Minor in American Sign Language
|ASL 1010||Beginning American Sign Language I||4|
|ASL 1020||Beginning American Sign Language II||4|
|ASL 2010||Intermediate American Sign Language I||4|
|ASL 2020||Intermediate American Sign Language II||4|
|ASL 3010||Advanced American Sign Language I||4|
|ASL 3020||Advanced American Sign Language II||4|
|Choose nine (9) credits from the following:|
|ASL 1500||Introduction to Deaf Culture||3|
|ASL 2300||Introduction to Interpreting||3|
|ASL 3300||Current Trends in Interpreting||3|
|ASL 3400||American Sign Language Linguistics||3|
|ASL 4350||Advanced Interpreting||3|
|ASL 4500||Advanced Deaf Culture||3|
|ASL 4700||Ethics of Interpreting||3|
- Complete all courses that fulfill requirements in the minor with a grade C or higher.
An academic minor is an attribute of a baccalaureate degree, not an entity by itself, and can only be awarded at the same time a student graduates with a bachelor’s degree. Students must declare a minor prior to submitting a graduation application. A minor may not be added to a previously awarded degree. Students must complete the minor requirements prior to or concurrent with completion of their bachelor’s degree requirements. Minors are not available with associate’s degrees.
Students may not declare a minor that is in the same discipline as their major. Example: English majors cannot declare any English minor.
Integrated Studies majors may not have an academic minor in the same discipline as either of their two declared emphases. Example: An Integrated Studies major with emphases in English and Spanish cannot receive a minor in either English or Spanish.