Special Progran,s

Applications for the fall must be com­ pleted in January. For further information please contact Dr. R. Buss, Director of Biola Abroad, I 3800 Biola Avenue, La Mirada. California 90639-000 I . There are other opportunities for travel each summer and occasionally at other times during the year. Tours are directed by those with experience in travel and are offet"ed at a nominal price. A lthough these tours are not limited to Biola University students, it is expected that those joining a tour will be in basic agreement with the Christian viewpoint and the standards of conduct held by Biola University. In addi­ tion, it is expected that the individual's health w ill be strong enough to stand the demanding rigors of trave l. For informa­ tion write to the office of admissions and records. Holy Land Studies Talbot Theological Seminary will transfer up to 12 units of elective credit for gradu­ ate level courses taken at the Institute of Holy Land Studies, Jerusalem, Israel. Summer Session A growing and continuing summer ses­ sion program provides students with the opportunity for a greater degree of flexi­ bility in planning their total program Stu­ dents may enrich their course of study and reduce the overall time spent in school or decrease their regular course load by care­ fu l selection of summer session courses. Visi ting students find it refreshing to study 1n a different atmosphere and perhaps a different locale and entering students find it helpful in gaining advanced standing. Work taken may be applied to both the degree and the teaching credential pro­ grams. Instruction is offered in standard courses by the Biola faculty and capable visiting professors. Courses offered cover the areas of art, Bible, theology, G1-eek, history, literature, mathematics, philosophy. psychology, bio­ logical science. sociology and other sub­ jects, including education courses for teaching credential candidates. Graduate courses in theology and psychology enable

graduate students to continue their pro­ grams during summer sessions. Credit is also available in connection with excellent foreign tours conducted during the sum­ mer. Tuition, room and board are lower than regular charges at private colleges; to­ tal costs are competitive with state sum­ mer session charges. See section on finan­ cial informat ion for summer session tu ­ ition. Certain courses or workshops may be offered in the summer that are not listed in this bulletin. Courses may be innovative or the content may be in response to spe­ cialized needs or current topics. Such courses will be described in the separate summer session bulletin. Requests for the summer session bulle­ tin , which is available about February I 5, and app lication forms for admission should be addressed to the office of admissions and records. Admission to the summer program does not presuppose or grant ac­ ceptance to the university for the regular school year. lnterterm To facilitate the completion of gradua­ tion and also to allow exposure to creative learning and to enrich students' academic programs , the university provides an interterm program in January. Resident halls are provided for continuing on campus students at no extra charge. Tu­ ition charges are about one half of the reg­ ular school year charge. Separate prices w ill be available for meals during interterm. (Graduate psychology courses excepted.) A balanced program of general educa­ tion, Bible, elective and graduate courses is offered on campus. Opportunities also will be given to participate in travel and other non-traditional courses. Class schedules for interterm will be available May I. For further information, please write to the di­

Biola Abroad Biola Abroad is an in-residence program fer a quality program at a reasonab le price. offering an academic semester in Europe. Academic semesters are planned w ith a Students are given the opportunity to German orientation each fall beginning broaden their perspectives and integrate 1983. Course offerings are primarily in the learning with experience. To bri ng culture area of general education requirements on to life, classwork is richly supplemented by the sophomore level, but some field trips. Classes are conducted in English upperclassmen with an interest in the hu­ and courses of instruction and credits are manities toward the BA, B.M., or B.S. may the same as those on the La Mirada apply. All partici pants must be full-time stu­ campus. Because of economic and poli tical dents and choose one from each of the instabil ity, programs abroad are under confi ve following blocks of classes for 12-15 stant review. ·A strong effort is made to of- units of credit:



Bible Christian Education 818220

None None

3 3

Inductive Bible Study Induct ive Bible Study


Foreign Language GER 106

GER 105 GER 102 GER 201

2 4 3

Conversational German Intermediate German Studies in Language and Literature: Language

GER 201 GER 320

History/Culture HIS 100



The West and the World


HIS 100

German Civilization

HIS 330

and Culture

H IS 100

German Civilization


GER 330

and Culture

HIS 100


Peoples of the World:

ICS 320


Literature ENG 250



Introductory Studies in Literature: Germanic Studies in Language and Literature: Literature

ENG 250


GER 320

Physical Education PED 11 0


Skills and Techniques:


rector of interterm. Army ROTC

PED 11 0

Advanced Skills and Techniques: Volleyball

PED 150

It 1s possible for interested students to enroll in the Army ROTC program at the University of California, Los Angeles.


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