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Course Descriptions

Spring 2018 Music Department Handbook

MUS 1A - Musicianship I: Harmony (3)

(Harmony - 3, Solfege - 1 Lecture, three hours  and laboratory, two hours each week.) A functional study of the theoretical elements of music including the quantitative and aesthetic aspects of rhythm, intervals, scales, triads, two- and three-part counterpoint, and problem-solving chord connection up to the chord of the seventh. Development of aural, visual, singing, writing  playing, improvisatory, and compositional skills in notation, scales, modes, rhythm, and melodic and harmonic intervals.  Prerequisite for MUS 1A, MUS 1B: MUS 3 or consent of instructor. Prerequisite for MUS 1C, MUS 1D: MUS 1A, MUS 1B or consent of the instructor.

MUS 1B - Musicianship I: Solfege (1)

(Harmony - 3, Solfege - 1 Lecture, three hours  and laboratory, two hours each week.) A functional study of the theoretical elements of music including the quantitative and aesthetic aspects of rhythm, intervals, scales, triads, two- and three-part counterpoint, and problem-solving chord connection up to the chord of the seventh. Development of aural, visual, singing, writing  playing, improvisatory, and compositional skills in notation, scales, modes, rhythm, and melodic and harmonic intervals.  Prerequisite for MUS 1A, MUS 1B: MUS 3 or consent of instructor. Prerequisite for MUS 1C, MUS 1D: MUS 1A, MUS 1B or consent of the instructor.

MUS 1C - Musicianship I: Harmony (3)

(Harmony - 3, Solfege - 1 Lecture, three hours  and laboratory, two hours each week.) A functional study of the theoretical elements of music including the quantitative and aesthetic aspects of rhythm, intervals, scales, triads  two- and three-part counterpoint, and problem-solving chord connection up to the chord of the seventh. Development of aural, visual  singing, writing, playing, improvisatory, and compositional skills in notation, scales, modes  rhythm, and melodic and harmonic intervals. Prerequisite for MUS 1AB: MUS 3 or consent of instructor. Prerequisite for MUS 1C, MUS 1D: MUS 1A, MUS 1B or consent of the instructor.

MUS 1D - Musicianship I: Solfege (1)

(Harmony - 3, Solfege - 1 Lecture, three hours  and laboratory, two hours each week.) A functional study of the theoretical elements of music including the quantitative and aesthetic aspects of rhythm, intervals, scales, triads, two- and three-part counterpoint, and problem-solving chord connection up to the chord of the seventh. Development of aural, visual, singing, writing  playing, improvisatory, and compositional skills in notation, scales, modes, rhythm, and melodic and harmonic intervals. Prerequisite for MUS 1A, MUS 1B: MUS 3 or consent of instructor. Prerequisite for MUS 1C, MUS 1D:  MUS 1A, MUS 1B or consent of the instructor.

MUS 2A - Musicianshp II: Harmony (3)

(Harmony-3, Solfege-1 Lecture, three hours, and laboratory two hours each week) Continuation of Musicianship I, including ninth, eleventh, and thirteenth chords, chromatic harmony and modulation. Contemporary techniques in harmony  rhythm, melody, counterpoint and form, including the 12-tone technique, chance and electronic music.  Development of aural, visual, singing  writing, playing, improvisatory, and compositional skills in compound intervals, chromatic and atonal melodies, chromatic harmonies, modulation, and more complex meters and rhythms to include twentieth century techniques.

MUS 2B - Musicianshp II: Solfege (1)

(Harmony-3, Solfege-1 Lecture, three hours, and laboratory two hours each week) Continuation of Musicianship I, including ninth, eleventh, and thirteenth chords, chromatic harmony and modulation. Contemporary techniques in harmony  rhythm, melody, counterpoint and form, including the 12-tone technique, chance and electronic music.  Development of aural, visual, singing  writing, playing, improvisatory, and compositional skills in compound intervals, chromatic and atonal melodies, chromatic harmonies, modulation, and more complex meters and rhythms to include twentieth century techniques.

MUS 3 - Discovering Music Fundamentals (3)

Practical study of the rudiments of music- notation, rhythm, keys, scales, and terminology  with the object of attaining and applying a basic musical literacy. Concert attendance required. Open to non-majors & majors who need to complete a theory prerequiste.

MUS 4 - Guitar Class (1)

Class instruction in the basic technique and performance of the guitar, development of music reading skills and appropriate repertoire. Students must provide their own instruments.

MUS 5 - Music Practicum (0.5, 0.5)

A weekly forum for music majors, and minors, for the purpose of sharing information, current current developments, presentations of guest speakers and clinicians from the industry, lectures, reports from students, and student performances. (Credit/No Credit)

MUS 6 - The Music Community: Exploring Sound and Meaning (3)

The study of the sound and function of music with a focus on Western art ( or classical), popular and folk music traditions to develop the necessary tools for basic understanding and appreciation of music.

MUS 7 - Voice Class (1)

Study of fundamental techniques of breath control  tone production, diction, and interpretation. Development of appropriate repertoire.  Open to both music (other than voice major) and non-music majors.  May be repeated for credit.

MUS 8A - Elementary Piano I (1)

Orientation to the piano, introduction to rudiments of music including note reading, basic chords and five finger scales.  Simple pieces played with both hands in several major keys.

MUS 8B - Elementary Piano II (1)

Instruction includes scale structures of major keys and primary chord harmonizations in simple major and minor keys.  Easy pieces making use of extended hand positions, and played with attention to good rhythm, tone and dynamics.  Prerequisite: MUS 8A or consent of instructor.

MUS 8C - Intermediate Piano (1)

The course includes technical studies, major and minor scales, hand over hand arpeggios and chord progressions.  Pieces from easy classic repertoire played with attention to basic concepts of piano technique, style and interpretation. Prerequisite: MUS 8B or consent of instructor.

MUS 11 - Functional Keyboard Skills (1)

A keyboard class to develop practical knowledge of chords, chord progressions, cadences, simple accompaniment of melodies, transposition and  modulation. Includes program for progressive development of sight-reading, technical skills  and improvisation. Often taken as Directed Study.

MUS 13 - Applied Music (Non-Maj) (1-3)

Private instruction - instrumental or vocal.  For music minors and non majors/minors. May be repeated for credit. Applied Music fee. Instructor consent required.

MUS 15 - Applied Music (Maj) (1-3)

Private instruction - instrumental or vocal.  For music majors.  May be repeated for credit. Instructor consent required. Applied Music fee.

MUS 16 - Music Cultures of the World (3)

This course offers an introductory survey of selected musical traditions from geographical areas such as Asia, Africa, the Middle East, Latin America, and Eastern Europe. It examines structure, content, materials, and performance contexts of local musics, and the broader role music plays in society as it relates to ethnicity, gender, religion, and politics.  This course satisfies the fine arts requirement.

MUS 17 - Women and Gender in Music  (3)

This class will study the role of gender in music as reflected by women composers, performers, writers on music, and patrons. This class will also investigate how active participation in music making and performance by women shapes the ways in which gender is represented. This course satisfies the fine arts requirement. GE 5D.

MUS 19 - Mount Chorus (0-1)

Study and performance of masterpieces of choral literature from all periods for women. Open to all students and members of the community. May be repeated for credit.

MUS 21 - Mount Singers (0-1)

Study and performance of masterpieces of choral literature for women from all periods.  Open to students and members of the community by audition. May be repeated for credit. Participating students must enroll in MUS 19/MUS 119 concurrently.

MUS 22 - Performance Practices (2)

Study and performance of significant instrumental and vocal literature for solo and ensembles.

MUS 23 - Chamber Music (0-1)

Study and performance of chamber music for various instrumental and/or vocal combinations. May be repeated for credit.

MUS 24A - Surveys of the History and Literature of Music (3)

Development of compositional forms and styles viewed from the historical perspective.  A. Antiquity, Renaissance, Baroque B. Romantic, Classical, Present

MUS 24B - Surveys of the History and Literature of Music (3)

Development of compositional forms and styles viewed from the historical perspective. A. Antiquity, Renaissance, Baroque B. Romantic, Classical, Present

MUS 26 - Brass and Percussion Instruments: Introductory Techniques (1)

Elementary instruction and techniques, care of instruments, and survey of methods.

MUS 27 - Woodwind Instruments: Introductory Techniques (1)

Elementary instruction and techniques, care of instruments, and survey of methods.

MUS 29 - String Instruments: Introductory Techniques (1)

Elementary instruction and techniques, care of instruments, and survey of methods.

MUS 37 - Diction for Singers (2)

The fundamentals of phonetics and sound production in Italian, French, and German as applied to singing.

MUS 42 - American Musical Theater (3)

A history of the American Musical from its origins to the present day. The class will include in-depth analysis of varied musicals to further the understanding of how plot, musical structure and interpretation combine to define the genre.

MUS 60 - Mount Orchestra (0-1)

Offers students instructions in orchestral music through the study and performance of quality literature representing a variety of style periods and musical genre. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Audition with director.

MUS 70 - Percussion Ensemble (0-1)

Students perform together and learn snare drum, bass drum, cymbals, tambourine, triangle, simple mallet playing, and timpani in an ensemble setting.

MUS 101A - Musicianship I: Harmony (3)

(Harmony - 3, Solfege - 1 Lecture, three hours  and laboratory, two hours each week.) A functional study of the theoretical elements of music including the quantitative and aesthetic aspects of rhythm, intervals, scales, triads, two- and three-part counterpoint, and problem-solving chord connection up to the chord of the seventh. Development of aural, visual, singing, writing  playing, improvisatory, and compositional skills in notation, scales, modes, rhythm, and melodic and harmonic intervals.  Prerequisite for MUS 1A, MUS 1B: MUS 3 or consent of instructor. Prerequisite for MUS 1C, MUS 1D: MUS 1A, MUS 1B or consent of the instructor.

MUS 101B - Musicianship I: Solfege (1)

(Harmony - 3, Solfege - 1 Lecture, three hours  and laboratory, two hours each week.) A functional study of the theoretical elements of music including the quantitative and aesthetic aspects of rhythm, intervals, scales, triads, two- and three-part counterpoint, and problem-solving chord connection up to the chord of the seventh. Development of aural, visual, singing, writing  playing, improvisatory, and compositional skills in notation, scales, modes, rhythm, and melodic and harmonic intervals.  Prerequisite for MUS 1A, MUS 1B: MUS 3 or consent of instructor. Prerequisite for MUS 1C, MUS 1D: MUS 1A, MUS 1B or consent of the instructor.

MUS 101C - Musicianship I: Harmony (3)

(Harmony - 3, Solfege - 1 Lecture, three hours  and laboratory, two hours each week.) A functional study of the theoretical elements of music including the quantitative and aesthetic aspects of rhythm, intervals, scales, triads  two- and three-part counterpoint, and problem-solving chord connection up to the chord of the seventh. Development of aural, visual  singing, writing, playing, improvisatory, and compositional skills in notation, scales, modes  rhythm, and melodic and harmonic intervals. Prerequisite for MUS 1A, MUS 1B: MUS 3 or consent of instructor. Prerequisite for MUS 1C, MUS 1D: MUS 1A, MUS 1B or consent of the instructor.

MUS 101D - Musicianship I: Solfege (1)

(Harmony - 3, Solfege - 1 Lecture, three hours  and laboratory, two hours each week.) A functional study of the theoretical elements of music including the quantitative and aesthetic aspects of rhythm, intervals, scales, triads, two- and three-part counterpoint, and problem-solving chord connection up to the chord of the seventh. Development of aural, visual, singing, writing  playing, improvisatory, and compositional skills in notation, scales, modes, rhythm, and melodic and harmonic intervals. Prerequisite for MUS 1A, MUS 1B: MUS 3 or consent of instructor. Prerequisite for MUS 1C, MUS 1D:  MUS 1A, MUS 1B or consent of the instructor.

MUS 102A - Musicianship II: Harmony (3)

(Harmony-3, Solfege-1 Lecture, three hours, and laboratory two hours each week) Continuation of Musicianship I, including ninth, eleventh, and thirteenth chords, chromatic harmony and modulation. Contemporary techniques in harmony  rhythm, melody, counterpoint and form, including the 12-tone technique, chance and electronic music.  Development of aural, visual, singing  writing, playing, improvisatory, and compositional skills in compound intervals, chromatic and atonal melodies, chromatic harmonies, modulation, and more complex meters and rhythms to include twentieth century techniques.

MUS 102B - Musicianship II: Solfege (1)

(Harmony-3, Solfege-1 Lecture, three hours, and laboratory two hours each week) Continuation of Musicianship I, including ninth, eleventh, and thirteenth chords, chromatic harmony and modulation. Contemporary techniques in harmony  rhythm, melody, counterpoint and form, including the 12-tone technique, chance and electronic music.  Development of aural, visual, singing  writing, playing, improvisatory, and compositional skills in compound intervals, chromatic and atonal melodies, chromatic harmonies, modulation, and more complex meters and rhythms to include twentieth century techniques.

MUS 105 - Music Practicum (0.5, 0.5)

A weekly forum for music majors, and minors, for the purpose of sharing information, current current developments, presentations of guest speakers and clinicians from the industry, lectures, reports from students, and student performances. (Credit/No Credit)

MUS 106 - The Music Community: Exploring Sound and Meaning (3)

The study of the sound and function of music with a focus on Western art ( or classical), popular and folk music traditions to develop the necessary tools for basic understanding and appreciation of music.

MUS 113 - Applied Music (Non-Maj) (1-3)

Private instruction - instrumental or vocal.  For music minors and non majors/minors. May be repeated for credit. Applied Music fee. Instructor consent required.

MUS 115 - Applied Music (Maj) (1-3)

Private instruction - instrumental or vocal.  For music majors.  May be repeated for credit. Instructor consent required. Applied Music fee.

MUS 116 - Music Cultures of the World (3)

This course offers an introductory survey of selected musical traditions from geographical areas such as Asia, Africa, the Middle East, Latin America, and Eastern Europe. It examines structure, content, materials, and performance contexts of local musics, and the broader role music plays in society as it relates to ethnicity, gender, religion, and politics.  This course satisfies the fine arts requirement.

MUS 117 -  Women and Gender in Music (3)

This class will study the role of gender in music as reflected by women composers, performers, writers on music, and patrons. This class will also investigate how active participation in music making and performance by women shapes the ways in which gender is represented. This course satisfies the fine arts requirement. GE 5D.

MUS 119 - Mount Chorus (0-1)

Study and performance of masterpieces of choral literature from all periods for women.  Open to all students and members of the community. May be repeated for credit.

MUS 120 - Rock Communities (3)

This course uses paradigmatic rock albums and films as points of departure for exploring the cultural expressions of distinct musical communities, including the African American R&B community of the 1950s and 60s, the rock ’n’ roll “counterculture” community of the 60s and 70s, and contemporary national and international communities of pop music fans. The course is divided into five chronologically-ordered units: (1) Roots to Rock (1950-1965), (2) The Counterculture (1965-1970), (3) Trouble in Paradise (1970-1975), (4) Rock to Pop (1975-1995), and (5) Today and Beyond (1995-present). Course themes include music and race, music and class, music and commercialism, and music and politics.

MUS 121 - Mount Singers (0-1)

Study and performance of masterpieces of choral literature for women from all periods.  Open to students and members of the community by audition. May be repeated for credit. Participating students must enroll in MUS 19/MUS 119 concurrently.

MUS 122 - Performance Practices (2)

Study and performance of significant instrumental and vocal literature for solo and ensembles.

MUS 123 - Chamber Music (0-1)

Study and performance of chamber music for various instrumental and/or vocal combinations. May be repeated for credit.

MUS 124A - Survey of the History and Literature of Music (3)

Development of compositional forms and styles viewed from the historical perspective. A. Antiquity, Renaissance, Baroque B. Romantic, Classical, Present

MUS 124B - Surveys of the History and Literature of Music (3)

Development of compositional forms and styles viewed from the historical perspective. A. Antiquity, Renaissance, Baroque B. Romantic, Classical, Present

MUS 130 - Creative Music Experience (1)

An introduction to music and its use in the education and development of children. Emphasis is placed on rhythm, melody, harmony, form, style  notation, and creativity. It includes instruction on melodic, percussion, and fretted instruments  classroom observation and participation. This course serves as basic preparation for the elementary and intermediate school instructor  and for those working in various areas of child development.

MUS 131 - Music Technology (2)

This course will provide students with a basic foundation of skills relating to the application of audio technology in the fields of music and media. Students are expected to possess basic knowledge of music notation, music fundamentals, and computers (Mac). This course will be relevant to musicians (performers, composers, songwriters), producers, and those in film and media. Topics covered will include properties of sound and acoustics, DAWs (Digital Audio Workstations), music notation software (Sibelius/Finale), Musical Instrument Digital Interface (MIDI), sound recording/editing, digital instruments, and sonic/visual aesthetics. Students will gain skills in these topics through hands-on individual projects, culminating in a student-tailored final project designed to complement each student’s goals.

MUS 133 - Form & Analysis (2)

A study of the forms found in Classical period music: motive, phrase, period, song form, rondo  theme and variation, and sonata. Principles of understanding musical structures as they apply to folk, pop and music of world cultures.

MUS 134 - Orchestration & Arranging (2)

Designed to provide facility in writing for various instrumental combinations. Techniques  analysis and use of the orchestra by the composers of the 18th, 19th, and 20th centuries. Includes ranges, tonal possibilities, technical limitations.

MUS 135 - Composition (2)

Analysis, improvisation and composition of music in various styles, forms, and instrumental and/ or vocal combinations, and electronic sound sources.  May be repeated for credit.  Often taken as Directed Study.

MUS 137 - Diction for Singers (2)

The fundamentals of phonetics and sound production in Italian, French, and German as applied to singing.

MUS 139 - Instrumental Conducting (2)

Study of baton technique, score reading, and interpretation of orchestral literature.

MUS 140 - Choral Techniques (2)

To develop skills in the fundamentals of choral conducting related to breath and gesture.  Starting with tempo, articulation, and dynamics in the right hand, and matters of expression and precision in the left, the course builds on this body of knowledge to attain greater competency in obtaining nuance, rhythmic precision, and subtle accentuation through one’s conducting technique as related to choral ensembles and variety of musical styles. Conducting technique, appropriate gestures, score preparation and rehearsal technique will be emphasized.

MUS 142 - American Musical Theater (3)

A history of the American Musical from its origins to the present day.  The class will include in-depth analysis of varied musicals to further the understanding of how plot, musical structure and interpretation combine to define the genre.

MUS 144 - Mariachi Music (3)

This course uses Mariachi music as a point of departure for exploring the sociocultural, political, and economic relationships between communities in Mexico and the US. Following a Mariachi-centric introduction to basic musical concepts, each of the course’s five units focuses on a different facet of the Mexico- US relationship, including politics, urbanism, and gender encouraging student to critically evaluate cultural expressions, interrogate the connections between them, and value their differences.

MUS 145 - Music and Violence (3)

This course explores the role of music in generating, sustaining and contesting acts of political violence. It focuses on conflicts occurring throughout the globe, both historical and current, with case studies that examine terrorism, warfare, revolution, street violence, reconciliation and peace. The goal of this integrated study experience is to build an understanding of music's motivational powers and the interactive effects of music and political violence.  The course will feature visiting performers and will pay particular attention to the discretely musical aspects of human and cultural rights. Our work will be oriented towards activism beyond the classroom.  Students will become comfortable hearing music and thinking about musical practices in terms of how sounds and the realities they create are related to rights, discourses, and claims. GE 6A when linked with POL 143.

MUS 146A - Special Projects in Music: Vocal Literature (1-3)

*Special Projects courses with a designation of 1-3 credits may be repeated for a maximum of 3 credits.

MUS 146B - Special Projects in Music: Instrumental Literature (1-3)

*Special Projects courses with a designation of 1-3 credits may be repeated for a maximum of 3 credits.

MUS 146C - Special Projects in Music: Music History and Literature (1-3)

*Special Projects courses with a designation of 1-3 credits may be repeated for a maximum of 3 credits.

MUS 146D - Special Projects in Music: Church Music (1-3)

*Special Projects courses with a designation of 1-3 credits may be repeated for a maximum of 3 credits.

MUS 146E - Special Projects in Music: Music Scoring (3)

Symphony Orchestra, Wind Ensemble, or Choral Ensemble  (UCLA course MUS124 A, B, or C). Cross registration at UCLA C176 will meet the requirements for this course.

MUS 146F - Special Projects in Music: Music Education (1-3)

*Special Projects courses with a designation of 1-3 credits may be repeated for a maximum of 3 credits.

MUS 146G - Special Projects in Music: Musicianship (1-3)

*Special Projects courses with a designation of 1-3 credits may be repeated for a maximum of 3 credits.

MUS 146H - Special Projects in Music: Chamber Music (1-3)

*Special Projects courses with a designation of 1-3 credits may be repeated for a maximum of 3 credits.

MUS 146I - Special Projects in Music: Choral Music (1-3)

*Special Projects courses with a designation of 1-3 credits may be repeated for a maximum of 3 credits.

MUS 146J - Special Projects in Music: Music Therapy (1-3)

*Special Projects courses with a designation of 1-3 credits may be repeated for a maximum of 3 credits.

MUS 146K - Special Projects in Music: Conducting (1-3)

*Special Projects courses with a designation of 1-3 credits may be repeated for a maximum of 3 credits.

MUS 146L - Special Projects in Music: Electronic Music Composition  (3)

Cross registration at UCLA C176 will meet the requirements for this course.

MUS 146M - Special Projects in Music: Women in Music (1-3)

*Special Projects courses with a designation of 1-3 credits may be repeated for a maximum of 3 credits.

MUS 146N - Special Projects in Music: Special Topic (1-3)

*Special Projects courses with a designation of 1-3 credits may be repeated for a maximum of 3 credits.

MUS 146O - Special Projects in Music: Senior Project (1-3)

Students normally register for this course in spring of their senior year. Students with an emphasis in performance present a senior recital with scholarly program notes in lieu of a written thesis. Students with an emphasis in music history complete a written thesis. Students with an emphasis in music scoring for media submit a portfolio of their work. Students with an emphasis in music education are required to present a half-hour solo recital in addition to requirements specified by the Education Department. Students with an emphasis in music industry present a capstone project related to music industry. *Special Projects courses with a designation of 1-3 credits may be repeated for a maximum of 3 credits.

MUS 146P - Special Projects in Music: Music Industry (3)

Cross registration at UCLA C176 will meet the requirements for this course.

MUS 147 - Seminar in Music Education (2)

Overview of the organization of music in the schools.  Scheduling, length, and content of music offerings.  Consideration of general music classes, chorus, glee clubs, orchestras, band  ensembles, theory and music literature.  Review of technology available for music education. Observation and some supervised teaching.

MUS 149 - The Business of Music (3)

Introduces various aspects of the music business, such as songwriting; copyrighting; publishing; music in the marketplace, broadcasting, and film; business affairs; the record industry; private studio teaching; music and the Internet; and career planning and development.

MUS 151 - Pedgogy: Principles and Methods (2)

Analysis and comparison of various procedures for beginning and intermediate instruction.  Review of various approaches to the art of teaching and selection of appropriate literature for keyboard  voice and instruments.

MUS 153 - Introduction to Music Industry (3)

An overview of the music industry. Students will explore a variety of music industry career paths in areas such as arts management, music products and merchandising, public relations, music production and recording, publishing, online music distribution, and live music event organization.

MUS 154 - Music and Arts Entrepeneurship (3)

Entrepreneurial skills and context for arts-based careers and business ventures. Students develop arts projects related to their interests.

MUS 155 - Introduction to Songwriting (3)

*Prerequisite for Studio Techniques practicum
Studies the craft of songwriting. Emphasis is on the creation of original melodies and lyrics. A variety of non-classical contemporary musical styles are considered.

MUS 156 - Arts Management Practicum (2)

Practicum in which students produce a music recital, live production. Production is accomplished in guided stages including: planning and budgeting, establishing a venue, promotion (both traditional and via social media), and stage production. Students are provided with a small stipend to complete their project.

MUS 157 - Studio Techniques Practicum (2)

Practicum in which students make a demo recording. The recording is completed in guided stages including: planning and budgeting, studio recording, studio editing, and promotion via social media/ audio platforms. Students are provided with a small stipend to complete their project. Prerequisite: MUS 155 (p. ).

MUS 158 - Youth Orchestra Practicum and Outreach (2)

Practicum in which students volunteer as teachers and/or administrators at a local youth orchestra. 1.5 hours of weekly volunteer time are matched by class meetings dedicated to discussing students’ applied experiences, developing teaching skills, and exploring the history, goals, pitfalls, and potentials of youth orchestras , ensembles in Los Angeles.

MUS 160 - Mount Orchestra (0-1)

Offers students instructions in orchestral music through the study and performance of quality literature representing a variety of style periods and musical genre. May be repeated for credit. Prerequisite: Audition with director.

MUS 165 - Guitar Ensemble (0-1)

The Guitar Ensemble consist of the practice of music for guitar in groups that can go from duets, trios, and quartets, to larger ensembles of guitars. The group will meet once a week.

MUS 170 - Percussion Ensemble (0-1)

Students perform together and learn snare drum, bass drum, cymbals, tambourine, triangle, simple mallet playing, and timpani in an ensemble setting.

MUS 196H - Senior Honors Thesis (3)

Open only to students admitted to the Honors Program.