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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.
Kreiss, Daniel; MWF, 11:20 AM – 12:20 PM
A review of the scholarly research in Johannine studies and an in-depth examination
of the gospel. Special emphasis on the major theological themes of John as they relate
to Biblical theology.
Mongold, Jennifer; TR, 8:00 AM – 9:30 AM
This course explores current research and case studies of serial killers and mass
murders. Topics of discussion will include profiling, behavioral case studies, typologies,
the history of these phenomena, and our culture’s fascination with this behavior.
Shaw, Karen; TR, 9:40 AM – 11:20 AM
A study of representative works of poetry, non-fiction prose, and drama from the Romantic
and Victorian periods.
Story, Brandon; MWF, 11:20 AM – 12:20 PM
An introduction to the writings of the post WWI era into the twenty-first century.
Sproll, Dagmar; TR, 1:10 PM – 2:40 PM
A study of American art forms as they relate to successive periods in American history
and as they compare to European work from the 17th century to the 21st century.
Tkach, Benjamin; MWF, 1:40 PM – 2:40 PM
The Cold War has been described as “the most widespread international confrontation
in history.” Indeed, far from being simply a prolonged standoff between the United
States and the Soviet Union, the Cold War defined the ideology of an entire era. From
the formation of NATO, to the Cuban Missile Crisis, to the Vietnam War and beyond,
decisions made in the context of the times shaped the lives of billions of people.
Their major repercussions upon nearly every aspect of human endeavor are still traceable
today, as human societies continue to experience the seismic aftereffects of the Cold
War’s dramatic closing stages.
Flannagan, Pat; MWF, 11:30 AM – 1:00 PM
Analytical overview of western music from the20h and 21st centuries. This is the period
of new musical systems, mostly coming from America. Special emphasis is given to the
development of listening skills and understanding the cross-disciplinary character
of modern music. Out-of-class listening assignments and attendance at live performances
Streetman, William; TR, 10:10 AM – 11:10 AM
Survey and examination of philosophical thought relating to the nature of the human
being, freewill, value, human rights, happiness, love, purpose, development, and survival.
Bloomer, Raymond; T, 5:30 PM – 8:30 PM
An introductory study of the solar system, stars and stellar evolution, star clusters,
galaxies, and cosmology. This class is lecture and small group discussion, with several
evening labs scheduled when opportunities to use the observatory present themselves,
and several computer simulation experiments done outside of class.
Helt, Gail; MWF, 10:10 AM – 11:10 AM
An introduction to the study of Chinese politics and history. Traditional China will
be considered, yet the focus will be on China since the Revolution of 1911: the Chinese
civil war, the Sino-Japanese war, the rise of communism, the People’s Republic of
China, and recent domestic and foreign policy.
Thompson, Charles; R, 9:40 AM – 11:10 AM
The study and application of integrating the orthodox Christian faith and the vocation
of people-helping. An examination of various integration strategies and the theological
basis of each as well as an examination of some basic strategies for Christian counseling.
Students will practice what they have been exposed to in the form of a peer-mentoring
Hudson, Donald; TR, 9:40 AM – 11:20 AM
A general survey of Christian thought and practice utilizing both the Biblical text
and human witness.
Kreiss, Daniel; TR, 1:10 PM – 2:40 PM
Tkach, Benjamin; MWF, 11:20 AM – 12:20 PM
Since the end of the Cold War, direct threats to America’s security have not come
from Soviet-style conventional armies, but rather from underground transnational groups,
such as computer hackers, nuclear weapons smugglers, or militant Islamists. This course
serves as an introduction to the constantly changing landscape of contemporary unconventional
security threats, and examines the complex geopolitical identities of America’s non-state