramaturgy, choreography, or stage management may. May be taken more than once.

    Term:

    Offered Both Fall and Spring

  • THETR-102 Theatre Practicum: Production

    Prerequisites:

    This is a no credit course.

    Credits:

    0.00

    Description:

    A non-credit course to satisfy the Theatre practicum requirement for theatre majors and minors. Students should register for this course when participating in Theatre Department production activities such as design or assistant design, load-in or run crews, board operators, carpenters, electricians, stitchers and painters. May be taken more than once.

    Term:

    Offered Both Fall and Spring

  • THETR-120 Theatre Practicum

    Credits:

    0.00

    Description:

    Non-credit course to satisfy the Theatre practicum requirement for theatre majors and minors. Students should register for section A for performance activities such as acting, directing, and writing, and section B for production related activities such as tech crew, design, and running shows. Stage management may fulfill either category. May be taken more than once.

    Term:

    Offered Both Fall and Spring

  • THETR-129 Acting

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This introduction to acting prepares students for work in production and develops skills in all forms of communication. The first part of the course uses improvisational exercises based on the Stanislavski method to teach fundamental acting techniques. The second half of the course applies those techniques to scene work from major 20th century plays. This course is a core requirement for all Theatre Majors.

    Term:

    Offered Both Fall and Spring

  • THETR-139 Vocal Technique

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Vocal Technique provides students with an essential foundation to help ensure the safe and effective use of the speaking and singing voice. Topics will include alignment, relaxation, breath support, placement, resonance, vocal anatomy, and the care and protection of the voice under normal and stressful situations. Students will do oral presentations and have the option of singing in a master class setting. This is a studio course with a written component.

    Term:

    Offered Both Fall and Spring

  • THETR-140 Dance: Jazz I

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This largely experiential course with a written component introduces students to the fundamentals of jazz. Classes will consist of a warm-up followed by floor exercises and sequences. Students will choreograph their own dances individually or in groups to be performed at the end of the semester. Students are expected to dress in dance attire. No dance experience is required. Normally offered every year

  • THETR-151 Introduction to Design

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This rigorous class will give students the fundamental concepts, vocabulary and skills used to design for the stage such as: color, line, composition, research and script analysis. The class has a written component and is intended to prepare students to design workshop productions in the Studio Theatre. Students will be expected to complete a minimum of ten hours of production work for Theatre Department productions.

    Term:

    Offered Spring Term

  • THETR-152 Introduction to Stagecraft

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This rigorous survey class will give students the fundamental concepts, vocabulary, and skill to implement basic scenery, lighting, costuming, props and sound. The class is intended to prepare students as technical support for workshop productions in the Studio Theatre. There is a written component and students will be expected to complete a minimum of ten hours of technical work on Theatre Department productions.

    Term:

    Offered Fall Term

  • THETR-187 Intro to Stage Management

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course will teach both the methods and principles behind stage management demonstrating how to support a production while facilitating the work of directors, designers, and actors. In addition to teaching the specific technical skills necessary to each part of the production process, this course will also address the more subtle intellectual and managerial skills that make stage management an art. Satisfies a core requirement for Theatre majors.

    Term:

    Offered Fall Term

  • THETR-191 The Freshman Experience

    Prerequisites:

    Theatre Majors and minors only.

    Credits:

    1.00

    Description:

    This course helps orient Theatre Department Freshmen to university life while presenting them with practical information about the department. Topics will include production practicum, student showcases, auditioning, advising, capstone projects, internships and study abroad opportunities. Theatre professors, staff, and visiting professionals come to classes to discuss their areas of expertise. Students are made aware of arts activities on campus and in the city of Boston for which weekly journals are required. A script and performance of at least one play in Boston will be studied.

  • THETR-200 Theatre Practicum: Performance

    Prerequisites:

    Theatre majors or minors or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    1.00- 8.00

    Description:

    This course offers flexible credit for a wide range of production work in the Theatre Department determined by the challenge and time commitment of the assignment. Students should register for this course when participating in Theatre Department performance activities such as acting, directing, playwriting, dramaturgy, choreography, or stage management may. Written work includes a production log signed by the supervisor and a narrative journal. This course also satisfies the Theatre requirement for Theatre majors and minors. May be taken more than once. ECR

    Term:

    Offered Both Fall and Spring

    Type:

    Expanded Classroom Requirement

  • THETR-202 Theatre Practicum: Production

    Prerequisites:

    Theatre majors or minors or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    1.00- 8.00

    Description:

    This course offers flexible credit for a wide range of production work in the Theatre Department determined by the challenge and time commitment of the assignment. Students should register for this course when participating in Theatre Department production activities such as design or assistant design, load-in or run crews, board operators, carpenters, electricians, stitchers and painters. Written work includes a production log signed by the supervisor and a narrative journal. This course also satisfies the Theatre requirement for Theatre majors and minors. May be taken more than once. ECR

    Term:

    Offered Both Fall and Spring

    Type:

    Expanded Classroom Requirement

  • THETR-220 Theatre Practicum

    Prerequisites:

    Theatre majors or minors or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    1.00- 8.00

    Description:

    This course offers flexible credit for a wide range of production work in the Theatre Department determined by the challenge and time commitment of the assignment. Written work includes a production log signed by the supervisor and a narrative journal. Credits may be used to satisfy the Theatre practicum requirement for Theatre majors and minors. Students should register for section A for performance activities such as acting, directing, and writing, and section B for production related activities such as tech crew, design, and running shows. Stage management may fulfill either category. May be taken more than once.

    Term:

    Offered Both Fall and Spring

    Type:

    Expanded Classroom Requirement

  • THETR-221 Voice and Movement for Actors

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Professional actors engage in rigorous voice and movement training throughout their careers. This course provides students with the theory and practical training to free and develop their natural voices for the stage. They will also explore physical acting through improvisation and a series of exercises that will expand their ability to respond reflexively and organically to their instincts. Wear comfortable clothing.

    Term:

    Alternates Fall & Spring

  • THETR-225 Intro to Theatre Arts

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This survey course provides students with an historical, philosophical, and aesthetic overview of theatre practices from the Golden Age of Greek drama to 19th-century melodrama and early experiments in realism. Through readings, lectures, and discussions, the class will explore the theatre's persistent capacity to mirror the societies that produce it. Satisfies a core requirement for Theatre majors and the Humanities requirement. Normally offered alternate years.

    Term:

    Occasional

    Type:

    Humanities & History,Humanities Literature Requirement

  • THETR-226 Intro to Theatre Arts II

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Picking up chronologically where THETR 225 leaves off, this survey course is designed to provide students with an understanding of modern Western theatre. Beginning with a melodrama, plays will include representative works of realism, naturalism, expressionism, epic theatre, theatre of cruelty, theatre of the absurd, and metatheatricality. Lectures and class discussions will explore how these concepts translate to acting and production techniques as well as what they imply as artistic responses to a modern and post-modern world. Satisfies a core requirement for Theatre Majors.

    Term:

    Offered Spring Term

    Type:

    Humanities & History,Humanities Literature Requirement

  • THETR-227 Introduction to Theatre Arts III

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course provides a formal introduction to the theories and practices strategically used by American theatre artists after the Second World War. Special emphasis is placed on theatre artists exploring issues of cultural identity including works by GLBT, African-American, Asian-American, and Latin American playwrights. These playwrights may include Tony Kushner, Paula Vogel, Suzan-Lori Parks, Adrienne Kennedy, August Wilson, David Henry Hwang, Philip Kan Gotanda, Eduardo Machado, and Melinda Lopez. The course will also provide an introduction to trends in post-modern theatre practices related to emerging work of the auteur director, solo performers, and interdisciplinary collectives. Satisfies a core requirement for Theatre majors. Normally offered alternate years.

    Term:

    Occasional

    Type:

    Humanities & History,Cultural Diversity Opt A,Humanities Literature Requirement

  • THETR-229 Acting I

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This introduction to acting prepares students for work in production and develops skills in all forms of communication. The first part of the course uses improvisational exercises based on the Stanislavski method to teach fundamental acting techniques. The second half of the course applies those techniques to scene work from major 20th century plays. This course is a core requirement for all Theatre Majors.

    Term:

    Offered Both Fall and Spring

  • THETR-232 Acting for the Camera

    Prerequisites:

    THETR-229 or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course gives students an understanding of the acting challenges unique to film, television, and commercial acting and helps them develop an effective process for on-camera performance. The material in this class is drawn from various media as well as from students' own research and writing. Class exercises and presentations are video taped, viewed, and critiqued by the students and the instructor as students grow and learn. Students also become familiar with the language and demands of professional production as well as how the technical process affects their performance.

    Term:

    Offered Fall Term

  • THETR-233 Introduction to Singing for the Stage: Classic Musical Comedies

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Focusing on classic musical comedies from 1910-1950 e.g. Anything Goes, Kiss Me Kate, and Guys and Dolls this skills-based studio course introduces students to an integrated approach to singing and stage performance. Students will learn the fundamentals of vocal technique which includes targeted vocal warm-ups and relaxation exercises in addition to the basics of breath support, placement, and phrasing. Students will also learn how to analyze musicals for their dramatic potential in order to make their performances more believable to an audience. Several classes will be devoted to audition preparation. Private vocal coaching and acting coaching will be scheduled outside of class. Students will work on assigned songs, duets, and choreographed group numbers which will be presented at the end of the term for an invited audience.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-234 Acting the Song

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This studio course will focus on techniques to develop fresh, organic interpretations of musical theatre songs that illuminate not only the nuances of the music and lyric but the character singing as well. Working with classic musicals from the 1920s - 1940s, students engage in musical and dramatic analysis of the libretto and score and the historical and theatrical contexts of the musical. They are provided regular in-class performance opportunities and private vocal coaching outside of class. At the end of the term students present scenes and songs in a recital for an invited audience. Normally offered alternate years.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-237 Intro to Stage Management

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course will teach both the methods and principles behind stage management demonstrating how to support a production while facilitating the work of directors, designers, and actors. In addition to teaching the specific technical skills necessary to each part of the production process, this course will also address the more subtle intellectual and managerial skills that make stage management an art. Satisfies a core requirement for Theatre majors.

    Term:

    Offered Fall Term

  • THETR-240 Dance Essentials I

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This is a course for the student who always wanted to learn the basics of dance as well as the student returning to dance. Class work includes centering, attention to placement, and the development of strength, flexibility,and musicality. Students will learn to think and write critically about the form. Dance attire is required.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-241 Jazz

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This largely experiential course with a written component introduces students to the fundamentals of jazz. Classes will consist of a warm-up followed by floor exercises and sequences. Students will choreograph their own dances individually or in groups to be performed at the end of the semester. Students are expected to dress in dance attire. No dance experience is required. Normally offered every year

  • THETR-243 Sabar: Music and Dance of Senegal

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course explores the history and practice of music and dance in Senegal, West Africa taught through lectures, readings, and studio classes which are accompanied by live African drumming. Proper dance attire is required.

    Term:

    Offered Spring Term

    Type:

    Cultural Diversity Opt B

  • THETR-245 Broadway Dance

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Grounded in the fundamentals of dance, this course will focus on the rigors and vitality of dances created for the Broadway musical. Students will learn about the history of Broadway dance and will present choreography developed in class at the end of the semester for an invited audience. Students will learn to think and write critically about the form. Dance attire is required.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-249 Modern Dance I

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course explores the history and techniques of modern dance, a uniquely American form. Classes will be comprised of warm-ups, floor work, and choreographed combinations. Students will learn to think and write critically about the form. The course will culminate with a presentation of modern dance choreographed by the instructor for an invited audience. Dance attire is required.

    Term:

    Offered Fall Term

  • THETR-250 Introduction to Stagecraft

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This rigorous survey class will give students the fundamental concepts, vocabulary, and skill to implement basic scenery, lighting, costuming, props and sound. The class is intended to prepare students as technical support for workshop productions in the Studio Theatre. There is a written component and students will be expected to complete a minimum of ten hours of technical work on Theatre Department productions.

    Term:

    Offered Fall Term

  • THETR-251 Introduction to Design

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This rigorous class will give students the fundamental concepts, vocabulary and skills used to design for the stage such as: color, line, composition, research and script analysis. The class has a written component and is intended to prepare students to design workshop productions in the Studio Theatre. Students will be expected to complete a minimum of ten hours of production work for Theatre Department productions.

    Term:

    Offered Spring Term

  • THETR-253 Modern Dance II

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course is designed to be a continuation of Modern Dance I with more challenging choreography. The writing component of this class will focus on post-1950s choreographers as well as special topics and current events in the modern dance world. Proper dance attire required.

  • THETR-260 Broadway Musicals

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course is a survey of American musical theatre from its roots in the mid-19th century to the present. It provides the analytical tools and historical insight to more fully appreciate Broadway's greatest musicals and musical theatre artists. Students will explore the ways in which American forms of popular entertainment helped to shape Broadway musicals from their infancy through their adulthood. The course also explores the ways in which musicals provided opportunities for African-Americans, women, immigrants, and the GLBT community.

    Term:

    Offered Fall Term

    Type:

    Humanities & History,Cultural Diversity Opt A,Humanities Literature Requirement

  • THETR-263 Sabar: Music and Dance of Senegal

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course explores the history and practice of music and dance in Senegal, West Africa taught through lectures, readings, and studio classes which are accompanied by live African drumming. Proper dance attire is required.

    Term:

    Offered Spring Term

    Type:

    Cultural Diversity Opt B

  • THETR-265 Introduction to Theatre: Prehistory to Melodrama

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This survey course provides students with an historical, philosophical, and aesthetic overview of theatre practices from the Golden Age of Greek drama to 19th-century melodrama and early experiments in realism. Through readings, lectures, and discussions, the class will explore the theatre's persistent capacity to mirror the societies that produce it. Satisfies a core requirement for Theatre majors and the Humanities requirement. Normally offered alternate years.

    Term:

    Occasional

    Type:

    Humanities & History,Humanities Literature Requirement

  • THETR-266 Intro to Theatre: 20th Century

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Picking up chronologically where THETR 225 leaves off, this survey course is designed to provide students with an understanding of modern Western theatre. Beginning with a melodrama, plays will include representative works of realism, naturalism, expressionism, epic theatre, theatre of cruelty, theatre of the absurd, and metatheatricality. Lectures and class discussions will explore how these concepts translate to acting and production techniques as well as what they imply as artistic responses to a modern and post-modern world. Satisfies a core requirement for Theatre Majors.

    Term:

    Offered Spring Term

    Type:

    Humanities & History,Humanities Literature Requirement

  • THETR-H266 Intro to Theatre: Twentieth Century

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Picking up chronologically where THETR 225 leaves off, this survey course is designed to provide students with an understanding of modern Western theatre. Beginning with a melodrama, plays will include representative works of realism, naturalism, expressionism, epic theatre, theatre of cruelty, theatre of the absurd, and metatheatricality. Lectures and class discussions will explore how these concepts translate to acting and production techniques as well as what they imply as artistic responses to a modern and post-modern world. Satisfies a core requirement for Theatre Majors.

  • THETR-267 Introduction to Theatre: Contemporary American

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course provides a formal introduction to the theories and practices strategically used by American theatre artists after the Second World War. Special emphasis is placed on theatre artists exploring issues of cultural identity including works by GLBT, African-American, Asian-American, and Latin American playwrights. These playwrights may include Tony Kushner, Paula Vogel, Suzan-Lori Parks, Adrienne Kennedy, August Wilson, David Henry Hwang, Philip Kan Gotanda, Eduardo Machado, and Melinda Lopez. The course will also provide an introduction to trends in post-modern theatre practices related to emerging work of the auteur director, solo performers, and interdisciplinary collectives. Satisfies a core requirement for Theatre majors. Normally offered alternate years.

    Term:

    Occasional

    Type:

    Humanities & History,Cultural Diversity Opt A,Humanities Literature Requirement

  • THETR-273 Audition Training

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Learning how to prepare for effective auditions is essential training for anyone who wishes to be cast in theatre productions. This studio course will provide practical guidelines and useful strategies to help students be at their best during the always competitive audition process. Over the course of the term students will not only prepare to participate confidently in professional and non-professional auditions, but learn to enjoy the journey as well.

    Term:

    Offered Fall Term

  • THETR-281 Arts Administration I

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    The last twenty-five years have seen extraordinary growth in the number of performing and visual arts organizations. As a result, skilled and dedicated personnel are in short supply. This survey course will provide a fundamental overview of the managing, marketing, fundraising, and financial management functions of both performing and visual arts organizations.

  • THETR-289 Managing the Start-Up Arts Organization

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Managing a start-up arts organization requires not only the financial, programming, development and interpersonal skills of day-to-day arts management, but the additional creative and imaginative abilities to attract and manage stakeholders, brand the organization, and create governance and hierarchical structures. Using Suffolk's new Modern Theatre as a laboratory, we will investigate the process of starting-up, how it differs from organization to organization, and what special talents each individual student can bring to the management mix. Reading and writing are required for the course, as well as specific work projects either at the Modern or at a local start-up.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-291 Professional Development

    Prerequisites:

    Theatre majors or minors only.

    Credits:

    1.00

    Description:

    This course is designed to give you the tools to plan for and support your career path after graduation. Activities include audition/resume/ cover-letter workshops; interviewing techniques; dressing for success; networking; identifying your personal brand; professional internships; and deciding whether graduate school is right for you. Master classes with professional theatre artists and field trips to professional theatres will also be included.

  • THETR-299 Vocal Technique

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Vocal Technique provides students with an essential foundation to help ensure the safe and effective use of the speaking and singing voice. Topics will include alignment, relaxation, breath support, placement, resonance, vocal anatomy, and the care and protection of the voice under normal and stressful situations. Students will do oral presentations and have the option of singing in a master class setting. This is a studio course with a written component.

    Term:

    Offered Both Fall and Spring

  • THETR-301 Acting the Song I

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This studio course will focus on techniques to develop fresh, organic interpretations of musical theatre songs that illuminate not only the nuances of the music and lyric but the character singing as well. Working with classic musicals from the 1920s - 1940s, students engage in musical and dramatic analysis of the libretto and score and the historical and theatrical contexts of the musical. They are provided regular in-class performance opportunities and private vocal coaching outside of class. At the end of the term students present scenes and songs in a recital for an invited audience. Normally offered alternate years.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-302 Acting the Song II

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    A continuation of Acting the Song I, focusing on classical musical theatre repertoire from the 1950s-1970s. Normally offered alternate years.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-303 Vocal Coaching I

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Focusing on classic musicals from 1980 to 1995, this studio course provides the technical tools and practical experience to significantly increase confidence and expressiveness in musical theatre performance. Students study the fundamentals of music theory to strengthen their musical literacy, sharpen their analytical skills, and stimulate their growing independence as an artist. The course also helps students to more fully appreciate the organic and symbiotic nature of music and drama. Students are encouraged to perform regularly in class and to take advantage of private coaching sessions outside of class. Students will learn to think and write critically about the form. At the end of the term students perform in a musical theatre performance for an invited audience. Normally offered alternate years.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-304 Vocal Coaching II

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course is a continuation of Vocal Coaching I focusing on the music of living composers from 1996 to the present. Students may sign up for private coaching sessions as part of their weekly preparation for the course. Students will learn to think and write critically about the form. Normally offered alternate years.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-307 Playwriting I

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    An introduction to playwriting, students will be required to submit weekly assignments which explore and refine fundamental components of the dramatist's craft including plot, character, conflict, voice, dialogue, rhythm, point of view, surprise, structure, and style. Students are encouraged to participate in both Play Day!", an annual reading of new student-written plays, and the American College Theatre Festival.

    Term:

    Offered Fall Term

  • THETR-309 Managing the Start-Up Arts Organization

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Managing a start-up arts organization requires not only the financial, programming, development and interpersonal skills of day-to-day arts management, but the additional creative and imaginative abilities to attract and manage stakeholders, brand the organization, and create governance and hierarchical structures. Using Suffolk's new Modern Theatre as a laboratory, we will investigate the process of starting-up, how it differs from organization to organization, and what special talents each individual student can bring to the management mix. Reading and writing are required for the course, as well as specific work projects either at the Modern or at a local start-up.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-310 Broadway Musicals

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course is a survey of American musical theatre from its roots in the mid-19th century to the present. It provides the analytical tools and historical insight to more fully appreciate Broadway's greatest musicals and musical theatre artists. Students will explore the ways in which American forms of popular entertainment helped to shape Broadway musicals from their infancy through their adulthood. The course also explores the ways in which musicals provided opportunities for African-Americans, women, immigrants, and the GLBT community.

    Term:

    Offered Fall Term

    Type:

    Humanities & History,Cultural Diversity Opt A,Humanities Literature Requirement

  • THETR-319 Study Abroad: Flamenco in Madrid

    Prerequisites:

    Permission of Instructor

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This is a three week, four credit, faculty led intensive course in Flamenco dance. The study of Flamenco immerses students in the rich cultural heritage of Spain's most popular and passionate art form. This unique program blends studio classes in the heart of Madrid with a study of the vibrant history and culture of Spain. Students interested in study abroad are encouraged to take language courses in the Humanities Department.

    Term:

    Occasional

    Type:

    Expanded Classroom Requirement,Cultural Diversity Opt B

  • THETR-322 Acting for the Camera

    Prerequisites:

    THETR-129 or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course gives students an understanding of the acting challenges unique to film, television, and commercial acting and helps them develop an effective process for on-camera performance. The material in this class is drawn from various media as well as from students' own research and writing. Class exercises and presentations are video taped, viewed, and critiqued by the students and the instructor as students grow and learn. Students also become familiar with the language and demands of professional production as well as how the technical process affects their performance.

    Term:

    Offered Fall Term

  • THETR-323 Audition Training

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Learning how to prepare for effective auditions is essential training for anyone who wishes to be cast in theatre productions. This studio course will provide practical guidelines and useful strategies to help students be at their best during the always competitive audition process. Over the course of the term students will not only prepare to participate confidently in professional and non-professional auditions, but learn to enjoy the journey as well.

    Term:

    Offered Fall Term

  • THETR-325 Women on Stage

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    How do playwrights of different backgrounds and genders interpret female-ness? This class explores some of the great heroines of dramatic literature, as well as female playwrights and performers. Students will be encouraged to indulge their taste for drama, as well as ask deeper questions about how women on stage are presented, perceived, and constructed. Students will read, write and discuss plays in terms of their structure, plot, theme, and characterizations. Class activities may include watching videos and attending live theatrical productions.

    Term:

    Occasional

    Type:

    Cultural Diversity Opt A

  • THETR-329 Acting II

    Prerequisites:

    THETR 229 or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    A continuation of Acting I with special emphasis on verse and heightened language. Students will explore acting Shakespeare and other classical plays and will rehearse and perform short projects. Students will also learn to think, read and write about classical performance.

    Term:

    Offered Fall Term

  • THETR-331 Set Design

    Prerequisites:

    Take THETR-237 THETR-250 or THETR-251; or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This is a studio course exploring the process of interpreting dramatic scripts in visual, three-dimensional ways. Projects will include abstract visual responses, group installations, enacting texts, visual research and textual analyses as well as ground plans and models for sets. Students will need a variety of painting and drawing supplies and equipment. A willingness to think beyond the box set to discover vital ways to shape a production is essential.

    Term:

    Offered Spring Term

    Type:

    Humanities & History,Humanities Literature Requirement

  • THETR-332 Acting for the Camera II

    Prerequisites:

    Take THETR-232 or Instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Applying skills introduced in Acting for the Camera I, students produce and perform in a showcase video with more demanding material. Included in this course is a focus on the business of film and television work as it affects an acting career. From auditioning skills to on-set work ethics, students will work in class and on film locations to experience the realities of the film and television industries and learn to think and write critically about on camera performance. Each student will have the opportunity to put together a demo reel showcasing their acting work prepared for class.

    Term:

    Offered Spring Term

  • THETR-333 Singing for the Stage: Rock, Pop, & Progressive

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Focusing on classic rock, pop, and progressive musicals from the 1970-1990, e.g. A Chorus Line, Chicago, and Into the Woods this studio course provides students with an integrated approach to singing and stage performance. Students will learn the fundamentals of vocal technique which includes targeted vocal warm-ups and relaxation exercises in addition to the basics of breath support, placement, and phrasing. Students will learn how to analyze musicals for their dramatic potential in order to make their performances more believable to an audience. They will also be introduced to basic music theory and how to plunk out notes on a piano - skills that will make them more independent and confident performers. Several classes will be devoted to audition preparation. Private vocal coaching and acting coaching will be scheduled outside of class. Assigned solos and choreographed group numbers will be presented weekly in class and at the end of the term in a recital for an invited audience.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-334 Singing for the Stage: Musicals From the Golden Age

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Focusing on classic musicals from 1950-1970 e.g., Pajama Game, Fiddler on the Roof, and Cabaret, this skills-based studio course exposes students to an integrated approach to singing and stage performance. Students will learn the fundamentals of vocal technique which includes targeted vocal warm-ups and relaxation exercises in addition to the basics of breath support, placement, and phrasing. Students will also learn how to analyze musicals for their dramatic potential in order to make their performances more believable to an audience. Several classes will be devoted to audition preparation. Private vocal coaching and acting coaching will be scheduled outside of class. All students will work on assigned songs and choreographed group numbers which will be presented at the end of the term for an invited audience.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-339 Lighting Design

    Prerequisites:

    Take THETR-237 THETR-250 or THETR-251; or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Students will explore the basic process of lighting design for the theatre through hands-on, practical experience, conceptual work, and a study of the history of lighting design. The course will focus on common vocabularies, descriptions of imageries from text, physical forms of design expression and general approach. In addition, students will learn basic skills in electrics to support the design process. Sample assignments might include written critiques of local productions, design approach statements with lighting research, lighted one act plays in the Studio Theatre, and lighting set models. Normally offered alternate years.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-345 Broadway Dance

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Grounded in the fundamentals of dance, this course will focus on the rigors and vitality of dances created for the Broadway musical. Students will learn about the history of Broadway dance and will present choreography developed in class at the end of the semester for an invited audience. Students will learn to think and write critically about the form. Dance attire is required.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-347 The Art and Artistry of Calling a Show

    Prerequisites:

    THETR-237 or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    In calling a show the stage manager cues all technicians to effect changes in lighting, sound, flying elements and special effects during performances. A well-called show is an artistic achievement no less than a well-acted, directed or designed show. Building on the ability to make a complete and accurate stage manager's book learned in Intro to Stage Management, this course will teach calling skills for theatre, opera, dance and performance art. The course will demonstrate the construction of cues and how they promote the artistic vision of the production. In-class work will utilize the Studio Theatre and give students real-time opportunities for calling cues, and will include play reading and analysis. Outside class work will include attending and writing analyses of professional performances.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-351 Set Design

    Prerequisites:

    Take THETR-237 THETR-250 or THETR-251; or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This is a studio course exploring the process of interpreting dramatic scripts in visual, three-dimensional ways. Projects will include abstract visual responses, group installations, enacting texts, visual research and textual analyses as well as ground plans and models for sets. Students will need a variety of painting and drawing supplies and equipment. A willingness to think beyond the box set to discover vital ways to shape a production is essential.

    Term:

    Offered Spring Term

    Type:

    Humanities & History,Humanities Literature Requirement

  • THETR-356 Introduction to Costume Design

    Prerequisites:

    THETR 250 OR THETR 251 or by instructor's permission.

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This is a comprehensive studio course with a written component. The course explores many aspects of the design process including concept, research, collaboration, and full renderings. Normally offered alternate years.

  • THETR-359 Lighting Design

    Prerequisites:

    Take THETR-187 THETR-152 or THETR-151; or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Students will explore the basic process of lighting design for the theatre through hands-on, practical experience, conceptual work, and a study of the history of lighting design. The course will focus on common vocabularies, descriptions of imageries from text, physical forms of design expression and general approach. In addition, students will learn basic skills in electrics to support the design process. Sample assignments might include written critiques of local productions, design approach statements with lighting research, lighted one act plays in the Studio Theatre, and lighting set models. Normally offered alternate years.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-361 Combat, Clown and Characters

    Prerequisites:

    THETR-201 OR THETR-229 or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Students compliment their practical theatre training with a wide range of physical and vocal skills. This three part class focuses on the art of creating a clown, the ability to safely build and execute a stage fight, and special work on creating a three dimensional character for the stage. Normally offered alternate years.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-362 Women on Stage

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    How do playwrights of different backgrounds and genders interpret female-ness? This class explores some of the great heroines of dramatic literature, as well as female playwrights and performers. Students will be encouraged to indulge their taste for drama, as well as ask deeper questions about how women on stage are presented, perceived, and constructed. Students will read, write and discuss plays in terms of their structure, plot, theme, and characterizations. Class activities may include watching videos and attending live theatrical productions.

    Term:

    Occasional

    Type:

    Cultural Diversity Opt A

  • THETR-364 Dramaturgy

    Prerequisites:

    THETR-225, THETR-226, THETR-227, THETR-310, THETR-307, THETR-405, THETR-450, THETR-455, THETR-460, THETR-489, THETR-507 or THETR-510 or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course will explore the fundamentals of dramatic structure and investigate the various roles of the contemporary dramaturg. Through the in-depth analysis of texts, students will follow Aristotle's example in The Poetics and attempt to figure out what makes great plays tick. Weekly reading and writing assignments will be supplemented by live theatrical performances.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-375 Directing I

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This conservatory-style course provides students with fundamental directing skills through lectures, readings, and weekly projects that explore composition, staging, text analysis, and directorial communication skills. Students in this course become eligible to propose their own projects to the Theatre Department for production consideration. Directing students are also encouraged to stage manage and assistant direct faculty productions both in and outside of the Department.

    Term:

    Offered Fall Term

  • THETR-377 Playwriting

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    An introduction to playwriting, students will be required to submit weekly assignments which explore and refine fundamental components of the dramatist's craft including plot, character, conflict, voice, dialogue, rhythm, point of view, surprise, structure, and style. Students are encouraged to participate in Play Day!", an annual reading of new student-written plays. Normally offered every year.

  • THETR-384 The Art and Artistry of Calling a Show

    Prerequisites:

    THETR-237 or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    In calling a show the stage manager cues all technicians to effect changes in lighting, sound, flying elements and special effects during performances. A well-called show is an artistic achievement no less than a well-acted, directed or designed show. Building on the ability to make a complete and accurate stage manager's book learned in Intro to Stage Management, this course will teach calling skills for theatre, opera, dance and performance art. The course will demonstrate the construction of cues and how they promote the artistic vision of the production. In-class work will utilize the Studio Theatre and give students real-time opportunities for calling cues, and will include play reading and analysis. Outside class work will include attending and writing analyses of professional performances.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-400 Playwriting I

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    An introduction to playwriting, students will be required to submit weekly assignments which explore and refine fundamental components of the dramatist's craft including plot, character, conflict, voice, dialogue, rhythm, point of view, surprise, structure, and style. Students are encouraged to participate in Play Day!", an annual reading of new student-written plays. Normally offered every year.

  • THETR-401 Playwriting II

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    A course designed for serious writers. Each week students will share works-in-progress to be read and discussed. Students will also be assigned short plays to analyze in class. All Playwriting II students will be expected to bring a sample of their work to the first class. Students are encouraged to participate in Play Day!,an annual reading of new student-written plays. Prerequisite: Playwriting I or by permission of the instructor 1 Term - 4 Credits Normally offered alternate years.

  • THETR-402 Vocal Coaching III

    Prerequisites:

    Instructor's consent required

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    A rigorous, fast-paced studio course for motivated students with demonstrated proficiency in musical theatre performance. Building on basic music and acting theory explored in Vocal Coaching I and II and Acting the Song I and II, students will be expected to analyze and perform challenging new and known songs representing a wide range of styles and periods. Students will also be expected to write and think critically about musical theatre performance and prepare for at least one professional musical theatre audition outside the university. The class will culminate in a recital for an invited audience.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-403 Solo Performance

    Prerequisites:

    THETR-229 or THETR-425 or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This advanced level acting course introduces students to the world of performance art utilizing research, writing and performance techniques. Source material may be fictional, historical, personal or contemporary figures of particular interest to the student. Students will research and create their own pieces to be performed at the end of the term for an invited audience.

    Term:

    Offered Spring Term

  • THETR-405 Play Analysis

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This seminar course examines Shakespeare's plays and their modern correlatives. (i.e. Hamlet and The Seagull, King Lear and Endgame) Students read the texts out loud in class examining the meaning, action, objective, and philosophical and historical contexts with the professor. The goal is to get closer to the original intentions of the author and determine not only the basic theme and character relationships, but the kind of mind that could create such a play. In analyzing a modern play students also examine the impact of Shakespeare's mind on future playwrights. There will be a midterm paper and a final exam.

    Term:

    Offered Fall Term

  • THETR-407 Playwriting II

    Prerequisites:

    THETR-307 or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Playwriting II is a continuation, deepening and thickening of the principles learned in Playwriting I. A course designed for dedicated writers, students are expected to explore a wide variety of playwriting challenges, skills and techniques. Student works will be regularly shared and discussed in class. Students will also be assigned plays by recognized playwrights to discuss and analyze in class. Playwriting II students are encouraged to participate in PlayDay!", an annual reading of new student-written plays. Normally offered alternate years.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-411 Experimental Theatre Ensemble

    Prerequisites:

    By invitation by Professor Savick.

    Credits:

    8.00

    Description:

    This course is intended to serve as a professional internship for students who have demonstrated superior dedication and ability in their work within the Theatre Department. In 2004, Professor Wesley Savick launched a theatre company whose mission is to create original, experimental, political theatre in Boston. The company is comprised exclusively of Suffolk University students and was conceived to provide select students with a transitional opportunity between their undergraduate experience and the professional world. Students may apply by submitting a letter of interest to the Theatre Department by the end of the Fall term.

  • THETR-418 Professional Internships

    Prerequisites:

    instructor's consent and internship availability required

    Credits:

    1.00- 4.00

    Description:

    This course provides students with the opportunity to receive credit for their work on an approved internship assignment in the professional performing and visual art world. At the successful completion of the internship, students will be required to submit a written analysis of their experience as well as a journal documenting the daily events of their project. Professional internships are difficult to secure. Interested students are advised to contact members of the Theatre Department faculty at least one semester in advance to facilitate this opportunity.

    Term:

    Offered Both Fall and Spring

  • THETR-421 Combat, Clown and Characters

    Prerequisites:

    THETR-201 OR THETR-229 or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Students compliment their practical theatre training with a wide range of physical and vocal skills. This three part class focuses on the art of creating a clown, the ability to safely build and execute a stage fight, and special work on creating a three dimensional character for the stage. Normally offered alternate years.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-422 Acting for the Camera II

    Prerequisites:

    Take THETR-232 or Instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Applying skills introduced in Acting for the Camera I, students produce and perform in a showcase video with more demanding material. Included in this course is a focus on the business of film and television work as it affects an acting career. From auditioning skills to on-set work ethics, students will work in class and on film locations to experience the realities of the film and television industries and learn to think and write critically about on camera performance. Each student will have the opportunity to put together a demo reel showcasing their acting work prepared for class.

    Term:

    Offered Spring Term

  • THETR-425 Directing I

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This conservatory-style course provides students with fundamental directing skills through lectures, readings, and weekly projects that explore composition, staging, text analysis, and directorial communication skills. Students in this course become eligible to propose their own projects to the Theatre Department for production consideration. Directing students are also encouraged to stage manage and assistant direct faculty productions both in and outside of the Department. Normally offered every year.

  • THETR-427 Acting Styles

    Prerequisites:

    THETR 229 AND THETR 329

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This studio course offers an advanced study of classic and poetic texts. Each week students prepare and present monologues, scenes, and sonnets for class discussion. Normally offered alternate years.

  • THETR-433 Advanced Singing for the Stage: Broadway Musicals Today

    Prerequisites:

    Instructor's consent required

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Focusing on musicals written from the 1990-the present e.g. Next to Normal, The Last Five Years, and Spring Awakening, this advanced studio course provides students with an integrated approach to singing and stage performance. The fast-paced tempo of the class will encourage students to build on their previous training and experience and to become increasingly independent as they prepare for auditions and performance work beyond the university. Private vocal coaching and acting coaching will be scheduled outside of class. Students will be expected to prepare selected solos or duets and learn additional choreographed group numbers which will be presented at the end of the term for a public performance.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-444 Choreography I

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course encourages students to develop a broad palette of choreographic tools drawn from the work of early modern choreographers and theorists and post-modern techniques. The process of the class will include structured improvisations, analysis of historical and contemporary dance works, the development of a critical response process, journaling, and the creation of original solo and group work. Additionally, students will attend two dance concerts throughout the semester and submit written critiques of each performance. The class will culminate in the performance of self-selected compositions for an invited audience. Proper dance attire is required.

  • THETR-450 Special Topics in Theatre

    Prerequisites:

    Instructor's consent required.

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course is designed by the Theatre Department to serve as an intensive exploration of a special topic in theatre and/or performance studies.

  • THETR-451 Set Design II

    Prerequisites:

    THETR 331 or Instructor's Consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Taking up where THETR 331 left off, Set Design II is a studio course exploring the process of interpreting dramatic scripts in visual, three-dimensional ways at a much higher level of project realization. In addition to class work, students will develop advanced skills in model building, drafting and painting through independent studio work and individual meetings with the professor outside of class. Students will need a variety of painting and drawing supplies and equipment. Meets concurrently with Set Design I.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-455 The American Resident Theatre

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course will examine some of the principal art theatres in this country beginning with the early days of the Provincetown Players and continuing up to the present day. By examining material about their histories, often written by their founding directors, students will determine when these theatres fed off each other's ideas and ideals, and when they set off in entirely new directions. The course will also explore the viability of not-for-profit institutions in a corporate society.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-460 A House for Words to Live In

    Prerequisites:

    Prerequisites: THETR225 or THETR226, or THETR227 and THETR250 or THETR251 or THETR237 (or permission of the instructor)

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    An upper level course, of interest to directors and dramaturges as well as designers, about a remarkable period in American theatre history, explored within the context of four stage designers and the playwrights with whom they collaborated. Scripts by O'Neil, Williams, Miller, and Odets will be studied in conjunction with their revelatory original designs, which have become as iconic as the plays themselves. The designer's process, the collaborative nature of theatrical production, and the advances in theatre technology will also be explored The course will have a seminar format, require independent reading and research, and be writing intensive, culminating with a final term paper presented to the class.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-461 Play Analysis

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This seminar course examines Shakespeare's plays and their modern correlatives. (i.e. Hamlet and The Seagull, King Lear and Endgame) Students read the texts out loud in class examining the meaning, action, objective, and philosophical and historical contexts with the professor. The goal is to get closer to the original intentions of the author and determine not only the basic theme and character relationships, but the kind of mind that could create such a play. In analyzing a modern play students also examine the impact of Shakespeare's mind on future playwrights. There will be a midterm paper and a final exam.

    Term:

    Offered Fall Term

  • THETR-462 Special Topics in Theatre

    Prerequisites:

    Instructor's consent required.

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course is designed by the Theatre Department to serve as an intensive exploration of a special topic in theatre and/or performance studies.

  • THETR-465 The American Resident Theatre

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course will examine some of the principal art theatres in this country beginning with the early days of the Provincetown Players and continuing up to the present day. By examining material about their histories, often written by their founding directors, students will determine when these theatres fed off each other's ideas and ideals, and when they set off in entirely new directions. The course will also explore the viability of not-for-profit institutions in a corporate society.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-469 Performance Studies

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course provides an overview of the modern concept of performance and how it has evolved in a variety of interdisciplinary fields. Encompassing the areas of dance, music, theatre, installation work, 'happenings' and spectacles, students will explore the ways performance is understood by ethnographers, anthropologists, linguists, cultural theorists, social scientists, and artists Using the theoretical base covered during the semester, students will conceive, develop, and present a final performance piece appropriate to their chosen discipline.

    Term:

    Occasional

    Type:

    Humanities & History,Humanities Literature Requirement

  • THETR-475 Directing II

    Prerequisites:

    THETR-375 or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Directing II focuses on the development of an individual directorial point of view and explores a variety of theoretical and applied approaches to cultivating interpretive skills. The course also examines how the director reconciles traditional theatrical conventions and techniques with the ability to create fresh, innovative and personal results. Students will stage weekly theatrical responses to class readings in addition to creating a fully-realized final directing project.

    Term:

    Offered Spring Term

  • THETR-477 Playwriting II

    Prerequisites:

    THETR-377 or instructor's consent

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Playwriting II is a continuation, deepening and thickening of the principles learned in Playwriting I. A course designed for dedicated writers, students are expected to explore a wide variety of playwriting challenges, skills and techniques. Student works will be regularly shared and discussed in class. Students will also be assigned plays by recognized playwrights to discuss and analyze in class. Playwriting II students are encouraged to participate in PlayDay!", an annual reading of new student-written plays. Normally offered alternate years.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-481 Arts Administration II

    Prerequisites:

    THETR 491

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    In this course, we will see how the administrative functions discussed in Arts Administration I work in different kinds of arts organizations. Using actual cases from the world of performing and visual arts, we will explore the operations for profit and non-profit arts producers and presenters, art service organizations, and many kinds of funding institutions. We will also discuss various approaches to arts administration in an international context. The course may include an internship with an arts organization in Boston.

  • THETR-487 Stage Management II

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    Building on the skills learned in Stage Management I, Stage Management II will provide an in-depth study of how to support and manage rehearsals and performances of diverse genres such as opera, dance, and theatre. Special attention will be paid to anticipating a wide range of needs from professional artists, union regulations, cueing and calling shows; and to further develop student's communication skills. Internships with professional arts organizations may be arranged. Normally offered every other year.

    Term:

    Occasional

  • THETR-488 Professional Internships

    Prerequisites:

    instructor's consent and internship availability required

    Credits:

    1.00- 4.00

    Description:

    This course provides students with the opportunity to receive credit for their work on an approved internship assignment in the professional performing and visual art world. At the successful completion of the internship, students will be required to submit a written analysis of their experience as well as a journal documenting the daily events of their project. Professional internships are difficult to secure. Interested students are advised to contact members of the Theatre Department faculty at least one semester in advance to facilitate this opportunity.

    Term:

    Offered Both Fall and Spring

  • THETR-489 Performance Studies

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This course provides an overview of the modern concept of performance and how it has evolved in a variety of interdisciplinary fields. Encompassing the areas of dance, music, theatre, installation work, 'happenings' and spectacles, students will explore the ways performance is understood by ethnographers, anthropologists, linguists, cultural theorists, social scientists, and artists Using the theoretical base covered during the semester, students will conceive, develop, and present a final performance piece appropriate to their chosen discipline.

    Term:

    Occasional

    Type:

    Humanities & History,Humanities Literature Requirement

  • THETR-507 Senior Thesis Project

    Prerequisites:

    Instructor's consent required

    Credits:

    4.00- 8.00

    Description:

    Theatre majors who have demonstrated academic excellence as well as involvement in department productions have the opportunity to work with a faculty advisor during their senior year to focus intensively on a specific area of interest. An extensive reading list will be determined early in the fall semester and regular meetings with the advisor will be scheduled to guide this course of study. The Senior Honors Project may also include a production project related to the topic. Successful completion of this course confers departmental honors to graduating Theatre majors.

    Term:

    Offered Both Fall and Spring

  • THETR-508 Capstone Experience

    Credits:

    0.00- 4.00

    Description:

    The capstone experience demonstrates a student's high level of practical and/or academic facility and prepares them for their transition into the world of professional theatre and graduate school. Upper Level production activities within the theatre department that may fulfill this requirement are directing, designing, stage managing, acting a major role, playwriting, or some special approved project. Students may also fulfill this requirement by completing a Senior Honors Thesis.

  • THETR-509 Study Abroad: Flamenco in Madrid

    Prerequisites:

    Permission of Instructor

    Credits:

    4.00

    Description:

    This is a three week, four credit, faculty led intensive course in Flamenco dance. The study of Flamenco immerses students in the rich cultural heritage of Spain's most popular and passionate art form. This unique program blends studio classes in the heart of Madrid with a study of the vibrant history and culture of Spain. Students interested in study abroad are encouraged to take language courses in the Humanities Department.

    Term:

    Occasional

    Type:

    Expanded Classroom Requirement,Cultural Diversity Opt B

  • THETR-510 Independent Study

    Prerequisites:

    Instructor's consent required

    Credits:

    1.00- 8.00

    Description:

    Variable credits for approved projects outside the classroom. Since all independent studies must be approved by the Dean's Office, all interested students must be able to persuasively articulate their proposal in writing and include both an annotated reading list and a schedule of meetings with faculty supervisors.

    Term:

    Offered Both Fall and Spring