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Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance Online

Deepen Your Financial Expertise and Open Doors to New Career Opportunities

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Program Overview

Learn more about our online BBA in Finance program

Understand the theory and practical applications of financial analysis with an online Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance from Southeastern Oklahoma State University. Gain valuable tools in financial projections or wealth management for any setting.

Coursework in this online bachelor’s in finance includes an understanding of fundamental business concepts, as well as specialized finance courses. You can deepen your expertise with a wide variety of elective courses such as real estate finance, risk management, income tax accounting or bank administration. As a graduate, you will be prepared for a broad range of careers, including financial analyst, financial services professional or corporate finance.

Tuition
$295 Per Credit Hour
Transfer Credits
Up to 90 Hours Transfer Credits
Credit Hours
124 Credit Hours
Tuition
$295 Per Credit Hour
Transfer Credits
Up to 90 Hours Transfer Credits
Credit Hours
124 Credit Hours

Learning Outcomes:

  • Build foundational knowledge in domestic and global financial institutions, instruments and markets with topics such as stock, bond, mortgage, futures, options and money markets
  • Understand international finance as it relates to multinational firms, including currency exchange, foreign trade and capital flows, and raising and investing long term funds internationally
  • A capstone course that provides executive level perspective on policy and strategic planning. You will have the opportunity to provide analysis, internet-based simulations and case studies that will build your confidence in your skills
  • Choose from electives that help you gain expertise in unique areas of finance including real estate, personal finance, bank administration and risk management
  • Within required guidelines and with faculty consent, you can earn credit for approved internships that allow you to apply what you learned to real business challenges

Potential Career Outcomes Include:

  • Financial Analyst
  • Controller
  • Operations Managers
  • Program Manager
  • Accounting Manager
  • Branch Manager
  • Project Coordinator
  • Tax Manager
  • General Manager
  • Credit Analyst

Online Undergraduate Programs Also Available:

Southeastern offers a variety of specialized online program options. Check out our other online undergraduate programs.

Have questions or need more information about our online programs?

Have questions or need more information about our online programs?


Tuition

Experience the value of our affordable 100% online program

Southeastern Oklahoma State University offers its students the opportunity to earn their online degree with affordable, pay-as-you-go tuition that includes fees.

Tuition
$295 Per Credit Hour
Tuition
$885 Per 3-Credit-Hour Course

Transfer your credits for lower tuition

Use the slider to select the number of transfer credits you’ve earned to gain a better understanding of what your total program cost will be.

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Transcripts sent from other colleges and universities will be evaluated and awarded according to university policy. The Tuition Estimator is not a guarantee of the number of transfer credit hours that will be awarded nor a guarantee of a final price.

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Additional Fees

Application: $25
International Student Application: $25

Financial Aid

Financial aid is available for those who qualify. The first step in applying for financial aid is to file your Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA). SOSU's Federal School Code is 003179. If you plan to use federal financial aid, it is recommended that you apply for and have your financial aid awards finalized before enrolling. To expedite this, it is important that you file your FAFSA as soon as possible after applying.

Contact Us

Student Financial Aid Office
425 W. University Blvd.
Durant, OK 74701-3347

Phone: 580-745-2186
Fax: 580-745-7469
Email: [email protected]


Calendar

Our course schedule is designed for flexibility

At Southeastern, we offer multiple start dates throughout the year, so you never have to wait long to get started on your online degree program. The chart below shows upcoming start dates, along with important deadlines, such as when your application should be submitted and when payments are due.

Calendar
Next Application Due Date
Calendar
Next Start

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Ready to take the next step toward earning your degree online from SOSU?


Admissions

What you need to start your BBA in Finance

The admission process is the first step toward earning your online degree. Familiarize yourself with these requirements for this online program, along with information on required documentation.

Online Application Online Application
Transcripts Transcripts
College Placement Test College Placement Test
Online Application Online Application
High School Diploma High School Diploma
College Placement Test College Placement Test

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To meet the admission requirements for the BBA in Finance, applicants must meet the following criteria:

Transfer Students: Students who have attempted seven or more semester hours of college credit. Remedial and activity courses are not counted.

  • Students are accepted as long as their cumulative GPA is a 2.0 or higher. If the student's cumulative GPA is less than a 2.0 but it does not indicate a suspension, they can enroll at SOSU for the upcoming semester; however, they would be placed on probation until that cumulative GPA reaches at least a 2.0. If their last semester does indicate a suspension, they would be required to sit out a semester before enrolling at SOSU. If a student has two suspensions, they must attend another school and raise their cumulative GPA to a 2.0 or higher before being accepted to SOSU.
  • College placement testing: Students will be required to take a test in each of the three areas (English, Math and Reading) unless they have successfully completed a college course in that area or have provided ACT scores of at least a 19. Students who have not scored high enough in the Science area automatically have a deficiency until they clear the Math & Reading deficiencies. If they do not pass the placement test, they will be required to either complete a remedial course or will have an additional lab component. These deficiencies should be completed within the first 12 credit hours (typically one semester). Our Learning Center can provide more information if you have further questions.

Adult Freshmen: 21 or older and has earned no more than six hours of college credit after high school graduation. Concurrent work is excluded.

  • Provide a completed high school transcript or GED
  • College placement testing is required if the student does not provide ACT or SAT scores. See testing information above.

New Freshmen: A student who has earned no more than six hours of college credit after high school graduation. Concurrent work is excluded.

  • Minimum ACT of 20 (or SAT equivalent) or 2.7 overall high school GPA and top 50% of graduating class OR 2.7 GPA in the 15-unit core curriculum (four English, three Math, three History, three Science and two Electives)
  • College placement testing: There are three tests (English, Math and Reading) that are given to students who do not score at least a 19 on the ACT or equivalent SAT scores in that area. Students who have not scored high enough in the Science area automatically have a deficiency until they clear the Math & Reading deficiency.

If the student does not pass the placement test, they will be required to either complete a remedial course or will have an additional lab component. These deficiencies are required to be completed within the first 24 credit hours (typically two semesters). Our earning Center can provide more information if you have further questions.

Returning Students: Students who have not attended any other school since leaving SOSU are accepted under the following circumstances:

  • The student has a cumulative GPA of at least a 2.0; or
  • If the student's cumulative GPA is under a 2.0 and their final semester with SOSU was on academic probation, they can return on probation. This status will stay in effect until the student raises their cumulative GPA to at least a 2.0.
  • For students who have been suspended, university policy states that for the first suspension, a student must sit out at least one semester before returning. If a student has two suspensions, they must attend another school and raise their cumulative GPA to a 2.0 or higher before being accepted to SOSU.

Note: There would not be any placement testing required for these students since they should have already participated in testing; however, they may have some deficiencies that need to be completed.

International Application and Admissions Requirements: Please note, unfortunately, students with an F-1 visa are ineligible for online programs.

  1. Complete the application. There is a non-refundable $55 application fee.
  2. Academic Records:
    • Original final post-secondary transcript(s) and diploma(s) from each college or university attended. If your transcript is not issued in English, we require the original document as well as an English translation done by your school(s) or a professional translating company. Original = issued by a school or examination board with an official signature and school stamp or seal.
    • Post-secondary records from outside the U.S. must be analyzed by a NACES (www.NACES.org) educational credential evaluation service such as IERF or WES or ECE. For IERF, students need to choose the "detailed report" option and select Southeastern Oklahoma State University from the menu. IERF will send the evaluation of your records to our International Student Services office.
  3. English Proficiency: Internet-based TOEFL score of 61 or an IELTS Academic score of 5.5; taken within 2 years of enrollment.
    • For TOEFL, let us know your registration number and have your score report sent to Southeastern (institution code: 6657).
    • For IELTS, let us know your TRF number.
    • You do not need TOEFL or IELTS scores if you meet one of the following:
      • English is your first language
      • You graduated from a U.S. high school with 4 years of English
      • You have a bachelor's degree from a U.S. college or university
      • You have 24 hours of college or university credit in the U.S. with a grade point average of 3.0 or better (including English Composition I and II)

Official sealed transcripts from all previous institutions should be sent to Southeastern Oklahoma State University:

Southeastern Oklahoma State University/Registrar
425 W. University Blvd.
Durant, OK 74701-3347

Email: [email protected]


Courses

Expand your finance knowledge with these courses

To complete the online BBA in Finance, students must complete a minimum of 124 credit hours. The curriculum is comprised of 43 credit hours of business core courses, 15 credit hours of finance courses, 9 credit hours of finance electives, 6 credit hours of general electives and 44 credit hours of general education courses. Elective credit hours are selected with an advisor as needed to meet university graduation requirements.

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All Business Core courses must be completed with a grade of C or better.

ACCT 2103: Fundamentals Financial Accounting

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

An introduction to financial accounting including developing, analyzing and interpreting financial statements.

ACCT 2203: Fundamentals of Managerial Accounting

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course is an introduction to management accounting and organizational performance measurements such as basic costing and capital budgeting.

BIM 3183: Business Information Management

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course examines business information systems theory and business applications. Topics include components of the life cycle as well as business information analysis, design and implementation.

BLAW 3123: Legal Environment of Business

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course will consist of three main units of instruction. The first unit will cover an introduction to legal theory, legal and deductive reasoning, constitutional law, administrative law, the court system, civil and criminal procedures, alternative dispute resolution, criminal law, and the concepts of tort and strict liability. The second unit will consist of the study of common law contract theory and an introduction to the Uniform Commercial Code. The basic elements of contracts will be examined, along with remedies, statute of frauds and third party rights. The final unit will consist of the application of property, bailments, agency, employment law, business structures, intellectual property, E-commerce, international law and other topics. The concept of ethics and proper business conduct will be emphasized throughout the course.

ECON 2213: Principles of Microeconomics

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course introduces the role of the market price system in managing the use of society's resources and in rationing available supplies. The efficiency of resource management is examined in the light of a variety of more- or less-competitive market environments. Conclusions are inferred from the rational behavior of optimizing decision-makers.

Learning Outcomes:

  • Describe the functions of prices in allocating resources and rationing commodities in a market economy
  • Predict the resource-demanding and product-supplying behavior of businesses under various market structures
  • Formulate reasoned opinions on public policy actions which affect allocative efficiency and the distribution of income
  • Understand market structure and functioning, differentiate between cost and supply relationships, and identify and understand consumer behavior and demand theory
  • Calculate and understand product and resource pricing as well as revenue and profit relationships
  • Formulate reasoned opinions on international specialization and trade, and form opinions on matters of public economic policy that are independent, informed and well-reasoned
  • Predict price levels resulting from supply-side and demand-side economic forces
  • Analyze the allocative and rationing functions of market prices

ENG 3903: Business and Professional Writing

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course research and practice in academic writing and writing of reports, proposals, memoranda and other kinds of prose used in the fields of academia, business and industry.

BUS 2633: Business Statistics

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course applies descriptive and inferential statistics to business and economic problems. Statistical distributions are used to conduct interval estimates and hypothesis tests. Empirical evidence of cause and effect relationships is investigated through simple two-variable linear regression and correlation analysis.

BUS 3333: Business Ethics

Duration: 8 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course explores accounting, business and legal decision-making from an ethical perspective. It focuses on the business person as an ethical decision-maker and on the business as a socially moral agent. Case studies from the core business disciplines as well as supplemental materials or assignments for the disciplines are used as learning materials.

BUS 4901: Career Development Seminar

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 1

This seminar is designed to help students transition from college to the professional work environment. The seminar will be led by faculty with guest speakers from across the university and from area businesses. Topics include developing a professional resume, interviewing skills and business etiquette.

FIN 3113: Business Finance

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course considers the basic financial decisions within a business. Topics include setting financial goals, measuring risk and return, time value of money, fundamentals of capital structure, fundamentals of dividend policy, sourcing funds, fundamentals of capital budgeting, fundamentals of stock, and bonds and their valuation.

MKT 3233: Principles of Marketing

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

A study of the process of planning and executing the conception, pricing, promotion and distribution of ideas, goods and services that satisfy individual and organizational objectives.

MNGT 3113: Management and Organizational Behavior

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

The study of planning, leading, organizing, and controlling to effectively manage organizations in a dynamic environment. Includes a heavy emphasis on human behavior in organizations.

MNGT 3243: Production and Operations Management

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course is intended to be a survey of operating practices and models in both manufacturing and service firms. It provides managers with sufficient knowledge to make informed "total business decisions" and to introduce standard terms and concepts for communications with operating personnel. In such a course, it should be recognized that breadth of subject matter, not depth of topic, will be the goal. Emphasis is more on skills for operating/controlling systems than on design. Topics covered are forecasting quality control; inventory and supply chain management; aggregate/capacity planning and scheduling; and project management.

MNGT 4443: International Business

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course reflects the sensitivity of the global market to economic, political and cross-cultural differences in relation to planning, pricing, promotion, distribution and the need to remain competitive.

MNGT 4633: Business Policy

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course is a capstone course designed to integrate the functional areas of business for corporate- and business-level strategic decision making. This course is usually taken during the student's last semester of study.

FIN 3433: Securities Investments

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

We consider investment theories and their applications in financial securities like stocks, bonds, mutual funds, real estate investment trusts, and venture capital funds. We also consider risk and the basics of modern portfolio theory.

FIN 3523: Financial Institutions and Capital Markets

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course Investigates the nature and characteristics of institutions, financial instruments, and markets that have evolved in the course of the domestic and global allocation of money capital. Topics include the importance of financial markets such as stock, bond, mortgage, futures, options and money markets. Additionally, the role and functioning of the Fed and major depository and non-depository financial institutions are covered. The role of markets and government regulation in directing and efficient use of money capital and the use of derivative securities to reduce risks is emphasized.

FIN 3613: Capital Investments

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course considers how businesses can and should decide on proposed investments in long term capital assets. Topics include cash flow estimation, measuring cost of capital, capital investment analysis, long-term lease analysis, capital rationing, and risk analysis. (Prerequisite: FIN 3113 with grade of C or better for finance majors)

FIN 4443: International Financial Management

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course focuses on the financial aspects of managing multinational firms. Topics include foreign trade flows, foreign capital flows, determinates of currency exchange rates, forecasting currency exchange rates, arbitrage, the use of derivative to manage exchange rate risk, and raising and investing long term funds internationally.

FIN 4813: Financial Policy and Strategy

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This is the capstone course in finance. As such, the course integrates and synthesizes financial theories and applications considered elsewhere. The course focuses on the executive level where managers make policy and strategic decisions that have lasting effects on the business. The course relies on spreadsheet analysis, internet-based simulations, and case studies.

Students are required to take three of the following courses:

FIN 3253: Real Estate Finance

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

An in-depth analysis of financial concepts needed to make decisions to borrow, lend, or invest in real property.

FIN 3633: Advanced Personal Finance

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

Advanced Personal Finance is intended to provide students with opportunities to develop skills for solving real world problems. It focuses on areas of study that address problems and applications in personal finance including financial planning, personal investing, budgeting, tax planning, real estate financing, credit management, insurance protection, and retirement and estate planning. Time value of money calculations are taught and applied to assist in making optimal choices. For majors only.

FIN 4223: Financial Analysis and Control

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course examines the processes and methods of financial analysis and control. The course emphasizes the objectives of different users of financial statements and describes analytical tools and techniques to meet those objectives. Analytical methods range from the computation of ratio and cash flow measures to forecasting earnings for equity valuation. Topics include cash flow analysis, profitability analysis, short-term and long-term forecasting analysis, credit analysis, and equity analysis and valuation.

FIN 4523: Bank Administration

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course investigates the daily operations, problems, and issues that confront bank managers. Case studies and computer simulation games are used to simulate the actual banking environment. (Prerequisite: FIN 3523 with grade of C or better)

FIN 4633: Risk Management

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course analyzes how businesses should manage risk. The course addresses how firms can use self-insurance and commercial insurance to insure against property, liability, and personnel risk.

FIN 4950: Internship

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course allows credit for approval internships under School of Business guidelines. Faculty consent required.

FIN 4980: Seminar

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

Small group study of topic announced by department. (Prerequisite: FIN 3113 with grade C or better and permission of the instructor)

ACCT 3113: Intermediate Accounting I

Duration: 16 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

Financial accounting theory and methodology including the conceptual framework of generally accepted accounting principles. Basic coverage of financial statement structure and detailed coverage of assets. (Prerequisite: ACCT 2203)

ACCT 3213: Intermediate Accounting II

Duration: 16 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

Continuation of Intermediate Accounting I. Liabilities, equity, pensions, leases, revenue recognition, earnings per share, disclosure, and other select financial accounting theory and methodology topics. (Prerequisite: ACCT 3113 with a grade of C or better)

Learning Outcomes:

  • Accurately use accounting theory and practice for liabilities, owners’ equity and related revenue and expense accounts
  • Apply accounting theory to special topics in financial accounting, including pensions, leases, company earnings per share, income tax accounting and cash flow statements
  • Analyze transactions and identify the appropriate accounts to record those transactions and the appropriate presentation in financial statements
  • Develop solutions to problems posed by business decisions and transactions, and apply knowledge to unfamiliar situations in problem-solving

ACCT 3313: Income Tax Accounting

Duration: 16 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

An introduction to basic income tax law and accounting requirements as they relate to individuals and sole proprietors. This would include income and deduction issues, filing requirements and research. (Prerequisite: ACCT 2203)

Learning Outcomes:

  • Explain the origins and constitutionality of the income tax law
  • Calculate the tax for an individual
  • Understand tax planning and its relevance
  • Apply and communicate research in a specific written format and communicate the results
  • Apply tax law as it relates to personal and dependency exemptions to determine the number of exemptions a given taxpayer is allowed to take
  • Calculate gross income
  • Prepare all necessary tax forms for an individual taxpayer

ACCT 3513: Cost Accounting

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

Cost management theory and practices: product costing, organizational planning and control, performance measurement, cost-volume-profit analysis, and managerial decision-making. (Prerequisite: ACCT 2203)

Students are required to take two of the following courses (6 hours). These electives may be selected from any upper-level ACCT, BUS, FIN, MNGT or MKT course. At least one must be at the 4000 level.

Students must complete 44 credit hours of General Education courses from the following categories.

General Education Courses – Communications

ENG 1213: Composition II

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course focuses on academic writing, with emphasis on technique and style. Course includes a research component and refining of skills.

ENG 1213: Composition II

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course focuses on academic writing, with emphasis on technique and style. Course includes a research component and refining of skills.

COMM 1233: Interpersonal Communication

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course gives a thorough introduction to the field of interpersonal communication. It will show the student how to apply these principles to everyday interactions.

COMM 2213: Business and Professional Speaking

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course looks at the theory and practice of gathering, writing and evaluating information for dissemination through mass communication channels, both print and electronic. (Prerequisite: minimal word processing skills)

General Education Courses - Social Behavior Sciences

POSC 1513: US Federal Government

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course is a survey of the structures and functions of the United States federal government and the political process.

HIST 1513: US History to 1876

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course is a survey of United States history from discovery to 1876

HIST 1523: US History since 1876

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course is a survey of United States history from 1876 to present.

ECON 2113: Macroeconomics

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course examines the nature of market economies and the roles of private and public institutions and organizations in facilitating the efficient production, exchange, consumption and accumulation of wealth. Overall performance concerns with inflation, unemployment and growth are examined in the light of a variety of theoretical policy perspectives.

SOC 1113: Principles of Sociology

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This is a survey course to introduce students to the science of human behavior.

GEOG 2723: World Regional Geography

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course is a comparative study of the cultural regions of the world.

KIN 1113: Wellness and Positive Lifestyles

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course is a study involving the integration of principles of health and wellness that expand one's potential to make informed choices about life styles. Lectures with corresponding laboratory experiences are designed to aid students in personal fitness and wellness development.

PSY 1113: Introduction to Psychology

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

A survey of the subfields of psychology including physiological, perception, motivation, learning, personality, abnormal and social, to enable the student to recognize bases for behavior and to develop an understanding of human behavior and experience. Required to take (KIN 1113 or PSY 1113)

General Education Courses - Science and Mathematics

BIOL 1114: Management Information Systems

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course gives an introduction to the unifying principles of biology. The methods of science will be illustrated in the study of the chemistry of life, cell structure and function, energy, genetics, development, evolution, and ecology.

PSCI 1114: General Physical Science

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course provides an introduction to physical science including physics, chemistry, geology and meteorology.

PSCI 1414: General Astronomy

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course is an introduction to astronomy including focuses on early history, fundamentals of light and gravity, earth and the solar system, star formation and death, galaxies, and the cosmos.

MATH 1303: Math in Liberal Arts

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course focuses on set theory, logic, finite systems, number sequences, counting techniques, algebra and geometry.

MATH 1513: College Algebra

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course focuses on the study of functions, systems of equations, theory of equations, sequences and series, matrices and determinants, and combinatorics.

BIM 1553: Business Computer Applications

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course introduces the use of the computer in a business setting. Office applications, the use of the internet, and searching online database are introduced and discussed. Applications include word processing, spreadsheet, database and graphics programs. Students will learn to use applications to analyze and solve basic business problems.

CIS 1003: Computers in Society

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course provides an introduction to the role of computers in today's society. Basic issues concerning computers, such as legal and ethical, will be introduced and discussed. The course will involve a discussion of internet, data communications and basic applications such as word processors and spreadsheets.

General Education Courses – Humanities

ENG 2313: Introduction to Literature

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

Study of selected literary works, with emphasis on both understanding literary forms and grasping literature as commentary on life.

ENG 3893: World Literature in Translation

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

A study of selected works from the great authors of Greece, Rome, Spain, Russia, France, Germany, Asia, and Latin America.

HUM 2113: Early Humanities

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course is a survey of United States history from 1876 to present.

PHIL 2113: Introduction to Philosophy

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

A study of philosophical thought as an approach to daily living and survey of major value systems.

ART 1103: Art Appreciation

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course focuses on the study of art from a variety of different backgrounds and cultures as both product and process. Aesthetic judgment making in evaluation of art from different times and places is stressed.

ART 3013: Comic Book Art and American Culture

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This cousre is a survey of the sequential art forms of the comic book and graphic novel as cultural artifact, aesthetic ojects, and contemporary narrative. The course will survey the history of these art expressions and analyze how artists use formal style, narrative structure and audience demographics to create sequential art

ART 3083: Issues in Aesthetics and Criticism

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course addresses the issues of interpretation and evaluation in art by studying a variety of models of inquiry.

MUS 1113: Music in American Society

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course is a listening survey of popular styles in America, such as folk, jazz, rock or country-western.

MUS 3133: Introduction to World Music

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This is a survey course in which music is studied within the context of culture. This will involve studying music from a global perspective, exploring music both as a phenomenon of sound and a phenomenon of culture. Students will examine representative examples of music in the Western and non-Western world and develop a vocabulary and deeper understanding to discuss the musical and social aspects of each culture. In addition, students will learn to identify style characteristics, structural components, instruments, ensemble types, and dance forms from each culture.

THTR 1183: Film Appreciation

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

In this course, students will explore basic and cultural trends through a close study of a variety of important films throughout the medium's history. The course will establish critical criteria for evaluating films and expose students to the basic technical elements of the film artist's process.

THTR 3183: Film and Culture

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

Students will explore the principles of film appreciation and analysis through lecture, readings, and viewing of films and film excerpts from the American experience in the medium. Students will also examine advanced film analysis, including the principles of montage, camera movement, lighting, sound, directing, acting and how these have been influenced by American artists and the Hollywood industry.

SPAN 1113: Elementary Spanish

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This course is Intended for students who have had very little or no exposure to Spanish either in school or at home. Basic vocabulary, present tense and cultural knowledge are covered.

NS 1213: Chickasaw Culture and Language

Duration: 7 weeks   |   Credit Hours: 3

This class explores Chickasaw culture, history, art, governance, language, and philosophy. Basic Chickasaw language instruction is also a significant component of this class.

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