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CONTENT REVIEW AND PORTFOLIO RECOMMENDATION FOR SOCIAL STUDIES LICENSURE OF TPC POST-BACCALAUEATE STUDENTS Candidates Name: Andrew

Brue Reviewers Name: _______________________________________________________ Date of initial review: ____________________________________________________ Date of portfolio review: __________________________________________________ Reviewers Signature: ____________________________________________________ Subject Matter Standards for Teachers of Social Studies A. A teacher of social studies understands how human beings create, learn, and adapt culture. Met Through Previous Coursework/Work Experience Requires Portfolio Documenta tion Portfolio Requirem ent Met

MSCTC Fergus Falls (Fall 06 Spring 08)


PSYC1200 General Psychology 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 9. This is a comprehensive introductory overview of psychology that studies human behavior and mental processes. Topics include research methods, the history of psychology, theories of human behavior, the physiological basis of behavior, sensation, perception, behavioral learning, memory, problem solving, language development, personality theory, intelligence, the influence of groups on the behavior of individuals, and altered states of consciousness such as sleep and dreams. HUM1105 Religion in the Humanities 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 6 and 8. This course is an exploration and study of religious expression and experience as well as an introduction to the world's major religions. The focus of the course will be on human expression of religious belief and philosophy in literature, film, music, and art, and will cover a variety of world religions, including Buddhism, Hinduism, Islam, Judaism, and Christianity. Throughout the course, students will explore diversity and human religious expression as a way of enhancing their global perspective. PHIL1211 Intro to Philosophy 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 2 and 6. This course is an introduction to Philosophy. In this course, the following questions are examined: Does God exist? Does God not exist? Can evil and God both exist? Do humans have a free will? Do humans have souls? Is there life after death? What can we know? Why do some people believe that knowing anything is possible? SOC1111 Intro to Sociology 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 2, 5, and 7. This course is an introduction to the study of societies and of the social factors that influence individual and group behavior. The course incorporates sociological and other critical thinking models for the investigation of various components of social life: culture, socialization, social organization, social stratification, social institutions, populations dynamics, and social change. ART1122 World of Art 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 6 and 8. The study of the

appreciation of art through the study of its history form the Mannerism in the late 1500s to the present modern art forms. Baroque Art to present. SOC1113 Social Problems 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 9. This course stresses acquiring an enriched understanding of social issues and prospects for improving them. Students will investigate social trends and factors affecting social problems, contrast sociological perspectives of social problems, deal constructively with information and ideas associated with social issues, examine the ethical dimensions inherent in problem definition and intervention design, and define personal and public responsibilities in relation to select social issues. Social issues covered may include: parenting and family issues; crime, delinquency and violence; aging, health, and health, and health care issues; poverty and inequality; cultural pluralism; urban growth and population; environmental issues; sexual issues; global issues. SOC1114 Social Problems Field Experience 1 1/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Area 5. SOC1114 emphasizes an enriched understanding of social issues and prospects for improving them through direct work/research in a sociological setting. In an actual field setting, students will participate in, and make observations of, social intervention. These observations will be critically processed in relation to key sociological concepts. The nature of field experience necessitates that students be prepared to be off-campus and to participate outside of regular class hours (20-25 hours). Students may need transportation to field sites. Additional expenses may be incurred.

Winona State University (Spring 10 Spring 13)


360 - Introduction to Historical Museums(3S.H.) This course provides students with an overview of the field of historical museums and public history. It will examine the history of museums, museum management, collections care, management of historical libraries and archives, fundraising and budgeting, and the development of exhibits and public programming. It will also survey opportunities available in public history. Required student projects will make use of the resources of the Winona County Historical Society. Prerequisites: HIST 150 and 151. Grade only. 488 American Constitutional History (3S.H.) A study of the origins, growth, and development of the United States Constitution in the context of American social and political history. Prerequisite: HIST 150 or HIST 151 or instructors permission. 355 European Intellectual and Cultural History (3S.H.) A study of the history of the development and basic concepts in European religious, philosophical, political, legal, scientific, and social thought and their impact on Western culture. Grade only 213 Cultural Geography (3S.H.) An introduction to the significance and aerial distribution of various cultural elements of our environment with emphasis on population, cultural origins, language, religion, and agriculture. Grade only. Offered yearly

B. A teacher of social studies understands historical roots based on what things were like in the past and how things change and develop

MSCTC Fergus Falls (Fall 06 Spring 08)


HIST1112 Western Civilization: 1600-1800 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 8. A discussion of the political, economic, cultural and social factors which have shaped the history of the Western world. Topics include: The English Revolution, The Intellectual Revolution, The French Revolution and The Industrial Revolution. HIST1110 Western Civilization: Ancient-1400 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 8. A discussion of the political, economic, cultural and social factors which have shaped the history of the Western world. Topics include: Ancient Civilization, the Hebrews, the Greeks, the Romans, Feudalism and Monorialism. HIST1111 Western Civilization:1400-1600 3 3/0/0

over time.

Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 8. A discussion of political, economic, cultural, and social factors which have shaped the history of the Western world. Topics include: The Renaissance, the rise of capitalism, the Reformation, the emergence of nation states and the Age of Absolutism. HIST2211 American History Colonial Period 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 7. History 2211 is the first course in an American History sequence. The course content is essentially the colonial period in American history, including European and West Indian Background, the rise of colonial "regions" in English North America, the clash of three cultures and races, the maturing of the English colonies and movement toward the Revolution. This course is most likely to be of value to those who have little background in colonial HIST2212 American History 19th Century 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 7. History 2212 is the second course in an American History sequence, and the course content is America's 19th century. "19th Century" is defined as the 1780's to 1877. Consideration is given to the Constitution of 1787, western expansion, the second war for independence, the slavery controversy, the Civil War and reconstruction. This course is most likely to be of value to those who have little background in America's 19th century.

Winona State University (Spring 10 Spring 13)


151 United States History Since 1865 (3S.H.) A survey of United States history since the American Civil War with special emphasis on post-Civil War Reconstruction, late 19th-century economic and social developments and 20th-century reform movements. Additionally, foreign policy and the overseas expansion of the U.S. economy receive attention, as do Cold War and post-Cold War developments. Grade only. Offered each semester 220 Introduction to African American History (3S.H.) This course will introduce students to African American history. It examines the full breadth of African American history, starting with Africa in the years before the international slave trade and concluding with the Civil Rights movement and more recent developments in the United States. History majors and minors may count this class among their history electives. Grade only. 214 The Mississippi River in U.S. History (3S.H.) A survey of the significance of the Mississippi River in U.S. history. The course emphasizes the role of the river in Native-American life and early European exploration of the Midwest, and the efforts of European powers and the newly created U.S. to control the river. The course also studies the role of the river in economic change, slavery, pre-Civil War immigration, and federal policy. The course will also consider the western theater of the Civil War; the post-war bridging of the river and industrial development along it; and its 20th century flooding, damning, and related controversies. Grade only 488 American Constitutional History (3S.H.) A study of the origins, growth, and development of the United States Constitution in the context of American social and political history. Prerequisite: HIST 150 or HIST 151 or instructors permission. 463 -History of Mexico (3S.H.) This course provides an in-depth examination of the history of the Mexican nation from pre-historic times to the present. Themes discussed include the Native American and Spanish roots of Mexican culture, the coming of independence and the construction of the nation state, the liberal conservative conflict, the Mexican Revolution of 1910, the continuing Mexican Revolution, and the rise of the neo-Porfirian state in recent decades. Grade only 468 -History of the Andean Nations(3S.H.) This course provides students with an in-depth examination of the history of the Andean nations of Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, and Bolivia from preHispanic times to the present. Emphasis will be placed on the development of an indigenous cultures adaptation to their environment; the emergence of sophisticated urban traditions and cultures; the growth of the Inca empire; the encounter with the Spanish in the 16th century; the evolution of a unique Andean culture; the growing conflicts within the imperial system that led to independence; the quest for nationhood and modernization in the 19th century; and the rise of populism, social reformers, militarism, drug trafficking, and other current challenges. Grade only

C. A teacher of social studies understands the world within and beyond personal locations.

MSCTC Fergus Falls (Fall 06 Spring 08)


HUM1105 Religion in the Humanities 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 6 and 8. This course is an exploration and study of religious expression and experience as well as an introduction to the world's major religions. The focus of the course will be on human expression of religious belief and philosophy in literature, film, music, and art, and will cover a variety of world religions, including Buddhism, Hinduism, Islam, Judaism, and Christianity. Throughout the course, students will explore diversity and human religious expression as a way of enhancing their global perspective. HUM2291 Field Experience: Europe2 0/2/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 6 and 8. A travel abroad field trip taken in conjunction with specific content based courses involves visits to sites discussed in the classroom. The courses include 40 hours of scheduled academic activities in places such as London, Paris, or other locations as determined by the instructor. SOC1113 Social Problems 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 9. This course stresses acquiring an enriched understanding of social issues and prospects for improving them. Students will investigate social trends and factors affecting social problems, contrast sociological perspectives of social problems, deal constructively with information and ideas associated with social issues, examine the ethical dimensions inherent in problem definition and intervention design, and define personal and public responsibilities in relation to select social issues. Social issues covered may include: parenting and family issues; crime, delinquency and violence; aging, health, and health, and health care issues; poverty and inequality; cultural pluralism; urban growth and population; environmental issues; sexual issues; global issues. SOC1114 Social Problems Field Experience 1 1/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Area 5. SOC1114 emphasizes an enriched understanding of social issues and prospects for improving them through direct work/research in a sociological setting. In an actual field setting, students will participate in, and make observations of, social intervention. These observations will be critically processed in relation to key sociological concepts. The nature of field experience necessitates that students be prepared to be off-campus and to participate outside of regular class hours (20-25 hours). Students may need transportation to field sites. Additional expenses may be incurred. Course may be repeated for credit. SPCH1150 Interpersonal Comm 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Area 1. This course will focus on helping the student improve his/her ability to communicate effectively in one-to-one dyadic encounters by providing experiencebased instruction. Extensive in-class out-of-class analyses allow the student to examine his/her own and other's informal social interactions. The long-term goal is for the student to be able to apply interpersonal communication theories to daily interactions and draw his/her own conclusions about the effectiveness of interpersonal communication skills in the specific interaction. ART1122 World of Art 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 6 and 8. The study of the appreciation of art through the study of its history form the Mannerism in the late 1500s to the present modern art forms. Baroque Art to present.

Winona State University (Spring 10 Spring 13)


220 Introduction to African American History (3S.H.) This course will introduce students to African American history. It examines the full breadth of African American history, starting with Africa in the years before the international slave trade and concluding with the Civil

Rights movement and more recent developments in the United States. History majors and minors may count this class among their history electives. Grade only. 355 European Intellectual and Cultural History (3S.H.) A study of the history of the development and basic concepts in European religious, philosophical, political, legal, scientific, and social thought and their impact on Western culture. Grade only 463 -History of Mexico (3S.H.) This course provides an in-depth examination of the history of the Mexican nation from pre-historic times to the present. Themes discussed include the Native American and Spanish roots of Mexican culture, the coming of independence and the construction of the nation state, the liberalconservative conflict, the Mexican Revolution of 1910, the continuing Mexican Revolution, and the rise of the neo-Porfirian state in recent decades. Grade only 390 Historical Museum Internship(3-15S.H.) Placement in the Winona County Historical Society Museum or other historical museum for the purpose of experience and training in the field of public history. Prerequisite: HIST 360 and permission of the department. Internship credits may not be counted toward completion of the history major or minor. * Internship focused on local/environmental history through documentation of oral history and topical research. 468 -History of the Andean Nations(3S.H.) This course provides students with an in-depth examination of the history of the Andean nations of Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, and Bolivia from preHispanic times to the present. Emphasis will be placed on the development of an indigenous cultures adaptation to their environment; the emergence of sophisticated urban traditions and cultures; the growth of the Inca empire; the encounter with the Spanish in the 16th century; the evolution of a unique Andean culture; the growing conflicts within the imperial system that led to independence; the quest for nationhood and modernization in the 19th century; and the rise of populism, social reformers, militarism, drug trafficking, and other current challenges. Grade only 213 Cultural Geography (3S.H.) An introduction to the significance and aerial distribution of various cultural elements of our environment with emphasis on population, cultural origins, language, religion, and agriculture. Grade only. Offered yearly

D. A teacher of social studies understands that personal identity is shaped by an individuals culture, by groups, and by institutional influences.

MSCTC Fergus Falls (Fall 06 Spring 08)


PSYC1200 General Psychology 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 9. This is a comprehensive introductory overview of psychology that studies human behavior and mental processes. Topics include research methods, the history of psychology, theories of human behavior, the physiological basis of behavior, sensation, perception, behavioral learning, memory, problem solving, language development, personality theory, intelligence, the influence of groups on the behavior of individuals, and altered states of consciousness such as sleep and dreams. HUM1105 Religion in the Humanities 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 6 and 8. This course is an exploration and study of religious expression and experience as well as an introduction to the world's major religions. The focus of the course will be on human expression of religious belief and philosophy in literature, film, music, and art, and will cover a variety of world religions, including Buddhism, Hinduism, Islam, Judaism, and Christianity. Throughout the course, students will explore diversity and human religious expression as a way of enhancing their global perspective. PHIL1211 Intro to Philosophy 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 2 and 6. This course is an introduction to Philosophy. In this course, the following questions are examined: Does God exist? Does God not exist? Can evil and God both exist? Do humans have a free will? Do humans have souls? Is there life after death? What can we know? Why do some people believe that knowing anything is possible? SOC1111 Intro to Sociology 3 3/0/0

Meets MNTC Goal Areas 2, 5, and 7. This course is an introduction to the study of societies and of the social factors that influence individual and group behavior. The course incorporates sociological and other critical thinking models for the investigation of various components of social life: culture, socialization, social organization, social stratification, social institutions, populations dynamics, and social change. ECON2222 Microeconomics 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 9.The second semester of the economic sequence stresses "microeconomics" and the concepts of scarcity, production possibilities, supply and demand curves, elastic and inelastic goods and services, competition, monopolies and oligopolies, and poverty and income distribution in the United States. SOC1113 Social Problems 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 9. This course stresses acquiring an enriched understanding of social issues and prospects for improving them. Students will investigate social trends and factors affecting social problems, contrast sociological perspectives of social problems, deal constructively with information and ideas associated with social issues, examine the ethical dimensions inherent in problem definition and intervention design, and define personal and public responsibilities in relation to select social issues. Social issues covered may include: parenting and family issues; crime, delinquency and violence; aging, health, and health, and health care issues; poverty and inequality; cultural pluralism; urban growth and population; environmental issues; sexual issues; global issues.

RCTC - (Fall 09)


ECON 2215 Principles of Economics: Macro This course provides in depth understanding of macroeconomic theory and practice. Emphasis is placed on free markets and capitalism, though utopian and socialism are not ignored. Keynesian theory or aggregate supply and demand are used to explain business fluctuations. Aggregate data collection and use (such as GDP, unemployment, inflation, money supply, and interest rates) are basic concepts. International trade or finance and policy-making at the national and international levels are important issues with perspectives grounded in macroeconomic principles. The real-side and the monetary-side of the economy are presented. (Prerequisites: College level reading and writing; MATH 1113 or 1115; ECON 2214, or permission of instructor). (4 C). MNTC: Goal 2/Critical Thinking, Goal 5/History and the Social and Behavioral Sciences, Goal 8/Global Perspectives.

Winona State University (Spring 10 Spring 13)


355 European Intellectual and Cultural History (3S.H.) A study of the history of the development and basic concepts in European religious, philosophical, political, legal, scientific, and social thought and their impact on Western culture. Grade only 213 Cultural Geography (3S.H.) An introduction to the significance and aerial distribution of various cultural elements of our environment with emphasis on population, cultural origins, language, religion, and agriculture. Grade only. Offered yearly

E. A teacher of social studies understands how institutions are formed, what controls and influences them, how institutions control and influence

MSCTC Fergus Falls (Fall 06 Spring 08)


HIST2211 American History Colonial Period 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 7. History 2211 is the first course in an American History sequence. The course content is essentially the colonial period in American history, including European and West Indian Background, the rise of colonial "regions" in English North America, the clash of three cultures and races, the maturing of the English colonies and movement toward the Revolution. This course is most likely to be of value to those who have little background in colonial

SOC1111 Intro to Sociology 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 2, 5, and 7. This course is an introduction to the study of societies and of the social factors that influence individual and group behavior. The course incorporates sociological and other critical thinking models for the investigation of various components of social life: culture, socialization, social organization, social stratification, social institutions, populations dynamics, and social change.

individuals and culture, and how institutions can be maintained or changed.

ECON2222 Microeconomics 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 9.The second semester of the economic sequence stresses "microeconomics" and the concepts of scarcity, production possibilities, supply and demand curves, elastic and inelastic goods and services, competition, monopolies and oligopolies, and poverty and income distribution in the United States SOC1113 Social Problems 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 9. This course stresses acquiring an enriched understanding of social issues and prospects for improving them. Students will investigate social trends and factors affecting social problems, contrast sociological perspectives of social problems, deal constructively with information and ideas associated with social issues, examine the ethical dimensions inherent in problem definition and intervention design, and define personal and public responsibilities in relation to select social issues. Social issues covered may include: parenting and family issues; crime, delinquency and violence; aging, health, and health, and health care issues; poverty and inequality; cultural pluralism; urban growth and population; environmental issues; sexual issues; global issues.

RCTC - (Fall 09)


ECON 2215 Principles of Economics: Macro This course provides in depth understanding of macroeconomic theory and practice. Emphasis is placed on free markets and capitalism, though utopian and socialism are not ignored. Keynesian theory or aggregate supply and demand are used to explain business fluctuations. Aggregate data collection and use (such as GDP, unemployment, inflation, money supply, and interest rates) are basic concepts. International trade or finance and policy-making at the national and international levels are important issues with perspectives grounded in macroeconomic principles. The real-side and the monetary-side of the economy are presented. (Prerequisites: College level reading and writing; MATH 1113 or 1115; ECON 2214, or permission of instructor). (4 C). MNTC: Goal 2/Critical Thinking, Goal 5/History and the Social and Behavioral Sciences, Goal 8/Global Perspectives

Winona State University (Spring 10 Spring 13)


488 American Constitutional History (3S.H.) A study of the origins, growth, and development of the United States Constitution in the context of American social and political history. Prerequisite: HIST 150 or HIST 151 or instructors permission. 355 - European Intellectual and Cultural History (3S.H.) A study of the history of the development and basic concepts in European religious, philosophical, political, legal, scientific, and social thought and their impact on Western culture. Grade only

F. A teacher of social studies understands the historical development of structures of power, authority, and governance and their evolving functions in contemporary United States society and other parts of

MSCTC Fergus Falls (Fall 06 Spring 08)

. HIST2211 American History Colonial Period 3 3/0/0

Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 7. History 2211 is the first course in an American History sequence. The course content is essentially the colonial period in American history, including European and West Indian Background, the rise of colonial "regions" in English North America, the clash of three cultures and races, the maturing of the English colonies and movement toward the Revolution. This course is most likely to be of value to those who have little background in colonial HIST1110 Western Civilization: Ancient-1400 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 8. A discussion of the political, economic, cultural and social factors which have shaped the history of the Western world. Topics include: Ancient Civilization, the Hebrews, the Greeks, the Romans, Feudalism and Monorialism.

RCTC - (Fall 09)


ECON 2215 Principles of Economics: Macro This course provides in depth understanding of macroeconomic theory and practice. Emphasis is placed on free markets and capitalism, though utopian and socialism are not ignored. Keynesian theory or aggregate supply and demand are used to explain business fluctuations. Aggregate data collection and use (such as GDP, unemployment, inflation, money supply, and interest

the world.

rates) are basic concepts. International trade or finance and policy-making at the national and international levels are important issues with perspectives grounded in macroeconomic principles. The real-side and the monetary-side of the economy are presented. (Prerequisites: College level reading and writing; MATH 1113 or 1115; ECON 2214, or permission of instructor). (4 C). MNTC: Goal 2/Critical Thinking, Goal 5/History and the Social and Behavioral Sciences, Goal 8/Global Perspectives

Winona State University (Spring 10 Spring 13)


151 United States History Since 1865 (3S.H.) A survey of United States history since the American Civil War with special emphasis on post-Civil War Reconstruction, late 19th-century economic and social developments and 20th-century reform movements. Additionally, foreign policy and the overseas expansion of the U.S. economy receive attention, as do Cold War and post-Cold War developments. Grade only. Offered each semester 488 American Constitutional History (3S.H.) A study of the origins, growth, and development of the United States Constitution in the context of American social and political history. Prerequisite: HIST 150 or HIST 151 or instructors permission.

G. A teacher of social studies understands how people organize for the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services.

MSCTC Fergus Falls (Fall 06 Spring 08)


HIST1110 Western Civilization: Ancient-1400 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 8. A discussion of the political, economic, cultural and social factors which have shaped the history of the Western world. Topics include: Ancient Civilization, the Hebrews, the Greeks, the Romans, Feudalism and Monorialism. SOC1111 Intro to Sociology 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 2, 5, and 7. This course is an introduction to the study of societies and of the social factors that influence individual and group behavior. The course incorporates sociological and other critical thinking models for the investigation of various components of social life: culture, socialization, social organization, social stratification, social institutions, populations dynamics, and social change. ECON2222 Microeconomics 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 9.The second semester of the economic sequence stresses "microeconomics" and the concepts of scarcity, production possibilities, supply and demand curves, elastic and inelastic goods and services, competition, monopolies and oligopolies, and poverty and income distribution in the United States

RCTC - (Fall 09)


ECON 2215 Principles of Economics: Macro This course provides in depth understanding of macroeconomic theory and practice. Emphasis is placed on free markets and capitalism, though utopian and socialism are not ignored. Keynesian theory or aggregate supply and demand are used to explain business fluctuations. Aggregate data collection and use (such as GDP, unemployment, inflation, money supply, and interest rates) are basic concepts. International trade or finance and policy-making at the national and international levels are important issues with perspectives grounded in macroeconomic principles. The real-side and the monetary-side of the economy are presented. (Prerequisites: College level reading and writing; MATH 1113 or 1115; ECON 2214, or permission of instructor). (4 C). MNTC: Goal 2/Critical Thinking, Goal 5/History and the Social and Behavioral Sciences, Goal 8/Global Perspectives

Winona State University (Spring 10 Spring 13)


213 Cultural Geography (3S.H.) An introduction to the significance and aerial distribution of various cultural elements of our environment with emphasis on population, cultural origins, language, religion, and agriculture. Grade only. Offered yearly

H. A teacher of social studies understands the

MSCTC Fergus Falls (Fall 06 Spring 08)


ECON2222 Microeconomics 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 9.The second semester of the economic sequence stresses "microeconomics" and the concepts of scarcity, production possibilities, supply and demand curves, elastic and inelastic goods and services, competition, monopolies and oligopolies, and poverty and income distribution in the United States

relationships among science, technology, and society.

SOC1114 Social Problems Field Experience 1 1/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Area 5. SOC1114 emphasizes an enriched understanding of social issues and prospects for improving them through direct work/research in a sociological setting. In an actual field setting, students will participate in, and make observations of, social intervention. These observations will be critically processed in relation to key sociological concepts. The nature of field experience necessitates that students be prepared to be off-campus and to participate outside of regular class hours (20-25 hours). Students may need transportation to field sites. Additional expenses may be incurred.

Winona State University (Spring 10 Spring 13)


151 United States History Since 1865 (3S.H.) A survey of United States history since the American Civil War with special emphasis on post-Civil War Reconstruction, late 19th-century economic and social developments and 20th-century reform movements. Additionally, foreign policy and the overseas expansion of the U.S. economy receive attention, as do Cold War and post-Cold War developments. Grade only. Offered each semester 214 The Mississippi River in U.S. History (3S.H.) A survey of the significance of the Mississippi River in U.S. history. The course emphasizes the role of the river in Native-American life and early European exploration of the Midwest, and the efforts of European powers and the newly created U.S. to control the river. The course also studies the role of the river in economic change, slavery, pre-Civil War immigration, and federal policy. The course will also consider the western theater of the Civil War; the post-war bridging of the river and industrial development along it; and its 20th century flooding, damning, and related controversies. Grade only 355 European Intellectual and Cultural History (3S.H.) A study of the history of the development and basic concepts in European religious, philosophical, political, legal, scientific, and social thought and their impact on Western culture. Grade only 390 Historical Museum Internship(3-15S.H.) Placement in the Winona County Historical Society Museum or other historical museum for the purpose of experience and training in the field of public history. Prerequisite: HIST 360 and permission of the department. Internship credits may not be counted toward completion of the history major or minor. * Internship focused on local/environmental history through documentation of oral history and topical research.

I. A teacher of social studies understands the relationship of global connections among world societies to global interdependen ce.

MSCTC Fergus Falls (Fall 06 Spring 08)


SOC1111 Intro to Sociology 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 2, 5, and 7. This course is an introduction to the study of societies and of the social factors that influence individual and group behavior. The course incorporates sociological and other critical thinking models for the investigation of various components of social life: culture, socialization, social organization, social stratification, social institutions, populations dynamics, and social change. ART1122 World of Art 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 6 and 8. The study of the appreciation of art through the study of its history form the Mannerism in the late 1500s to the present modern art forms. Baroque Art to present. HUM2291 Field Experience: Europe2 0/2/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 6 and 8. A travel abroad field trip taken in conjunction with specific content based courses involves visits to sites discussed in the classroom. The courses include 40 hours of scheduled academic activities in places such as London, Paris, or other locations as determined by the instructor. SOC1113 Social Problems 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 9. This course stresses acquiring an enriched understanding of social issues and prospects for improving them. Students will investigate social

trends and factors affecting social problems, contrast sociological perspectives of social problems, deal constructively with information and ideas associated with social issues, examine the ethical dimensions inherent in problem definition and intervention design, and define personal and public responsibilities in relation to select social issues. Social issues covered may include: parenting and family issues; crime, delinquency and violence; aging, health, and health, and health care issues; poverty and inequality; cultural pluralism; urban growth and population; environmental issues; sexual issues; global issues.

Winona State University (Spring 10 Spring 13)


355 - European Intellectual and Cultural History (3S.H.) A study of the history of the development and basic concepts in European religious, philosophical, political, legal, scientific, and social thought and their impact on Western culture. Grade only 390 Historical Museum Internship(3-15S.H.) Placement in the Winona County Historical Society Museum or other historical museum for the purpose of experience and training in the field of public history. Prerequisite: HIST 360 and permission of the department. Internship credits may not be counted toward completion of the history major or minor. 213 Cultural Geography (3S.H.) An introduction to the significance and aerial distribution of various cultural elements of our environment with emphasis on population, cultural origins, language, religion, and agriculture. Grade only. Offered yearly

J. A teacher of social studies understands that civic ideals and practices of citizenship is critical to full participation in society and is the central purpose of the social studies.

MSCTC Fergus Falls (Fall 06 Spring 08)


HIST1112 Western Civilization: 1600-1800 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 8. A discussion of the political, economic, cultural and social factors which have shaped the history of the Western world. Topics include: The English Revolution, The Intellectual Revolution, The French Revolution and The Industrial Revolution. HIST2211 American History Colonial Period 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 7. History 2211 is the first course in an American History sequence. The course content is essentially the colonial period in American history, including European and West Indian Background, the rise of colonial "regions" in English North America, the clash of three cultures and races, the maturing of the English colonies and movement toward the Revolution. This course is most likely to be of value to those who have little background in colonial HIST2212 American History 19th Century 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 7. History 2212 is the second course in an American History sequence, and the course content is America's 19th century. "19th Century" is defined as the 1780's to 1877. Consideration is given to the Constitution of 1787, western expansion, the second war for independence, the slavery controversy, the Civil War and reconstruction. This course is most likely to be of value to those who have little background in America's 19th century. SOC1113 Social Problems 3 3/0/0 Meets MNTC Goal Areas 5 and 9. This course stresses acquiring an enriched understanding of social issues and prospects for improving them. Students will investigate social trends and factors affecting social problems, contrast sociological perspectives of social problems, deal constructively with information and ideas associated with social issues, examine the ethical dimensions inherent in problem definition and intervention design, and define personal and public responsibilities in relation to select social issues. Social issues covered may include: parenting and family issues; crime, delinquency and violence; aging, health, and health, and health care issues; poverty and inequality; cultural pluralism; urban growth and population; environmental issues; sexual issues; global issues.

Winona State University (Spring 10 Spring 13)


151 United States History Since 1865 (3S.H.)

A survey of United States history since the American Civil War with special emphasis on post-Civil War Reconstruction, late 19th-century economic and social developments and 20th-century reform movements. Additionally, foreign policy and the overseas expansion of the U.S. economy receive attention, as do Cold War and post-Cold War developments. Grade only. Offered each semester 488 American Constitutional History (3S.H.) A study of the origins, growth, and development of the United States Constitution in the context of American social and political history. Prerequisite: HIST 150 or HIST 151 or instructors permission.

K. A teacher of social studies must demonstrate an understanding of the teaching of social studies that integrates understanding of the social studies disciplines with the understanding of pedagogy, students, learning, classroom management, and professional development.

Winona State University (Spring 13 Present)


EDUC 529 Secondary Reading and Teaching Strategies // Emphasis is on reading comprehension, strategies, study skills in content areas, lesson planning, lesson presentation skills, media techniques appropriate to the instructional process. EDUC 600 Improvement of Instruction and Curriculum Planning // An examination of current models of instructional strategies and curriculum development. Literature and training materials are reviewed and analyzed. EDUC 605 Adolescent Development, Learning and Assessment // This course introduces students to (1) the psychological and social dimensions of learning in middle school and secondary classrooms (2) principles of adolescent development and their influence on students' participation in school (3) assessment, measurement and evaluation techniques. Field experience in a middle school or high school classroom are required in addition to on-campus class sessions. EFRT 608 The Diverse Learner // The course develops teacher candidate understanding about how students differ in their approaches to learning and creates instructional opportunities that are adapted to students with diverse backgrounds and exceptionalities. The course includes human relations content related to the psychological, educational and life long needs of learners with exceptionalities, diverse backgrounds, and/or economically under advantaged.

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