xt7r4x54j60j https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7r4x54j60j/data/mets.xml Lexington, Ky. University of Kentucky 1978 1979 The University of Kentucky Gradute Schools course catalogs contain bound volumes dating from 1926 through 2005. After 2005, the course catalogs ceased to be printed and became available online only. course catalogs English University of Kentucky Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. University of Kentucky Graduate School course catalogs University of Kentucky Graduate School Bulletin, 1978-1979 text University of Kentucky Graduate School Bulletin, 1978-1979 1978 2016 true xt7r4x54j60j section xt7r4x54j60j . w ,   , 7 mmVemiw

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‘ % TheGmduate School 1978-79

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Margaret 1. King Library - Nor-til
. University of KentuckY
\ Lexington, Kentucky 40506
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to the Graduate Admissions Office for without a grade ugust _ “r? ay ast ay to su m“ t e
admission and readmission to all 1979 July 4—Wednesday— Independence Day (Aca- 51s/dlssertation to The Graduate School for
Summer Sessions demic Holiday) candidates for an August 1979 degree
June lS—Wednesday~ Registration July 9—Monday— Last day for reinstatement of August 9—Thursday— Final Examinations
June l4—Thursday—Class work begins students who failed to pay registration fees August 9—Thursday— End of Eight-Week Ses-
‘ June l5—Friday~Last day to apply to the July lS—Friday—Last day to pay thesis/disser» Sion
. Graduate Admissions Office for admission tation fees for an August degree in Billings August lS—Monday—Final deadline for sub. _
and readmission to the 1979 Fall Semester and Collections office mission of grades to the Registrar's Office,
‘ ”miidex’If he? “Th: “1:35 “Eigii‘ivrf; Ju‘y13-FridaY-L35‘daymdmmpe 12““ _
‘1 Summer Session July lS—Friday— Last day to withdraw from
June 27—Wednesday— Last day to pay regis- the University or reduce course schedule
tration fees in order to avoid cancellation and receive any refund i
I of registration July lS—Wednesday—Last day to schedule a
‘ Note: For Graduation and Diploma information see page 14
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, Otis A. Singletary, Ph.D.
President of the University
, Wimberly C. Royster, Ph.D., Dean
Margaret E. W. Jones, Ph.D., Associate Dean
j Dean Jaros, Ph.D., Associate Dean

 Mast
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The University of Kentucky began offering graduate Master of Arts Masl
work in 1870 and awarded its first graduate degrees in Offered in following fields: R
1876. The Graduate School became a distinct unit in the Anthropology History M:
University organization in 1912. An Library Science
The Graduate School is concerned with advanced study, Classical Languages Mathematics
graduate instruction and research conducted by the. fac- Communications Music
ulty and students of all colleges and departments. The Diplomacy Philosophy
total graduate resources of the University are merged Economics Political Science
under it for the purpose of promoting the acquisition of English Psychology ,1
knowledge in an atmosphere of free and lively inquiry. Fremh 5°C1°.1°gy Gr:
Graduate work is offered in most colleges in the Univer- ngmphy SpamSh Pre
. . . . German Theatre Arts
s1ty. A general description and tabulation of courses for for
each of the various programs is given in the Graduate mii
School Programs section of this bulletin. Master of Science om
The Academic common Market Offered in follow1ng fields: (All
Anatomy Pharmacology
‘ Kentucky is a participating state in The Academic Com- Agricultural Economics pharmaceutical Science nev
- mon Market, an interstate agreement among Southern Animal Sciences Physics Fa(
, states for sharing academic programs. Students who quali- Biochemiml’ PhYSiologY and BiOPhYSiCS I
fy for admission may enroll in a specific program in an- Bi°l°g_i’ Heal‘h- PPYSicalEduca‘ion' “l”.
‘ other A.C.M. state on an in—state tuition basis. At present, Chemmry . Recreauon cm
the agreement has been limited to unusual graduate pro- gompufier smnce Plantpathfmgy the
. . . . . rop Seience Plant Physiology 1‘
grams. For information write to. Southern Regional Ed- Economics P5 cholo
ucation Board, 130 Sixth Street N.W., Atlanta, Georgia Entomology Soil] Sciefcye 36’
30313- Geology Statistics 6‘
- Mathematics Toxicology 0f
‘ Degrees conferred Microbiology Veterinary Science PR
tyc
Doctor of Philosophy
Offered in following fields: Master of Science in Agriculture 1,
, Agricultural Economics History Offered in following fields:
Agricultural Engineering Mathematics Agricultural Economics Horticulture 2 '
Anatomy . Mechanical Engineering AnimalSciences Plant Pathology
Anlmal Scrences Metallurgical Engineering Crop Science Sociology 3'
Anthropology and Materials Science Entomology Soil Science
Biology ‘ Microbiology Forestry
‘ Biochemistry Musicology
Chemical Engineering Pharmaceutical Sciences
Chemical Physics Pharmacology 4.
1 Chemistry Physics and Astronomy Other Degrees
l Civil Engineering Physiology and Biophysics Doctor of Business Admin- Master of Science in Agri-
Crop Science Plant Pathology istration cultural Engineering
Diplomacy and International Plant Physiology Doctor of Education Master of Science in Chem- A
‘ Commerce Political Science Doctor of Musical Arts in ical Engineering P“
1 Economics Psychology Music Teaching Master of Science in Civil Th
‘ Educational Psychology Sociology Master of Arts in Education Engineering C0
l Electrical Engineering Soil Science Master of Science in Master of Science in Clinical 0f
i Engineering Mechanics Spanish Education Nutrition .
l EngllSh Statistics Master of Business Admin- Master of Science in Dentis- po
3 EntomolOgy Toxicology istration try with Specialty in A
‘ French Veterinary Science Master of Fine Arts Orthodontics du
‘ Geography Master of Music Master of Science in Elec- an
Geology Master of Public trical Engineering
Germanic Languages Administration en‘
Higher Education and SOClal Master of Science in Master of Science in Engi- res
and Philosophical Studies Accounting ncering Mechanics du
6

 , |
Master of Science in Home Master of Science in The Role Of the Dean
Economics Mining Engineering , ,
Master ofScience in Library Master ofScience in Nuclear The. Dean of The Graduate School is charged With the
Science Engineering administration of the polic1es adopted by the Graduate
Masterofsciencc in Me- Master ofscience in Nursing Faculty and the UniverSity Senate relating to graduate
chanical Engineering Master of Science in Radio- studies. The Dean presides over all meetings of the Grad-
Master of Science in Medical logical Health—Specialty uate Faculty and calls meetings of this faculty whenever it %
Radiation DOSi‘nC‘rY Masterin CiVil Engineering is advisable or whenever requested to do so by one—fourth
MaS‘CFOfSC‘erfcem'Me‘al‘ Mm.” Pf§°C131 wofk of the membership. Recommendations are made by the
lurglcal Eng-mam“ SPCC‘ahStm Educamn Dean to the Graduate Faculty respecting the requirements
for advanced degrees, the regulations necessary to insure a
high standard of graduate work, and all other aspects of
_ _ the graduate program. From the Office of the Dean, com-
Organ'zatlon Of The Graduate SChOOI mittees are appointed for each graduate student, arrange-
. ments are made for final examinations, students are ad-
The Graduate Faculty conSISts of the Dean of The . . . . .
. Vised With regard to their studies and the requirements of
Graduate School and all persons appomted thereto by the
. . . . . . The Graduate School, and the graduate programs are ad-
PreSident of the UniverSity. As the chief Univer51ty agency . . . . . . . .
f . . . ministered in the interests of effluent Instruction and the
or the promotion of the ideals of graduate study,,1t deter- . . .
. . . highest attainment pOSSible on the part of each graduate
mines the poliCies of The Graduate School and makes rec- . . . .
. . . . student. The Dean is responSible for determining and cer—
ommendations to the UniverSity Senate and to the Pre51- . . . . .
. . . . . . tifying to the Registrar candidates who have fulfilled re-
dent, or to other administrative off1c1als as appropriate. .
All . . . quirements for advanced degrees.
rules affecting graduate work and the inauguration of . . . . .
new raduate r0 ams must be a roved b the Graduate The PreSident, Vice PreSident for Academic Affairs,
g p gr pp y and the Dean of the Graduate School are members ex of-
Faculty. . ficio of all committees of the Graduate Faculty
Any proposed change in the rules of The Graduate Fac- '
ulty must be included in the agenda of the meeting and The Graduate Council
clilrculate'd to ‘hehGZdPete Fsculty 23116225; 10 days prior to The Graduate Council is composed of 13 members and
t (levmeegngdat w E? 1:115 to e Eonsi ereb. d h the Dean of The Graduate School, who is chairman. There
D ew f Th uate dacu tySHllieml ers may. 6 pgopofie Kilt e are eight elected faculty representatives and three faculty
dean 0 d dc ra uate hc' 00 at any tim: y t, e :10 ege members appointed by the Dean of The Graduate School.
Fans an epartmerfitg airmenuconcgrnel ’ orbin :1 e case One of the elected members is from the College of Agri-
(1)) peésonsf nozataac e Atgfa. co feghe “31‘3“. Y t1? X1196 culture, two from the College of Arts and Sciences, one
reSi f'Ifl‘t or ca 61111: 11 airs o t e UniverSIty. E 1g] 1 1' from the College of Business and Economics, two from the
ty qua 1 ications are as o ows. College of Education, one from the College of Engineer-
ing, and one from the College of Medicine. The member
1. The doctor's degree or its equivalent in scholarly repu- or members from each of these colleges are elected by the .
tation. Graduate Faculty members in that college. Two graduate
2- The rank 0f 35515tant professor (01' equlvalent), or student members are selected by the Council from a panel
hlgher. of four submitted by the Graduate and Professional Stu-
3- Scholarly maturity and professmnal productiVity as dent Association. The term of office of the elected and ap-
demonstrated by publications, editorial SCWICCS, re- pointed members is three years, and that of the graduate
search surveys, creative work, or patents; and research students is one year. Members may not succeed themselves
In progress at the time Of appomtment. until three years have elapsed since the completion of their
4. Definite interest in graduate work and the willingness last term.
to participate in the graduate progr am. The Graduate Council approves or disapproves propos-
als concerning courses offered for graduate credit, and ad-
Appointment to the Graduate Faculty is made by the vises and lends asSistance to the Dean in executing the pol-
President of the University on nomination by the Dean of ‘CICS and regulations determined by the Graduate Faculty.
The Graduate School after the Dean and the Graduate Spec1f1cally, the Counc11: -
Counc11 have studied the credentials submitted in support 1. Studies requests of departments relating to proposed gradu-
of the proposed members. ate programs.
Assoc1ate members of the Graduate Faculty are ap- 2' Reviews existing programs and courses.
Pomtedfiy the pea“ 0_f The Graduate S°h°9L 3. In cooperation with the Dean, initiates recommendations to
Administrative officers aSSIgning teaching and other the Graduate Faculty. (This procedure is not intended to
duties to members of the Graduate Faculty who are taking prevent a faculty member from bringing any recommenda—
an active part in the graduate program (1'6" are heavily tion or request directly before the Graduate Faculty.)
engaged in directing theses, carrying on productive
research, etc.) should make appropriate reduction in the The Graduate Council has such authority as is herein
duties required of such teachers. granted, or such as the Dean or the Graduate Faculty may
7
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 delegate to it. A majority of the Graduate Council consti- marital status, or national origin.
tutes a quorum for the transaction of business. Students seeking admission to the University of Kentuc-
l ‘ . ky Graduate School must hold a baccalaureate degree 8'
. Directors 0f Graduate Studies from a fully accredited institution of higher learning. An in
A Director of Graduate Studies serves as program ad— overall undergraduate grade-point average of 2.5 and 3.0 1
‘ viser to each student until the student has a thesis director. on all graduate work is required by The Graduate School. cili
‘ The Director of Graduate Studies then recommends that Individual departments may require higher grade-point per
i the thesis director be appointed the student‘s adviser 0r averages. for
i committee chairman. In areas where theses are not re— All applicants for admission to degree programs in The qut
i quired, the Director of Graduate Studies is the adviser for Graduate School must submit scores on the verbal and Stu
l all students not writing theses. All student schedules must quantitative portions of the Graduate Record Examina- me
i be endorsed by the student’s adviser. tion. Requests for waiver of the GRE requirement must be inf:
i If it is desirable, a Director of Graduate Studies may rec- initiated through, and submitted in writing by, the Direc- f1C(
1 ommend that additional advisers in the area be appointed. tor of Graduate Studies in the program concerned. If the Ma
1 A Director of Graduate Studies who is to be absent from GRE is waived for admission, it must be taken during the
. the University for as long as a semester must call this fact to first semester of enrollment, The College of Business and 1
‘ the attention of the Dean so that a substitute may be ap— Economics may substitute the Graduate Management Ad- for
pointed. mission Test for M.B.A., D.B.A. and Accounting stu- sto
The Dean Of The Graduate SChOOl. With the advice of dents. The Medical College Admission Test or the Dental Of
the college dean(s) and the approval of the President, may College Admission Test may be substituted with the ap-
recommend to the Graduate Faculty the areas of graduate proval of the program concerned. 1
study and research into which the University may be di- Application forms can be obtained by writing: U“
‘ vided. (The logical unit for an area is a department. By an
common consent, however, certain departments may be sul
grouped into an area; and in exceptional cases a depart- Graduate School Admissions ml
_ ment may be divded into two or more areas.) The Direc- Room 304, Patterson Office Tower 9f
tors of Graduate Studies for the various areas are ap- University of Kentucky, Lexington, Kentucky l‘Sl
pointed by the Dean of The Graduate School. 40506 15‘
Establishment and Modification of Graduate Programs pri
An area which “mile? to establish a “CV graduate pro- Applications and all supporting documents must be sub- on
gram or modify an eXISting one must submit its program to mitted by the stated deadline (See Calendar) 13“
the Graduate Council, which will make recommendation - ' P3
concerningit to the Graduate Faculty. It should be clearly understood that graduate students an
may not be able to begin immediately a full graduate pro-
Student Responsibility gram leading to the degree they desire; it may be necessary
for them to satisfy prerequisites which they omitted in their
It is the student’s responsibility to be informed concern- undergraduate curriculum. Deficiencies are determined -
ing all regulations and procedures required by the course by the program in which the major work is to be done. Or- pa
of study being pursued. In no case will a regulation be dinarily, graduate students may begin a full program in H 2
waived or an exception granted because a student pleads any field in which they have a balanced undergraduate Ce
ignorance of the regulation or asserts that information was major or its equivalent. Gr
“OI presented by advisers or other. authorities. Therefore, Admission to The Graduate School entitles students to op
the student 5_h0‘.11d become familiar-With The‘Graduate take such courses as they desire, provided they have the [hi
SCPOOI Bulletin, including (1) the section presenting the "3‘ necessary prerequisites. However, students are not candi-
quirements for degrees and (2) the departmental offerings dates for graduate degrees until they have been Admitted
and requirements. ' to Candidacy.
The Director of Graduate Studies in the students’ major _ _ .
program should be consulted concerning course require- Attendance "1 The Graduate School at the UniverSity 0f
ments, any deficiencies, the planning of a program, and Kentucky is not alright. It is a priVilege which may be with U-
special regulations. Departments may have degree require- drawn by the UniverSIty or any area 0f graduate study 1f 1‘ _St‘
ments that are not listed in the Bulletin. is deemed necessary by the Dean of The Graduate School In
It is to be noted that the Graduate Dean interprets the in order to safeguard the University’s standards. 1 tr)
Graduate Bulletin. Only the Graduate Council may waive ye:
requirements stated in this Bulletin. C12
Health Service €11“
Admission 7 t '
For information, contact University Health Service, Stu« th‘
An applicant for admission to the University shall not be dent Healttharnily Practice Building (Medical Center,
discriminated against because of race, color, religion, sex, Annex 4) across Rose Street from the Medical Center. C3
ce
8

 l

Housing notary public or a United States Embassy official). An of— l

_ . ficial translation must be attached to these records if the ‘
Slngle Graduate Student Resxdence Halls are in a language other than English. Credentials should,

The University offers residence units with apartment fa— include a record of all degrees earned, detailing all sub- .
cilities assigned two to a unit for the academic year. With jects taken and grades obtained. Grades must be listed in
permission from the Housing Office, students may remain the indigenous system. Remember that uncertified photo-
for the summer without additional charge. Students re- stat copies are not adequate. Applications for admission
questing single occupancy will be charged double rates. are not considered complete without official scores for the 1
Students living in these facilities may prepare their own verbal and quantitative portions of the Graduate Record
meals or may have University board contracts. For further Examination or the Graduate Management Admissions
information write to University Housing, 539 Patterson Of— Test in Business. For information concerning either of the .
fice Tower. tests write to: Educational Testing Service, Box 955,

Married Graduate Student Housing £21323,LIES-JAngifill’CZi 33:71:)?“01131 Testing SCWICC,

Apartments are available for married students. For in- English Proficiency Requirement: The University of
formation write to Married Student Housing, Cooper- Kentucky requires a score of 550 on the Test of English as a
stown, Building C. Foreign Language (TOEFL) of all applicants whose native

. tongue is not English. The test is 'ven four times each 3
Off-Campus Housmg year. To register you must obtain gthe TOEFL Bulletin,

In an effort to assist students who desire to locate non- which includes a registration form. Bulletins are available .
University housing, the Dean of Students Office maintains in many locations outside the U.S., usually at American ‘
an unsolicited listing 0f T001115, apartments, and houses embassies and consulates, offices of the United States In- :
submitted by any interested 165501’ in the Lexington com- formation Service (USIS), United States educational com- .
munity. The University neither inspects nor approves any missions and foundations, bi»national centers, and many '
of this rental property. Therefore, the off-campus housing private organizations such as the Institute of International
list is in no way “authorized" by the University, but merely Educational (IIE), African American Institute (AAI),
is maintained for the students benefit. America-Mideast Educational and Training Services, Inc. ,

The only University requirement for listing is that the (AMIDEAST), and American Kor- Asian Foundation,
prospective landlord sign a statement of nondiscrimination Candidates who plan to take TOEFL in any countries
on the basis of race, religion, creed, or national origin as identified below must obtain a copy of the Bulletin from, ‘
provided by law. This list can be obtained from Room 575 and must register through, the agency that is responsible
Patterson Office Tower. Also, students who have housing for that country or region. ’i
and wish to locate a roommate may contact this office.

- 1. All countries in Europe (including .
FOOd SerVIces Cyprus, Great Britain, Ireland, '

The campus has four cafeterias with a total seating ca- and ICCland)?
pacity of 2,950. Students may eat at Blazer Hall, Donovan CITO
Hall, the Complex Commons Cafeteria, or the Student P‘Mhus 1034
Center. The K-Lair Grille, Keeneland Grille, and the Arnhem 6000' Netherlands
Grille in the Complex Commons are short«order facilities
open during peak rush hours and in the evenings. All of 2. All countries in the Middle East
these facilities are owned and operated by the University. (except Israel) and North Africa:

American Friends of the Middle
East
Foreig n Applicants Abou Shakra Building

All non-US. citizens, except permanent residents of the 1:23:321121249

U.S., should request the Application Form for Foreign 01,
Students. Applicants must have excellent grades and rank Any office of AMIDEAST in [he
in the top quarter of their classes. To be considered for en« Middle Eu“),

1 try as a graduate student an applicant must have had four North Africa
years of university level work. Indian students: (a first
class record is normally expected although high second 3‘ Hong Kong:
class holders in non-selence areas may be considered if Education Dwamnem' Enema] .
they can offer further ev1dence of havmg been In at least Examination Section ‘
the top 10 percent of their graduating class). Canton R m d Government Offices 1

When credentials are submitted in support of any appli~ 393’ Canton Road, 11th Floor, '
cation, they should be either the original documents or Kowlmn,ngKong 1
certified copies (i.e., copies certified as “true copies" by a or

9 ,
I

 1 ‘l
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i Institute of International Education Health Fee. There are no “free" services but students ther]
1' 408]. Honing Home» pay only a nominal fee each semester (it was $15 in 1976- the I
Fourth Floor 77) which covers most of the services provided by the stu- Towc
5/15 Hankow Road, . . . . ,
Kowloon, H ong Kong dent clinic: doctor v151ts, laboratory serv1ces, some drugs,
allergy shots, immunizations, etc.
F0
4_ India: Health Insurance. In addition to paying the health fee, ing 3
Bureau of Educational Research students must have health insurance to cover the cost of tion
Ewing Christian College hospitalization, accident care and surgery. These services dar).
Allahabad, U-P-1211003! India are not covered by the health fee and since they are very dent:
, costly in the United States students must protect themselves stud'
I 5. Republic of China: (and their families if they are married). Foreign students 32::
Language Center, must have insurance that is payable in the United States. R1
‘ 24 Hsu-chow Road As a serv1ce to students who need insurance, the Univer- for '
Taipei, Taiwan (100), sity makes available a Student Group Insurance Plan. The aftei
Republic “China cost is abou