Arts & Science Calendar 1998-99: Table of Contents: Programs and Courses
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SOC SOCIOLOGY


On this page: Introduction | Faculty Members | Programs | Courses
See also: Course Summer Timetable | Course Winter Timetable | Secondary School Information | More on Department

Introduction

Sociological investigation ranges from the analysis of small groups to large social systems. Using a variety of methods and skills, Sociology explores how our individual and collective ways of thinking, feeling and acting are shaped by our social experience. Sociology's tools and subject matter are helpful in many careers: government, politics, industry, education, journalism, etc. A professional career in Sociology, however, requires training beyond the undergraduate level.

The medical, legal and environmental fields are finding an increasing need for sociologists. In the Federal Public Service, Statistics Canada hires graduates for the Economist-Sociologist (ES) classification. Municipal governments hire specialists in urban sociology, social work, community relations and regional planning. In private buisness, sociologists work in management consulting firms and public opinion polling organizations, as well as in labour relations and human resources. Positions as faculty members at post-secondary institutions require a Doctoral degree (Ph D) with evidence of first class scholarly research and excellent communication skills.

Most SOC courses are not balloted, but preference will be given to students in Sociology programs in the following order: Specialists, Majors, and Minors. All 200-, 300-, and 400-level SOC courses have prerequisites. The Department may waive a prerequisite in certain cases. For further information or individual discussion, contact the Student Counsellor or

Undergraduate Director:

Undergraduate Director: Professor D.W. Magill, Room 504, 203 College Street (978-3412)

Student Counsellor: Room 519, 203 College Street (978-8266)

General Enquiries: 978-3412

Undergraduate Course Descriptions: available in Spring 1998 at: http://www.chass.utoronto.ca:8080/~socungrd/index.html

Faculty Members

Professors Emeriti
R. Breton, MA, Ph D, FRSC (SM) M.J. Kelner, Ph D, LL D
S.D. Clark, MA, Ph D, LL D, FRSC H.M. Makler, MA, Ph D
P.J. Giffen, MA H.K. Nishio, BA, Ph D (E)
O. Hall, Ph D, LL D, FRSC M. Spencer, MA, Ph D (E)
R.L. James, MA, Ph D (S) L. Zakuta, MA, Ph D
W. Kalbach, MA, Ph D, FRSC (E) I.M. Zeitlin, Ph D (T)

Professor and Acting Chair of the Department
L. Tepperman, AM, Ph D (N)

Professor
and Associate Chair
C.L. Jones, MA, Ph D

Professor
and Associate Chair
D.W. Magill, MA, Ph D (N)

Professors
R.F. Badgley, MA, Ph D W.W. Isajiw, MA, Ph D (S)
B. Baldus, MA, Dr Sc Pol J.B. Kervin, BA, Ph D (E)
Y.M. Bodemann, MA, Ph D W.M. Michelson, AM, Ph D, FRSC
R. Brym, MA, Ph D (U) J.H. Simpson, BD, Th M, Ph D (E)
D.F. Campbell, Ph D (E) R. O'Toole, MA, Ph D (S)
B. Erickson, MA, Ph D J.G. Reitz, BS, Ph D
H. Friedmann, Ph D (E) J.W. Salaff, MA, Ph D
R. Gartner, MS, Ph D E. Silva, Ph D (E)
A.R. Gillis, MA, Ph D G.A. Stevens, MA, Ph D (E)
J. Hagan, MA, Ph D, FRSC B. Wellman, MA, Ph D
E.B. Harvey, MA, Ph D B. Wheaton, MA, Ph D
N.L. Howell, BA, Ph D

Associate Professors
M. Blute, Ph D (E) R. Roman, Ph D (U)
D. Brownfield, MA, Ph D (E) A. Sev'er, MA, Ph D (S)
J.L. deLannoy, DOC JUR, Ph D (S) A.M. Sorenson, MA, Ph D
B. Fox, Ph D A. Stein, Ph D (E)
M. Hammond, MA, Ph D (S) J. Tanner,B Sc, MA, Ph D (S)
J. Hannigan, MA, Ph D (S) S. Ungar, Ph D (S)
P.C. Hsiung, MA, Ph D (S) W.H. Vanderburg, MA Sc, Ph D, P Eng
J.A. Lee, MA, Ph D (S) J. Wayne, MA, Ph D
R.W. MacKay, MA, Ph D (U)

Assistant Professors
D. Behrens, M Sc, Ph D T. Peressini, MA, Ph D (E)
W.C. Fong, MA, Ph D J.W.P. Veugelers, MA, Ph D
W.J. Magee, MS, Ph D S. Welsh, MA, Ph D
Senior Tutor
B. Green, Ph D (E)
Adjunct Professor
P.G. Erickson, MA, Ph D

SOCIOLOGY PROGRAMS

Enrolment in Sociology Programs is limited. Consult the March Timetable for enrolment details.

SOCIOLOGY (B.A.)

Specialist program (Hon.B.A.): S10131 (10 full courses or their equivalent, including at least one 400-series course)

Entry Requirements: 1) a minimum grade of 65% in SOC 101Y; 2) a minimum grade of 70% in each of SOC 200Y and 203Y; and 3) all students must have completed 8 full courses and be enroled in the sociology major program.
1. SOC 101Y
2. SOC 200Y, SOC 203Y. These courses to be taken immediately after completing SOC 101Y.
3. SOC 300Y, 389Y
4. SOC 401Y, 405Y (formerly 387Y)
5. Three additional 200+ level SOC courses

NOTE: The Department recommends that the Major Program requirements be complete at the end of the 15th course (normally the end of third year)

Major program (B.A.): M10131 (6 full courses or their equivalent)

Entry Requirements: 1) a minimum grade of 65% in SOC 101Y; and 2) all students need to have completed 4 full courses towards a degree.
1. SOC 101Y
2. SOC 200Y, SOC 203Y. These courses to be taken immediately after completing SOC 101Y.
3. Three additional 200+ level SOC courses, including at least two 300+ level courses

Minor program (B.A.): R10131 (4 full courses or their equivalent)

Entry Requirements: 1) a minimum grade of 65% in SOC 101Y; and 2) all students need to have completed 4 full courses towards a degree.
1. SOC 101Y
2. Three additional 200+ level SOC courses, including at least one 300+ level course

SOCIOLOGY AND ECONOMICS — See ECONOMICS

SOCIOLOGY AND PHILOSOPHY — See PHILOSOPHY

SOCIOLOGY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE — See POLITICAL SCIENCE

SOCIOLOGY AND URBAN STUDIES (Hon.B.A.)

Consult Department of Sociology and Dr. P. Petersen, Innis College. Specialist program: S13801 (15.5 full courses or their equivalent, including at least one 400-series course)

Entry Requirements: 1) a minimum grade of 65% in SOC 101Y; 2) a minimum grade of 70% in each of SOC 200Y and 203Y; and 3) all students must have completed 8 full courses and be enroled in the sociology major program.
First Year:
1. SOC 101Y
2. Two of ECO 100Y, GGR 124Y, POL 100Y/102Y/103Y
Higher Years:
1. INI 235Y, 306Y, 430Y, JGI 360H
2. SOC 200Y, 203Y, 300Y, 389Y, 401Y, 405Y
3. One of SOC 205Y/385Y
4. An additional 2.0 courses selected from Groups A through E with no more than one from any group:

Group A: Economics: ECO 333Y, 334Y, 410H; GGR 220Y, 324H, 326H, 357H, 359H

Group B: Geography: JGI 346H, 360H; GGR 211H, 252H, 323H, 350H, 361H

Group C: History and Architecture: ARC 283H, FAH 213H, 214H, 265H, 327Y, 328Y, 413H; GGR 247H, 248H, 258H, 336H; HIS 448H, 457H

Group D: Politics: GGR 339H; POL 209Y, 221H, 317Y, 321Y, 413Y, 418Y, 439Y, 449Y, 472H, 473H

Group E: Environment: GGR 323H, 332H; HIS 448H

SOCIOLOGY COURSES

(see Section 4 for Key to Course Descriptions)

For Distribution Requirement purposes, all SOC courses are classified as SOCIAL SCIENCE courses.

NOTE 1. The following are balloted courses: SOC200Y, 300Y, 389Y, 401Y, 405Y, and all independent Research courses. Students must follow the balloting procedures as outlined in the March Access Timetable and Instructions and in the Sociology Undergraduate Studies Handbook. Students cannot enrol in these courses without balloting at the Department. Ineligible students will be removed from the courses even if the course appears on their timetable.

SSC199Y
First Year Seminar 52T

Undergraduate seminar that focuses on specific ideas, questions, phenomena or controversies, taught by a regular Faculty member deeply engaged in the discipline. Open only to newly admitted first year students. It may serve as a breadth requirement course; see First Year Seminars: 199Y.

NOTE SOC 101Y is a prerequisite for all SOC courses, and instructors will assume students have the background knowledge provided by this course. All higher level SOC courses have prerequisites which are enforced. See the student counsellor for information on waiving a prerequisite.

SOC101Y
Introduction to Sociology 52L, 26T

The basic principles and methods of sociology applied to the study of human societies; social sources of differing values and conceptions of reality, and the influences of these on the behaviour of individuals, patterns of relations among groups, and social stability and change.

NOTE SOC 200Y is a balloted course. See Note 1. at the beginning of this section. In the winter session, SOC 200Y is limited to Sociology Specialists and Majors.

SOC200Y
Introduction to Social Research 52L, 13T

A variety of theoretical approaches and research techniques are critically examined to illustrate general principles of conceptualization, measurement, and explanation.
Exclusion: WDW350Y
Prerequisite: SOC101Y; permission of Department by ballot.

SOC202Y
Structure of Interpersonal Relations 52L

Patterned relationships, social roles, and social expectations which arise out of interaction among individuals.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC203Y
History of Social Theory 52L

Development of sociological theory in the 19th and 20th centuries; history of ideas; formal analysis; relationship between theory and empirical inquiry.
Exclusion: SOC314Y
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC205Y
Urban Sociology 52L

What kinds of communities do we live in, as a consequence of our industrialized urban society? Topics include: urbanization, communities and networks, migration, ethnicity, politics and planning.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y SOC207Y
Sociology of Work and Occupations 52L

The nature and meaning of work in relation to changes in the position of the professions, unions and government, of women and minority groups, and in industrial societies more generally. Career choice and strategies, occupational mobility, and individual satisfaction at work.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

RLG210Y
Introduction to the Sociology of Religion (See "Religion")

SOC210Y
Ethnicity in Social Organization 52L

Impact of racial, ethnic, and linguistic heterogeneity and of various patterns of immigration on economic, political, and cultural institutions, and on individual identity, self-conceptions, social attitudes, and relations.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC212Y
Deviance and Control 52L

Sociological analysis of deviance (acts or persons that violate the normative structures of society) and social control (societal responses that attempt to reduce, treat, or transform deviance). What is deviance? What are different ways societies respond to deviance? What are the consequences of efforts to regulate, prevent, and punish deviance?
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC213Y
Law and Society 52L

An introduction to social scientific perspectives and research on the nature, sources, dimensions, and impact of law: the "value question" in defining and studying law as a set of social phenomena; conceptual issues and methodological strategies in establishing and interpreting linkages between legal and other social structures and processes; the uses and limits of law in maintaining order and promoting social change.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC214Y
Sociology of the Family 52L

An examination of cross-cultural variations and social-historical changes in the organization of family life, followed by a critical look at the key activities in family life today. Emphasis is on gender relations.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC215Y
Socialization 52L

The acquisition and reproduction of personality, culture, and social structure. Child-rearing practices, sex-role acquisition and learning, structural influences on values, attitudes and aspirations, political socialization, adult socialization.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC220Y
Social Inequality in Canada 52L

An analysis of historical and contemporary empirical patterns of inequality in Canada. The focus is on income, power, ethnic, regional, and gender inequalities.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC225Y
Sociology of Education 52L

Relationship between education and society. Differing internal structures of educational systems and their educational consequences.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC242Y
Sociology of Health and Medicine 52L

Organizational structure of health facilities and delivery of health care. Definition of health and illness by users, and pathways to health-care providers.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC245Y
The Sociology of Aging 52L

Social gerontology deals with many social aspects of advanced age, e.g. problems of retirement, post-retirement life, living arrangements and family, changes in identity, and new roles for later life, in Canada and in a cross-cultural perspective.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC250Y
Sociology of Religion 52L

Overview of the classic theoretical literature. Topics examined are: the social origins of Judaism and Christianity; the process of secularization; the significance of new religious movements; the relevance of "civil religion"; and the contemporary upsurge of "fundamentalism".
Exclusion: RLG210Y
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

JAL253H
Language and Society (See "Anthropology" or "Linguistics")

JAL254H
Sociolinguistics (See "Anthropology" or "Linguistics")

SOC255Y
Sociology of the Life Cycle 52L

Variations in the adult life cycle between and within societies; the effects of social structure on life cycles, and of life stages and transitions on individuals.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC260Y
Power and Policy in Canadian Society 52L

Examination of the forces and factors that drive and shape policy in Canadian society. The policy areas examined include education, labour force and employment, employment equity, ethnocultural relations, and the environment. Exploration of the applications of sociology in the formulation and evaluation of policy choices.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC263H
The Quality of Social Life (formerly SOC262Y) 26L

Social psychological perspectives on the quality of life, focusing on interpersonal relationships, marriage and families, social equity and inequality, mass media and popular culture, and violence and victimization.
Prerequisite: PSY100Y/SOC101Y

SOC264H
Sociology of Mental Health and Mental Disorders (formerly SOC262Y) 26L

An overview of the link between social inequality and emotional inequality, focusing on differences in mental health across social groups and stress and coping resource
Prerequisite: PSY100Y/SOC101Y

SOC299Y
Research Opportunity Program

Credit course for supervised participation in faculty research project. See Research Opportunity Program for details.

NOTE SOC 300Y is a balloted course limited to Sociology Specialists. See Note 1. at the beginning of this section.

SOC300Y
Quantitative Analysis 52L, 26P

Basic statistical techniques with an emphasis on applications to sociological examples. Hypothesis testing techniques include chi-square, analysis of variance, and regression. Corresponding exploratory techniques (or resistant methods of developing hypotheses).
Prerequisite: SOC200Y; permission of the Department by ballot

SOC301Y
Theories of Inequality 52L

Theories of social inequality, its historical evolution, and the determinants of continuity and change of patterns of social inequality.
Prerequisite: SOC203Y/220Y

SOC302Y
Family Dynamics 52L

The nature of interpersonal relationships within families. Theoretical and methodological issues in the investigation of family dynamics.
Prerequisite: SOC214Y

SOC303H
Family Demography 26L

Describes the political, social and economic implications of diversity in family structure. Uses empirical studies in the sociological tradition to describe current trends in living arrangements and family relationships. Examines social and economic consequences of the inconsistencies between public definitions and the reality of family life.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC304H
Status Attainment 26L

Shows how "getting ahead" or becoming "downwardly mobile" are affected by social as well as economic factors. Links the experience of mobility to larger scale social change.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC305H
Measuring Social Perceptions 26L

Standard and more recent approaches to measuring perceptions, attitudes and preferences. Emphasizes a critical view of data collection practices in both academic and applied research.
Exclusion: SOC300Y
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC306Y
Sociology of Crime and Delinquency 52L

Examines explanation, theory construction, measurement procedures, and techniques for data collection and analysis within the sociology of crime and delinquency.
Prerequisite: SOC212Y

SOC309H
Sociology of AIDS 26L

Explores and discusses specific theories of action. Applies theories to various factors associated with AIDS/HIV. Examines political, scientific, health, social, economic, and cultural environments. This course forces students to examine the hidden theoretical assumptions surrounding AIDS/HIV.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC312Y
Population and Society 52L

Population processes (birth, death, and migration) and their relationship to social, cultural, and economic change.
Prerequisite: SOC205Y/214Y/245Y

SOC313Y
Issues in Sociological Theory 52L

Central issues of sociological theory examined through contributions of social scientists whose work has both historical and conceptual importance.
Prerequisite: SOC203Y

SOC317Y
Industrial Sociology (formerly SOC316Y) 52L

Labour/management relations in industrial societies; impact of technological change on work organizations and labour markets; implications for understanding various topics including social mobility, labour market segmentation, job satisfaction, work/family relations, immigration and race, power in organizations, union and industrial conflict, organizational culture, and the social control of industry.
Prerequisite: A 200+ level SOC course

SOC320Y
Applied Sociology 52L

The uses of sociology in solving social problems and planning alternative social structures. Applications in areas including poverty, crime, medicine, drug use, race and ethnic relations, industrial relations, education, and politics.
Prerequisite: A 200+ level SOC course

SOC330Y
Comparative Ethnic Relations 52L

Comparative study of interethnic relations, including comparisons of ethnic groups and types of ethnic groups and comparisons of their relative position in different institutions, social structures, and societies. Comparisons made with respect to the impact of society on ethnic groups, and ethnic groups in society.
Prerequisite: A 200+ level SOC course

SOC333Y
Sociology of Intimacy 52L

Various forms of intimacy, including sexuality: how individuals experience such relationships, how a sense of intimacy comes to be shared, how relationships alter through time, kinds of developmental pathways.
Prerequisite: A 200+ level SOC course

SOC338Y
The Making of the Working Class 52L

Composition, organization, and political role of labouring classes (artisans, industrial workers, and rural workers) during the early phases of industrial development and state modernization in Western Europe and Russia and in "Third World" countries during the 20th century. Responses of the business class, land owning classes, and political authorities.
Prerequisite: A 200+ level SOC course

SOC340Y
Sociology of Revolution 52L

Examination of competing interpretations of the processes of revolution and counterrevolution through the study of the French Revolution, Russian Revolution and Mexican Revolution; these historically specific debates are linked to generic issues of Political Sociology, such as state-society relations; class versus elite analysis; relationship between economic, political and social change.
Prerequisite: A 200+ level SOC course

SOC355Y
Structural Analysis 52L

The structure of social relationships, including both personal networks and the overall organization of whole social settings. The role of social structure in social support, access to scarce resources, power conflict, mobilization, diffusion, and beliefs.
Prerequisite: SOC200Y

SOC356Y
Technology and Society 52L

Analysis of the interplay between technology and society, starting with the Industrial Revolution. Considers how technological developments affect social systems, communications, work, leisure and world-systems.
Prerequisite: A 200+ level SOC course

SOC360Y
Sociology of Cultural Studies 52L

Examination of cultural process practices through which culture is constituted (ordered) and reproduced. A dominant cultural order is created and reproduced through the process of selective tradition, which is treated as natural and "taken for granted." The cultural processes involve the interaction of economic, political, ideological and cultural practices.
Prerequisite: A 200+ level SOC course

SOC365Y
Gender Relations 52L

Examination of historical and contemporary sources of gender inequity, and the many dimensions of gender difference and inequality today.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC369Y
The Canadian Community 52L

Attention focused on case studies which investigate the social organization of Canadian communities. The case study approach emphasizes theory and methods. The major course requirement is an ethnographic study of a "community."
Prerequisite: A 200+ level SOC course

SOC370Y
Sociology of Labour 52L

The role and development of labour and the labour movement in Canada, its differential success in various industries and regions, and its impact on other aspects of society.
Prerequisite: 200+ level SOC course

SOC371H
Sociology of Nationalism and War 26L

Sociological and social science perspectives on nationalism, ethnic conflict and war. What is a nation? What is nationalism? What is ethnicity, or an ethnos? What is the record of social science in terms of predicting, preventing and explaining the rise of nationalism, ethnic conflict and war? What kinds of nationalism do we have in Canada?
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

SOC375Y
Sociology of Organizations 52L

Internal structure of formal and informal organizations; bureaucracies; patterns of interorganizational relations; impact of organizations on social structure and social classes of different societies.
Prerequisite: A 200+ level SOC course

SOC380Y
Sociology of Film 52L

Film as a medium of communication. How such messages are assembled and how the film references symbolic systems.
Prerequisite: A 200+ level SOC course

SOC385Y
Social Ecology 52L

Provides a framework for the empirical analysis and practical solution of problems dealing with human well-being which have contextual dimensions. Topics dealt with cover both built and natural environments, as well as aspects of technology. Each student examines a particular problem in detail.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y; any 200+ level SOC course or an Environmental Science course focussing on urban and/or natural environments

SOC386Y
Urbanization 52L

Examines explanation, theory construction, measurement procedures, and the logic of quantitative analysis within urban sociology and social demography.
Prerequisite: A 200+ level SOC course

SOC388H
Sociology of Everyday Life 26L

Explores the structure and interactions of everyday experience. Views our lives as socially ordered and ourselves as agents. Offers experience in qualitative research and using writing experience.
Exclusion: SOC387Y, 405Y
Prerequisite: SOC101Y

NOTE SOC389Y is a balloted course limited to Sociology Specialists. See Note 1. at the beginning of this section.

SOC389Y
Contemporary Sociological Theory 52L

A selective introduction to major thinkers and approaches in contemporary sociological theory.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y
Recommended preparation: SOC203Y

NOTE All Independent Research courses are balloted. See Note 1. at the beginning of this section.

SOC390Y/391H/392H
Independent Research TBA

Approval of Undergraduate Director required. Deadline for application at the Department is one week prior to last date to enrol with College Registrar; strongly recommend earlier application. Intended for those taking Sociology programs who have enroled with the Department and have completed a minimum of 10 courses.
Prerequisite: Permission of the Department by ballot

SOC393Y/394Y/395Y
Selected Topics in Sociological Research TBA

Designed to provide students with the opportunity to explore a sociological topic in depth. Consult the Departmental website (page 428) for current course descriptions.
Prerequisite: A 200+ level SOC course; other prerequisites vary by topic; see course description on Website

SOC396H/397H/398H
Selected Topics in Sociological Research TBA

Designed to provide students with the opportunity to explore a sociological topic in depth. Consult the Departmental website (page 428) for current course descriptions.
Prerequisite: A 200+ level SOC course; other prerequisites vary by topic; see course description on Website

SOC399Y
Social Issues 52L

Many on-going changes - in education, crime, family life, population, and the environment (among others) - give rise to troubling social problems. This course uses sociological analysis and the findings of sociological research to examine public discussions and policies proposed to deal with both new and enduring social problems.
Prerequisite: SOC101Y and at least one other sociology course

NOTE SOC 401Y and 405Y are limited to Sociology Specialists and must be balloted. See Note 1. at the beginning of this section.

SOC401Y
Advanced Seminar 52S

Designed to provide Specialists with the opportunity to explore a sociological topic in depth. Varies in focus from year to year. Students should obtain a course outline from the Department.
Prerequisite: SOC300Y, 389Y and permission of the Department by Ballot

SOC405Y
Qualitative Analysis (formerly SOC387Y) 52L

Theoretical problems and debates concerning historical and field work (qualitative research); development of research techniques. Students design and carry out research projects.
Prerequisite: SOC200Y and permission of the Department by Ballot

NOTE All Independent Research courses are balloted. See Note 1. at the beginning of this section.

SOC490Y/491H/492H
Independent Research TBA

Approval of Undergraduate Director required. Deadline for application at the Department is one week prior to last date to enrol with College Registrar; earlier application strongly recommended. Intended for those taking Sociology programs who have enroled with the Department and have completed a minimum of 15 courses.
Prerequisite: Permission of the Department by Ballot

SOC493Y/494Y/495Y
Selected Topics in Sociological Research TBA

Designed to provide students with the opportunity to explore a sociological topic in depth. Consult the Departmental website (page 428) for current course descriptions.
Prerequisite: A 300+ level SOC course; other prerequisites vary by topic; see course description on Website

SOC496H/497H/498H
Selected Topics in Sociological Research TBA

Designed to provide students with the opportunity to explore a sociological topic in depth. Consult the Departmental website (page 428) for current course descriptions.
Prerequisite: A 300+ level SOC course; other prerequisites vary by topic; see course description on Website

NOTE Graduate courses available to fourth-year Specialists with permission of the instructor and a minimum GPA of 3.3 for undergraduate program credit. Consult the Department for enrolment procedures.


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