Showing [1981] courses
  • ABA-627

    Thesis III

    The thesis is typically completed across three semesters and requires students to examine, conduct research, analyze, and share results in the form of a written thesis and presentation. Students work closely with their advisor during individual and group meetings. In the first and second semester of thesis, students will identify their research question, select committee members, conduct a literature review, write the introduction, identify the methodology to scientifically answer their research question, and obtain thesis committee and institutional review board (IRB) approval. In the end of the second semester or beginning of the third semester of thesis, students will carry out their study, finalize the manuscript, and present their findings to their committee members.
  • ABA-630

    Practicum I

    All students will complete three semesters of practicum to obtain hands-on experience implementing applied behavior analysis. In practicum, students work in a supervised clinical setting for at least 20 hours per week, in which the implementation of behavior-analytic principles are evidenced. Students attend weekly on-campus group supervision meetings as well as receive at least one hour of individual supervision per week at their practicum site. Students are supervised by a Board Certified Behavior Analyst®.
  • ABA-631

    Practicum II

    All students will complete three semesters of practicum to obtain hands-on experience implementing applied behavior analysis. In practicum, students work in a supervised clinical setting for at least 20 hours per week, in which the implementation of behavior-analytic principles are evidenced. Students attend weekly on-campus group supervision meetings as well as receive at least one hour of individual supervision per week at their practicum site. Students are supervised by a Board Certified Behavior Analyst®.
  • ABA-632

    Practicum III

    All students will complete three semesters of practicum to obtain hands-on experience implementing applied behavior analysis. In practicum, students work in a supervised clinical setting for at least 20 hours per week, in which the implementation of behavior-analytic principles are evidenced. Students attend weekly on-campus group supervision meetings as well as receive at least one hour of individual supervision per week at their practicum site. Students are supervised by a Board Certified Behavior Analyst®.
  • AH-201

    Intro. to Art History

    This introductory course is a survey of the relationships between painting, sculpture, and architecture and the societies that produced them from across time and across the globe.
  • AH-303

    19th Century Art

    A study of how the major movements of Neo-Classicism, Romanticism, Realism, and Impressionism reflect the social, political, and intellectual changes that heralded the modern era. Prerequisite: AH 201 or AH 306 or with instructor permission
  • AH-304

    Modern Styles

    A survey of painting and sculpture beginning in Europe from Post-Impressionism and Expressionism through the evolution of Cubism and Surrealism, Abstract and Non-Representational and the influence of these major movements on twentieth-century styles in Europe, the United States, and Latin America.
  • AH-306

    Renaissance and Baroque Art

    Stylistic comparisons of major painters, sculptors, and architects who dominated European art from the early days of the Renaissance through the final days of the Catholic Reformation are the foci of this course.
  • AH-313

    American Art

    Painting, sculpture, and architecture in America are examined from the Revolution to the present. This course leverages the new American Wing of the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston as a resource.
  • AR-221

    Basic Drawing

    This introductory observational drawing course focuses on developing perceptual acuity in the engagement of three-dimensional objects and space and provides the student with basic proficiency in the translation of the perception of these objects and spaces onto the two-dimensional drawing surface. A variety of drawing materials are used.
  • AR-221A

    Basic Drawing

    This introductory observational drawing course focuses on developing perceptual acuity in the engagement of three-dimensional objects and space and provides the student with basic proficiency in the translation of the perception of these objects and spaces onto the twodimensional drawing surface. A variety of drawing materials are used.
  • AR-222

    Basic Design

    The introductory study of the elements of two-dimensional design such as line, shape, value, color, and texture and their integration into compositions that are unified and dynamic is the focus of this course. A variety of organizational systems are explored, and the systematic study of color is initiated.