SPRING 2019 COURSE GUIDE - Haverford College

 
SPRING 2019 COURSE GUIDE - Haverford College
SPRING 2019 COURSE GUIDE
Even though this document is updated often, the contents within may not accurately reflect the courses offered and the number of
students enrolled for the term.

For questions, please contact the Registrar’s Office:
hc-registrar@haverford.edu.

Teaching Times                                                        Numbering System & Symbols

M                1:30 PM-4:00 PM                                      001-009 elementary courses.
M                7:30 PM-10:00 PM                                     100-199 first-year and introductory courses.
M W F            8:30 AM-9:30 AM                                      200-299 second-year courses.
M W F            9:30 AM-10:30 AM                                     300-399 advanced courses.
M W F            10:30 AM-11:30 AM                                    400-499 special categories of work (e.g., 480 for independent
M W F            11:30 AM-12:30 PM                                    study courses).
M W F            12:30 PM-1:30PM
                                                                      The suffixes (following a number) indicate:
M W              9:00 AM-10:30 AM
M W              11:15 AM-12:45 PM
M W              12:45 PM-2:15 PM                                     A:   one-credit course given in the Fall Semester.
M W              2:15 PM-3:45 PM                                      B:   one-credit course given in the Spring Semester.
                                                                      C:   one-credit course given throughout the year.
T                1:30 PM-4:00 PM
                                                                      D:   half-credit course given during September–October.
T                7:30 PM-10:00 PM
                                                                      E:   half-credit course given during November–December.
T Th             8:30 AM-10:00 AM                                     F:   half-credit course given throughout the first semester.
T Th             10:00 AM-11:30 AM                                    G:   half-credit course given during February–March.
T Th             11:30 AM-1:00 PM                                     H:   half-credit course given during April–May.
T Th             1:00 PM-2:30 PM                                      I:   half-credit course given throughout the second semester.
T Th             2:30 PM-4:00 PM                                      J:   half-credit course given throughout the year.
Th               1:30 PM-4:00 PM
W                1:30 PM-4:00 PM
F                8:30 AM-11:00 AM
F                11:00 AM-1:30 AM
F                1:30 PM-4:00 PM
Academic Calendar

SEMESTER II (SPRING 2019)
      Monday, January 21     Martin Luther King Day
      Tuesday, January 22    Classes begin at Haverford and Bryn Mawr
                             Registration begins
       Friday, January 25    Last day to uncover Pass/Fail courses from previous semester
   Wednesday, January 30     Final academic verification at Haverford and Bryn
   Mawr                      Registration ends
       Friday, February 8    Last day to request Pass/Fail, First Quarter courses only
                             Last day to drop a credit at Haverford and Bryn Mawr
          Friday, March 1    Last day to request Pass/Fail, Full Semester courses only
          Friday, March 8    First quarter classes end
                             Spring break begins at 4:00 p.m.
       Monday, March 18      Classes resume at 8:30 a.m.
                             Second quarter classes begin
         Friday, March 22    Faculty reports of concern to CSSP due
                             Petitions to CSSP due
    Wednesday, March 27      Last day to drop second quarter class
          Friday, April 5    Last day to request Pass/Fail, Second Quarter courses only
        Monday, April 8      Pre-Registration for fall semester begins
         Friday, April 19    Pre-Registration for fall semester ends
                             Major Declaration Forms due in Registrar’s Office Returning
                             students’ Financial Aid Applications due
             Friday, May 3    Classes end at Haverford and Bryn Mawr
                             All papers (except those in lieu of exams) and lab notebooks due
        Saturday, May 4 -    Reading Period
          Tuesday, May 7
         Monday, May 6 -     Senior Comprehensive Examinations
       Wednesday, May 8
       Wednesday, May 8      Final Examination Period begins
        Saturday, May 11     Final examinations for Seniors due at 5:00 p.m.
         Monday, May 13      Senior Grades due in Registrar’s Office by 5:00 p.m.
           Friday, May 17    Semester II ends at noon
                             Final examinations for non-Seniors due at noon
         Saturday, May 18    Commencement at Haverford College – 10:00 a.m.*
                             Commencement at Bryn Mawr College
           Friday, May 24    Final grades due in the Registrar’s Office by 12:00 noon
          Friday, May 31 -   Alumni Weekend
           Sunday, June 2     (tentative date)
                                                                                     *Subject to change
Haverford College Spring 2019 Course Guide

 Subject     Cat Nbr   ClNbr   Sctn   Crd   Instructor(s)                                         Days     Start     End          Room         Enrld

 AFST        H245B    Ethnographies of Africa: Culture, Power and Identity
             This course is a historical overview of some classic and contemporary ethnographic studies of Africa. The course focuses on
             the contribution of social anthropology to our understanding of the history and socio-cultural identities and practices of
             the people of Africa.
             Crosslisted: Anthropology, Africana Studies
             Attributes: Africana Studies   B: Analysis of the Social World   Social Science
                      1936   001   1.0 Noonan-Ngwane,Zolani                                        M W     11:15AM    12:45PM    HLL112        5
 ANTH        H103B    Introduction to Anthropology
             An introduction to the basic ideas and methods of social anthropology. Examines major theoretical and ethnographic concerns
             of the discipline from its origins to the present, such as family and kinship, production and reproduction, history and
             evolution, symbolism and representation, with particular attention to such issues as race and racism, gender and sexuality,
             class, and ethnicity.
             Prerequisite(s): Not open to students who have completed BMC ANTH 102
             Enrollment Limit: 40
             Attributes: B: Analysis of the Social World    Social Science
                      1538   001   1.0 Kelly,Patricia L.                                           T Th    10:00AM    11:30AM    STO131        26
 ANTH        H155B    Themes in the Anthropology of Religion: Ritual
             What is it that rituals actually do? Are they enactments (affirmations) of collective ideals or are they arguments about
             these? Are they media for political action or are they expressions of teleological phenomena? The course is a comparative
             study of ritual and its place in religious practice and political argumentation. Concrete case studies will include an
             initiation ritual in South Africa, the Communion Sacrament in Christianity, a Holocaust commemorative site in Auschwitz, and
             the cult of spirit-possession in Niger.
             Cross-listed: Anthropology, Religion
             Enrollment Limit: 25
             Lottery Preference: First-years and sophomores
             Attributes: Africana Studies   B: Analysis of the Social World   Social Science
                      1832   001   1.0 Noonan-Ngwane,Zolani                                        T Th    11:30AM    1:00PM     HLL6          16
 ANTH        H202B    Among Men: Social Construction of Masculinities
             A comparative exploration of the socio-cultural politics of gender, with particular reference to masculinity, the course
             combines an intellectual historical approach, i.e. how the related notions of maleness, manhood and masculinity have
             featured in the history of social thought, and a thematic focus on issues such as the men's movements, popular culture,
             queer movement, etc. While the course will be grounded on an anthropological notion of the social basis of power, culture
             and identity formation, the readings will nonetheless be interdisciplinary--including historical narratives, literature and
             film ethnographies (from Africa and the United States) and critical work from fields such as queer, feminist and
             postcolonial studies.
             Attributes: B: Analysis of the Social World    Social Science
                      1996   001   1.0 Noonan-Ngwane,Zolani                                        T Th    2:30PM     4:00PM     ESTW309       13
 ANTH        H228B    Reproductive Justice, Social Movements, and Civil Society
             An exploration of ethnographic approaches to women’s reproductive justice issues, as well as look at reproduction in the
             broader structural (socioeconomic and political) contexts in which it is situated. We will focus on specific topics such as
             abortion, contraception, sterilization, sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) and how these issues are connected to other
             social justice issues such as poverty, environmentalism, and welfare reform.
             Prerequisite(s): ANTH 103
             Enrollment Limit: 15
             Lottery Preference(s): Anthropology Majors
             Attributes: Africana Studies   B: Analysis of the Social World   Gender and Sexuality Studies   Social Science
                      2149   001   1.0 Grigsby,Juli                                                T Th    11:30AM    1:00PM     WDS           26
 ANTH        H245B    Ethnographies of Africa: Culture, Power and Identity

   Page 1 of 74                                                                                                      Last Updated: 1/17/2019 3:17 PM
Haverford College Spring 2019 Course Guide

 Subject     Cat Nbr   ClNbr   Sctn   Crd   Instructor(s)                                         Days     Start     End          Room         Enrld

             This course is a historical overview of some classic and contemporary ethnographic studies of Africa. The course focuses on
             the contribution of social anthropology to our understanding of the history and socio-cultural identities and practices of
             the people of Africa.
             Crosslisted: Anthropology, Africana Studies
             Attributes: Africana Studies   B: Analysis of the Social World   Social Science
                      2421   001   1.0 Noonan-Ngwane,Zolani                                        M W     11:15AM    12:45PM    HLL112        2
 ANTH        H250B    Reading Mexico, Reading Ethnography
             This course examines the ethnography of contemporary Mexico, focusing upon themes such as gender, ethnic, and class
             inequality; social movements and protest; nationalism and popular culture; and urbanization and migration. Class will begin
             by exploring various approaches to reading, writing, and analyzing ethnographic texts; through deep reading of select
             ethnographies, we will examine the relationships between power, culture, and identity in Mexico while assessing current
             trends in anthropological fieldwork and ethnographic writing.
             Enrollment Limit: 25
             Attributes: B: Analysis of the Social World   Latin American, Iberian and Latina/o Studies   Social Science
                      2403   001   1.0 Kelly,Patricia L.                                           T       1:30PM     4:00PM     WDS           11
 ANTH        H253B    Anthropology of the Middle East and North Africa
             This course surveys anthropological approaches to the Middle East and North Africa, with a focus on themes of
             representation. In addition, we will explore questions of gender, religion, nation-state, colonialism, tribes, subject
             formation, and sexuality. We will examine a range of critical methodologies applying them to a variety of ethnographic
             sources that anthropologists have been using in their studies, namely archives, fieldwork, poetry, memorials, science and
             technology.
             Prerequisite(s): One 100-level course in anthropology, political science, sociology, or history
             Enrollment Limit: 25
             Attributes: B: Analysis of the Social World   Middle Eastern & Islamic Studies   Social Science
                      2384   001   1.0 Saleh,Zainab M.                                             T Th    11:30AM    1:00PM     HLL106        7
 ANTH        H258B    Culture & Identity
             This course will explore the topic of Culture and Identity through a specific interest in the politics of indigeneity. We
             will pursue two lines of inquiry: 1) how the politics of indigeneity reveal, extend, and undermine the logics of liberal
             multiculturalism, in diverse ways stemming from diverse histories; and 2) how the politics of indigeneity may unsettle
             Anthropology as a discipline and demand “decolonizing methodologies.”
             Attributes: B: Analysis of the Social World   Social Science
                      2594   001   1.0 Culbertson,Jacob H.                                         T       1:30PM     4:00PM     WCC205C       8
 ANTH        H309B    Anthropology and Urban Ecology
             This course addresses the field of “urban ecology” from the transdisciplinary perspective of “political ecology.” The latter
             denotes a concern with how nature is configured by societal forms of power (as an object of public concern, expert
             knowledge, and everyday senses of place), but can also refer to networks of human and non-human actors (including citizens,
             bureaucrats, plants, animals, artifacts, ideas, etc.) that comprise specific controversies in urban and environmental
             politics. This class will focus on a single problem of environmental politics and the challenge to make its complexity
             visible and compelling to those interested in environmental justice.
             Crosslisted: Anthropology, Environmental Studies
             Enrollment Limit: 15
             Attributes: B: Analysis of the Social World   Environmental Studies   Social Science
                      2592   001   1.0 Culbertson,Jacob H.                                         W       1:30PM     4:00PM     WCC205C       4
 ANTH        H312B    Ethnographic Poetics: Advanced Readings in Black Feminist Theory & Praxis
             Black feminist theory, produced primarily by Black women scholars, artists, and activists, throughout the diaspora,
             constitutes a distinctive and influential body of politics and thought. In this course we will explore current ethnography
             that continues in this tradition. These works are then placed in conversation with interdisciplinary texts such as creative
             non-fiction, poetry, and visual essays that explore the interstitial experiences of black women’s political subjectivities.
             Prerequisite(s): Introduction to Anthropology, two 200 level courses within gen/sex concentration or bi-co minor, approval
             by instructor.
   Page 2 of 74                                                                                                      Last Updated: 1/17/2019 3:17 PM
Haverford College Spring 2019 Course Guide

 Subject     Cat Nbr   ClNbr   Sctn   Crd   Instructor(s)                                        Days     Start      End         Room         Enrld

             Enrollment Limit: 15
             Attributes: A: Meaning, Interpretation (Texts)    B: Analysis of the Social World   Social Science
                      2507   001   1.0 Grigsby,Juli                                                 W       1:30PM    4:00PM     SHA202       6
 ANTH        H353B    Citizenship, Migration, and Belonging
             Migration, displacement and tourism at a mass scale are a modern phenomenon. These different forms of movements have
             intensified debates over the other, identity, home, and exile. This course offers a critical examination of the question of
             human movement in the age of globalization. Some of the issues that will we focus on include: national identity and
             globalization, mass media, nostalgia and the notion of home, and imagination of the past/home among migrant groups. The
             course will also explore new academic approaches that have emphasized hybrid identities and double-consciousness among both
             migrant communities and the host countries.
             Crosslisted: Anthropology, PJHR
             Prerequisite(s): one 200-level course in ANTH, POLS, SOCL, or HIST, or instructor consent
             Enrollment Limit: 15
             Attributes: B: Analysis of the Social World    Social Science
                      2461   001   1.0 Saleh,Zainab M.                                              Th      1:30PM    4:00PM     SHA416       9
 ANTH        H450A    Senior Seminar: Research and Writing
             The fall semester of the two-semester senior thesis seminar. Students do archival and ethnographic research, write a
             research prospectus, get training on ethics, and write a review of the anthropological literature on their area of inquiry.
             Attributes: Social Science
                      2752   001   1.0 Noonan-Ngwane,Zolani                                                                                   1
 ANTH        H451B    Senior Seminar: Supervised Research and Writing
             The spring semester of the two-semester senior thesis seminar. Students complete research on their thesis and write an
             ethnography. Most of the semester is individual meetings between thesis writers and advisors. The spring senior thesis
             seminar includes a public thesis presentation and an oral exam.
             Attributes: B: Analysis of the Social World    Social Science
                      1540   001   1.0 Grigsby,Juli                                                                                           2
                      1704   002   1.0 Saleh,Zainab M.                                                                                        2
                      1705   003   1.0 Culbertson,Jacob H.                                                                                    4
                      2751   004   1.0 Kelly,Patricia L.                                                                                      1
 ARAB        H002B    Introduction to Modern Standard Arabic
             Enrollment Limit: 20
             Drills for this course:
             M/W/F 8:30-9:30 at Haverford OR
             M/W/F 10:00-11:00 at Bryn Mawr.
             Lottery Preference(s): 14 spaces reserved for incoming freshmen; (1) Freshman; (2) sophomore; (3) Junior; (4)
             major/Minor/Concentration; (5) Permission of Instructor
             Attributes: A: Meaning, Interpretation (Texts)    Humanities   Middle Eastern Studies
                      1539   001   1.5 Darwish,Manar                                                T Th    8:30AM    10:00AM    STO10        15
                      1710   00A     .0 Darwish,Manar            Drill Session (Haverford)          M W F   8:30AM    9:30AM     STO10        9
                      1711   00B     .0 Darwish,Manar            Drill Session (Bryn Mawr)          M W F   10:10AM   11:00AM    OL111        6
 ARTS        H103G    Arts Foundation-Photography
             This is a half-semester course to introduce the craft and artistry of photography to students with some or no skills in
             photography. Students learn how to develop negatives, print enlargements, and printing techniques such as burning, dodging,
             and exposure time. This class also requires a two-hour workshop. The day and time of the workshop will be determined during
             the first class. Offered in the first quarter.
             Enrollment Limit: 12
             Attributes: A: Creative Expression   Humanities    Visual Studies
                      1627   001     .5 Williams,William                                            M       1:00PM    4:00PM     ARTS15       21
 ARTS        H104G    Arts Foundation: Sculpture
   Page 3 of 74                                                                                                     Last Updated: 1/17/2019 3:17 PM
Haverford College Spring 2019 Course Guide

 Subject     Cat Nbr   ClNbr   Sctn   Crd   Instructor(s)                                         Days     Start     End          Room         Enrld

             This is a seven-week, half semester course designed to provide an introduction to three dimensional concepts and techniques.
             Skills associated with organizing and constructing three-dimensional form will be addressed through a series of projects
             within a contemporary context. The first projects will focus on basic three-dimensional concepts, while later projects will
             allow for greater individual self-expression and exploration. Various fabrication skills including construction, modeling,
             basic mold making, and casting will be demonstrated in class. All fabrication techniques will be covered in detail in class,
             and no prior experience is required to successfully complete this course
             Enrollment Limit: 15
             Lottery Preference(s): Fine Arts Majors
             Attributes: A: Creative Expression   Humanities   Visual Studies
                      2031   001    .5 Baenziger,Markus                                            W       1:00PM     4:00PM     ARTS8A        15
 ARTS        H104H    Arts Foundation-Sculpture
             This is a seven-week, half semester course designed to provide an introduction to three dimensional concepts and techniques.
             Skills associated with organizing and constructing three-dimensional form will be addressed through a series of projects
             within a contemporary context. The first projects will focus on basic three-dimensional concepts, while later projects will
             allow for greater individual self-expression and exploration. Various fabrication skills including construction, modeling,
             basic mold making, and casting will be demonstrated in class. All fabrication techniques will be covered in detail in class,
             and no prior experience is required to successfully complete this course
             Enrollment Limit: 15
             Lottery Preference(s): Fine Arts Majors
             Attributes: A: Creative Expression   Humanities   Visual Studies
                      1587   001    .5 Baenziger,Markus                                            W       1:00PM     4:00PM     ARTS8A        15
 ARTS        H106G    Arts Foundation - Drawing
             This is a seven-week introductory level course designed to provide an overview of basic drawing techniques addressing line,
             form, perspective, and composition. Various drawing methods will be introduced in class, and students will gain experience
             in drawing by working from still life, models, and architecture. Preference to declared majors who need Foundations, and to
             students who have entered the lottery for the same Foundations course at least once without success.
             Enrollment Limit: 18
             Attributes: A: Creative Expression   Humanities   Visual Studies
                      2622   001    .5 Benjamin,Anna                                               M       7:00PM     10:00PM    ARTS8A        18
                                        Hendrick Karpatkin
 ARTS        H106H    Arts Foundation - Drawing
             This is a seven-week introductory level course designed to provide an overview of basic drawing techniques addressing line,
             form, perspective, and composition. Various drawing methods will be introduced in class, and students will gain experience
             in drawing by working from still life, models, and architecture. Preference to declared majors who need Foundations, and to
             students who have entered the lottery for the same Foundations course at least once without success.
             Enrollment Limit: 18
             Attributes: A: Creative Expression   Humanities   Visual Studies
                      2619   001    .5 Benjamin,Anna                                               M       7:00PM     10:00PM    ARTS8A        18
                                        Hendrick Karpatkin
 ARTS        H107G    Arts Foundation-Painting
             A seven-week introductory course for students with little or no experience in painting. Students will be first introduced to
             the handling of basic tools, materials and techniques. We will study the color theory such as interaction of color, value &
             color, warms & cools, complementary colors, optical mixture, texture, surface quality. We will work from live model, still
             life, landscape, imagination and masterwork.
             Enrollment Limit 18.
             Attributes: A: Creative Expression   Humanities   Visual Studies
                      2290   001    .5 Li,Ying                                                     T       1:00PM     4:00PM     ARTS8A        15
 ARTS        H107H    Arts Foundation-Painting
             A seven-week introductory course for students with little or no experience in painting. Students will be first introduced to
             the handling of basic tools, materials and techniques. We will study color theory such as interaction of color, value &
   Page 4 of 74                                                                                                      Last Updated: 1/17/2019 3:17 PM
Haverford College Spring 2019 Course Guide

 Subject     Cat Nbr   ClNbr   Sctn   Crd   Instructor(s)                                         Days     Start     End          Room         Enrld

             color, warms & cools, complementary colors, optical mixture, texture, and surface quality. We will work from live model,
             still life, landscape, imagination and masterwork.
             Enrollment Limit: 15
             Lottery Preference: Fine Arts majors and minors
             Attributes: A: Creative Expression   Humanities    Visual Studies
                      1628   001    .5 Li,Ying                                                     T       1:00PM     4:00PM     ARTS8A        15
 ARTS        H108H    Arts Foundation-Photography
             This is a half-semester course to introduce the craft and artistry of photography to students with some or no skills in
             photography. Students learn how to develop negatives, print enlargements, and printing techniques such as burning, dodging,
             and exposure time. This class also requires a two-hour workshop. The day and time of the workshop will be determined during
             the first class. Offered in the second quarter.
             Enrollment Limit: 15
             Attributes: A: Creative Expression   Humanities    Visual Studies
                      1629   001    .5 Williams,William                                            M       1:00PM     4:00PM     ARTS15        8
 ARTS        H122H    Foundation Printmaking: Lithography
             A seven-week course covering various techniques and approaches to Lithography, including paper plate preparation, drawing
             materials, editioning, black and white printing and color registration. Emphasizing the expressive potential of the medium
             to create a personal visual statement.
             Enrollment Limit: 15
             Lottery Preference(s): Declared majors and minors who need
             Foundations, and to students who have entered the
             lottery for the same Foundations course at least once
             without success.
             Attributes: A: Creative Expression   Humanities    Visual Studies
                      1717   001    .5 Kim,Hee Sook                                                T       1:00PM     4:00PM     LOCK105       15
 ARTS        H124G    Foundation Printmaking: Monotype
             Basic printmaking techniques in Monotype medium. Painterly methods, direct drawing, stencils, brayer techniques for
             beginners in printmaking will be taught. Color, form, shape, and somposition in 2-D format will be explored. Individual and
             group critiques will be employed.
             Enrollment Limit: 15
             Attributes: A: Creative Expression   Humanities    Visual Studies
                      1990   001    .5 Kim,Hee Sook                                                T       1:00PM     4:00PM     LOCK105       15
 ARTS        H224B    Computer and Printmaking
             Computer-generated images and printmaking techniques. Students will create photographic, computer processed, and directly
             drawn images on lithographic polyester plates and zinc etching plates. Classwork will be divided between the computer lab
             and the printmaking studio to create images using both image processing software and traditional printmaking methods,
             including lithography, etching, and silk-screen. Broad experimental approaches to printmaking and computer techniques will
             be encouraged. Individual and group critiques will be employed.
             enrollment limit: 12
             Lottery Preference: Fine Arts Major and Minors
             Attributes: A: Creative Expression   Humanities    Visual Studies
                      1991   001   1.0 Kim,Hee Sook                                                Th      1:00PM     4:00PM     LOCK105       13
 ARTS        H229B    Topics in Visual Studies: Roland Barthes and the Image
             An exploration of the rhetoric of visual culture through an examination of 20th century French critic Roland Barthes’ many
             writings on photography, film, and what he calls the “civilized code of perfect illusions.” We will spend the semester
             reading his texts, charting the trajectory of a career that begins with the euphoria of an ever-expanding semiotic and ends
             with a meditation on the limits of this very project.
             Crosslisted: Visual Studies, Fine Arts, Comparative Literature
             Enrollment Limit: 30
             Attributes: A: Meaning, Interpretation (Texts)    Humanities   Visual Studies
   Page 5 of 74                                                                                                      Last Updated: 1/17/2019 3:17 PM
Haverford College Spring 2019 Course Guide

 Subject     Cat Nbr   ClNbr   Sctn   Crd   Instructor(s)                                         Days     Start     End          Room         Enrld

                      2768   001    1.0 Muse,John Hancock                                          T Th    10:00AM    11:30AM    VCAM102       1
 ARTS        H233B    Painting: Materials and Techniques
             Students are encouraged to experiment with various painting techniques and materials in order to develop a personal approach
             to self-expression. We will emphasize form, color, texture, and the relationship among them; influences of various
             techniques upon the expression of a work; the characteristics and limitations of different media. Students will work from
             observation, conceptual ideas and imagination. Course includes drawing projects, individual and group crits, slide lectures,
             museum and gallery visits.
             Prerequisite: Fine Arts Foundations or consent.
             Attributes: Humanities    Visual Studies
                      2734   001    1.0 Li,Ying                                                    T       9:00AM     12:00PM    ARTS8A        14
 ARTS        H243B    Sculpture: Materials and Techniques
             This course is designed to give students an in-depth introduction to a comprehensive range of three-dimensional concepts and
             fabrication techniques. Emphasis will be on wood and metal working, and additional processes such as casting procedures for
             a range of synthetic materials and working with digital tools including a laser cutter and CNC equipment will be introduced
             in class. Course may be repeated for credit.
             Attributes: A: Creative Expression    Humanities  Visual Studies
                      1588   001    1.0 Baenziger,Markus                                           W       9:00AM     12:00PM    ARTS8A        12
 ARTS        H251B    Photography: Materials and Techniques
             Students are encouraged to develop an individual approach to photography. Emphasis is placed on the creation of color
             photographic prints which express plastic form, emotions and ideas about the physical world. Work is critiqued weekly to
             give critical insights into editing of individual student work and the use of the appropriate black-and-white photographic
             materials in analog or digital formats necessary to give coherence to that work. Study of the photography collection,
             gallery and museum exhibitions, lectures and a critical analysis of photographic sequences in books and a research project
             supplement the weekly critiques. In addition students produce a handmade archival box to house their work, which is
             organized into a loose sequence and mounted to archival standards. Prerequisite: Fine Arts 103 or equivalent.
             Prerequisite: Fine Arts 103 or equivalent.
             Attributes: A: Creative Expression    Humanities  Visual Studies
                      1630   001    1.0 Williams,William                                           M       1:00PM     4:00PM     ARTS15        5
 ARTS        H343B    Experimental Studio: Sculpture
             In this studio course the student is encouraged to experiment with ideas and techniques with the purpose of developing a
             personal expression. It is expected that the student will already have a sound knowledge of the craft and aesthetics of
             sculpture and is at a stage where personal expression has become possible. May be repeated for credit.
             Prerequisite: Fine Arts 243A or B, or consent of instructor
             Attributes: A: Creative Expression    Humanities  Visual Studies
                      2621   001    1.0 Baenziger,Markus                                           Th      9:00AM     12:00PM    ARTS8A        4
 ARTS        H460H    Teaching Assistant

                      1740   001     .5 Kim,Hee Sook                                               T       1:00PM     4:00PM                   0
 ARTS        H480B    Independent Study
             This course gives the advanced student the opportunity to experiment with concepts and ideas, and to explore in depth her or
             his talent. Prerequisite: permission of instructor. (staff)
                      2034   001    1.0 Kim,Hee Sook                                                                                           1
 ARTS        H499B    Senior Departmental Studies
             The student reviews the depth and extent of experience gained, and in so doing creates a coherent body of work expressive of
             the student's insights and skills. At the end of the senior year the student is expected to produce a show of his or her
             work.
             Prerequisite: Senior Majors
             Attributes: Humanities
                      1590   001    1.0 Kim,Hee Sook                                               W       7:00PM     9:30PM     ARTS8A        9
 ASTR        H101B    Astronomical Ideas
   Page 6 of 74                                                                                                      Last Updated: 1/17/2019 3:17 PM
Haverford College Spring 2019 Course Guide

 Subject     Cat Nbr   ClNbr   Sctn   Crd   Instructor(s)                                         Days     Start     End          Room         Enrld

             Fundamental concepts and observations of modern astronomy, such as the properties of planets, the birth and death of stars,
             and the properties and evolution of the Universe. Not intended for students majoring in the physical sciences.
             Enrollment limit: 35
             Attributes: C: Physical and Natural Processes   Natural Science   Quantitative
                      2580   001   1.0 March,Marisa                                                 M W    11:15AM    12:45PM    STO10         35
 ASTR        H152I    First-year Seminar in Astrophysics
             This half-credit course is intended for prospective physical science majors with an interest in recent developments in
             astrophysics. Topics in modern astrophysics will be viewed in the context of underlying physical principles. Topics include
             black holes, quasars, neutron stars, supernovae, dark matter, the Big Bang, and Einstein's relativity theories.
             Crosslisted: Astronomy, Physics
             Prerequisite(s): PHYS H101 or H105 and concurrent enrollment in PHYS H102, H106 or B121 (or Bryn Mawr equivalents)
             Enrollment Limit: 25
             Attributes: C: Physical and Natural Processes   Natural Science
                      1545   001    .5 Masters,Karen L.                                             T      10:00AM    11:30AM    OBS           12
 ASTR        H206B    Introduction to Astrophysics II
             Introduction to the study of: the structure and formation of the Milky Way galaxy; the interstellar medium; the properties
             of galaxies and their nuclei; and cosmology including the Hot Big Bang model.
             Prerequisite(s): ASTR H205A and MATH H118 or equivalent.
             Enrollment Limit: 30
             Attributes: C: Physical and Natural Processes   Natural Science
                      1546   001   1.0 D'Andrea,Christopher                                         T Th   10:00AM    11:30AM    OBS           4
 ASTR        H341B    Advanced Topics: Observational Astronomy
             Observing projects that involve using a CCD camera on a 16-inch Schmidt-Cassegrain telescope. Projects include spectroscopy;
             variable star photometry; H-alpha imaging; imaging and photometry of galaxies and star clusters; instruction in the use of
             image processing software and CCD camera operation. Students work in groups of two with minimal faculty supervision. Formal
             reports are required.
             Prerequisite(s): ASTR H206
             Enrollment Limit: 12
             Attributes: C: Physical and Natural Processes   Natural Science
                      2207   001   1.0 Masters,Karen L.                                             M      7:30PM     10:00PM    OBS           8
 ASTR        H404B    Research in Astrophysics
             Intended for those students who choose to complete an independent research project in astrophysics under the supervision of
             a faculty member.
             Attributes: Natural Science
                      1547   001   1.0 Masters,Karen L.                                                                                        1
 BIOL        H102B    Perspectives in Biology: Genetic Engineering, Farming, and Food
             An examination of the science behind genetically engineered (GE) foods. The technology will be examined and compared to
             other plant breeding practices and the potential role of GE crops will be considered in the context of global food security.
             Does not count towards the Biology major.
             Crosslisted: Biology, Environmental Studies
             Enrollment Limit: 30
             Lottery Preference(s): First-year and Sophomores, with 15 places reserved for first-year students when offered in the fall
             semester.
             Attributes: C: Physical and Natural Processes   Environmental Studies    Natural Science
                      2385   001   1.0 Higgins,David                                                M W F  11:30AM    12:30PM    HLS109        24
 BIOL        H201B    Molecules, Cells, & Organisms
             Three hours of lecture and one laboratory period per week. A one-year course in cellular and molecular biology, Biology 200
             considers the cell as a unit of biological activity. Biology 200B is an introduction to the major macromolecules of the
             cell, which includes a discussion of their synthesis and breakdown and leads into a discussion of cellular structures. The
             laboratory introduces the student to cell and molecular biology and biochemistry.
   Page 7 of 74                                                                                                      Last Updated: 1/17/2019 3:17 PM
Haverford College Spring 2019 Course Guide

 Subject     Cat Nbr   ClNbr   Sctn   Crd   Instructor(s)                                         Days     Start     End          Room         Enrld

             Enrollment per lab section is limited to 28. Preference for a specific lab section will be given to students preregistering
             for that lab section; students who do not preregister will be assigned on a space available basis. When two sections of the
             lecture component are offered one lecture section will be limited to 50.
             Prerequisite(s): BIOL H200 with a grade of 2.0 or higher, or instructor consent
             Attributes: C: Physical and Natural Processes   Natural Science
                      1548   001   1.0 Fairman,Robert           Lecture                            T Th    10:00AM    11:30AM    CHS104        55
                      1891   002   1.0 Fairman,Robert           Lecture                            M W     11:15AM    12:45PM    SHA113        29
                      1549   00A    .0 Fairman,Robert           Pre-Lab                            T       1:00PM     2:30PM     SHA113        17
                      1549   00A    .0 Whalen,Kristen           Lab                                T       1:00PM     4:00PM     SHA118        17
                      1550   00B    .0 Fairman,Robert           Pre-Lab                            W       12:45PM    2:15PM     SHA113        20
                      1550   00B    .0 Whalen,Kristen           Lab                                W       1:00PM     4:00PM     SHA118        20
                      1551   00C    .0 Fairman,Robert           Pre-Lab                            Th      1:00PM     2:30PM     SHA113        23
                      1551   00C    .0 Whalen,Kristen           Lab                                Th      1:00PM     4:00PM     SHA118        23
                      1552   00D    .0 Fairman,Robert           Pre-Lab                            F       12:45PM    2:15PM     SHA113        24
                      1552   00D    .0 Whalen,Kristen           Lab                                F       1:00PM     4:00PM     SHA118        24
 BIOL        H203I    Unlocking Key Concepts in Biology
             A course for BIOLH200 students designed to teach the principles and methods of biological investigation. Students are taught
             how biological hypotheses are identified, developed and tested and how biological data are articulated, analyzed and
             interpreted. The class meets once a week during the semester and draws material from current literature, groundbreaking
             classical experiments and concurrent topics in BIOLH200. Enrollment by invitation from the Department. Course is taken
             Pass/Fail only.
             Prerequisite(s): Concurrent enrollment in BIOL H200B and instructor consent
             Enrollment Limit: 20
             Attributes: C: Physical and Natural Processes   Natural Science
                      2439   001    .5 Im,Seol                                                     T       7:30PM     9:00PM     LNKL309       1
 BIOL        H217B    Behavioral Neuroscience
             Interrelations between brain, behavior, and subjective experience. The course introduces students to physiological
             psychology through consideration of current knowledge about the mechanisms of mind and behavior.
             Crosslisted: Psychology, Biology
             Prerequisite(s): Any one of the following or instructor consent: PSYC H100, PSYC B105, BIOL H123, BIOL H124, BIOL H128, BIOL
             H129, Psychology AP Score 4
             Enrollment Limit: 35
             Lottery Preference(s): 1) Psych majors and neuroscience minors, 2) sophomores, 3) other juniors and seniors
             Attributes: B: Analysis of the Social World   C: Physical and Natural Processes   Natural Science
                      1700   001   1.0 Kelly,Mary Ellen                                            T Th    10:00AM    11:30AM    SHAAUD        21
 BIOL        H301B    Advanced Lab in Biology Sem 2
             One lecture and two laboratory periods per week. An introduction to the application of modern experimental approaches in the
             study of interesting biological questions. Techniques employed are drawn from: cloning and nucleic acids (DNA and RNA)
             manipulation, including polymerase chain reaction (PCR) and site-directed mutagenesis; protein expression, purification and
             characterization, with emphasis on circular dichroism and fluorescence spectroscopy; immunofluorescence, confocal and
             electron microscopy; and fluorescence-activated cell sorting (FACS) analysis. Preference for a specific lab section will be
             given to students preregistering for that lab section; students who do not preregister will be assigned on a space available
             basis.
             Crosslisted: Biology, Chemistry
             Prerequisite(s): BIOL H200 and BIOL H201 with a grade of 2.0 or above, or instructor consent
             Enrollment Limit: 32
             Attributes: C: Physical and Natural Processes   Natural Science
                      1916   001   1.0 Kelly,Mary Ellen                                            M       12:45PM    2:15PM     SHAAUD        23
                      1917   00A    .0 Kelly,Mary Ellen                                            T Th    1:00PM     4:00PM     ESTW105       12
   Page 8 of 74                                                                                                      Last Updated: 1/17/2019 3:17 PM
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 Subject     Cat Nbr   ClNbr   Sctn   Crd   Instructor(s)                                         Days     Start     End          Room         Enrld

                      1918   00B    .0 Hoang,Rachel                                                W F     1:00PM     4:00PM     ESTW105       11
 BIOL        H301G    Advanced Lab in Biology Sem 2
             One lecture and two laboratory periods per week. An introduction to the application of modern experimental approaches in the
             study in interesting biological questions. Techniques employed are drawn from: cloning and nucleic acids (DNA and RNA)
             manipulation, including polymerase chain reaction (PCR) and site-directed mutagenesis; protein expression, purification and
             characterization, with emphasis on circular dichroism and fluorescence spectroscopy; immunofluorescence, confocal and
             electron microscopy; and fluorescence-activated cell sorting (FACS) analysis. Preference for a specific lab section will be
             given to students preregistering for that lab section; students who do not preregister will be assigned on a space available
             basis. Enrollment in the half-semester module is by consent of instructor only.
             Crosslisted: Biology, Chemistry
             Prerequisite(s): Successful completion of BIOL H200A and B with grades of 2.0 or higher, and instructor consent.
             Enrollment Limit: 32
             Attributes: C: Physical and Natural Processes   Natural Science
                      1553   001    .5 Kelly,Mary Ellen                                            M       12:45PM    2:15PM     SHAAUD        6
                      1554   00A    .0 Kelly,Mary Ellen                                            T Th    1:00PM     4:00PM     ESTW105       3
                      1555   00B    .0 Kelly,Mary Ellen                                            W F     1:00PM     4:00PM     ESTW105       3
 BIOL        H301H    Advanced Lab in Biology Sem 2
             One lecture and two laboratory periods per week. An introduction to the application of modern experimental approaches in the
             study in interesting biological questions. Techniques employed are drawn from: cloning and nucleic acids (DNA and RNA)
             manipulation, including polymerase chain reaction (PCR) and site-directed mutagenesis; protein expression, purification and
             characterization, with emphasis on circular dichroism and fluorescence spectroscopy; immunofluorescence, confocal and
             electron microscopy; and fluorescence-activated cell sorting (FACS) analysis. Preference for a specific lab section will be
             given to students preregistering for that lab section; students who do not preregister will be assigned on a space available
             basis. Enrollment in the half-semester module is by consent of instructor only.
             Crosslisted: Biology, Chemistry
             Prerequisite(s): Successful completion of BIOL H200A and B with grades of 2.0 or higher, and instructor consent.
             Enrollment Limit: 32
             Attributes: C: Physical and Natural Processes   Natural Science
                      1557   00A    .0 Kelly,Mary Ellen                                            T Th    1:00PM     4:00PM     ESTW105       2
                      1558   00B    .0 Kelly,Mary Ellen                                            W F     1:00PM     4:00PM     ESTW105       3
 BIOL        H303B    Laboratory in Biochemical Research
             An introduction to the laboratory concepts and techniques at the chemistry-biology interface including: molecular cloning,
             protein purification, biophysical spectroscopy, molecular modeling, and biochemical assays.
             Crosslisted: Chemistry, Biology
             Prerequisite(s): BIOL 300A and CHEM 301, or instructor consent
             Enrollment Limit: 15
             Lottery Preference(s): Biochemistry concentrators
             Attributes: C: Physical and Natural Processes   Natural Science   C: Physical and Natural Processes   Natural Science
                      2430   001   1.0 Charkoudian,Louise       Lab                                T Th    1:00PM     4:00PM     ESTW106       8
                      2430   001   1.0 Charkoudian,Louise       Lecture                            T Th    11:30AM    12:30PM    ESTW309       8
 BIOL        H312H    Development & Evolution
             This course introduces important links between developmental and evolutionary biology. Genetic changes that produce
             variations between organisms are an important aspect of evolutionary change. Since development can be viewed as a process
             that links genetic information to final form of an organism, the fields of development and evolution clearly impact one
             another. We will look at model developmental systems where mechanisms have been elucidated in remarkable detail. We will
             then look beyond model systems to comparative studies in a range of organisms, considering how these provide insight into
             evolutionary mechanisms, and how underlying differences in development may account for the differences we see between
             organisms.
             Prerequisite(s): BIOL H200A and B with a grade of 2.0 or above, or instructor consent
             Attributes: C: Physical and Natural Processes   Natural Science   Neuroscience
   Page 9 of 74                                                                                                      Last Updated: 1/17/2019 3:17 PM
Haverford College Spring 2019 Course Guide

 Subject     Cat Nbr   ClNbr   Sctn   Crd   Instructor(s)                                         Days     Start     End          Room         Enrld

                      2410   001    .5 Hoang,Rachel                                                T Th    10:00AM    11:30AM    ESTW309       19
 BIOL        H319H    Molecular Neurobiology
             This course will give students the tools to start answering “how/why did I do that?” by exploring the major molecular
             players and regulators controlling the development, form, function, and flexibility of the nervous system. We will approach
             neurobiology from an experimental stance, focusing on how the field has come to understand the way genes and molecules can
             control simple and complex behaviors in model organisms and humans. We will also explore how disrupting these genes,
             molecules, and processes can lead to neuropsychiatric and neurodegenerative diseases.
             Prerequisite(s): BIOL H200 and BIOL H201 with a grade of 2.0 or above, or instructor consent
             Attributes: C: Physical and Natural Processes   Natural Science   Neuroscience
                      2396   001    .5 Im,Seol                                                     M W F   10:30AM    11:30AM    STO14         20
 BIOL        H325G    Molecular Virology
             This course will focus on the study of virus structure, genome organization, replication, and interactions with the host.
             Many different families of viruses will be highlighted, with an emphasis on those that infect humans, and specific viruses,
             especially those of clinical importance, will be incorporated as models within each family.
             Prerequisite(s): BIOL H200 and BIOL H201 with a grade of 2.0 or above, or instructor consent
             Attributes: C: Physical and Natural Processes   Health Studies   Natural Science
                      2389   001    .5 Miller,Eric                                                 M W F   10:30AM    11:30AM    STO14         25
 BIOL        H329G    Comparative Cell Biology of Invertebrates
             Invertebrates comprise over 90% of all animal life, and are found in every ecosystem on Earth. To this extent, invertebrates
             exhibit a diverse array of adaptations to enable functioning in various habitats. In this upper-level biology course, we
             will explore the cellular basis of these adaptations using a systems-level approach, with topics including immunity,
             endocrinology, excretion, reproduction, cellular respiration, integument, and others.
             Prerequisite(s): BIOL H200 and BIOL H201, grade 2.0 or above
             Attributes: C: Physical and Natural Processes   Natural Science
                      1915   001    .5 Lunden,Jay                                                  T       7:30PM     10:00PM    SHA113        16
 BIOL        H380B    Independent Study for Juniors
             Students may receive credit for approved study and/or work in the laboratory under the supervision of a professor. This
             work may take the form of a guided series of readings with associated written work, or a supervised laboratory research
             project with a final write-up and presentation.
             Prerequisite(s): Instructor consent
             Attributes: Natural Science
                      2043   001   1.0 Higgins,David                                                                                           1
                      2422   002   1.0 Im,Seol                                                                                                 0
 BIOL        H380F    Independent Study for Juniors
             Students may receive credit for approved study and/or work in the laboratory under the supervision of a professor. This
             work may take the form of a guided series of readings with associated written work, or a supervised laboratory research
             project with a final write-up and presentation.
             Prerequisite(s): Instructor consent
             Attributes: Natural Science
                      2775   003    .5 Lunden,Jay                                                                                              1
                      2940   004    .5 Whalen,Kristen                                                                                          1
 BIOL        H380I    Independent Study for Juniors
             Students may receive credit for approved study and/or work in the laboratory under the supervision of a professor. This
             work may take the form of a guided series of readings with associated written work, or a supervised laboratory research
             project with a final write-up and presentation.
             Prerequisite(s): Instructor consent
             Attributes: Natural Science
                      2044   001    .5 Higgins,David                                                                                           0
                      2133   002    .5 Im,Seol                                                                                                 1

   Page 10 of 74                                                                                                     Last Updated: 1/17/2019 3:17 PM
Haverford College Spring 2019 Course Guide

 Subject     Cat Nbr   ClNbr   Sctn   Crd   Instructor(s)                                         Days     Start     End          Room         Enrld

 BIOL        H400B    Senior Research Tutorial at Off-Campus Research Labs
             Research in an area of cell, or molecular biology is conducted under the supervision of a member of a nearby research
             laboratory who has volunteered time and space for a Haverford student. All students enrolled in Biology 410 must have
             designated on-campus and off-campus supervisors.
             Prerequisite(s): BIOL H300A and B with a grade of 2.0 or above and instructor consent.
             Attributes: Natural Science
                      2780   001   1.0 Owen,Judith Anne                                                                                        1
 BIOL        H403B    Senior Research Tutorial in Protein Folding and Design
             The laboratory focuses on protein folding and design, with a particular emphasis on the use of proteins in nanoscience.
             Students will have the opportunity to apply chemical and genetic approaches to the synthesis of proteins for folding and
             design studies. Such proteins are characterized in the laboratory using biophysical methods (such as circular dichroism
             spectroscopy, analytical ultracentrifugation, and atomic force microscopy). Functional and structural approaches can also be
             applied as necessary to answer specific questions relating to protein science. Exploration of the primary literature and
             various opportunities to hone scientific communication skills will supplement lab work.
             Prerequisite(s): Instructor consent
             Enrollment Limit: 7
             Attributes: Natural Science
                      2758   001   1.0 Fairman,Robert                                                                                          3
 BIOL        H403I    Senior Research Tutorial in Protein Folding and Design
             The laboratory focuses on protein folding and design, with a particular emphasis on the use of proteins in nanoscience.
             Students will have the opportunity to apply chemical and genetic approaches to the synthesis of proteins for folding and
             design studies. Such proteins are characterized in the laboratory using biophysical methods (such as circular dichroism
             spectroscopy, analytical ultracentrifugation, and atomic force microscopy). Functional and structural approaches can also be
             applied as necessary to answer specific questions relating to protein science. Exploration of the primary literature and
             various opportunities to hone scientific communication skills will supplement lab work.
             Prerequisite(s): Instructor consent
             Enrollment Limit: 7
             Attributes: Natural Science   Neuroscience
                      2759   001    .5 Fairman,Robert                                                                                          0
 BIOL        H404B    Senior Research Tutorial in Molecular Microbiology
             Microbes live and grow in environments that include other microbes; how do these microbe-microbe interactions change
             microbial genomes (through evolution) and change the composition of communities (through ecological dynamics)? Laboratory
             work will focus on pathogen and commensal Streptococcus species to investigate how cells communicate with each other, how
             they exchange genes, and how they produce toxins that modify their surrounding community. Bioinformatic approaches will
             examine evolution within and between bacteria species, while computational approaches will investigate fundamental questions
             in evolutionary biology. Exploration of the primary literature and various opportunities to hone scientific communication
             skills will supplement lab work.
             Prerequisite(s): Instructor consent.
             Attributes: Natural Science
                      2760   001   1.0 Miller,Eric                                                                                             4
 BIOL        H404I    Senior Research Tutorial in Molecular Microbiology
             Microbes live and grow in environments that include other microbes; how do these microbe-microbe interactions change
             microbial genomes (through evolution) and change the composition of communities (through ecological dynamics)? Laboratory
             work will focus on pathogen and commensal Streptococcus species to investigate how cells communicate with each other, how
             they exchange genes, and how they produce toxins that modify their surrounding community. Bioinformatic approaches will
             examine evolution within and between bacteria species, while computational approaches will investigate fundamental questions
             in evolutionary biology. Exploration of the primary literature and various opportunities to hone scientific communication
             skills will supplement lab work.
             Prerequisite(s): Instructor consent.
             Attributes: Natural Science
   Page 11 of 74                                                                                                     Last Updated: 1/17/2019 3:17 PM
Haverford College Spring 2019 Course Guide

 Subject     Cat Nbr   ClNbr   Sctn   Crd   Instructor(s)                                         Days     Start     End          Room         Enrld

                      2761   001    .5 Miller,Eric                                                                                             1
 BIOL        H405B    Senior Research Tutorial In Marine Natural Product Drug Discovery
             Marine organisms are important producers of substances useful for treatment of human diseases. Students will integrate
             ecological and evolutionary theories, cellular physiology, and natural-product chemistry to guide discovery of new compounds
             with beneficial properties. Exploration of the primary literature and various opportunities to hone scientific communication
             skills will supplement lab work.
             Prerequisite(s): Instructor consent
             Enrollment Limit: 7
             Attributes: Natural Science
                      1702   001   1.0 Whalen,Kristen                                                                                          4
 BIOL        H405I    Senior Research Tutorial In Marine Natural Product Drug Discovery
             Marine organisms are important producers of substances useful for treatment of human diseases. Students will integrate
             ecological and evolutionary theories, cellular physiology, and natural-product chemistry to guide discovery of new compounds
             with beneficial properties. Exploration of the primary literature and various opportunities to hone scientific communication
             skills will supplement lab work.
             Prerequisite(s): Instructor consent
             Enrollment Limit: 7
             Attributes: Natural Science
                      1703   001    .5 Whalen,Kristen                                                                                          1
 BIOL        H406B    Senior Research Tutorial
             Students develop their own lab research projects in a sub-field of cell or molecular biology. Exploration of the primary
             literature and various opportunities to hone scientific communication skills will supplement lab work.
             Prerequisite(s): Instructor consent
             Enrollment Limit: 7
             Attributes: Natural Science
                      2762   001   1.0 Hoang,Rachel                                                                                            3
 BIOL        H406I    Senior Research Tutorial in Developmental Biology and Evolution
             In this course students explore processes of embryonic development and their evolutionary underpinnings. Using primarily
             insect model systems students design research projects drawing on a variety of techniques including cell and molecular
             biology, embryology, genetics, genomics and cell imaging. Exploration of the primary literature and various opportunities to
             hone scientific communication skills will supplement lab work.
             Prerequisite(s): Instructor consent
             Enrollment Limit: 7
             Attributes: Natural Science
                      2763   001    .5 Hoang,Rachel                                                                                            1
 BIOL        H407B    Senior Research Tutorial in Bioarchitecture
             Studies of structure in living systems and applications in nanotechnology. Approaches employed include genetic analysis,
             biochemistry, biophysics, molecular biology, microscopy and imaging, bioengineering and synthetic biology. Exploration of
             the primary literature and various opportunities to hone scientific communication skills will supplement lab work.
             Prerequisite(s): Instructor consent
             Enrollment Limit: 7
             Attributes: Natural Science
                      2764   001   1.0 Johnson,Karl A.                                                                                         4
 BIOL        H407I    Senior Research Tutorial in Bioarchitecture
             Studies of structure in living systems and applications in nanotechnology. Approaches employed include genetic analysis,
             biochemistry, biophysics, molecular biology, microscopy and imaging, bioengineering and synthetic biology. Exploration of
             the primary literature and various opportunities to hone scientific communication skills will supplement lab work.
             Prerequisite(s): Instructor consent
             Enrollment Limit: 7
             Attributes: Natural Science
   Page 12 of 74                                                                                                     Last Updated: 1/17/2019 3:17 PM
Haverford College Spring 2019 Course Guide

 Subject     Cat Nbr   ClNbr   Sctn   Crd   Instructor(s)                                         Days     Start     End          Room         Enrld

                      2765   001     .5 Johnson,Karl A.                                                                                        0
 BIOL        H409B    Senior Research Tutorial in Molecular Neurobiology
             In this course we will use the zebrafish model system to ask “how do genes control behavior?” at multiple complementary
             levels of analysis: molecular genetics, imaging of neural circuit development and function, and high-throughput behavioral
             approaches. Students will use established genetic tools and behavioral assays, as well as develop new methods to probe the
             underlying control of decision-making, learning & memory, motor control, anxiety, and more. Exploration of the primary
             literature and various opportunities to hone scientific communication skills will supplement lab work.
             Prerequisite(s): Instructor consent
             Enrollment Limit: 7
             Attributes: Natural Science    Neuroscience
                      2773   001    1.0 Jain,Roshan                                                                                            2
 BIOL        H411B    Senior Research Tutorial in Biological impacts of Climate Change
             The impacts of global change driven by human activities are manifest across the planet; this course will explore the impacts
             of these changes at the cellular and organismal levels using invertebrate models including corals and sea anemones.
             Prerequisite(s): Bio300/Bio301 or equivalent
             Attributes: Natural Science
                      2766   001    1.0 Lunden,Jay                                                                                             3
 BIOL        H411I    Senior Research Tutorial in Biological impacts of Climate Change
             The impacts of global change driven by human activities are manifest across the planet; this course will explore the impacts
             of these changes at the cellular and organismal levels using invertebrate models including corals and sea anemones.
             Prerequisite(s): Bio300/Bio301 or equivalent
             Attributes: Natural Science
                      2767   001     .5 Lunden,Jay                                                                                             0
 BIOL        H450H    Advanced Topics in Biology
             A seminar course exploring the primary literature in a specialized area of cell and molecular biology. Students will read
             current and historically important original papers as well as pertinent review articles. Oral presentations and written work
             provide the opportunity for students to demonstrate their ability to critically evaluate current literature in a sub-field
             of their major discipline.
             Prerequisite(s): BIOL H300 and BIOL H301 with a grade of 2.0 or above, or instructor consent
             Enrollment Limit: 15
             Lottery Preference(s): (1) Senior Haverford Biology majors ,(2) other seniors, (3) junior Haverford Biology majors
             Attributes: Natural Science
                      2390   001     .5 Higgins,David                                              T Th    2:30PM     4:00PM     LNKL205       7
 BIOL        H451G    Molecular Motors & Biological Nano-Machines
             The world of the cell contains a rich array of molecular machinery that carries out life’s dynamic processes.
             Interdisciplinary studies of these mechanisms employing a variety of biological, chemical and physical approaches are
             revealing a wealth of detail spanning from visible phenomenon to the scale of atoms and molecules. Extensive reading of the
             primary literature will be used as a basis for student-led discussions. Topics will be selected from a list including viral
             assembly, cellular clocks, mechanoenzyme engines, biosynthetic machinery and the assembly and regulation of cytoskeletal
             arrays. These systems provide novel insights into how work is accomplished (and regulated) in a nano-scale environment and
             serve as models for the development of nanotechnologies for science and medicine.
             Prerequisite(s): BIOL H300 and BIOL H301 with a grade of 2.0 or above, or instructor consent
             Enrollment Limit: 15
             Lottery Preference: (1) Senior Biology majors (2) seniors (3) Junior Biology majors.
             Attributes: Humanities
                      2391   001     .5 Johnson,Karl A.                                            T Th    2:30PM     4:00PM     LNKL205       10
 BIOL        H499J    Senior Department Studies
             Participation in the department's seminar series; attendance at seminars by visiting speakers; senior seminar meetings,
             consisting of presentation and discussion of research plans and research results by students; and class activities related
             to the senior year in biology.
   Page 13 of 74                                                                                                     Last Updated: 1/17/2019 3:17 PM
Haverford College Spring 2019 Course Guide

 Subject     Cat Nbr   ClNbr   Sctn   Crd   Instructor(s)                                          Days     Start     End          Room         Enrld

             Prerequisite(s): Department consent
             Attributes: Natural Science
                      2392   001     .5 Owen,Judith Anne                                           M       2:30PM     4:00PM     SHAAUD         22
 CHEM        H112B    Chemical Dynamics
             An introduction to chemical thermodynamics, equilibrium, electrochemistry and kinetics. Microscopic properties are used to
             develop basic chemical concepts of energy, enthalpy, entropy, and the Gibbs Energy, and their applications to
             thermochemistry, equilibria, and electrochemistry. Chemical kinetics, reaction mechanisms, and applications to chemical
             problems are also discussed.
             Recitation Options: M 2-3 or Tu 9-10 or Tu 3-4.
             Prerequisite(s): Placement by the Chemistry Department
             Attributes: C: Physical and Natural Processes   Natural Science    Quantitative  C: Physical and Natural Processes    Natural
             Science   Quantitative
                      1559   001    1.0 Norquist,Alexander      Optional Recitation #1             M       2:30PM     3:30PM     HLS109         50
                      1559   001    1.0 Norquist,Alexander      Optional Recitation #3             T       3:00PM     4:00PM     HLS109         50
                      1559   001    1.0 Norquist,Alexander      Optional Recitation #2             T       9:00AM     10:00AM    HLS109         50
                      1559   001    1.0 Norquist,Alexander      Lecture                            M W F   9:30AM     10:30AM    STO131         50
                      1560   002    1.0 Norquist,Alexander      Optional Recitation #1             M       2:30PM     3:30PM     HLS109         41
                      1560   002    1.0 Norquist,Alexander      Optional Recitation #3             T       3:00PM     4:00PM     HLS109         41
                      1560   002    1.0 Norquist,Alexander      Optional Recitation #2             T       9:00AM     10:00AM    HLS109         41
                      1560   002    1.0 Norquist,Alexander      Lecture                            M W F   11:30AM    12:30PM    STO131         41
                      2325   00A     .0 Matz,Kelly Ginion                                          T       1:00PM     4:00PM     ESTW305        9
                      2326   00B     .0 Matz,Kelly Ginion                                          W       1:00PM     4:00PM     ESTW305        26
                      2327   00C     .0 Matz,Kelly Ginion                                          Th      1:00PM     4:00PM     ESTW305        16
                      2328   00D     .0 Matz,Kelly Ginion                                          F       1:00PM     4:00PM     ESTW305        25
                      2329   00E     .0 Stuart,Jessica                                             W       7:00PM     10:00PM    ESTW305        15
 CHEM        H114B    Intensive: Chemical Dynamics
             An introduction to chemical thermodynamics, equilibrium, electrochemistry and kinetics. Microscopic properties are used to
             develop basic chemical concepts of energy, enthalpy, entropy, and the Gibbs Energy, and their applications to
             thermochemistry, equilibria, and electrochemistry. Chemical kinetics, reaction mechanisms, and applications to chemical
             problems are also discussed. This is a more intensive offering of CHEM 112 designed for students with little or no
             experience in chemistry.
             Prerequisite(s): Placement by the Chemistry Department
             Attributes: Biochemistry and Molecular Biology   C: Physical and Natural Processes   Natural Science   Biochemistry and
             Molecular Biology   C: Physical and Natural Processes    Natural Science
                      1692   001    1.0 Podowitz-                                                  M W F   9:30AM     10:30AM    SHA113         25
                                         Thomas,Stephen
                      1692   001    1.0 Podowitz-                                                  T Th    9:00AM     10:00AM    SHA113         25
                                         Thomas,Stephen
                      1693   00A     .0 Matz,Kelly Ginion                                          T       1:00PM     4:00PM     ESTW305        4
                      1694   00B     .0 Matz,Kelly Ginion                                          W       1:00PM     4:00PM     ESTW305        6
                      1695   00C     .0 Matz,Kelly Ginion                                          Th      1:00PM     4:00PM     ESTW305        3
                      1696   00D     .0 Matz,Kelly Ginion                                          F       1:00PM     4:00PM     ESTW305        6
                      1995   00E     .0 Stuart,Jessica                                             W       7:00PM     10:00PM    ESTW305        6
 CHEM        H225B    Organic Reactions and Synthesis
             This course will explore organic reactions in mechanistic detail, and highlight their use in the syntheses of complex
             organic molecules. It will concentrate on functional group transformations and then delve into organometallic and
             enantioselective reactions for use in complex syntheses.
             Prerequisite: Chem 111 or 115, & Chem 112 & 222 or consent.
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