Pilot Program

The Pilot Program will offer eight sections of English 125 (4 credits); two sections of Creative Writing 223 (3 credits); two sections of Math 115; and four Pilot seminars (3 credits) during the Winter Term, 1990. Pilot seminars provide elective, but not distribution credit in LS&A. Pilot sections of English 125, 223, and Math 115 provide the same credit as other sections of English 125, 223, and Math 115, respectively, but are organized around thematic content. All Pilot Program courses are taught in Alice Lloyd Hall by Resident Fellows who live as well as work in the dormitory. Pilot students have enrollment priority for Pilot classes; space permitting, however, any undergraduate may enroll in a Pilot course. For further information, call 764-7521. For more complete course listings, go to Alice Lloyd Hall, 100 South Observatory Street.

PILOT 111: THE INDIVIDUAL IN SOCIETY. Pilot seminar on issues of individual growth and adjustment in the context of the problems and forces experienced in contemporary society. There is a dual emphasis on theoretical understanding and self knowledge. [WL:5; This course is by override only].

PILOT 113: STUDIES IN SOCIAL AND POLITICAL HISTORY. Pilot seminar on selected issues in social and political history. This seminar focuses on historical phenomena that particular promise for illuminating contemporary issues. [WL:5; This course is by override only] (Peterson)

PILOT 119: CROSS-CULTURAL STUDIES. Pilot seminar in cross-cultural studies. This seminar is intended to expand the cultural range of students' knowledge and appreciation. The focus shifts with the background and expertise of the program's teaching Resident Fellows. [WL:5; This course is by override only] (Bouraoui)

PILOT 121: POLITICAL AND SOCIAL PROBLEMS. Pilot seminar on public issues. This seminar will, in its various sections, examine difficult and important problems in the realms of the environment, domestic politics, group relations, welfare and economics, and international affairs. The focus will be sharp and well-defined in order to provide the student with thorough knowledge of the problem that is chosen. When appropriate, manifestations in the Ann Arbor community of larger problems will be explored. [WL:5; This course is by override only] (Section 001 McCloud; Section 002 Jannot)

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