OFFICE OF EXTENDED STUDIES (Summer Term, Winter Term, Freshmen Connection, Freshmen First, Pre-College Programs, Professional Programs, Continuing Education Programs)
Appendix D: UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND POLICY AND PROCEDURES ON THE DISCLOSURE OF STUDENT EDUCATION RECORDS III-6.30(A)
Appendix J: UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND PROCEDURES FOR REVIEW OF ALLEGED ARBITRARY AND CAPRICIOUS GRADING--UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS III-1.20(B)
Appendix M: UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND POLICY ON THE COLLECTION, USE AND PROTECTION OF ID NUMBERS VI-26.00(A)
Appendix O: UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND POLICY ON PROMOTING RESPONSIBLE ACTION IN MEDICAL EMERGENCIES (APPROVED BY THE PRESIDENT V-1.00(J)
The following list includes undergraduate courses that have been approved as of May 2014. Courses added after that date do not appear in this list. Courses eliminated after that date may still appear. Not every course is offered regularly. Students should consult the Schedule of Classes at www.testudo.umd.edu to ascertain which courses are actually offered during a given semester.
Use the search box below to view the approved courses.
Courses in "HISP-Historic Preservation"
HISP - Historic Preservation
HISP 100 American Idols? Introducing Historic Preservation (3) A critical introduction to the history, theory, and current issues of historic preservation in the U.S. Focus will be on four primary questions: What is historic preservation? How is preservation practiced in the U.S.? Why do we preserve, or what are some of the reasons to save parts of the built environment? Who benefits from preservation? Examination of texts, scholarly articles, and contemporary news articles used as basis for discussions about the implications of preservation policy within the plural society of the United States.
HISP 200 The Everyday and the American Environment (3) Also offered as: HISP615. An introduction to the theories of the everyday within the context of the American built environment. Focuses primarily on the American experience of underrepresented, minority, and/or immigrant communities; both historical and contemporary. Attempts to challenge what is meant by American in describing the American everyday built environment.
HISP 319 Special Topics in Historic Preservation (1-6) Repeatable to 12 credits. Students will explore technical aspects of preservation taught by practitioners whose expertise are of special benefit to undergraduate students.