FKCC 2014 schedule Spring Summer final web with links - page 53

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CreativeWriting I
CRW 1001
This course is designed to develop
students’ literary voices through the
study and application of techniques
of writing fiction, poetry, drama
and the essay. Through supportive
in class critiques and occasional
discussion of professional models,
the student learns the craft of
writing. This course includes a 6,000
word writing requirement.
Developmental Writing I
ENC 0015
This course builds writing skills and
the command of standard written
English, including grammar, usage,
and mechanics. Students must pass
ENC 0015 with a “C” or higher. Upon
successful completion, students
enroll in ENC 0025.
Developmental Writing II
ENC 0025
This course imparts writing skills
necessary to succeed at the college
and university level. Students
learn to support arguments and
demonstrate command of standard
written English. Students mus pass
ENC 0025 with a “C” or higher and
pass teh State Exit Exam with a
“C” or higher in order to receive
credit. Upon successful completion,
students may enroll in ENC 1101.
English Composition I
ENC 1101
ENC 1101 is a course that emphasizes
accepted standards and techniques
of expository writing, logical
thinking, and reading with literal and
critical comprehension. Students are
expected to write coherent, unified
prose, develop a thesis statement,
arrange main ideas and supporting
details, and use effective vocabulary,
conventional sentence structure, and
standard American English grammar
and usage.
English Composition II
ENC 1102
Expository writing based upon the
close reading and study of selected
examples from fiction, poetry, and
drama. The course emphasizes oral
and written analytical interpretations
which include recognition of the
traditional techniques, forms, and
rhetorical devices used by writers of
fiction and non-fiction. The course
also serves as an introduction to
literature and analytical writing.
Includes a 6,000 word writing
requirement.
Writing about Film
ENG 1300
A basic course in film literacy
concentrating on the techniques,
genre, history, theory and criticism
of film and film making which lie
beyond our understanding of films.
Students will view selected films,
develop critical skills, and evaluate,
orally and in writing, the products of
film making.
Food Service
Food and Beverage Management
FSS 2251
An application of principles in
commercial and institutional food
and beverage facilities including
marketing, menu development,
effective cost control in purchasing,
pricing, labor and service techniques.
Procedures, apporaches and
techniques of management
are explored and developed as
they relate to commercial and
institutional food and beverage
facilities.
History
Contemporary US History
AMH 2030
The United States from 1945 to
the present. Emphasis upon the
development of the ColdWar;
polarization into First, Second, and
ThirdWorld, the Korean and Vietnam
conflicts, and the U.S. role in and
response to the decline and fall of
communism.
European Hist: The Holocaust
EUH 2032
This course will examine the
social, political, cultural and
historiographical issues raised by
the Holocaust. We will learn to
interpret primary sources and assess
the secondary literature. Class
discussion will be an important part
of the learning.
Hist of US, 1876-1945
AMH 2020
The United States from its Centennial
to 1945. Emphasis upon its rise to
World Power status; the political,
social, economic, and cultural forces
used to maintain World Power status;
and the beginnings of the ColdWar.
History of the US II
AMH 2020
The United States from its Centennial
to 1945. Emphasis upon its rise to
World Power status; the political,
social, economic, and cultural forces
used to maintain World Power status;
and the beginnings of the ColdWar.
Oral & Community History
HIS 2071
This course will explore the purpose,
value, theory, and achievement
of oral and community history.
Students will gain experience
in collecting, interpreting, and
processing their own interviews.
World History I
WOH 1012
Survey of the evolution of
comparative civilizations from
ancient times to the modern era.
Students examine the development
of civilizations throughout the world
as well as the political, social, and
economic views as they evolved in
the various areas.
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