BTH321 Christian Theology I (3)
A survey of Christian theology in the areas of God (Theology Proper), the Bible (Bibliology), angels (Angelology)
including Satan and demons, Christ (Christology), and the Holy Spirit (Pneumatology).
BTH322 Christian Theology II (3)
A survey of Christian theology in the areas of humanity (Anthropology), sin (Hamartiology), salvation (Soteriology), the
church (Ecclesiology), and last things (Eschatology).
BTH336 Theology of the Church (3)
An in-depth analysis of the doctrine of origin, nature, purpose, ordinances, government, and ministries of the church,
with particular attention given to the various conceptions of the church in the history of theology. Key contemporary
issues on ecclesiology will be examined with the intent of gaining biblically sound conclusions.
Prerequisites: B101, B102,
B201, B202, B340, BIB310, BTH321, BTH322.
BTH337 Theology of God (3)
An in-depth study of the doctrine of God, including His existence, names, attributes, and the Trinity.
B102, B201, B202, B340, BIB310, BTH321, BTH322.
C100 Spoken Communication (3)
Study and practice of the organization and delivery of prepared material in the conversational style of extemporaneous
ECN200 Macroeconomics (3)
An introduction to macroeconomic principles and terminology. The primary focus is on the aggregate U.S. economy
and the policy decisions that state and federal lawmakers face. Topics include a review of the economic problem,
measuring GNP, money and banking, interest rates, monetary and fiscal policy, inflation, and unemployment. A basic
knowledge of mathematics and graphs is assumed.
ECN210 Microeconomics (3)
An introduction to microeconomic principles and terminology. The primary focus is on the business firm and the
decisions it faces. Topics include a review of the economic problem, mechanics of supply and demand, elasticity,
consumer utility, production costs, and the competitive environment. A basic knowledge of mathematics and graphs is
E110 English Composition (3)
Instruction and supervised practice in the techniques of effective written expression, with emphasis on analytical reading
and writing of expository prose. Includes one or more researched and documented essays. (Fulfills the general education
requirement for writing competency.)
E211 English Literature I (3)
A chronological survey of the development of English literature, with emphasis on the major writers; some attention to
the parallel developments in history, language, religion, and culture. First semester: Anglo-Saxon period through the
E221 World Literature I (3)
A chronological and geo-politico-religious survey of the major literary works that contributed to the shaping of world
history. This course examines selected literary works from three major regions from antiquity to the Renaissance: the
Greco-Roman world and Europe, the Middle Eastern world and India, and the Far East (China and Japan).