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Image 89 of Bulletin of the University of Kentucky, Volume 26 (1958-1959)

Part of University of Kentucky course catalogs, 1865-

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~ 86 UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY · ~ SOCIOLOGY I the The courses and other training offered in Sociology supplement the work mu . of the allied social sciences and have an important part in a broad liberal educa- ,° nc, r tion. Basic courses dealing with the fundamental processes of group relation- an, ships, social organization, and social behavior are the foundation for more ad- ?` ad I vanced courses in social analysis and research. Training is offered in recognized i an specialties, including criminology, the family, community organization, medical ex, sociology, and rural sociology. _Q h An undergraduate major in Sociology is particularly useful to persons plan- _; P ning to enter such fields as law, social work, industrial relations, the ministry, ’ dw high school social science teaching, and various positions in public and govern- ». (L mental agencies. Every effort is made to guide students toward a broad train- ¥` he ing in the social sciences and general education. Persons who aspire to pro- Hi fessional positions in Sociology and Applied Fields may expect to take post- i th graduate training. The graduate training program in Sociology and Rural Soci- { ology offers the M.A. and Ph.D. degrees and prepares students for college R teaching, social science analyst positions in government agencies and research ” 8 organizations, and positions in community development, human relations f agencies, criminology and delinquency control, and the like. _- The department’s Bureau of Community Service conducts research and offers advisory service and survey assistance to local communities of the state. K Through the activities of the Bureau students are provided field experience in . if research. ,- ° . T zootoev E Courses given in this Department are designed to offer the general stu- Cl dent opportunity to obtain a cultural background in this field of biology and ` €‘ to give the student interested in this Held as a livelihood the proper basic ` “ principles and training. “ Students interested in careers in medicine, medical technology, wild life i management, conservation, govemmental work, research, teaching at the ele- _ 0 mentary, high school, and college level, as well as in many other areas, will \ find zoology courses which offer them the necessary training. , Courses are offered which lead to a major in zoology with emphasis in E such sub-divisions of zoology as ecology, entomology, evolution, genetics, Q limnology, parasitology, embryology and vertebrate zoology. The proper com- bination of these courses enables a student to obtain the A.B. or B.S. degree with zoology as a major. The department also offers the M.S. and the M.A. . degree in these various fields of zoology. The teaching and research staff of the Department of Zoology is at the service of those students interested in careers in zoology and urges that such - students confer early with the department head or another staff member in . regard to training and opportunities for such :areers. , SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM i The School of journalism is one of the 45 members of The American As- V sociation of Schools and Departments of journaiism. Since 1931 the school has been accredited and has been a member of the Association which is composed of the leading schools of joumalism in the United States. General reference materials, representative daily newspapers, and recog- nized trade journals of the publishing industry are available in the school. In _

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