xt7x3f4knb41 https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7x3f4knb41/data/mets.xml Lexington, Kentucky University of Kentucky 1991 course catalogs  English University of Kentucky Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. University of Kentucky course catalogs, 1865- University of Kentucky Bulletin, 1991-1992 text University of Kentucky Bulletin, 1991-1992 1991 2013 true xt7x3f4knb41 section xt7x3f4knb41  
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 HOW TO USE THIS BULLETIN i
The information in this bulletin is current at the time of publication. If you are pursuing a degree, you are obligated to fulfill the l
requirements as they are listed in the bulletin for the semester in which you enroll in that program. ]
lf the requirements change after you have enrolled in the program, you have the option of fulfilling either the old or new requirements. [
lf you elect to fulfill the old requirements and find that necessary courses have been eliminated or substantially revised, you may I
substitute other courses with the approval of the dean of the college. lf the revision is required by an external accreditation certification
body, and this body submits a written statement to the University that the accreditation of a program or certification of its graduates is
in jeopardy unless students fulfill the new requirements, the option of fulfilling the old requirements shall not apply.
lf your study in the program or the University is interrupted for more than two semesters, your college dean will decide which program
requirements must be fulfilled.
The University of Kentucky will provide each incoming freshman with one copy of the Bulletin. Additional copies may be purchased
at either the University or Kennedy bookstores. Reference copies are distributed to all high school counselors in the Commonwealth
of Kentucky. Information about the Community College System may be obtained by contacting the Community College System Office,
University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY 40506-0056.
OTHER INFORMATION
Specific information about different parts of the University may be obtained by directing inquiries to members of the administrative staff. The post
office address is: University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY 40506. Telephone: (606) 257-9000.
General information, transcripts of credits: University Registrar Graduate Work: Dean of The Graduate School
Admissions: Director of Admissions Student Financial Aid: Director of Student Financial Aid
Student Affairs: Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs Academic Scholarships: Dean for Undergraduate Studies
Living Accommodations: University Housing Office General publications about the University: Office of Public Relations
A particular college and its programs: Dean of the College, Director Placement sen/ices: University Career Center
of Admlsslons _ Counseling and Testing: Director of Counseling and Testing Center
Cgcggtlgny COHGQBS" Chancellor for the Commumty College Extension, Evening, Weekend, and Correspondence Courses:
Executive Director, University Extension
COMPLIANCE WITH REGULATIONS
The University of Kentucky is committed to a policy ofproviding educational opportunities
to all qualified students regardless of economic or social status, and will not discriminate
on the basis of race, color, religion, sex, marital status, beliefs, age, national origin, or
handicap.
Compliance with Title IX of the Educational Amendments of 1972, which prohibits sex
discrimination, and with Title Vl of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 is coordinated by Ms. Nancy
R2;} Aiffirrnative Actionhigice, 303 Agministration Build’ingéI(606)   dl d Summer I Number 2 3
o s o comp y wi e aws an regu a ions app ica e o qual ie an icappe . . .
individuals are also coordinated by the Affirmative Action Office, as required by Section ;Q§_;rgV?rS|tybf?fhK;myc;y Bulletm (USPS
504 or me nenabaiiiamm Act of 1973. . ) '? pu 'S B $"‘ ""FBS a V€a'· °"°€
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ in the spring, three times in the summer
Questions concerning compliance with regulations may be directed to UK‘s Affirmative (Summer] Summer H Summer I") and twice
Action Office orto the Directorofthe Office of Civil Rights U S. Departmentof Education - ’ ’ · ·
W h_ ·D C · · · in the fall (Fall I, Fall Il) by the University of
as '"gt°"* · · Kentucky, Lexington, KY 4051 1. Postmaster:
The University is in compliance with the Drug-Free Workplace Act of 1 988 and the Drug- Sgnd address changes to ins Oiiics di ins
Free Schools and Communities Act Amendment of 1989. Questions may be directed to Rggisfrap An; Mailing Center, University di
the Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs or the Administrator for Personnel Policy and Kgntuckyv Lexington, KY 4g506_ A Cddpdia.
Pf0€€‘dUV€$~ tive publication of the Office of Registrar, and
Questions about admission to the University should be directed to the appropriate the Publications Bureau of Public Relations.
admissions office.
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The University of Kentucky began as part of Kentucky 1954 - UK Albert B. Chandler Medical Center is autho-
University under a cooperative plan authorized by the state nzgd in include Cuugggs of rngdiCing_ nursing and dan-
Iegislature. In 1878, when the people of Kentucky decided to tistryy as Wah as pharmacy ifarrriad through a margar
establish a state institution of higher learning, the Agricultural Wiiii a Coiiaga at the Uiiiveisiiy Oi i_OuiSViii€)_
and Mechanical College was separated from Kentucky Uni- _ _ I
versity and reestablished on land given by Lexington and 1960 · 5O0·b€d U¤¤v€rS·ty HOSPIYHI 0D€¤S-
Fayette County. . . . .. .
To provide a separate campus for the new institution, the 1934 The Ewxgrslty *000026229 System Of Commumty
city of Lexington donated its 50-acre fairground and park CO 0900 W IC mw num 0* ‘
which had been used as a bivouac area for Union troops _ _
during the Civil War. Lexington and Fayette County contrib- 0*00aY *00 U**'Y0'S**Y 0* K€‘*****CkY has 000*-** 23·000 $***‘
uted $60,000 for the construction of buildings, and President 000*S 0** **$ *—€‘X*"*Q*0'* Qampus and **/*90*%** 0****9* and
James K. Patterson, whose service to the institution began in a'*0***0' 40·000 $***00n*S ln ***9 °0*"*fT**Jn**Y 00**9995- _
. 1869, used his personal savings to supplement the building é*000**';`ha*0102)*g2_;*f*0a*:t* $0*0 *****‘**m0 *€;$****YH*“ *—0X***Q*0**-
fund' an ano er , acu y in e communi y co eges.
U Thirty years later the legislature changed the name of the Strategic Pian
institution to State University, Lexington, Kentucky, and gave _ _ _
it additional financial support. ln 1916the name was changed _ T0? *·*0*V0*S**V 0* K00***0kY has *0*00 0**0*0*Y 90a*S as
to the University Oi K€niUCky_ listed in its Strategic Plan:
_ T¤<1¤v U*<'S 001009 *00 00 0*0*0 00'V0*0'000 000 *0009*00* · Commitment to scholarship and academic excellence.
institutions in America.
Other dates have proved pivotal in the history of the · Leadership in addressing the issues and challenges
university: facing the Commonwealth, the nation and the world.
1924 - Graduate School, first begun in 1912, names a · Development and stewardship of human, fiscal and
full-time dean. physical resources.
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5

  
The mission of the University of Kentucky is to provide  
excellent instruction, modern research and meaningful ser- T
vice. Significant achievements have been accomplished in —-·r· 1
  Y
Instruction  »  
· Ninety-eight percent of the fuIl—time faculty at UK have     B 7
achieved the highest degree attainable in their fields. ;    
· There were 26 National Merit Scholars in the 1990  7 .
freshman class on the Lexington campus, an all-time 1 
record. ln addition, there were 77 high school valedic- r `
torians and 99 Governor’s Scholars among those .
freshmen. .
· Enrollment in The Graduate School reached a record f 1
4,600 in Fall 1990. Included in The Graduate School . 
offerings are 86 master’s and 58 doctoral programs.  
Research ·
· UK ranks among the top 100 research institutions in the ·,
nation. lt is one of only 45 public universities in the U.S.  -_
to be classified by the Carnegie Foundation as a Re- .[
search University of the First Class. V 
· UK faculty expertise attracted $70 million in research ‘  ·i
grants, contracts and gifts from outside sources in the Fr
1989-90 fiscal year, an increase of 70 percent over the  
previous five years.  1
Charles T. Wethington, Jr. 1 
Service jj
• Agricultural and home economics extension agents are "  
located in each of Kentucky’s 120 counties. Last year, T
these agents initiated more than 4.5 million contacts in  fr
providing assistance to the people of Kentucky. presidents gf the University  
· Viatelevision, graduate education is being extended into James K. Patterson, 1878-1910  *
Western Kentucky forthe first time, with the potential for Henry S_ Barker 19104917  
future expansion to other parts of the state. Frank L Md/ey, 1917 1940 ii
• A new industrial extension program has been initiated Herman 1__ Donovan, 19,114956 A 
statewide to provide help to business and industry, Frank G Dicke 1959_ 1999 Q, 
particularly smaller companies, through a cooperative ` y’ j 
effort involving the UK Center for Robotics and Manu- J°h" W Oswald! 79634968  1
facturing Systems, the community colleges and the Alber? D- Kirwan, 7966-7969 j 
F99ional universities. Otis A. Singletary, 1969-1987 l
· Likewise,sweeping rural health careinitiatives are being Dawd P- R°$€”*=‘» 79874990  
instituted in Eastern Kentucky. Charles 71 Wethington, Jr., 1990- ` 
  _

  
I
, UNDERGRADUATE ADMISSION
I  
I 1
I ADMISSIONS PHILOSOPHY
The University of Kentucky is the CommonweaIth’s only QQTIQTQI AQ|T|I§§IQI'\§ D§§QIII’1Q§
_ institution of higher education with statewide responsibilities. E
` These responsibilities determine the University's role as the Fa|| 1992 Audgcumgnts mustbgsubmjnedjcjhe
· principal institution for comprehensive research and sen/ice Omoo OfAdmiSsi0nSbyAugust1’1992
_  programs. The University's role results in special emphasis
  being placed upon upper division undergraduate, graduate, `Sprlng 1993 Alldocuments must be submitted to the
  and professional levels of education. Consistent with its pro- Office of Admissions by December 1,
.  grams and emphases, the University seeks, therefore, to 1992
j admit, enroll, and retain an academically well-qualified and
— diverse undergraduate student body. The University's ad- An appucams Should be aware that Some programs
7 missions policies thus are directed to meeting these ends. MW appucauon procedures and deadlines whlch dmv
. GENERAL INFORMATION from those for general University admission. Applicants
7 _ _ _ _ should referto SpeciaIAppIication DatesandProceduresatthe
(  The admission Of all students to IIIG UIIIVBVSIIY Of KBIIUJCKY end of this section forinformation on deadlines and procedures
Q  is underthe authority of the Director of Admissions. The Office for selective admissions colleges and programs.
  of Admissions handles applications and other documents
  related to the admissions process, except in the case of
 € applicationtoThe Graduate School,orthe Colleges ofMedicine,
 Q Law, or Dentistry. All other inquiries concerning admission, FRES.:.-|I_I:nEAlr:l|N¢\l?énF§§'$`°1I$N TO
ij requests for application forms, completed applications, test
 g results, and other required admissions documents should be Freshman admission tothe University of Kentucky is based
 Y; directed to: upon high school grades, national college admission test
j results, and successful completion of the required pre-college
· I Office of Admissions curriculum. The University of Kentucky prefers applicants to
I 100 Funkhouser Building have taken the ACT Assessment, but applicants will be
. University of Kentucky admitted on the basis of Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT)
'  Lexington, KY 40506-0054 scores.
 ·,, (606) 257-2000
·  AUTOMATIC ADMISSlON—Students whose test scores
  The University of Kentucky is committed to a policy of (ACT Assessment or SAT) and high school grade-point av-
 3 providing educational opportunities to all qualified students, erages predict successful academic performance will be au-
 ; regardlessofeconomicorsocialstatus,and will notdiscriminate tomatically admitted, subject to successful completion of the
  on the basis of race, color, religion, sex, marital status, beliefs, minimum pre-college curriculum. Notices of admission to UK
,  age, national origin, or handicap. are sent to students on a continuous basis throughout the
Q; All students attending the University are also enrolled in school year. —
 Ii one of the various colleges, each under the supenrision of an
  academic dean. Each college is usually made up of several DELAYED CONSIDERATlON—A portion ofthefreshman
`  academic departments and offers different major fields of class may be selected from applicants who do not meet
I  study. requirements for automatic admission. Applicants receive
·_ The general University admissions requirements and consideration on a delayed basis, subject to successful
I procedures for freshmen and transfer students are outlined in completion of the minimum pre-college requirements.
, the sections that follow. Ailapplicants should be aware that An applicant who has a high school grade-point average
certain colleges and some programs within colleges have which is less than 2.0 on a 4.0 scale ("C" average) will not be
I additional admission standards and criteria beyond those accepted for admission.
` for general admission to UK. Also, some programs have Applicants should keep in mind that admission decisions
. application procedures and deadlines which differ from are based primarily on the probability for academic success,
* those for general University admission. Applicants should using high school grades and admission test scores together
refer to Special Application Dates and Procedures at the end as predictors for academic success.
of this section for information on deadlines and procedures for Student-athletes who do not meet standards for automatic
’ selective admissions colleges and programs. Detailed infor- admission may be admitted if they meet Southeastern Con-
- mation on admission criteria is provided in the college sections ference and National Collegiate Athletic Association academic
I of this Bulletin. eligibility requirements.
  K

   ,
Pre-College Curriculum more than eight credits through the Evening—Weeke'nd Pro-
The University of Kentucky desires that incoming freshmen Qlanl l€*QlSff¤tl0n neid shortly beforethe semester begins. The T
have the niarr school preparation necessary for academic eerreeltendlno e¤¤l·¤et·¤n deedllne fdr the 1993 Snnno Se-
success at the college level. To be admitted to the University meeter ls December tt teea _ _ _ T
of Kentucky under the admissions policy outlined previously, There le a non-retdndelele applleatlerl preeeeelrlg ree· l
an applicant must have completed successfully the following fstudems erlddld reler t° trleprllvereliv Calendar an page