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For information on the Lifelong Learning at King program, contact the office of registration
and records at 423.652.6317 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Books for the classes can be purchased at books.king.edu or most online book retailers.
Alderman, Brian; TR 11:30 AM – 1:00 PM , Sells Hall 201
A survey of the content, message, and literary forms of the books of the Old Testament
with attention given to the principles of biblical interpretation.
Ong, Han Chuan; MWF 10:10 AM – 11:10 AM, Nicewonder 104
Introductory biology for non-majors offered on all delivery platforms. This course
is not appropriate for students who wish to pursue a career in the health or natural
sciences. This course does not count toward major requirements in Biology, and Biology
majors who receive credit for Biology 2110 cannot receive credit for this course. Topics include the hierarchical organization of life, cell structure and function,
cellular metabolism, cell reproduction, transmission and molecular genetics, and diversity
of organisms. Four hours of lecture, two hours of laboratory per week.
Mongold, Jennifer; TR 9:40 AM – 11:10 AM, Sells Hall 211
This is an introductory course for the Criminal Justice program. It is a survey of
the history and function of the different sections of the American criminal justice
system including courts, corrections, and law enforcement. Additional topics will
include the future of the justice system as well as an introduction to alternatives
to our current justice responses.
Story, Brandon; MWF 11:20 AM – 12:20 PM, Sells Hall 101
An introduction to the writings and documents of the first generations of European
settlers throughout the revolutionary period.
Sproll, Dagmar; TR 1:10 PM – 2:40 PM, Sells Hall 201
A survey of the history of western art through investigation of the architecture,
painting, and sculpture from the Paleolithic Age through the Renaissance.
Osborn, Kyle; MWF 11:20 AM – 12:20 PM, Kline 120
This class will cover American history from 1919 to 1945. It will analyze the consequences
of WWI, the causes of the Great Depression, and the achievements and limitations of
the New Deal. The class will further highlight the causes of WWII, America’s tepid
response to the international crises of the 1930s, and American involvement in the
war. The class will also analyze the varied transformations wrought on American society
during these tumultuous years. This course will provide an upper level elective for
Linderman, Bill; MWF 1:40 PM – 2:40 PM, White Hall 120
A study of the classic methods of encryption and decryption, focusing on several historical
methods of encryption and simple techniques involving transposition ciphers, modular
arithmetic, and matrices.
Flannagan, Pat; MWF 11:20 AM – 12:20 PM, Chapel 18
An introduction to the fundamentals of music, exploring a variety of musical genres
and developing an understanding of diverse musical styles. Emphasis is given to the
development of listening skills, musical vocabulary, the cultural and historical context
of music, and musical styles. Out-of-class listening assignments and attendance at
live concerts are required.
Streetman, Craig; MWF 11:20 AM – 12:20 PM, Sells 211
This course offers a survey and examination of significant thought from within the
history of philosophy. The course content will cover pivotal metaphysical, epistemological,
and ethical movements from the ancient Greek era to 21st Century. It will provide understanding of the philosophical underpinnings of current
ways of thought, a stream of thought against which to compare Christian beliefs, along
with some measure of insight into the fundamental questions of human life.
Thompson, Chuck; TR 9:40 PM – 1:10 PM, White Hall 011
This course covers the diagnostic criteria and major theoretical explanations for
various psychological disorders, including anxiety, mood, psychotic, and personality
Kreiss, Dan; TR 11:30 AM – 1:00 PM, Sells Hall 108
This course is a survey dealing with the ideas and practices of the world’s major
religions. This introduction provides opportunity for Christian interface with world
religions, cults, and sects.