CHURCH HISTORY The aims of this department are to make the student aware of what has taken place since Pentecost, and to acquaint him with the spiritual and cultural heritage which has constituted the mission, purpose, and objectives of the Christian Church. 421 CHURCH HISTORY I. Presents a brief survey intended to familiarize the student with the great epochs of church history and to lay the foundation for more intensive study of the subject. Elective. Credit, two hours. 501-502 CHURCH HISTORY, II, III. Presents in greater detail the history of the Christian Church from Pentecost until the great Protestant Reformation (II), and from the Reformation to the present day (III). Elective. Credit, two hours each semester.

CHURCH HISTORY IV. A study of the development of doctrine in the Christian Church and the heresies which have arisen during the history of the church, including Modernism and other modern-day heretical trends. Elective. Credit, two hours. HISTORY OF THE REFORMATION. The origins of the Reformation and the contributions of various great reforms and natural trends. Also includes some study of the counter-reformation and its results. Elective. Credit, two hours. ORIGIN AND DEVELOPMENT OF DENOMINATIONS. Studies in the doctrinal and natural backgrounds of the great denominations that have arisen since the time of the Reformation. It includes a brief study of the distinctive doctrinal positions of the denominations. Elective. Credit, two hours. HISTORY OF REVIVALS. A study of the background, development, and results of the great revivals in America, England, and the Continent during the past two hundred years. Elective. Credit, two hours.





SOCIOLOGY The aim of this course is to provide the student with the basic concepts of sociology and with a thoroughly Christian and scientific attitude towards social problems, insti­ tuti ons, and human relations generally. 202 SOCIOLOGY. An introduction to the study of social groups, their inter­ actions and their effects on the individual. Deals with the family, culture, race relations, and population problems. Credit, three hours. ANTHROPOLOGY The aim is to provide the student with scientific data concerning the origin of man and the contemporary cultures of primitive societies. This material is especially adapted to the needs of students contemplating missionary service. 410 ANTHROPOLOGY. The origin and antiquity of man; racial criteria and problems; anthropometry; culture, including material culture, social organiza­ tion, language, religion, etc. Credit, two hours. 48

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