Undergraduate programs in the College of Arts and Sciences are described in detail in this chapter. See subsections for specific program information as well as policies and procedures.
The College of Arts and Sciences consists of more than 40 departments, schools, institutes, and interdisciplinary centers within the areas of the fine arts, the humanities, the natural and computational sciences, and the social and behavioral sciences. The college has more than 12,400 undergraduate majors and approximately 2,100 graduate students. The college also has the primary responsibility for the two-year general education curriculum required of all students in the university.
The liberal arts education offered by the College of Arts and Sciences prepares students for professional careers and provides them with the foundation for lifelong learning, enabling them to meet the challenges of career development. Programs in the liberal arts promote the independent discovery of knowledge, an appreciation of the arts, and the ability to think critically and analytically.
At the undergraduate level, the College of Arts and Sciences offers the Bachelor of Arts, the Bachelor of Science, the Bachelor of Interdisciplinary Studies, the Bachelor of Music, and the Bachelor of Fine Arts degrees. The requirements for these degrees build directly upon the broad educational foundation provided by the core curriculum.
Within the framework of the various degree offerings, specific programs have been designed for students who wish to pursue a career in teaching. These teacher education programs provide for a major concentration within a special field of knowledge suitable for teaching at the various school levels. The programs prepare a student to meet the certification requirements of the Professional Standards Commission of the State of Georgia.
The College of Arts and Sciences, through its Graduate Studies division, offers graduate degrees and programs in numerous fields. The university publishes a graduate catalog that includes complete descriptions of all of the graduate programs offered at Georgia State University (available online through the Office of the Registrar website: enrollment.gsu.edu/catalogs/).
Office of the Dean
25th floor, 25 Park Place Building (beginning fall 2014)
William J. Long, Dean
William Downs, Associate Dean for the Social and Behavioral Sciences
Jonathan Gayles, Associate Dean for Undergraduate Learning
Pearl McHaney, Associate Dean for the Fine Arts
MaryAnn Romski, Associate Dean for Research and Graduate Studies
Binghe Wang, Associate Dean for the Natural and Computational Sciences
Carol Winkler, Associate Dean for the Humanities
John Medlock, Assistant Dean for Academic Services
Fred Mote, Assistant Dean for Administration and Finance
In the College of Arts and Sciences, the Ernest G. Welch School of Art and Design is accredited by the National Association of Schools of Art and Design, the School of Music by the National Association of Schools of Music, the Department of Chemistry by the American Chemical Society, the Heritage Preservation Program in the Department of History by the National Council for Preservation Education, the programs in secondary education by the National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education, and the graduate program in psychology by the American Psychological Association.
Undergraduate degree and certificate programs are offered through the Departments of African-American Studies, Anthropology, Applied Linguistics and English as a Second Language, Biology, Chemistry, Communication, Computer Science, English, Geosciences, History, Mathematics and Statistics, Modern and Classical Languages, Neuroscience Institute, Philosophy, Physics and Astronomy, Political Science, Psychology, Religious Studies, and Sociology; the Schools of Art and Design and Music; and the Gerontology, Middle East, and Women’s, Gender and Sexuality Studies Institutes.
In addition, undergraduate degree programs in secondary education for teachers of preschool through twelfth grade in art, foreign languages, and music are offered through the College of Arts and Sciences. For application procedures and eligibility requirements, please refer to the “Teacher Preparation Programs” chapter of this catalog.
Bachelor of Arts (B.A.)
African-American Studies, Anthropology, Applied Linguistics, Art, English, Film and Video, French, Geosciences, German, History, Journalism, Philosophy, Political Science, Psychology, Religious Studies, Sociology, Spanish, Speech, Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies
Bachelor of Science (B.S.)
Biological Sciences, Chemistry, Computer Science, Geosciences, Mathematics, Music Management, Neuroscience, Physics, Psychology
Bachelor of Fine Arts (B.F.A.)
Art Education, Studio
Bachelor of Music (B.Mu.)
Bachelor of Interdisciplinary Studies (B.I.S.)
Arts Administration–Speech/Theatre, Asian Studies, Classical Studies, Environmental Science, International Studies, Italian Studies, Law and Society, Middle East Studies, Theatre, Student-Planned. See section 3030.50 below.
Geographic Information Science, Gerontology
3010.10 Academic Resources and Services
Cartography Production Laboratory
340 Kell Hall
The Cartography Production Laboratory, located in the Department of Geosciences, offers mapping and graphic services for the university community. Students have the opportunity to design and produce cartographic materials as an extension of the educational program in cartography offered by the Department of Geosciences. In addition to the Cartography Production Laboratory, the department maintains a Geographic Information Systems facility offering GIS services for the university.
Computer Science Tutoring Center
7th floor, 25 Park Place Bldg.
The Computer Science Tutoring Center supports undergraduate instruction programs by providing tutorial assistance to students who are taking 2000/3000-level major courses in the Department of Computer Science.
Creative Media Center
460 Art and Humanities Building
The Welch School of Art and Design’s Creative Media Center offers access to cutting-edge digital technology for students who are currently enrolled in courses within the Ernest G. Welch School of Art & Design. The CMC offers an array of Macintosh computer workstations and functions as both a digital classroom and computer laboratory, offering Open Lab access during scheduled times. The CMC includes specialized input and output computer hardware for print, sound and video, as well as many industry-standard design and imaging software packages.
Digital Arts Entertainment Laboratory
First floor, One Park Place South
The Department of Communication’s Digital Arts Entertainment Laboratory (DAEL) provides access to a wide range of multimedia digital and video production and editing equipment, for use by faculty and students in advanced media production courses. Students seeking wider access to equipment and training should also consider contacting the Digital Aquarium, which provides a number of free services given the support it received from the student Technology Fee.
Library North 2
The Department of Applied Linguistics and English as a Second Language and the Intensive English Program offer ESL tutoring for GSU students. ESL tutoring provides students an opportunity to receive expert assistance in improving their written and oral English skills. Check the ESL Tutoring Schedule at the Research Support Desk on Library North 2 for walk-in appointment times.
James M. Cox, Jr. New Media Instructional
307 Classroom South Building
The Department of Communication’s James M. Cox, Jr., New Media Instructional Lab provides access to a computer-networked facility with 22 workstations. News writing and desktop publishing courses are enhanced through the use of interactive communication between instructors and students. A satellite downlink transmits CNN NewsSource and other national and international video feeds to students who write, edit, and package their own news stories.
Journalism Writing Lab
832 Twenty Five Park Place
The Department of Communication’s Journalism Writing Laboratory provides tutorial support to students enrolled in journalism classes who wish assistance in improving their professional writing skills (including feedback on draft news reporting, public relations projects, and other related writing skills connected to media distribution. The lab is open during business hours on an open-access basis.
Language Acquisition and Resource Center
128 Langdale Hall
The Language Acquisition and Resource Center (LARC) promotes the development of the student’s foreign language skills and provides added cultural and literary knowledge. The LARC offers a wide range of multimedia and audiovisual materials, including an international video collection, 50-station digital language computer lab, the most up-to-date instructional computer software available, and many other resources. A tutorial support program for students in elementary and intermediate language courses is also available.
Mathematics Assistance Complex
122 Kell Hall
The Mathematics Assistance Complex supports undergraduate instruction programs by providing tutorial assistance to students who are taking lower-division courses in mathematics and statistics in the Department of Mathematics and Statistics.
The Mathematics Interactive Learning Environment
301 Urban Life Building
University Commons Complex
141 Piedmont Ave
The Mathematics Interactive Learning Environment (The MILE) is designed to support and promote the development of the undergraduate student’s mathematics skill and knowledge by accommodating diverse student learning styles and building student confidence and success in early mathematics courses. The MILE provides student-centered, computer-assisted, self-paced tutorials that include streaming video lectures, tutorial exercises and “just-in-time” assistance by faculty, graduate and undergraduate assistants.
Military Science Leadership Lab
ROTC Leadership laboratory meets every Thursday for 3 hours from 1 to 4 p.m. and focuses on key leadership theory and skills. In addition, we integrate our classroom instruction and individualized leadership training and assessment. Major areas encompass leadership theory and application in problem solving, small group interaction, goal setting and accomplishment, and decision making. We focus on developing today’s best and brightest into tomorrow’s leaders, focusing on confidence, mental agility, sound judgment and getting results. As they progress through the ROTC Leadership Lab, they gain self confidence through practical application of leader skills. There will be some mandatory weekend events and one weekend field training exercise during each semester. Major areas of instruction include professional officership, leadership values and ethics, and communication skills.
Music Media Center
400 Haas Howell Building
The School of Music’s Music Media Center provides students with a valuable resource for music study through the use of the Bobbie Bailey Technology Classroom, consisting of 18 workstations that facilitate the art of music composition, a multi-media seminar room, and the Charles Thomas Wurm Circulation area with access to 16 listening-keyboard computer workstations.
Visual Resource Center
520 Art and Humanities Building
The Ernest G. Welch School of Art and Design’s Visual Resource Center has a large collection of art and architecture slides, print, and digital media covering all phases of art history. The collection is used extensively for instruction and learning by university faculty and students as well as visual arts professionals throughout the region. The university subscribes to ArtStor Digital Library a database of more than 1.4 million images in the arts, architecture, humanities, and sciences from outstanding museums, photo archives, photographers, scholars, and artists.
23rd Floor, 25 Park Place Bldg.
The Writing Studio offers space for conversation, coffee, and writers, by creating a welcoming community for undergraduate and graduate students to practice the art of writing. Its purpose is to enhance the writing instruction that happens in academic classrooms by pairing writers with an experienced Reader. Readers, Graduate Assistants in the department of English, engage student writers in talk about their writing assignments and ideas, and familiarize them with audience expectations and academic genre conventions. We focus on invention (coming up with ideas), drafting (expanding ideas and supporting arguments), and arrangement (figuring out the best structure and organization for a text). Readers focus on the rhetorical aspects of the student text, and provide one-on-one, student-centered teaching of works-in-progress. The Writing Studio does not provide editorial or proofreading services. Readers will not write on student papers or in any way “correct” a student text. Students may work on course assignments or application materials for graduate and professional programs and scholarships. The Writing Studio is open only to currently enrolled students and recent alumni. The Studio is open the second week of each semester and closes the last Thursday before the end of classes. The Studio is closed between terms and for all university holidays. Students are welcome to drop in without appointments. More information is located on the website.
The requirements for entrance into Georgia State University are found in the section of this catalog devoted to undergraduate admissions. A transfer student must comply with all academic regulations of the university. The College of Arts and Sciences reserves the right to validate by examination any credits accepted by transfer. This provision in no way affects the acceptance of courses used to satisfy core curriculum requirements at another unit of the University System of Georgia.
Students holding a baccalaureate degree from an accredited college or university who wish to complete another undergraduate degree are urged to clear all requirements with an adviser in the Office of Academic Assistance.
Grades of C in Major/Minor
Courses in the major require a grade of C or higher. Courses in the minor chosen within or outside the College, require a grade of C or higher.
Credit by Examination
A maximum of 18 semester hours of degree credit may be granted before or after matriculation to a student who receives satisfactory scores on certain subject examinations of the College Level Examination Program of the College Entrance Examination Board. The student should consult the appropriate department or school or the Office of Academic Assistance for further information.
The College of Arts and Sciences follows university guidelines for the acceptance of credit by examination. See section 1320.40 Credit by Examination for specific course equivalencies. Credit awarded by the academic departments within the College of Arts and Sciences does not apply toward the academic residence requirement.
Credit for Transient Work
Arts and Sciences students who wish to take course work at another institution, whether as a full-time or as a part-time student, must have prior written approval from the Office of Academic Assistance if they wish to apply the credit hours to a degree program. Failure to obtain the required prior approval will prevent the acceptance of such credits. Approval will be granted for no more than two terms of work and only if the student is in good academic standing at Georgia State University. No approval of requests to take courses in Atlanta-area colleges will be granted if the course is readily available from Georgia State offerings. During the term in which the student is scheduled to graduate, all courses must be taken at Georgia State unless prior written approval has been obtained from the Office of Academic Assistance. The acceptance and application of all course work taken as a transient student is subject to any limitations imposed by the student’s major department, school, or program of study.
Please consult the “Academic Regulations” section of this catalog for further clarification in regard to transient credit.
Credit for Veteran’s Service
University students who are veterans of any service, active, reserve, or National Guard, or who have attended a service academy, may receive advanced placement in the Department of Military Science and Leadership (ROTC).
Course 4999 – Directed Readings
Course 4999, Directed Readings, in any department/school/institute that offers a major in the College of Arts and Sciences is designed to assist seniors who are within two terms of graduation and who have curriculum difficulties in fulfilling the requirements necessary for graduation. One to four credit hours may be earned. The supervising professor, the departmental chair/school director, and the dean of the college must approve registration for the course. Forms for Course 4999 must be completed at the time of regular registration for the term in which the credit is to be earned and can be obtained through department/school offices or the college’s Office of Academic Assistance.
Policy on Allowing Undergraduates to Take Graduate Courses
Under one of the following conditions, an undergraduate student may be permitted to take a graduate course:
- Dual Degree Enrollment: The student has been formally accepted into an official university dual degree program that links an undergraduate degree program with a graduate degree program. Students in dual degree programs are granted permission to enroll in specified graduate courses when they reach a designated program milestone. Students who are accepted into the affiliated graduate program upon completion of the undergraduate degree may count specified course work toward fulfillment of the graduate degree requirements. A current listing of official undergraduate/graduate dual degree programs is available at cas.gsu.edu/dual-degrees/.
- College Approval of Enrollment: The dean’s office of the college will determine a student’s eligibility for admission into a graduate course. To be eligible, an undergraduate student generally must have a cumulative grade-point average of 3.5 or higher and be within 18 semester hours of graduation, and be enrolled in an undergraduate degree program. Eligibility does not guarantee permission to take a course. Once a student’s eligibility is determined, permission must be granted by the instructor for the course, the department’s/school’s director of graduate studies, the chair/director of the department/school offering the course, and the Associate Dean of Graduate Studies in the College of Arts and Sciences. The request form is located at cas.gsu.edu/dual-degrees/. Please note, graduate courses taken by an undergraduate student cannot be applied toward fulfillment of graduate degree requirements unless the student has been formally accepted into an official university dual degree program.
(This approval process does not apply to postbaccalaureate students. Postbaccalaureate students wishing to take graduate courses must be admitted as non-degree seeking students. See cas.gsu.edu/graduate-studies/admissions/non-degree/ for additional information.)
3030.10 Foreign Language Requirement for B.A./B.I.S. Majors
The College of Arts and Sciences requires the completion of a foreign language at the 1002 or 1101 level for all students seeking a Bachelor of Arts degree or a Bachelor of Interdisciplinary Studies degree. This requirement can be met by one of the following options: 1.) taking a course numbered 1002, 1101, or higher, 2.) Taking the CLEP exam in French, German, or Spanish for credit at the 2001 and 2002 level, or 3.) Taking the SAT II exam in Chinese, Japanese, or Korean and receiving at least the equivalent of a grade of “C” (73% of the highest possible exam score). For more information about the exams please contact the Counseling and Testing Center at (404) 413-1740.
The foreign language requirement for students enrolled in the Bachelor of Arts and the Bachelor of Interdisciplinary Studies programs is most commonly included in core curriculum Area F (Courses Appropriate to the Major); however, programs may also require students to complete foreign language courses in Area G, the 60 semester hours beyond the core curriculum. Students transferring to Georgia State with a completed core curriculum Area F, yet without sufficient course work to meet a program’s foreign language requirement, will be required to fulfill the necessary courses in the second 60 semester hours. Students who take a language course in Area C and subsequently declare a major in a program leading to a Bachelor of Arts and the Bachelor of Interdisciplinary Studies will find that the language course no longer counts in Area C but in Area F or Area G. For this reason, the college recommends that students in the Bachelor of Arts and the Bachelor of Interdisciplinary Studies programs not include a foreign language course in core curriculum Area C (Fine Arts and Humanities). Students who would like to begin a new foreign language, or to take a second foreign language, should consult a program adviser concerning the possibility of earning credit for the first semester of elementary foreign language (1001) in either core curriculum Area F or in the second 60 hours.
3030.30 Bachelor of Interdisciplinary Studies
The Bachelor of Interdisciplinary Studies degree provides educational opportunities not available through the existing, traditional degree programs. The purpose of the program is to offer students an avenue by which they may take advantage of the rich offerings available in the several colleges at the university. An individual student, in consultation with a faculty adviser, may tailor a program of study that meets his or her particular educational needs, desires, and interests.
A student can pursue either a college-planned or a student-planned interdisciplinary program. The established college-planned programs address the needs of many students interested in a multidisciplinary, non-traditional education. Existing areas of concentration include Arts Administration-Speech/Theatre, Asian Studies, Classical Studies, Environmental Science, International Studies, Italian Studies, Law and Society, Middle East Studies, and Theatre. Information about the B.I.S. program, including program options and the application process, is available from the college’s Office of Academic Assistance, 418 Langdale Hall, 404/413-5000.
The Bachelor of Interdisciplinary Studies degree provides educational opportunities not readily available through traditional departmental degree programs. Students have flexibility in developing a course of study appropriate to their goals by selecting courses from several departments/schools/institutes in the College of Arts and Sciences. Students may also include courses from other colleges of this university in their interdisciplinary program.
It is not the function of the interdisciplinary program to pull together an assortment of course work as a last-minute effort to facilitate a student’s graduation. A proposal should be planned by the time a student has earned 42 credit hours and should reflect a logical, consistent course of study that is based on acceptable and germane student objectives.
Applicants to the Bachelor of Interdisciplinary Studies program must satisfy the admission requirements for Georgia State University and, in addition, must have a Georgia State cumulative grade-point average of 2.0. Matriculation into the program can occur only after the B.I.S. Council approves a student’s program of study. There is a special application procedure for this degree program and faculty advisement is a mandatory component of this process.
Program Degree Requirements
There are two options in the Bachelor of Interdisciplinary Studies program, the student-planned option and the college-planned option. Descriptions are listed below.
No more than 12 hours of the requirements in an area of concentration (Area G), and no more than 6 hours of the requirements in an allied field (Area H), may be taken from the offerings of any single discipline in the university. Courses in the area of concentration (Area G) and allied field (Area H) must be at the 3000-4000 level. Also, a grade of C or higher is required in all courses in the area of concentration (Area G) and allied field (Area H). Electives are used to build the hours in Areas G-J to 60 hours, have 39 hours at Georgia State University taken at the 3000-4000 level for residency, and complete 120 hours required for graduation. The last 27 semester hours prior to graduation must be completed while formally enrolled in the program.
Option One: Bachelor of Interdisciplinary Studies Student-Planned Program
Students may choose the option to propose their own program of study for approval by the B.I.S. Council responsible for the oversight of the degree. Students may select their proposed courses from any college in the university, as long as at least 50 percent of the hours in the program are chosen from courses in the College of Arts and Sciences. Students should have their proposed student-planned programs reviewed by the B.I.S. Council by the time they have earned 42 hours.
To gain approval into the program, students must articulate a reasonable and educationally justifiable course of study. Proposed interdisciplinary degree programs cannot resemble current programs offered at the university. Students interested in initiating the application process must first schedule an appointment with an academic adviser in the Office of Academic Assistance (404/413-5000). Students must also select an appropriate faculty adviser to provide guidance in developing the interdisciplinary program.
Course of Study Outline for Student-Planned Programs:
Areas A-E: Core Curriculum (42)
All undergraduate students satisfy a common core curriculum. These requirements are printed in the “Academic Regulations” section of this catalog.
Area F: Courses Appropriate to the Major Field (18)
Courses in this area should be included in the program proposal. The courses selected for this area must be at the lower-division level and judged to be programmatically appropriate to the intent of the proposed program. Foreign Language 1002 must be included in Area F of all student-planned programs, except for those in science.
Area G: Area of Concentration (similar to a traditional major area, except interdisciplinary in content).
Area H: Allied Field (similar to a minor, except interdisciplinary in content).
Area J: Electives
When developing a student-planned program, the student may choose one of the following structures:
Program Plan Structure One: An area of concentration (27-33 semester hours) with an allied field (15-21 semester hours) and electives (6-18 semester hours).
Program Plan Structure Two: An area of concentration (27-33 semester hours) with two allied fields (15-21 semester hours each).
Program Plan Structure Three: Two areas of concentration (27-33 semester hours each).
Option Two: Bachelor of Interdisciplinary Studies College-Planned Programs
Students may choose a program designed by the College as follows: Arts Administration–Speech/Theatre, Asian Studies, Classical Studies, Environmental Science, International Studies, Italian Studies, Law and Society, Middle East Studies, and Theatre. For information about the college-planned programs, see the alphabetical list of majors later in this chapter of this catalog. Environmental Science has specific core curriculum requirements listed.
3030.40 The Interdisciplinary Minor
The interdisciplinary minor provides educational opportunities not otherwise available and allows students the flexibility to select courses for the minor from several departments/schools/colleges at the university. Students must propose their interdisciplinary minor of 15-18 hours for approval by the Bachelor of Interdisciplinary Studies Advisory Council. A proposal must identify the way in which the minor fits into the context of the student’s entire degree program. To gain approval, students must articulate a reasonable and educationally justifiable course of study and must keep in mind that this course of study may not duplicate what is currently available. Students can choose to pursue either a college-planned or a student-planned interdisciplinary minor.
The following requirements apply to the interdisciplinary minor:
- The student must have a Georgia State University cumulative grade-point average of 2.0;
- All courses included must be at the 3000 level or above;
- No more than six hours may be taken in any one department or school and courses cannot be from the major area;
- A grade of “C” or better is required in all minor courses; and
- At least 50 percent of the minor must be completed after the semester in which the B.I.S. Advisory Council approves the minor program plan.
Students should contact the Office of Academic Assistance at 404/413-5000 for information on the application procedure. Guidelines for college-planned interdisciplinary minors in Advanced Leadership and Management, Gerontology, Jewish Studies, Language Studies, Latin American Studies, and Middle East Studies are also available.
418 Langdale Hall
Director: Tammy Patterson-Hill
Associate Director: Linda P. King
Assistant Director: Rene Mondy
Academic Advisors: Sarah Argiero, Eric Brown, Ramona Howard, Andreea Johnson, Linda King, Stephen Mendenhall, Rene Mondy, Meg Summers, Justin Thompson
Department-based Academic Advisors: Jamie Hayes, Jerria McCoy, Tenagne Mulugeta
The Office of Academic Assistance supports departments and schools in providing academic advisement for students in the college, primarily those who have earned 90 hours. (Students with fewer than 90 hours are advised through the University Advisement Center.) This office also works with students on career development and on marketing a liberal arts background in the current job environment. The Office of Academic Assistance prepares evaluations of transfer work done at other institutions as well as academic program reviews for each major offered through the college. It also assists with course selections and schedule revisions and provides information concerning college and university policies. Students are advised on an appointment basis, or they may come by the Academic Assistance office at any time during office hours for brief consultations. During the academic year, the office is open until 6 p.m. on Tuesday and Wednesday and until 5:15 p.m. on Monday, Thursday and Friday. Students seeking a degree in the College of Arts and Sciences should become familiar with the academic regulations of the university stated elsewhere in this catalog.
Academic Advisement for Majors
Although the College of Arts and Sciences will endeavor to provide timely and accurate advisement, it is the responsibility of the student to know and to satisfy the degree requirements of his or her academic program.
The College of Arts and Sciences encourages its majors to build relationships with the undergraduate support personnel in their major departments/schools/institutes. This position reflects the belief that a strong undergraduate program is possible only if there are frequent opportunities for students to discuss their academic work and career goals with one of their major professors. In a large urban institution such as Georgia State University, contact is essential if students are to receive individual attention and enjoy the full benefits of a liberal arts education. A list of undergraduate directors and coordinators is available on the Arts and Sciences website at cas.gsu.edu.
The appeals procedure for students in the College of Arts and Sciences will follow different courses depending on the nature of the student’s appeal. Please refer to University Information Section 1050.80 under Polices and Disclosures in this catalog or visit enrollment.gsu.edu/assistance/ for details.
Department of African-American Studies
962 One Park Place South
Akinyele Umoja, Chair
Makungu Akinyela, Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Core: Akinyela, Bascomb, Davis, Dixon, Gayles, Hobson, Presley, Umoja; Affiliate: Ali, Bonnette, Calhoun-Brown, Carter, Cleveland, Francis, Fuller, Greene, Hall, Haydon, Holmes, J. King, T. King, Lewis, Manning, Marsh-Lockett, Mingo, Moultrie, Rouse, Saito, Stewart, Vernick, Washington, West, Zeigler
Department of Anthropology
335 Sparks Hall
Frank Williams, Chair
Cassandra White, Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Black, Glover, Guano, Kozaitis, Papavasiliou, Patico, Turner-Livermore, White, Williams
Department of Applied Linguistics and English as a Second Language
15th Floor, 25 Park Place Bldg. (beginning fall 2014)
Sara Weigle, Chair
Kris Acheson-Clair, Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Acheson-Clair, Belcher, Cavusgil, Cortes, Crossley, Daugherty, Friginal, Kegley, Kim, Lindemann, Liu, Murphy, Nelson, Roemer-Weyhofen, Weigle; Intensive English Program: Bricker, Bunting, Camacho, Delk-Le Good, Gobron, Larsson, Snell, Starrick, Suchke, Wrenn
Ernest G. Welch School of Art and Design
117 Arts and Humanities Building
Michael White, Director
Maria Gindhart, Associate Director and Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Anderson, Boortz, Burleson, Cleveland, Davenport, Decker, Dongoski, Drennen, Farnell, Flowers, Floyd, Frank, Haynie, Gilbert, Gindhart, Gunhouse, Hartwig, Hsieh, Jones, Kim, LaJeunesse, Longobardi, Milbrandt, Nichols, Peragine, Richmond, Stanford, Sugarman, Taylor, Thalken, Throop, West, White, Wsol, Ziff
Department of Biology
495 Petit Science Center
Yi Pan, Interim Chair
Therese Poole, Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Aneja, Attanasio, Baro, Bartness, Baumstark, Beirne, Benson, Blaustein, Borek, Brewer, Brindley, Brinton, Chapman, Chin, Crow, Cruz, Denning, Dix, Eichenbaum, Eilertson, El-Mayas, Garg, Gewirtz, Gilbert, Greer, Grober, Hilliard, Houghton, Jiang, Johnson, Kang, Katz, Kaur, Lee, Li, Lim, Y. Liu, Z. Liu, Lopanik, Lu, Maxwell, Merlin, Nusnbaum, Oommen, Parilla, Parks, Pierce, Plemper, Poole, Reber, Rehder, Robbins, Roseberry, Ross, Safer, Shi, Song, Tai, Ulrich, Vijay-Kumar, Walthall, Weber, Wilson, Xue, Zellars
Department of Chemistry
380 Petit Science Center
David Wilson, Interim Chair
Stuart Allison, Associate Chair
Jeremiah Harden, Co-director of Undergraduate Studies
Joan Mutanyatta-Comar, Co-director of Undergraduate Studies
Faculty: Allison, Barrow, Baumstark, Chen, Cui, Dixon, Fernando, Finnegan, Gadda, Germann, Grant, Hamelberg, Harden, Henary, Ho, Huang, Ivanov, Iyer, Kennedy, Laroui, Liu, Mutanyatta-Comar, Navarro-Eisenstein, Ong, Pascoe, Patonay, Ray, Reid- Mooring, Shamsi, Smith, Strovea, Thota, Vasquez, B. Wang, G. Wang, G. P. Wang, Wilson, B. Xu, H. Xu, Yang, Yin
Department of Communication
8th Floor, 25 Park Place
David Cheshier, Chair
Greg Lisby, Associate Chair
Doug Barthlow, Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Arsenault, J. Atkinson, N. Atkinson, Barker, Barthlow, Beck, Bellon, Bolia, Boozer, Bruner, Cheshier, Darsey, Davis, Friedman, Fujioka, Grindstaff, Hoffner, Holmes, Jiles, Johnson, Lemieux, Li, Lisby, McEdwards, Meyers, B. Miller, F. Miller, R. Miller, Packwood Freeman, Powers, Raengo, Ramzy, Restivo, Roberts, Robin, Rodriguez, Romski, Schiffer, Shahaf, Smith, Stuckey, Tabako, Teel, Tims, Tindall, Tussey, Vollmer, Welch, Wilkin, Williams, Winkler
Department of Computer Science
7th Floor, 25 Park Place Bldg. (beginning fall 2014)
Raj Sunderraman, Acting Chair
Anu Bourgeois, Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Angryk, Belkasim, Bhola, Bourgeois, Cai, Cao, Harrison, Henry, Hu, Li, Nguyen, Owen, Pan, Prasad, Song, Sunderraman, Weeks, Zelikovskiy, Zhang, Zhu
Department of English
23rd Floor, 25 Park Place Bldg. (beginning fall 2014)
Randy Malamud, Chair
Audrey Goodman, Associate Chair
Stephen Dobranski, Undergraduate Director
Lynée Lewis Gaillet, Lower Division Studies Director
John Holman and Josh Russell, Creative Writing Directors
Faculty: Bloom, Bottoms, Brooks, Brown, Burmester, Burns, Burrison, Caison, Caldwell, Christie, Collins, Dobranski, Eckert, Gabler-Hover, Gaillet, Galchinsky, Goodman, Gu, Gylys, Hall-Godsey, Harker, Heath, Hirsh, Hocks, Holman, Joseph, Kocela, Lawrence, Lightsey, Lopez, Malamud, Marshall, Marsh-Lockett, McHaney, McLeod, Miller, Noble, Pullman, Raines, Richardson, Richtarik, Roudané, Russell, Schatteman, Schmidt, Sexton, Smolinski, Snow, Stokesbury, Thomas, Voss, West, Zeigler
Department of Geosciences
340 Kell Hall
Dan Deocampo, Chair
Leslie Edwards, Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Atchison, Babaie Dai, Deocampo, Diem, Edwards, Elliott, Hankins, Hawthorne, Hidalgo, Kabengi, Kiage, Nogueira, Palm, Rose, Visaggi, Yearwood
605 One Park Place
Elisabeth Burgess, Director
Faculty: Burgess, Kemp, Mingo, Morgan
Department of History
34 Peachtree Street, Suite 2050
Michelle Brattain, Chair
Jared Poley, Associate Chair
H. Robert Baker, Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Ali, Baker, Biltoft, Blumi, Brattain, Carter, Conner, Cummings, Davidson, Davis, Eskew, Fletcher, Fromherz, Fuller, Gaffield, Gainty, Grubbs, Hudson, Kuhn, Laub, Matthews, McMillian, Moore, Nadri, Perry, Poley, Reynolds, Rolinson, Rouse, Sehat, Selwood, Steffen, Trask, Urquhart, Venet, Way, Wilding, Wilson, Young
Department of Mathematics and Statistics
750 College of Education Building
GuanTao Chen, Chair
Alexandra Smirnova, Associate Chair
Michael Stewart, Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Akbas, Alexander, Arav, Avart, Becker, Belykh, Bondarenko, Brazas, Chen, Clewley, Enescu, Grinshpon, Hall, Harden, Jiang, Li, H. Manzagol, Meadows, Miller, Montiel, Myers, Osan, Qi, Qin, Rogers, Samara, Sarkar, Shilnikov, Smirnova, Stewart, Timsina, Van der Holst, Vidakovic, Yao, Ye, Y. Zhao, Yi. Zhao, Zhong
Middle East Institute
34 Peachtree St., Suite 2010
Gayle Nelson, Interim Director
Department of Military Science and Leadership
120 Courtland Building
Lieutenant Colonel William J. Brooks, Chair
Faculty: Brooks, Decoster, Hill, Locke, Williams
Department of Modern and Classical Languages
841 Langdale Hall
William Nichols, Interim Chair
Germán Torres, Associate Chair
Leslie Marsh, Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Bermúdez, Bonnet, Cash, Del Río Parra, Denzel de Tirado, Diaz, Doig, Fernández L’Hoeste, Francis, Garrett-Rucks, Huff, Kartochian, Keatley, Le Calvez, Li, Llorente, Marsh, Mazzotta, Méndez, Moreno, Nichols, Pendrick, Reati, Rodrigo, Schlig, Stewart, Swanson, Takatori, Torres
School of Music
Haas-Howell Building, Suite 500
Steven Harper, Interim Director
Robert Ambrose, Associate Director and Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Albo, Ambrose, Baker, Carlisle, Carter, Clement, Maxwell-Clements, Coleman, Dahl, Demos, Frackenpohl, C. Freeman, K. Freeman, Freer, Galilaias, Gallo, Gerber, Greene, Harper, Hartgrove, Haydon, Joseph, Long, Mann, Marshall, McFarland, Moulson-Falewicz, Norgaard, Palmer, Phillips, Sumner Lott, Thompson, Vandewalker, Vernick
800 Petit Science Center
Geert de Vries, Director
Anne Z. Murphy, Associate Director
Donald Edwards, Director of Undergraduate Studies
Faculty: Core: Albers, Black, Carruth, Clewley, Cooke, Cymbalyuk, Derby, De Vries, Edwards, Forger, Frantz, Hopkins, Huhman, Katz, Murphy, Pallas, Parent, Petrulis, Shilnikov, Weyhenmeyer, Wilczynski; Associate: Adamson, Anderson, Baro, Bartness, Belkasim, Belykh, Bondarenko, Brosnan, Decker, Dhamala, Dix, Frishkoff, Germann, Graham, Grober, Hilliard, Jiang, King, Kleider, Latzman, Laures-Gore, McClure Tone, Morris, Nahmias, Osnan, Perera, Prasad, Rehder, Robins, Rosenberry, Scarantino, Sunderraman, Tai, Van Leeuwen, Walthall, Wang, Washburn, Weber, Weeks, Weiskopf, Yang, Zhang, Zhao, Zhu
Department of Philosophy
34 Peachtree St., 11th Floor
George Rainbolt, Chair
Eddy Nahmias, Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Altman, Berry, Brosnan, A. I. Cohen, A. J. Cohen, Cox, Dwyer, Edmundson , Graham, Hartley, Jacobson, Lindsay, Moore, Nahmias, O’Keefe, Rainbolt, Rand, Scarantino, Van Leeuwen, Vincent, Weiskopf, Wilson
Department of Physics and Astronomy
400 Science Annex
D. Michael Crenshaw, Chair
Brian Thoms, Associate Chair and Co-Undergraduate Director
Misty Bentz, Co-Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Apalkov, Baron, Bentz, Briggs, Crenshaw, Dhamala, Dietz, Doluweera, Evans, Gies, Hastings, He, Henry, Kozhanov, Kuzio de Naray, Lepine, Mani, Manson, McGimsey, Perera, Sarsour, Stockman, Thoms, von Korff, Wang, White, Wilson
Department of Political Science
1005 Langdale Hall
Carrie Manning, Chair
Rashid Naim, Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Anthony, Berman, Bolsen, Bonnette, Brown, Calhoun-Brown, Carey, Carlin, Downs, Duffield, Evans, Feit, Fix, Franklin, Gershon, Grussendorf, Hankla, Herb, Howard, Lazarus, Lindsay, Long, Manning, McCoy, Naim, Reimann, Richey, Schorpp, Steigerwalt, Subotic, Thornton, Wedeman, Young
Department of Psychology
11th floor, Urban Life Building
Lisa Armistead, Chair
Christopher C. Henrich, Associate Chair
Chris Goode, Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Adamson, Albers, Anderson, Armistead, Bartness, Branum-Martin, Brosnan, Caporino, Clarkson, Chan, L. Cohen, R. Cohen, Conway, Cook, Cooke, Darnell, Frishkoff, Garfin, Goode, Henrich, Huhman, King, Kleider, Kuperminc, Kuzio de Naray, Lamoreaux, Latzman, Lewis, Masuda, Morris, Özçalışkan, Parent, Parrott, Pearman, Perilla, Peterson, Petrulis, Poister Tusher, Robins, Romski, Sevcik, Sheehan, Smalls, Tone, Tully, Turner, Washburn, Wilczynski, Weyermann, Williamson
Department of Religious Studies
34 Peachtree Street, 11th floor
Kathryn McClymond, Chair
Jonathan Herman, Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Barzegar, Bassett, Bell, Herman, Latif, McClymond, Moultrie, Renick, Ruprecht
Department of Sociology
1041 Langdale Hall
Deirdre Oakley, Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Acosta, Ainsworth, Baunach, Burgess, Carlson, Chou, Davis, Gayman, Hatch, Kail, Kim, Konrad, Oakley, Reid, Reitzes, Roche, Ruel, Ryan, Simonds, Stombler, Tester, Wingfield, Wright, Zhan
Institute for Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies
10th Floor Urban Life Building
Amira Jarmakani, Director
Julie Kubala, Undergraduate Director
Faculty: Jarmakani, King, Kubala, Sinnott, Talburt
Asian Studies Center
Dr. Kim Reimann, Director
The Asian Studies Center promotes scholarly and academic activities related to China, Inner Asia, Northeast Asia, South Asia, Southeast Asia, and Americans of Asian descent. Drawing on an interdisciplinary group of faculty from academic units including Applied Linguistics, Art and Design, Communication, English, Geosciences, History, Modern and Classical Languages, Political Science, Psychology, Religious Studies, Sociology, and Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies, the center offers a undergraduate BIS degree in Asian Studies and promotes study abroad and other initiatives in Asian countries. The center also works with other colleges and the GSU Confucius Institute to sponsor and engage in a variety of activities related to Asia and Asian-Americans both on campus and in the community. For more information: asianstudies.gsu.edu.
Center for Biotechnology and Drug Design
Drs. Charles Derby and Binghe Wang, Co-directors
The Center for Biotechnology and Drug Design consists of an interdisciplinary group of faculty members from the Departments of Biology, Chemistry, Physics and Astronomy and Computer Science. The center supports faculty research and graduate student training, and collaborative efforts with biotechnology firms in Georgia. Core facilities, supported in part by Georgia Research Alliance, house state-of-the-art research equipment, including high-field NMR spectrometers, nucleic acid/protein sequencers, cell sorters, DNA thermocyclers, RT-PCR, Affimetrix Gene Chip arrays, Mass Spectrophotomer, BiaCore and phosphoimagers. The center provides research opportunities for M.S. and Ph.D. students in biotechnology and related fields. For more information: www.biology.gsu.edu/bio/BDD/index.html.
Brains & Behavior Program
Dr. Walter Wilczynski, Director
Brains & Behavior (B&B) is a multi-departmental umbrella program that promotes research broadly related to the neurosciences. It sponsors student fellowships, provides seed grants for research and promotes collaborations across many departments. For more information: neuroscience.gsu.edu/brains_behavior.html.
Center for Collaborative and International Arts
Dr. Pearl McHaney, Director
The Center for Collaborative and International Arts (CENCIA) brings together creative writers, visual artists, composers, musicians, actors and playwrights, filmmakers, and scholars engaged in arts-related research at Georgia State University. This cutting-edge union of arts-related disciplines is helping to guide the trajectory of the fine arts in the 21st century as boundaries between traditional disciplines give way to exciting new partnerships. As part of and in addition to these activities, CENCIA coordinates the Internationalizing the Arts Area of Focus for the university. For more information visit: cencia.gsu.edu.
Center for Collaborative Scholarship in the Humanities
Dr. David Cheshier, Director
CCSH showcases research in the humanistic disciplines. The main project work of the center is focused on the creation of multi-year research teams, each charged with soliciting external financial support for collaborative scholarship. Center activity also aims to publicize outstanding humanistic work already underway by GSU faculty and students, to provide online resources for those seeking enhanced support for their work, and to establish and strengthen partnerships with local and regional organizations and institutions engaged in related activity. For more information visit: humanities.gsu.edu.
Center for Diagnostics and Therapeutics
Dr. Binghe Wang, Director; Dr. Jenny Yang, Associate Director
The Center’s aim is to help the integration of related disciplines into synergistic, collaborative teams that can collectively address problems, which cross disciplinary boundaries. The Center also has a goal of translating research discoveries into products that alleviate human suffering and benefit the society. In this spirit, the Center’s research goals include developing highly sought-after biomarker-guided therapies and imaging agents, and facilitating the translation of our research discoveries into clinically useful diagnostic/therapeutic tools and agents. Participants in the Center include faculty members from core academic units such as Chemistry, Biology, Physics, and Neuroscience as well as supporting units and programs such as Computer Sciences, Psychology, Mathematics and Statistics, and Molecular Basis of Disease.
As an integral part the center’s mission, it also offers excellent opportunities for student training for careers in the pharmaceutical industry. Its many interdisciplinary research projects offer fertile ground to train students for the future job market.
Center for Educational Partnerships
Dr. Joanna Katie Carlisle, Director
The Center for Educational Partnerships is increasingly recognized as a conduit for artistic excellence and innovation in urban music education. The Center for Educational Partnerships unites university music faculty and undergraduate/graduate music students with the greater education community in a collaboration that advances the role of music in school culture and prepares strong leaders to teach in diverse and interdependent contexts. Drawing on Atlanta’s unique community resources, the relationship created by the Center fosters relevant and engaging music-making for all learners throughout the lifespan. For more information:www.cmp.music.gsu.edu.
Environmental Research Center
Dr. Sidney Crow, Director
The Environmental Research Center provides diverse research activities concentrating on environmental issues and problems. By offering undergraduate and graduate research opportunities, the center prepares students for environmentally oriented careers in regional, state, and local governmental agencies and industries. The center is composed of interdisciplinary faculty from the Departments of Anthropology, Biology, Chemistry, Computer Science, Economics, Geosciences, Mathematics and Statistics, Philosophy, Physics and Astronomy, and Public Administration.
Jean Beer Blumenfeld Center for Ethics
Dr. Andrew I. Cohen, Director; Dr. Andrew Altman, Director of Research
The Center for Ethics supports research on contemporary ethical issues and serves the university and the Atlanta community by sponsoring symposia, lectures, and other programs on ethics in areas such as healthcare, business, and government. Center affiliates include faculty from several fields in the humanities and social sciences. For more information:www.gsu.edu/ethics.
Center for Hellenic Studies
Dr. Louis A. Ruprecht Jr., Director
The Center for Hellenic Studies sees its mission as expanding the geographical and historical range of what we commonly imagine as “Greek.” Not strictly Athenian or Classical, Greek culture was a pan-Mediterranean and even global phenomenon, and Greek history boasts important and extensive Byzantine, Frankish, Venetian and Ottomon chapters. Domestically, the Center achieves its twin aims, of community outreach and supporting interdisciplinary Hellenic research, through a robust range of university courses and community events that focus on Greek history, language philosophy, religion, society, as well as music and the other fine arts. Internationally, the Center supports greater collaboration between North American and Greek institutions in Athens, Corfu, Crete, and Thessaloniki.
Center for High Angular Resolution Astronomy
Dr. Harold McAlister, Director
The Center for High Angular Resolution Astronomy (CHARA) conducts research involving very high resolution imaging of astronomical objects. The center has designed and built the CHARA Array, an optical/interferometric array of six 1-meter telescopes capable of achieving resolution down to 0.0002 arcsecond. This is 50 times greater resolution than that of the Hubble Space Telescope, and makes the CHARA Array the most powerful facility of its kind in the world. The Array is located on the grounds of Mt. Wilson Observatory in the San Gabriel Mountains of southern California. Faculty, staff, and graduate students from the Department of Physics and Astronomy utilize the CHARA Array for a variety of research programs. For more information: www.chara.gsu.edu/CHARA.
Center for Human Rights and Democracy
Drs. William Downs and Fernando Reati, Co-directors
The Center for Human Rights and Democracy provides interdisciplinary research, teaching, and community outreach on pressing rights-based issues at local and global levels. Research foci of affiliated faculty include human rights protection in urban settings, threats to human rights in established democracies with high immigration, and human rights abuses in transitioning (e.g., post-dictatorship and post-colonial) societies. The Center hosts guest speakers of national and international prominence, and it sponsors research symposia each year that connect research scholars with policymakers and the public. The Center supports collaborative research for faculty and graduate student research on human rights and democracy, and it promotes study abroad programs and other curricular innovations that connect students with the study of human rights across the globe.
For more information: http://www2.gsu.edu/~chrd/
Center for International Media Education
Dr. Leonard Ray Teel, Director
CIME, the Center for International Media Education, was established in 1997 to assist in the development of media education, research and professionalism in various parts of the world. The principal focus has been on the Middle East, North Africa and China. The Center concentrates on international communication research, curriculum development, investigative journalism, media-NGO relations, and academic and professional internships. It currently publishes two journals, the Journal of Middle East Studies, in cooperation with the Arab-U.S. Association for Communication Educators, founded at Georgia State University in the 1990s, and the Atlanta Review of Journalism History, which showcases award-winning student research. For more information: www.gsucime.org and www.ausace.org.
Center for Latin American and Latino/a Studies
Dr. Héctor Fernández L’Hoeste, Director
The Center for Latin American and Latino/a Studies addresses issues of Latin American and Latino/a culture, economics, and politics through interdisciplinary research, education, and community outreach. Faculty from a variety of departments examine the opportunities and challenges encountered by Latino/as in Georgia and the growing profile of the Latino/a American community in the United States. The center hosts guest speakers of national and international importance, and each year it sponsors a research symposium that brings together research scholars from across the Americas. The center supports collaborative efforts for faculty and graduate student research on Latino/a American studies, and promotes study-abroad programs and other curricular initiatives involving students with the study of Spanish-speaking nationalities from across the globe. For more information: www2.gsu.edu/~wwwcla/.
Molecular Basis of Disease Program
Dr. Teryl K. Frey, Director; Dr. Susanna Greer, Associate Director
Molecular Basis of Disease is a multi-departmental program in biomedicine that includes faculty in six departments engaged in interdisciplinary research: Biology, Chemistry, Computer Sciences, Physics and Astronomy, Mathematics and Statistics, and Computer Information Systems. The program provides both graduate and undergraduate fellowships as well as support for the state-of-the-art facilities in these departments. For more information:biology.gsu.edu/mbd.
Center for Neighborhood and Metropolitan Studies
Dr. Timothy Crimmins, Director
The Center for Neighborhood and Metropolitan Studies is an interdisciplinary group created to focus academic research, teaching, and service on the needs of neighborhoods where people live and confront localized issues. Created from a recommendation made by Georgia State University’s Arts and Sciences Urban Group, the Center also addresses the whole of the metropolis to allow the study of problems that affect all cities and encourage a comparative focus. For more information: www2.gsu.edu/~wwwnms/.
Center for Neuromics
Dr. Paul S. Katz, Director
The Center for Neuromics fosters research on the fundamental unit of the brain, the neuron. Just as genomics is the characterization of all the genes in an organism, neuromics is the study of neurons and the interconnectivity. The center sponsors research seminars and provides some research support for students working in the field of neuromics. For more information: neuroscience.gsu.edu/neuromics.html.
Center for Research on Atypical Development and Learning
Dr. MaryAnn Romski, Director
The Center for Research on Atypical Development and Learning (CRADL) coordinates scholarly efforts that focus on gaining a fuller understanding of atypical developmental and learning processes from birth through adolescence. An interdisciplinary center, CRADL supports basic and applied research in three primary areas: developmental disabilities, including autism; developmental learning and attention disorders; and acquired brain damage. The center also facilitates educational and outreach efforts. For more information:www.gsu.edu/~wwwaty/.
Language Research Center
Dr. David Washburn, Director
The Language Research Center, located on a 55-acre tract of forest in southeast Atlanta, studies the nature symbolic communication, and how language relates to the emergence of other social, cognitive and behavioral competencies. Its programs of noninvasive research are focused on the advanced cognitive processes of humans, apes, and monkeys. The center provides research opportunities for students and faculty from Psychology, Neuroscience, and many related disciplines. Additionally, collaborative partnerships allow scholars from around the world to learn more about the unique nonhuman primates that live at Georgia State University. For more information: www.gsu.edu/lrc.
Research on the Challenges of Acquiring Language and Literacy Program
Drs. Rose Sevcik and Paul Alberto, Co-Directors
The goals of the L&L program are to integrate and build on our current nationally recognized individual research programs to create a world-class interdisciplinary research and doctoral training program focused on the acquisition of language and literacy. The L&L Program includes faculty from the College of Arts and Sciences and the College of Education, including the departments of Educational Psychology and Special Education, Psychology, Anthropology, Applied Linguistics, Communication, Early Childhood Education, Educational Policy Studies, and Philosophy. It also involves partnership with the Center for Research on Atypical Development and Learning, the Language Research Center, and the Regents’ Center for Learning Disorders. For more information researchlanglit.gsu.edu.
Second Century Initiative Programs
Georgia State University’s Second Century Initiative (2CI) aims to bring 100 high-impact faculty to Georgia State within five years. The primary goal of the initiative is to build nationally recognized scholarly strength and critical mass around common research themes in order to enhance Georgia State University’s overall excellence, interdisciplinary richness, and competitiveness. The program also includes fellowships for doctoral students engaged in research and scholarship related to that of the various 2CI programs. For information about 2CI programs based in or affiliated with Arts and Sciences, visitwww.cas.gsu.edu/second_century.html.
Urban Health Program
Dr. Michael Eriksen, Director
The goal of the Georgia State University Urban Health initiative is to become nationally recognized as a center of excellence in urban health research. The program involves multiple partners from the colleges of Arts and Sciences, the School of Public Health, and Law. For more information: urbanhealth.gsu.edu/