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Hannam University Linton Global College

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Course description

Major Descriptions
Course Offering
Course Descriptions
General Electives Courses
Introduction to Philosophy - This course is designed to help students confront the fundamental topics that are central to living an aware life. Topics include: ancient philosophy, logic, ethics, the philosophy of mind, the philosophy of being, modern philosophy. Both Eastern and Western philosophical approaches to critical reasoning are studied.
Cultural Anthropology - This course is the systematic and comparative study of human institutions and behavior. Students will learn to understand and appreciate the wide array of cultural differences that have developed throughout the world and gain new insights into the patterns and dynamics of their own traditions.
Introduction to Political Science - This course provides students with an understanding basic principles and processes of political science including government, comparative politics, international relations and political philosophy. The course includes a discussion and comparison of political ideas, theories, systems and policies. It will focus on analysis of political problems on a national and global level.
Math for Social Science - This course is designed for social science, business, computer and other general education majors. Topics will include mathematical modeling, linear programming, matrices, logic, and an introduction to probability and statistics. A special emphasis is placed on mathematical applications and problem-solving.
Asian Studies - This course is an introductory and interdisciplinary examination of modern Asia encompassing a general survey of the region. Students will examine various religious and philosophical traditions and how they apply to contemporary issues of human rights, economic development, and security.
Introduction to Sociology - This course provides students with an introduction to the fundamentals of sociology. Through this course, students will explore various concepts and theories regarding society, institutions, human and sociological perspectives, social processing, social change and social problems.
Introduction to History - History of western civilization to 1648, with emphasis on Greek and Roman civilization, the medieval world, the Renaissance and Reformation, and the transition to the modern era.
Contemporary World Cinema - This course will expose students to the cultural & historical understanding and the practical artistic appreciation of selected film masterpieces from around the world. Artistically or culturally significant films from various countries will be chosen to open up students' vision to world cinema.
Chinese 1 - Low-beginner (I) and high-beginner (II) levels of instruction focusing on basic grammar, vocabulary and conversational ability in the target language.
Chinese 2 - Low-beginner (I) and high-beginner (II) levels of instruction focusing on basic grammar, vocabulary and conversational ability in the target language.
Japanese 1 - Low-beginner (I) and high-beginner (II) levels of instruction focusing on basic grammar, vocabulary and conversational ability in the target language.
Japanese 2 - Low-beginner (I) and high-beginner (II) levels of instruction focusing on basic grammar, vocabulary and conversational ability in the target language.
Job Search & Resume Writing - Part 1 of 2 courses designed to help you enter into the career of your choice. This course will focus on preparing international resumes and cover letters and practicing for job interviews.
Introduction to World Music - This course explores the ways that music is both shaped by and gives shape to the cultural settings in which it is performed, through studying selected musical traditions from around the world.
Introduction to History - This is an introductory course that emphasizes both historical knowledge and on the skills required for historical research. Learners develop an understanding of cause and effect, continuity and change, similarity and difference, and use historical evidence as part of their studies. The flexible and wide-ranging syllabus can cover many periods, ranging from European, Asian, African and American history. The instructor chooses which periods to focus on, allowing them to build a course that reflects their learners' interests and needs.
Introduction to Psychology - This introductory course will provide students with an overview of the current body of knowledge and methods of the science of psychology. Topics will include the historical foundations of psychology, cognition, emotions, learning, human development, biological bases of behavior, personality, psychological disorders, psychotherapy and behavior change, and social behavior. Emphasis also will be placed on the application of psychology to diverse human endeavors.
Introduction to English Literature - The study of English Literature enables students to be introduced to drama, poetry and prose and provides an introduction to the writer’s craft. In taking this course students will have the opportunity to read literature in English from various periods and cultures. The course encourages in-depth study of texts and critical and personal responses to what has been read. The course can make a key contribution to developing the spiritual, moral and social education of students. It can also serve to broaden students’ awareness of a variety of cultures.
The Bible as literature - The Bible—both Hebrew and New Testament—is a complex and fascinating text, written by many people, in different languages, over a vast period of time, yet it nonetheless displays an overarching—or underlying—unity, which some attribute to divine inspiration and others to the human imagination. Our purpose in this course is to consider the Bible as both a collection of disparate books and as a unified whole. re reflected in it.
Introduction to Arts - This is a beginning level course that focuses on establishing an understanding and appreciation of the visual arts. Key components of coursework include a formal understanding of artworks, understanding art within a cultural context, and exploring the creative process. This course investigates these areas and discusses art as a chronological history.
Faith and Film - This is a course designed to introduce the student to ways of thinking critically and theologically about contemporary popular film and the messages about religion and values films convey. We will begin by examining a variety of theoretical approaches to film interpretation and then turn to a number of recent films to explore the ways in which such themes as human nature, evil and suffering, transcendence, moral and religious redemption, and religious and cultural difference are portrayed.
Introduction to Athletics - This course is designed to help students acquire techniques necessary to perform a variety of physical activities. It is hoped that they will experience the enjoyment of participation in physical activity and to understand through theory and practice the implications of and benefits from participation in physical acidity. Finally, it is hoped that students will value the contribution that physical activity can make to a healthy lifestyle and to positive social relationships.
Introduction to Statistics - This course is designed to help students apply and interpret the results of a variety of statistical techniques from both descriptive and inferential statistics; to understand the fundamental concepts in statistics including sampling, experimentation, variability, distribution, association, causation, estimation, confidence, hypothesis testing, and significance; to critically review and analyze statistical arguments found in the popular press and in scholarly journals; and to appreciate the relevance and importance of statistics.
Introduction to Natural Science - This course is an introduction to the natural sciences (physics, chemistry, geology and biology) for non-science majors. The course emphasizes the interdependence of each of these disciplines on the others and their relationship of science to society. Although the course will focus primarily on the physical sciences (physics and chemistry) numerous applications of the major principles to geology and biology will be given.
Introduction to Law - The purpose of this course is to enable students to understand the legal method, certain legal principles, and the American legal system. Students learn legal reasoning and analysis and acquire knowledge of substantive areas of law. The course emphasizes thinking, speaking, and writing clearly. Students should leave the course with ability to recognize legal issues, discuss them intelligently, and tolerate (or, at least, understand the source of) ambiguity in their resolution.
International Event Project 1 - This course is designed to provide students with the opportunity to participate in international events sponsored or approved by Linton Global College throughout the country. Participation can include volunteering or other kinds of work at major conventions, fairs, EXPO’s, and conferences.
International Event Project 2 - This is the second of two courses designed to provide students with the opportunity to participate in international events sponsored or approved by Linton Global College throughout the country. Participation can include volunteering or other kinds of work at major conventions, fairs, EXPO’s, and conferences.
Information Technology & Society - This course is designed to develop the basic computer skills needed for college & career requiring familiarity with basic computer applications such as Microsoft Office. The course focuses on user applications at individualized levels.

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Linton Global College, Hannam University, Hannam-ro 70, Daedeok-gu, Daejeon, South Korea 306-791
Tel: +82-42-629-8500/8501/8494