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    University of North Carolina Wilmington
   
 
  Sep 20, 2017
 
 
    
2013-14 Undergraduate Catalogue Archived Catalogue

Addendum to 2013-2014 Undergraduate Catalogue


Click on the catalogue sections listed below to view the changes that have occurred in those sections.

 


  The University Recreation, Sports and Trsm. Mgmt, B.A.  
  University Calendar Science, the Humanities and Society Minor  
  Administrative Officers Special Education, B.A.  
  Expenses School of Nursing  
  Scholarships and Financial Aid Course Descriptions    
  Academic Programs/University Studies Faculty  
  Gerontology Minor Oral Communication Intensive Courses/Spanish, B.A.  
  International Studies, B.A. University Regulations  

The University

LGBTQIA Office description added 8/7/13:

The LGBTQIA Resource Office
(
www.uncw.edu/lgbtqia)

The LGBTQIA Resource Office at the University of North Carolina Wilmington supports lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, questioning, intersex and allied students, faculty, staff, and alumni. Our office works to create a safe and inclusive environment for the LGBTQIA community and contribute to a culturally rich campus. Additionally, the office works both to raise awareness and inclusion of sexual and gender minorities and to provide information, referral, support, and programming to the UNCW Community. We do this through community building, advocacy, social justice and diversity education and the development of global citizens. All members of the UNCW campus are welcome, regardless of gender identity or other factors.

 


Description change on 2/17/2014

Academic Standing

The University of North Carolina Wilmington is accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools Commission on Colleges to award bachelor’s, master’s and doctoral degrees. Contact the Commission on Colleges at 1866 Southern Lane, Decatur, Georgia 30033-4097 or call 404-679-4500 for questions about the accreditation of UNC Wilmington. The Watson College of Education is accredited by the National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education. The School of Nursing is accredited by  the National League for Nursing Accrediting Commission and  the Commission on Collegiate Nursing Education. The Cameron School of Business is accredited by the Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business International. The University also holds membership in the Association of American Colleges and Universities, the American Placement Council, the Consortium for Oceanographic Research and Education, the Council for Advancement and Support of Education, the Council of Graduate Schools, and the Association of Public and Land-Grant Universities. It is on the list of schools approved by the American Chemical Society and is an accredited institutional member of the National Association of Schools of Music. The parks and recreation management curriculum is accredited by the Council on Accreditation for Recreation, Park Resources, and Leisure Services. The athletic training education program is accredited by the Commission on Accreditation of Athletic Training Education.  The master’s degree in psychology concentration in applied behavior analysis is designated as an approved course sequence by the Behavior Analyst Certification Board, Inc., and the concentration in substance abuse treatment is designated an approved course sequence by the North Carolina Substance Abuse Professional Practice Board.  The Master of Public Administration program is accredited by the National Association of Schools of Public Affairs and Administration. The bachelor’s and master’s degree programs in social work are accredited by the Council on Social Work Education.

Those wishing to review accreditation and certification documents should contact the provost’s office.


University Calendar

Four UNC Census dates added to 2013-2014 Calendar 8/8/13:
Spring 2014 Faculty Meeting date changed from April, 10 to April 9th 9/12/13:
Incorrect Summer 2016 July 4th date was causing confusion as faculty found this archived catalogue as they searched the UNCW site for “Academic Calendar”. To prevent future confusion, the archived version has been updated (along with the published 2014-2015 undergraduate catalogue and the draft 2015-2015 undergraduate cataloge). Updated 2/11/2015 

University Calendar 2013-2014
Fall, 2013 

August 12, Monday

Academic year begins

August 14-15, Wednesday-Thursday Transfer orientation and advising
August 17, Saturday On-campus housing opens for new and transfer students only at 8 a.m.
August 18-19, Sunday-Monday Freshman orientation and advising
August 19, Monday On-campus housing opens for returning students 10 a.m.
August 19, Monday Convocation
August 21, Wednesday Classes begin
August 28, Wednesday Last day for registration/Last day to drop (without a grade) or add a class.
August 29, Thursday Payment Due Date - Tuition/fee payment after this date will be subject to a late payment charge.
September 2, Monday Labor Day state holiday; no classes
September 4, Wednesday
UNC census day
September 5, Thursday Faculty Meeting
October 10-11, Thursday-Friday Fall Break; no classes
October 14, Monday Classes resume 8 a.m.
October 14, Monday Last day to withdraw with a W - undergraduate students
November 14, Thursday Last day to withdraw with a W - graduate students
November 15, Friday Graduation application deadline - Spring 2014 - undergraduate and graduate students
November 27, Wednesday No classes
November 28-29, Thursday-Friday Thanksgiving state holiday; no classes
December 2, Monday Classes resume 8 a.m.
December 4, Wednesday Last day of classes
December 5, Thursday Reading Day
December 6-7, Friday-Saturday Final Examinations
December 9-12, Monday-Thursday Final Examinations
December 12, Thursday Fall semester ends
December 14, Saturday Commencement
December 15, Sunday On-campus housing closes 10 a.m.
December 23-26, Monday-Thursday Winter break state holiday
December 27, Friday University vacation
December 30-31, Monday-Tuesday University vacation

Spring, 2014

Registration and SeaNet dates – Please refer to the Calendar of Events at www.uncw.edu/reg
New student orientation – Please refer to the Transition Programs at www.uncw.edu/orientation

January 1, Wednesday

New Year’s Day, state holiday

January 9, Thursday On-campus housing opens 10 a.m.
January 9, Thursday Spring semester begins
January 9-10, Thursday-Friday Orientation and advising
January 13, Monday Classes begin
January 20, Monday Martin Luther King, Jr. state holiday; no classes
January 21, Tuesday Last day for registration/Last day to drop (without a grade) or add a class.
January 22, Wednesday Payment Due Date - Tuition/fee payment after this date will be subject to a late payment charge.
January 27, Monday
UNC census day
February 28, Friday - March 3, Monday

IT Maintenance Weekend (Friday 5 p.m. - Monday 8 a.m.)

March 1, Saturday On-campus housing closes 10 a.m.
March 1-9, Saturday-Sunday Spring Break; no classes
March 9, Sunday On-campus housing opens 10 a.m.
March 10, Monday Classes resume 8 a.m.
March 11, Tuesday
Last day to withdraw with a W - undergraduate students
April 2, Wednesday Last day to withdraw with a W - graduate students
April 9, Wednesday
Faculty Meeting
April 15, Tuesday Graduation application deadline - Summer 2014 and Fall 2014 - undergraduate and graduate students
April 17, Thursday No classes
April 18, Friday Good Friday state holiday; no classes
April 21, Monday Classes resume 8 a.m.
April 30, Wednesday Last day of classes
May 1, Thursday Reading Day
May 2-3, Friday-Saturday Final Examinations
May 5-8, Monday-Thursday Final Examinations
May 8, Thursday Spring semester ends
May 9-10, Friday-Saturday Commencement
May 10, Saturday Academic year ends
May 11, Sunday On-campus housing closes 10 a.m.
May 30, Friday - June 2, Monday  IT Maintenance Weekend (Friday 5 p.m. - Monday 8 a.m.)

Summer, 2014

Registration and SeaNet dates – Please refer to the Calendar of Events at www.uncw.edu/reg
New student orientation – Please refer to the Transition Programs at www.uncw.edu/orientation

May 14, Wednesday On-campus housing opens 10 a.m.
May 14-15, Wednesday-Thursday Transfer orientation and advising
May 19, Monday Classes begin
May 21, Wednesday
UNC census day
May 21, Wednesday Last day for registration/Last day to drop (without a grade) or add a class.
May 22, Thursday Payment Due Date - Tuition/fee payment after this date will be subject to a late payment charge.
May 26, Monday Memorial Day state holiday; no classes
June 6, Friday Last day to withdraw with W – undergraduate students
June 11, Wednesday Last day to withdraw with W – graduate students
June 18, Wednesday Last day of classes
June 19, Thursday Final examinations/Term ends
June 20, Friday On-campus housing closes 10 a.m.
   
June 23, Monday On-campus housing opens 10 a.m.
June 23, Monday Classes begin
June 25, Wednesday
UNC census day
June 25, Wednesday Last day for registration/Last day to drop (without a grade) or add a class.
June 27, Friday Payment Due Date - Tuition/fee payment after this date will be subject to a late payment charge.
July 4, Friday Independence Day state holiday; no classes
July 9, Wednesday Last day to withdraw with W – undergraduate students
July 18, Friday Last day to withdraw with W – graduate students
July 23, Wednesday Last day of classes
July 24, Thursday Final examinations/Term ends
July 25, Friday On-campus Housing closes at 10 a.m.

Summer, 2015

Registration and SeaNet dates – Please refer to the Calendar of Events at www.uncw.edu/reg
New student orientation – Please refer to the Transition Programs at www.uncw.edu/orientation

July 3, Friday No classes

Summer, 2016

Registration and SeaNet dates – Please refer to the Calendar of Events at www.uncw.edu/reg
New student orientation – Please refer to the Transition Programs at www.uncw.edu/orientation

July 4, Monday Independence Day state holiday; no classes

Administrative Officers

The following updates were made on 12/2/2013:

Susan F. Pierce, Ph.D.  — Interim Director, School of Nursing
Natalie V. Picazo, M.A. — Interim Director of Centro Hispano

The following updates were made on 12/10/2013:

Martin H. Posey, Ph.D. — Interim Associate Vice Chancellor and Dean, Undergraduate Studies and University Studies
Deborah Pollard, Ph.D.  — Interim Director, School of Nursing


The following update was made on 12/20/2013:

Robert W. Fraser, M.P.A., A.I.A. – Associate Vice Chancellor for Facilities


Expenses

The following updates were made to parking fees on 8/22/2013:

Other Fees:

Late Payment of Tuition and Fees/Late Registration Charge (see below)

$   75.00

 

Health Insurance Fee – per semester (fall and spring)

$   395.50


 

Application Fee (to accompany application, nonrefundable

$   60.00

 

Freshman Orientation Fee

$ 130.00

 

UNCW One Card - Student ID

$   20.00

 

Diploma Fee

$     6.00

 

Parking:

 

 

All students operating motor vehicles on campus are required to purchase a UNCW Parking permit. 

Commuter Deck Parking Permit (Per Year)

$ 370.00

 395.00

Commuter On-Campus Parking Permit (Per Year) – Zone 1

$ 315.00

 345.00

Commuter On-Campus Parking Permit (Per Year) – Zone 2

$ 280.00

 310.00

Commuter Off-Campus Parking Permit (Per Year) – Zones 3, 4 and 5

$ 250.00

 280.00

Parking Deck Seahawk Crossing Residents (per year)

$ 370.00

 380.00

On-Campus Student Resident Parking Permit (per year)

$ 330.00

 350.00

Part-Time Student Parking (6 credit hours or less)

$ 165.00

 

Nighttime Parking (one mile radius students)

$   80.00

 100.00

       

 

The following updates were made to Counted Credit Hours on 9/3/2013:

Counted Credit Hours

The undergraduate credit hours to be counted for this requirement include: (1) all regular session degree-creditable courses taken at UNCW, including repeated courses, failed courses, withdrawals  and those dropped after the last date to add a course; and (2)all transfer credit hours accepted by UNCW from another UNC institution and/or North Carolina Community College. However, this calculation excludes the following credit hours: (1) those earned through the College Board’s Advanced Placement (AP) and College Level Examination Program (CLEP) or similar programs; (2) those earned through institutional advanced placement, course validation, or any similar procedure for awarding course credit; and (3) those earned through the summer session or degree-credit extension division at UNCW or at another UNC institution and; (4) transfer credit from private North Carolina institutions, out-of-state and international institutions.
 


Scholarships and Financial Aid (OSFA)

The scholarships were added to the Scholarships and Financial Aid page 5/19/2014:

 

The Pi Kappa Alpha Scholarship is a merit scholarship created by the Lambda Phi Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha.  Applicants for this scholarship must be incoming freshman who have participated in two different sports while in high school, maintained a 3.7 GPA (weighted), and submit a letter of reference from a teacher or coach.  This scholarship is not renewable.

The Kathy Rugoff Scholarship in English is a merit scholarship created by Jeffrey Eng in memory of his beloved wife.   Dr. Rugoff had a distinguished 24-year career (spanning from 1987 to 2011) as a dedicated teacher and scholar in the Department of English.  Her interdisciplinary approach to her work was fueled by her passion for literature, music, art and photography. 

 The following scholarships were updated 5/19/2014:

The Boseman-Tenhuisen Scholarship is a merit-based scholarship created by outwilmington.com, a local organization support UNCW students who are members of the LGBTQIA Student Group of the campus based B-GLAD organization whose membership is open to all students. It requires a minimum 2.00 GPA. A committee of organizational members selects the recipient. Applications should be made directly to the campus B-GLAD advisor. This scholarships honors Ann Boseman and Dr. Matt Tenhuisen for their positive role models inthe LGBTQIA community.

The Brian Pearson King Memorial Scholarship was created in his memory by his parents, Billy and Linda King, and friends. It is a merit-based scholarship awarded to a student who has successfully completed all course requirements to become a communication studies major.  an incoming freshman who has a preferred interest in communication studies. Contact the Department of Communication Studies for more information.

The James E. L. Wade Scholarships   are need-based awards available to students majoring in disciplines related to government and history; the awards are renewable, provided the recipient continues to meet the award criteria. The scholarships were created with a bequest received from Mr. Wade, former mayor and community activist in Wilmington; he served on the Wilmington City Council from 1945-1963.  in history and Department of Public and International Affairs are awarded to high school seniors who have a “B” average or above on high school work, an interest in history or political science as a major. The Wade Scholarships were created by Mr. Wade, who was an early business leader and former Wilmington mayor. Student must be enrolled in 15 hours. Complete the scholarship application found on the OSFA web page.


 Academic Programs

Catalogue change 9/23/16:

University Studies Program: Thematic Transdisciplinary Clusters

Note: This catalogue has been amended per a 2016 UNCW Faculty Senate decision to retroactively remove the Thematic Transdisciplinary Cluster requirement from the University Studies program. Students who wish to complete a cluster may do so, however, completion of a cluster is no longer required. 


The following change was made to the University Studies page 11/18/2013:

 III. Thematic Transdisciplinary Cluster (Students must take at least 3 of the 9 required hours at UNCW. If a student can demonstrate completion of 3-6 hours in the cluster, then a portion of the total 9 required hours can be waived.)

 Revised:

III. Thematic Transdisciplinary Cluster (Students must take at least 3 of the 9 required hours at UNCW.) 


IV. Building Competencies  

a. Writing Intensive

(9 hours - Students are required to take 9 hours from this component, with at least three hours at the 300-400 level and at least three hours in the major. If students can demonstrate completion of 3-6 hours in this component, a portion of these requirements can be waived.)

 Revised:

 (9 hours - Students are required to take 9 hours from this component, with at least three hours at the 300-400 level and at least three hours in the major.) 


IV. Building Competencies  

b. Information Literacy

(9 hours - Students are required to take 9 hours from this component. Three hours in First-Year-Experience, and at least six additional IL - intensive hours - at least three hours in the major. If students can demonstrate completion of 3-6 hours in this component, a portion of these requirements can be waived.)

 Revised:

 (9 hours - Students are required to take 9 hours from this component, with at least three hours in the major.)

 


Gerontology Minor

The following correction was made to the Gerontology Minor, 11/08/2013:

Dr. Ellie Covan  Dr. Stacey R. Kolomer, coordinator, Ms. Fugate-Whitlock.

The Department of Health and Applied Human Sciences offers an interdisciplinary minor in gerontology which focuses on the study of older adults and the aging process. The minor draws faculty from the Departments of Sociology and Criminology, Psychology, Health and Applied Human Sciences (e.g., Community Health and Recreation Therapy), Social Work, and humanities fields, and the School of Nursing. The minor is designed for students with a general interest in aging. Students completing the minor will be prepared for careers which involve working with older adults. Coursework encourages students to obtain field experience in local agencies serving older adults. Students should contact the coordinator for additional information.


International Studies, B.A.

The following correction was made to the Environment Concentration for the International Studies, B.A., 9/25/2013:

 Environment Concentration:

·  INT 480 - Global Issues

·   INT 482 - Topics in the Global Environment (INT 485 was erroneously listed).


Recreation, Sports Leadership and Tourism Management, B.A.

The following correction was made to the Recreation, Sports Leadership and Tourism Management, B.A., 4/30/14:

Public and Non-Profit Recreation Option:


Total: 21 hours


Science, the Humanities and Society Minor:

The following correction was made to the Minor in Science, the Humanities and Society, 4/8/2014. SHS 210 was erroneously dropped from the list of required courses.

 Core:

Electives:

  • 12 additional credits of designated SHS courses are required to complete the minor.
    Six credits must be from a single department, the other six credits must be from two other departments. Six of the 12 credits must be at the 300 or 400 level.

Total: 21 hours


Special Education, B.A.

The following updates were made to the Professional Core of the Adapted Curriculum Track for the Special Education, B.A., 9/23/2013:

Professional Core – Adapted Curriculum Track:


School of Nursing

The following new interim director change was made on 12/4/2013:

(http://www.uncw.edu/son/)
Dr. Susan F. Pierce, interim director


Course Descriptions

Catalogue change 9/23/16:

University Studies Program: Thematic Transdisciplinary Clusters

Note: This catalogue has been amended per a 2016 UNCW Faculty Senate decision to retroactively remove the Thematic Transdisciplinary Cluster requirement from the University Studies program. Students who wish to complete a cluster may do so, however, completion of a cluster is no longer required. Course description references to Thematic Transdisciplinary Clusters apply to students who choose to complete a cluster.


The following course change was made on 12/12/2013:

ART 211 - Beginning Life Drawing

Credits: 3

Prerequisite: ART 111 or ART 112-D with permission of instructor. Drawing from the model: structure, geometric form, and composition using various media: pencil, charcoal, India ink, etc. Six hours per week. 


The following course change was made on 11/14/2013:

CSC 131 - Introduction to Computer Science

Credits: 4

Prerequisite: MAT 111 or MAT 115. Problem solving methods and algorithms in a modern high-level programming language. Introduces one or more programming environments. Emphasis on a programming style and the design, coding, and testing of complete programs. Recommended primarily for computer science majors. A grade of ‘C’ (2.00) or better is required for taking any course for which CSC 131 is a prerequisite. Satisfies University Studies I: Foundations/Mathematics and Statistics. Satisfies University Studies IV: Building Competencies/Quantitative and Logical Reasoning. Partially satisfies University Studies III: Thematic Transdisciplinary Cluster/Modeling. 


The following course change was made on 3/25/2014:

CSC 455 - Database Design and Implementation

Credits: 3

Corequisite: CSC 231 CSC 331. Introduction to data base concepts, data independence, logical and physical views of data base systems. Data models: hierarchical, network, and relational. Data description languages, query functions, relational algebra. Substantial software project required. Satisfies University Studies VI: Common Requirements/Capstone Course. 


The following course change was made on 9/06/2013:

GLY 480 - Advanced Topics in Geology

Credits: 0 1 - 4

Prerequisite: Junior standing in department and consent of instructor. Study of selected topics in geology that are not considered in detail in regular course offerings. Examples of specific topics are plate tectonics, seismology, depositional systems, groundwater hydrology, geochronology, and advanced paleontology. Taught on demand. More than one topic may be taken for credit (maximum 6 hours.) 


The following course change was made on 3/24/2014:

MKT 445 - Marketing Strategy

Credits: 3

Prerequisite or corequisite: MKT 443. Prerequisite: MGT 350, MKT 343MKT 349 and senior standing and completion of an additional 9 hours of upper division marketing courses admission to Cameron School of Business. Concepts of Demand Analysis, formulating marketing strategy, establishing policies and procedures, coordinating marketing action, and evaluating performance. 


The following new course was added on 3/24/2014:

NSG 323 - Health Assessment for Registered Nurses

Credits: 3

Only open to students in the RN-BS option of the BS Nursing program. Course enhances students’ assessment and clinical reasoning skills. Emphasis on analyzing nursing assessment findings, setting priorities, and developing a plan of care that promotes or restores health. Explores the impact of the environment, life choices, literacy, and genomics on holistic health. 


Faculty

The following new faculty members were added to the ‘Faculty’ page on 8/14/2013:

Susanne Marie Brander, assistant professor of biology and marine biology, B.S., Elizabethtown College; M.S., Johns Hopkins University; Ph.D., University of California Davis

Robert Howard Condon, assistant professor of biology and marine biology, B.S., The University of Melbourne; Ph.D., The College of William and Mary

Patrick M. Erwin, assistant professor of biology and marine biology, B.S., University of Richmond; M.S., Ph.D., University of Alabama at Birmingham; M.B.A., University of North Carolina Wilmington

Sean Gallen, assistant professor of geology, B.A., University of Vermont and State Agricultural College; M.S.,  Western Washington University; Ph.D., North Carolina State University

Bei Gao, lecturer in international programs, B.A., M.L., The University of Kitakyusyu; Ph.D., University of Virginia

Sharon Hoffman, assistant professor of geology, B.A., Columbia University; Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Hua Li, lecturer in computer science, B.S., M.S., University of Science and Technology Beijing

Anne Lindberg, assistant professor of art, B.F.A., M.A., University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign; M.F.A., Washington University of St. Louis

Lynn Hunt Long, assistant professor of health and applied human sciences, B.S., Florida State University; M.Ed., Auburn University; Ph.D., University of North Florida

Nicole Olivia Mattocks, lecturer in social work, B.S.W., University of North Carolina Wilmington; M.S.W., University of Maryland

Diane K. Pastor, associate professor of nursing, B.S.N., University of Maryland; M.B.A., Boston College; Ph.D., Columbia University

Richard S. Pond, Jr., assistant professor of psychology, B.S., Virginia Commonwealth University; M.A., The College of William and Mary; Ph.D., University of Kentucky

Narcisa Pricope, assistant professor of geography, B.A., Babes-Bolyai University; M.S., Western Kentucky University; Ph.D., University of Florida, Gainesville

Ryan Gregory Rhodes, assistant professor of biology and marine biology, B.S., Ursinus College; M.S., Edinboro University of Pennsylvania; Ph.D., University of Rhode Island

Noell Rowan, associate professor of social work, B.S.W., M.S.W., The University of Georgia; Ph.D., University of Louisville

Daniel Nathan Terry, lecturer in English, B.F.A., M.F.A., University of North Carolina Wilmington 


The following new faculty members were added to the ‘Faculty’ page on 8/30/2013:

Nancy Ahern, associate professor of nursing, M.S.N., B.S.N., University of Delaware; M.E.D., Salisbury University; Ph.D., University of Central Florida

Tamatha Arms, assistant professor of nursing, A.S.N, Eastern Kentucky University; B.S.N, M.S.N., University of North Carolina Greensboro; D.N.P., University of Tennessee Health Science Center

Greta Bliss, lecturer in foreign languages and literatures, B.A., Grinnell College; M.A., University of Minnesota

Kristin W. Bolton, assistant professor of social work, B.A., Purdue University; M.S.W., University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign; Ph.D., The University of Texas at Arlington

Traci Bramlett, lecturer in nursing, A.S.N., Dalton State College; B.S.N, M.S.N., Kennesaw State University

Craig Burnett, assistant professor of public and international affairs, B.A., University of California at Santa Barbara; M.A., Ph.D., University of California at San Diego

Hsiang-yin Chen, lecturer in biology and marine biology, B.S., M.S., National Changhua University of Education, Taiwan; Ph.D., University of Alabama at Birmingham

Robin Cunningham, lecturer in nursing, M.S.N., B.S.N, R.N., East Carolina University

Andrea L. Jones, assistant professor of social work, B.A., Temple University; M.S.W., University of Pennsylvania

Stephanie Kamel, assistant professor of biology and marine biology, B.S., University of Guelph; Ph.D., University of Toronto

Sarah Lawson, associate professor of nursing, B.S.N., M.S.N., Ph.D., University of Virginia

Pamela Levesque, assistant professor of nursing, B.S., University of New Hampshire; M.S., Northeastern University; Ph.D., Regis College

Amy Long, lecturer of environmental studies, B.S., University of Pittsburgh; M.S., Rutgers University

Susanna Lopez-Legentil, assistant professor of biology and marine biology, B.S., M.S., University of Barcelona; Ph.D.,  University of Barcelona and  Perpignon; M.B.A., University of North Carolina Wilmington

Barbara Lutz, McNeill Distinguished Professor of nursing, B.S., University of Iowa; M.S., Northern Illinois University; M.S., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin

Christopher Marino, assistant professor of theatre, B.A., Bard College; M.F.A., The George Washington University

Susan E. Marshall, lecturer in nursing, B.S.N., East Tennessee State University; M.S.N., University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; D.N.P., Vanderbilt University

Christopher Prentice, assistant professor of public and international affairs, B.A., University of California; M.P.A., The George Washington University; Ph.D., North Carolina State University

Carolyn Jost Robinson, assistant professor of anthropology, B.A., University of Colorado; M.S., Ph.D., Purdue University

Penny Sauer, assistant professor of nursing, B.S.N., M.S.N., Ph.D., The University of North Carolina at Greensboro

Margaret M. Verzella, lecturer in nursing, B.S.N., Thomas Edison State College; M.S.N., University of North Carolina Wilmington

Julia Waity, assistant professor of sociology and criminology, B.A., Washington and Lee University; M.A., Ph.D., Indiana University

Ethan D. Watson, assistant professor of economics and finance, B.S., Mississippi State University; M.B.A., M.S.H.A., University of Alabama, Birmingham; Ph.D., University of Mississippi

 

The following faculty listing was corrected on 1/2/2014:

James D. Whitworth, assistant professor of accountancy and business law, B.S., University of Kansas; M. S ., University of Missouri- Kansas City ; Ph.D., University of  Missouri

 


Oral Communication Intensive Courses

SPN 305 changed to SPN 303 for oral communication intensive courses 8/19/13:

SPN 305 - Spanish Composition 

SPN 303 - Spanish Conversation


Spanish, B.A.

Oral Communication Requirement:

To satisfy the oral communication requirement for the B.A. degree in Spanish a student must successfully complete SPN 305 SPN 303 or SPN 405.

 University Regulations

Catalogue Correction: 8/31/15

To qualify for the bachelor’s degree, students must be enrolled in a degree program at UNCW and must have completed: (1) a minimum of 25 percent of the credit hours required for graduation through courses offered at UNCW and (2) 15 semester hours at the 300-400 level in the major at the 300-400 level. Exceptions to requirement (2) may be made only with the approval of the department chair or school director, and the appropriate dean. Requirement (1) may not be waived.