l i
1 ‘ ,
cient in background must make up their deficiencies by taking such additional l
courses as may be recommended by the School. The graduate work must in- l
[ clude at least three of the six fields listed below. At least 16 of the 24 semester ( Sot
l hours required for the master’s degree must be taken from the list below; the in
‘ remaining semester hours may be taken in one or more related fields upon i
‘ l, approval of the major professor. Nine semester hours of the work must be in l
l 3, courses open only to graduate students. A reading knowledge of a modern
l l foreign language, an acceptable thesis and a final oral examination on the !
course work and the thesis complete the requirements for the master’s degree,
1 Candidates for the doctor’s degree must pass an oral and written examina. '
‘ tion in five of the fields listed below. A minor in a related field may be sub. "
j l stituted for two of the fields listed below. Candidates for the doctor’s degree in l
: l a related department desiring a minor in the Patterson School must passa
; . l qualifying examination in two of the fields listed below. At least nine semester
‘ 1 hours of the work in the Patterson School must be in courses not open to 1
undergraduates. l
1_ l I. International Relations, Law and Organization 3
i Diplomacy and International Commerce 169—The Soviet Union in World
. ‘ l Afiairs. A survey of the Soviet record in foreign affairs and an introduction to l
i the guiding concepts and the principal techniques of Soviet foreign policy. Tl
1 . Prerequisite: Political Science 155b. (3) I (Rodes) ‘ m‘
1 Geography l4—Geographic Foundations of World Power 12
1 E Law 195—International Legislation (3)
l r Philosophy llO—The Making of the Modern Mind tel
. 2 l Philosophy l20—Great Religions ac
3 Political Science lOl—Latin American Relations ”c
: Political Science ISO—International Law '
‘ Political Science 165—World Politics E‘
3 Political Science 166—The United Nations 6°.
' Political Science 204—Internationa1 Relations and Organization 31‘;
‘ II. Diplomacy
% ill '1 Diplomacy and International Commerce l60—The Conduct of American
3 _ 1 Foreign Relations. The formulation, conduct, and control of American foreign ‘
a ‘3 policy, basic principles, comparison with other countries. Prerequisite: Political '
; Science 51. (8) II (Vandenbosch)
Diplomacy and International Commerce 201—Problems of Soviet F or-
‘ . C eign Policy (3)
History lOOa—The Diplomacy and Foreign Policy of the United States
‘ to 1898
; History lOOb—The Diplomacy and Foreign Policy of the United States
: 1 Since 1898
1 ‘ 3 History llQb—Europe, 1814-1870
E History 119c—Europe 1870-1918 1
l i ' History l20—Europe Since 1919
i History 135a—The British Empire to 1860
i . History lSSb—The British Empire and Commonwealth
1 History lSQ—British History Since 1815
l 1 History lQOa—The Far East to 1900
‘ History 190b—The Far East Since 1900 .
l ‘ History SOOa—d—Seminar in American Foreign Policy P
‘l History 800a—d—Seminar in Modern European History I;
l? ‘ Political Science 217—Contemporary American Diplomatic Problems 1)