District Syllabus
HUM2230
Humanities In The Modern World


Credit Hours: 3
Contact Hours: 3
Laboratory Fee: None.
Prerequisites: There are no prerequisites for this course.
Corequisites: There are no corequisites for this course.
Catalog Description: An integrated approach to the humanities which examines philosophy and the arts in terms of their relationships, rather than as separate activities. The emphasis throughout will be on the ways in which a shared cultural outlook gives meaning to human experience and is, in turn, expressed through works of art. This course considers the achievements of the Renaissance, the Modern Era, and the Post-Modern Era, treating them chronologically in order to provide a sense of change and development in succeeding epochs. There will be lectures, correlated readings and illustrations or representative works from each period studied. Meets A.A.
Required Materials:
Supplemental Materials: Additional materials may be assigned by the instructor to supplement the required materials. -->
Special Requirements: None
Program Learning Outcomes:
Global Learning Outcomes:

I.  	CRITICAL THINKING: students develop the ability to 
evaluate the validity of their own and others’ ideas through 
questioning and analyzing, and the skill to synthesize the results 
into the creative process. 
	

II.  	COMMUNICATION: students develop effective reading, 
writing, speaking and listening skills.

V.	CULTURAL LITERACY: students  develop an appreciation of 
human culture and its diversity and the role of the creative arts in 
society.
Course Learning Outcomes:
The student will possess the ability to answer objective and essay
questions pertaining to the general artistic and historical trends
occurring from 1400 to the present. The student will also possess
the ability to identify specific works of art, music and architecture
from the period of study and will be able to answer objective
questions pertaining to period works in literature drama and 
philosophy. The student will be able to answer essay questions
regarding thematic content of works from drama, literature and
philosophy from the Renaissance to the present.
Methods of Evaluation: Evaluation of student progress towards achieving the stated learning outcomes and performance objectives is the responsibility of the instructor, within the polices of the college and the department. Detailed explanation is included in the expanded syllabus developed by the instructor for each section being taught.
Flexibility: It is the intention of the instructor to accomplish the objectives specified in the course syllabus. However, circumstances may arise which prohibit the fulfilling of this endeavor. Therefore, this syllabus is subject to change. When possible, students will be notified of any change in advance of its occurrence.
Student Email Accounts Pensacola State College provides an institutional email account to all credit students. Pirate Mail is the official method of communication, and students must use Pirate Mail when communicating with the College. In cases where companion software is used for a particular class, emails may be exchanged between instructor and student using the companion software.
Note: For students with a disability that falls under the Americans with Disability Act or Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act, it is the responsibility of the student to notify Student Resource Center for ADA Services to discuss any special needs or equipment necessary to accomplish the requirements for this course. Upon completion of registration with the Student Resource Center for ADA Services office, specific arrangements can be discussed with the instructor.