Hone your writing skills while deepening your appreciation of literature. Through discussion and close personal attention, you’ll develop analytical, critical reasoning, and communication skills highly sought after by employers in many fields. These skills will also provide you with an excellent foundation for graduate study.

Degree Offered: B.A.
Offered on the Augusta and Bangor campuses

ADAMS, ELIZABETH ANN; Journalism/English
B.A., The Pennsylvania State University, 1974
M.J., Carleton University (Canada), 1981

ANDERSON, DAVID; Information and Library Services
B.S., Gorham State Teachers College
M.S., University of Southern Maine
Ed.S. Indiana University

BANCROFT, DONNA; Information and Library Services
B.S., Unity College, 1985
M.L.S., North Carolina University, 1994

BIES, STEPHEN; Mathematics
B.S., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1975
M.S., University of Michigan, 1977

BLESH, TAMARA E.; Information and Library Services
B.A., American University, 1969
M.Ed., Boston University, 1972
C.A.G.S., Boston University, 1981
Ed.D., Boston University, 1986

CRINER, MARGARET F.; Business Management
B.S., University of Tennessee, 1976
M.B.A., University of Maine, 1989

CURRAN, MARY ANN; Mental Health and Human Services
B.S.N., Loyola University, 1959
M.S.N., Hunter College, 1966

CYR, ROGER; Mathematics
B.A., California State University, 1970
M.A., University of Maine, 1997

B.S., University of Maine, 1966
M.S., Tufts University, 1967
Ph.D., Tufts University, 1970
Licensed Psychologist, State of Maine
Licensed Psychologist, State of Massachusetts

B.A., University of Steubenville, 1981
M.A., Providence College, 1983
Ph.D., Pacifica Graduate Institute, 1998

DUNTON, ELAINE; Mental Health and Human Services
B.S., University of Maine Machias, 1968
B.S., University of Maine Farmington, 1980
M.S., University of Southern Maine, 1988

B.A., Briarcliff College, 1970
M.A., Indiana University, 1972

EMERY, PETER; Mathematics
B.A., Colby College, 1969
M.M., University of Lowell, 1974

FOX, KATHLEEN; Social Science, Mental Health and Human Services
B.A., State University of New York at Albany
M.S.W., State University of New York at Albany, 1976
Ph.D., Rockefeller College of the State University of New York, 1996

FOYT, SCOTT C.; English and Communication
B.A., Ricker College, 1969
M.A., University of Maine, 1988

GALLAGHER, DAWN D.; Law and Public Administration
B.S., University of Maine at Augusta, 1993
J.D., University of Maine Law School, 1997

GIROUX, GLORIA; Psychology
A.S., University of Maine at Augusta, 1988
B.A., University of Maine at Farmington, 1989
M.S.W., University of New England, 1993
Ph.D., Union Institute, 2000

B.S., University of Maine, 1987
M.S., University of Maine, 1990

B.A., University of Maine Orono, 1986
M.S., University of Maine Orono, 1989
Ph.D., Ohio University, 1994

B.S., University of Hartford, 1968
M.A., Roosevelt University, 1970

B.A., Saginaw Valley State University, 1978
M.M., Central Michigan University, 1998

KEMP, EVELYN; Information and Library Services
B.A., University of Toronto, 1987
M.L.I.S., University of Western Ontario, 1990

KLING, LINDA J.; Veterinary Technology
B.S., University of Delaware, 1974
M.S., University of Maryland, 1977
Ph.D., University of Maryland, 1980

B.A., Colby College, 1958
M.S., University of Maine at Farmington, 1968
C.A.S., University of Maine, 1974

LINE, AMY; Mental Health and Human Services
B.S., University of Maine at Augusta, 2001
M.S.W., Boston College, 2004

B.A., Cornell University, 1968
M.S., Cornell University, 1973

LONG, JILL; Psychology
B.A., Colby College, 1965
M.S., St. Michael’s College, 1975

MCKELVY, DINA; Information and Library Services
B.A., Holy Cross College, 1993
M.A., Northwestern University, 1996
M.S., Indiana University, 1997

MERCKENS, LAWRENCE; Communications
A.S., Nichols Junior College of Business Administration, 1956
B.A., University of Maine Orono, 1964
M.A., Bangor Theological Seminary, 1965

B.A., C.U.N.Y, 1972
M.A., Manhattan College, 1976

MYERS, ALLEN C.; Geology/Marine Science
B.A., Princeton University, 1965
Ph.D., University of Rhode Island, 1974

NAIDEN, PETER; Geology/Oceanography
B.S., University of Maine, 1969
M.S., University of Maine, 1971

NOBLE, BETSEY; Information and Library Services
A.S., Hesser College, 1985
B.S., Hawthorne College, 1988
M.L.S., Syracuse University, 1998

O’BRIEN, JOHN; Psychology
B.A., Boston College, 1987
M.A., Tufts University, 1989
Ph.D., Michigan State University, 1996

ORTH, MELISSA; Information and Library Services
B.A., Connecticut College, 1992
M.L.S., Southern Connecticut State University, 1994

RAU, KIRK; Information and Library Services
B.S., University of Southern Maine, 1974
M.Ed., Utah State University, 1978

B.S., University of Maine Orono, 1965
M.Ed., University of Southern Maine, 1973

ROTTMANN, LINDA H.; Mathematics
B.A., SUNY, 1967
M.Ed. University of Maine, 1994

ROY, ROLAND M.; Communications
B.A., St. Francis Xavier University, 1966
M.A., University of Maine, 1970

SANFORD, LYNNE; Computer Science
B.S., Eastern Illinois University, 1970
M.S., University of Illinois, 1972

SHATTUCK, JOHN; American Sign Language
B.S., New York University, 1977
M.A., New York University, 1978

B.A., Ursuline College, 1981
M.S., Case Western Reserve University, 1983
M.A., University of New Hampshire, 1999
Ph.D., University of New Hampshire, 2005

A.S., University of Maine, 1993
B.S., University of Maine, 1995
M.Ed., University of Maine, 1996

STETSON, DAVID; Mathematics/Biology
B.S., University of Maine, 1975
A.S., University of Maine at Augusta, 1983
M.Ed., University of Maine, 1988

TWITCHELL, LYNN; Mathematics
B.S., University of Maine at Farmington, 1978
M.A., University of Maine, 1985

 WATHEN, DANIEL E.; Law and Public Administration
B.A., Ricker College, 1962
LL.B., University of Maine Law School, 1965
LL.M., University of Virginia Law School, 1988

WEIGLE, ANASTASIA; Information and Library Services
B.A., Empire State College, 1995
M.S.L.I.S., Simmons College, 1998

WING, HELEN; Social Services
B.A., Antioch College, 1952
M.S., Boston University, 1974

B.A., Colby College, 1965
M.A., Syracuse University, 1972

COM 101 Public Speaking

Instruction in preparation and delivery of speeches to an audience. The student is graded on the choice and phrasing of the subject, the selection and arrangement of the material, the adaptation to the audience and the delivery. Usually each student gives four to six speeches during the semester.

12803 Public Speaking T 01:00PM-03:45PM Waugh 3
12804 Public Speaking W 09:00AM-11:45AM Roy 3
12805 Public Speaking TH 04:00PM-06:45PM Buckmaster 3

12834 Public Speaking MW 10:30AM-11:50AM Batty 3
12833 Public Speaking TTH 02:30PM-03:50PM Batty 3

13026 Public Speaking T 07:00PM-09:45PM Moro 3

12925 Public Speaking M 09:00AM-11:45AM Peterson Cyr 3


COM 102 Interpersonal Communications

Concerned with verbal and nonverbal communication that takes place among individuals during interpersonal interaction. Typical areas of concern are perceiving others, presenting one's self, conversation and barriers to communication. Activities may include games, exercises and role playing.

09642 Interpersonal Communications W 07:00PM-09:45PM Pare-Peters 3

12839 Interpersonal Communications MW 07:30AM-08:50AM Colbath 3
12836 Interpersonal Communications MW 01:00PM-02:20PM Hunter 3
12835 Interpersonal Communications TTH 07:00PM-08:20PM Cloud 3
12838 Interpersonal Communications T 09:00AM-11:45AM Trimble 3
12837 Interpersonal Communications TH 01:00PM-03:45PM Trimble 3
09643 Interpersonal Communications W 07:00PM-09:45PM Pare-Peters 3

12899 Interpersonal Communications T 09:00AM-11:45AM Slack 3

12909 Interpersonal Communications M 09:00AM-11:45AM Trimble 3

13037 Interpersonal Communications F 09:00AM-11:45AM Peterson Cyr 3

12926 Interpersonal Communications W 01:00PM-03:45PM Merckens 3

13288 Interpersonal Communications W 09:00AM-11:45AM Slack 3

South Paris
13376 Interpersonal Communications TH 04:00PM-06:45PM Peterson Cyr 3

(ITV Receive Class - Delayed Viewing OK, No Permission Needed)
Interpersonal Communications W 07:00PM-09:45PM Pare-Peters 3

09644 Bath/Brunswick
11842 Bethel
11809 Bucksport
11810 Calais
11811 Deer Isle
11832 Dover-Foxcroft/Penquis
11813 East Millinocket
11814 East Sullivan
11812 Ellsworth/Hancock
11822 Fairfield
11826 Farmington
11830 Fort Kent
11816 Greenville
11817 Houlton
11815 Hutchinson Center
11838 Island Falls - Delayed Viewing
11818 Jackman - Delayed Viewing
11841 Jay - Spruce Mountain Adult Ed
11820 Kingfield - Delayed Viewing
11821 Lewiston-Auburn
11824 Lincoln
11843 Machias
11825 Mount Desert
11829 Newport
11828 North Haven - Delayed Viewing
11833 Presque Isle
11834 Rangeley - Delayed Viewing
11835 Rockland
11836 Rumford/Mexico
11823 S Berwick - Delayed Viewing
11837 Saco/Biddeford
11839 Sanford
11819 Sherman Station
11840 Skowhegan
11848 South Paris
11827 Thorndike - Delayed Viewing
11844 Van Buren - Delayed Viewing
11845 Vinalhaven - Delayed Viewing
11846 Winthrop
11847 Wiscasset

09367 Interpersonal Communications Buckmaster 3


COM 104 Communication in Groups and Organizations

An overview of the purposes and effects of communication in groups and organizations. Practical experience in interviewing and participation in various types of discussions.

12807 Communication in Groups and Organizations M 09:00AM-11:45AM Roy 3

09368 Communication in Groups and Organizations Pare-Peters 3


COM 106 Oral Communication of Literature

(This course is cross listed with DRA106.) An introductory course in the techniques of selecting, preparing and delivering written materials in oral presentation to an audience. A brief review of the oral tradition in literature is also included.

12342 Oral Communication of Literature M 09:00AM-11:45AM Pitcher 3


COM 305 Argumentation and Debate

A lecture-discussion-performance course in analysis, development, strategy, and tactics of rational discourse. Theoretical emphasis is upon the uses of evidence and logic as tools of inquiry and
advocacy. Students will speak in a variety of argumentative situations. Prerequisite: COM101, PHI103, or permission of instructor.

13040 Argumentation and Debate W 04:00PM-06:45PM Moro 3


COM 317 Mass Media

This course provides an overview of a central influence in todays world: mass media. Their history, contemporary functioning, and future possibilities are considered. Their types (both print and electronic), systematic variations, career possibilities, regulations, and influences are examined. Prerequisite: SOC 101

09369 Mass Media Waugh 3


COM 375 Social Networks

An introduction to the essentials of social network theory and the methods of social network analysis, the study of patterns in communication and affiliation. Online, in groups, and friends, you are who you know. Prerequisite: SOC 101 or COM 205 or PSY 205. 3 Credits (this course is cross listed with Soc 375)

09370 Social Networks Cook 3


Advising & Registration

Advising & Registration »

Wish list Intructions »

Students with Disabilities »

Academic Calendar »

Money Matters

Tuition & Fees »

Payment Schedule »

Add-Drop & Withdrawal »

Student Health Insurance » 

Admissions & Newly Enrolled

New Student Orientation »

Admissions Workshops »

Student Handbook »

Student Photo ID Card »


Fall 2012 Course Offerings

American Sign Language Communications Holocaust, Genocide, and Human Rights Philosophy
American Studies Computer Information Systems Honors Photography
Anthropology Dental Assisting Human Services 100-200 Level Physics
Architecture Dental Hygiene Human Services 300-400 Level Political Science
Art Dramatic Arts Humanities Psychology
Art History Economics Information & Library Services Reading
Audio Recording Education Innovation Engineering Sciences
Biology English Jazz & Contemporary Music Social Sciences
Business Administration
100-200 Level
French Justice Studies Sociology
Business Administration
300-400 Level
Geography Mathematics Spanish
Chemistry Geology Medical Lab Technology Veterinary Technology
College Experience History Nursing Women's Studies
Fall 2012 Online-Only Courses »
Fall 2012 Mini Session Courses »


Contact Info


Augusta 207-621-3465
Bangor 207-621-3465
UMA Enrollment Services 1-877-UMA-1234
Academic and Career Advising
Augusta 207-621-3149
Bangor 207-262-7800, option 3
Bookstore 1-800-621-0083 or 207-621-3467
Financial Aid 207-621-3455
Registrar 207-621-3458
Student Accounts 207-621-3412


 Annual Security Report

ART 100 Introduction to Studio Art

A studio course designed specifically for non-art majors who wish to have an introduction to studio experience including an emphasis in self-expression, and an exploration of techniques in drawing, design, painting and/or printmaking.

12829 Introduction to Studio Art - MW 01:00PM-03:30PM, Taylor 3
12830 Introduction to Studio Art - MW 04:00PM-06:30PM, Taylor 3

12159 Introduction to Studio Art - F 08:30AM-12:00PM, Kellogg 3
                                                  F 01:00PM-02:30PM, Kellogg 3

12158 Introduction to Studio Art - MW 04:00PM-06:30PM, Lester 3

14762 Introduction to Studio Ar - Martens 3


ART 109 Photographic Vision and Digital Discovery

This course is designed for non-art majors. Utilizing the digital camera and related computer imaging software, students will learn the basics of photographic technique and explore how to visualize the 3-dimensional world as a 2-dimensional photographic image.

13357 Photographic Vision and Digital Discovery - MW 04:00PM-06:30PM, Darby 3

12894 Photographic Vision and Digital Discovery - MW 01:00PM-03:30PM, Peppe 3

12936 Photographic Vision and Digital Discovery - TTH 09:00AM-11:30AM, Peppe 3


ART 112 2-D Design

Fundamentals of 2-D design. Series of exercises and applied problems in visual organization; study includes line, texture, shape, size, space and color theory.

12164 2-D Design - MW 09:00AM-11:30AM, Staff 3
12165 2-D Design - MW 01:00PM-03:30PM, Bickford 3
12166 2-D Design - TTH 04:00PM-06:30PM, Bickford 3


ART 113 3-D Design

Fundamentals of 3-D design. Exercises and conceptual problems in space, form, structure and texture as applied to 3-dimensional organization.

2167 3-D Design - MW 09:00AM-11:30AM, Katz 3


ART 115 Drawing I

Drawing from nature, still life, and the model with an emphasis on accurate observation and recording. The role of drawing in visual communication and creative exploration will also be emphasized.

12206 Drawing I - MW 01:00PM-03:30PM, Precourt 3
12207 Drawing I - MW 06:45PM-09:15PM , Staff 3
12208 Drawing I - TTH 09:00AM-11:30AM, Katz 3


ART 140 Intro to Digital Imaging

(This course is cross-listed with PHO140.) An introduction to computer-aided image making. The course covers the concepts of color space, image capture and resolution, output options, raster vs. vector imaging, an overview of various software applications, digital manipulation, and an introduction to Adobe Photoshop.

12209 Intro to Digital Imaging - MW 01:00PM-03:30PM, Demers 3


ART 143 Color Photography I

(This course is cross listed with PHO143.) This course is an introduction to the theory and image making methods utilized in the medium of color photography. Areas that will be explored include: overview and history of color photography, transparency and color negative films, basic color image-making with E-6, C-41, and RA-4 materials. Prerequisite: familiarity with basic camera functions. Prerequisite: Familiarity with basic camera functions.

12210 Color Photography I - MW 09:00AM-11:30AM, Demers 3


ART 202 Electronic Arts I

Electronic Arts I: Design for Print and Web: An introductory class exploring type and image manipulation, sequencing and web based technology. This course will focus on the co-relation of graphic design to society and contemporary art. Students will investigate the importance of organizing dynamic information in an overall grid, developing layouts in a given context and sequencing of image and content for clear visual communication. Course covers various software applications including Adobe Creative Suite. Prerequisite: ART112, 3Cr

12211 Electronic Arts I - TTH 09:00AM-11:30AM, Rainey 3


ART 210 Intaglio Printmaking

Etching, engraving, drypoint, acrylic, film and non-etch intaglio techniques are covered. Historically intaglio refers to incised lines, pits, and grooves scratched or etched into metal plates. The plate is inked to created multiple original images. This course focuses on non-toxic techniques. Four limited editions are created. Prerequisite: ART 112 or 115.

12212 Intaglio Printmaking - MW 09:00AM-11:30AM, Adrienne 3


ART 215 Drawing II

Drawing from nature, still lifes and the model with emphasis on accurate observation and recording. The objectives are similar to ART115, Drawing I, but with additional emphasis on value (light-dark) rendering. Prerequisite: ART115

12213 Drawing II - TTH 01:00PM-03:30PM, Katz 3

13368 Drawing II - TH 09:00AM-12:00PM, Staff 3
                            TH 01:00PM-03:00PM, Chandler 3


ART 232 Photoshop I

(This course is cross listed with PHO 232.) Image-making with Adobe Photoshop. This course covers the concepts of system calibration, color manipulation, color separations and printing, file formats, disk space and compression. Prerequisite: ART 240 or PHO 230.

12214 Photoshop I - TTH 04:00PM-06:30PM, Rainey 3


ART 235 Black & White Photography I

(This course is cross listed with PHO101.) The history, aesthetics, and sociology of basic black and white photography. Areas that will be covered include 35mm camera and lens functions, depth of field, proper exposure techniques, basic B&W film processing and print making, presentation methods, and introduction to photographic aesthetics. Each student will produce a portfolio of final images upon completion of the course. Students must provide their own 35mm camera. Prerequisite: ART 112 or Permission of Instructor.

12215 Black & White Photography I - TTH, 01:00PM-03:30PM, Dewaters 3


ART 251 Ceramics I: Introductory Hand-Building

An introductory class in the basic techniques of ceramic hand building. The student will receive individual attention as he or she develops five general modes of non-wheel clay working. These forms are slabs, coils, pinch pots, modeling, and slip casting. Prerequisite: ART112 or 113.

12216 Ceramics I: Introductory Hand-Building - TTH 04:00PM-06:30PM, Lutterman 3


ART 289 Topics in Art: Landscape Painting

Landscape Painting –A studio course that focuses on the natural world through “plein air” painting at specified sites and working from photographs and sketches in the studio.  Each class will include a lesson that encourages a new way of approaching the landscape, the creation of one or two paintings, and a critique. This course will help students see the landscape with new eyes, choose ways to simplify their compositions and explore new techniques in painting. Prerequisite: ART 100 or Permission of the Instructor. CR 3

12218 Topics in Art - TH 08:30AM-12:00PM, Kellogg 3
                               TH 01:00PM-02:30PM, Kellogg 3


ART 315 Drawing III

Advanced studio problems in drawing with an emphasis on the figure, color and combined media. Individual concepts and personal expression developed. Prerequisite: ART115 and 215.

12220 Drawing III - MW 04:00PM-06:30PM, Adrienne 3


ART 319 Sculpture II

A more advanced exploration to a variety of sculptural media, ideas and techniques such as welding, carving and multi-media construction. Prerequisite: ART219

12221 Sculpture II - MW 06:45PM-09:15PM, Katz 3


ART 320 Contemporary Studio Practice and Theory

Advanced studio problems will consider notations of time, movement, and space in both two and three dimensions, including utilization of contemporary theory and mediums. Prerequisite: ART 112 and 113.

12222 Contemporary Studio Practice and Theory - TTH 01:00PM-03:30PM, Rainey 3


ART 321 Painting II

An intermediate exploration of painting fundamentals, materials, and techniques with projects designed to facilitate individual exploration and the development of a body of work. Students are introduced to a range of painting materials and processes--acrylics, inks, collage, mixed media--thereby generating a wide range of imagery. Through discussion, demonstration, and practice, the student becomes acquainted with the physical and conceptional problems of traditional and contemporary painting.

12223 Painting II - TTH 09:00AM-11:30AM, Precourt 3


ART 333 Photoshop II

(This course is cross listed with PHO 333.) Image-making with Adobe Photoshop. This course covers the concepts of duotones and tritones, automating tasks with the Actions Palette, dealing with a service bureau and/or printer, and the course also offers a variety of specific tips and techniques and the working methods and artwork of guest artists.

12224 Photoshop II - TTH 04:00PM-06:30PM, Rainey 3


ART 340 Documentary Photography

(This course is cross listed with PHO340.) This course will teach students the fundamental skills involved in using photography as a medium to document people, culture, and places. Students will use these skills to research and shoot their own documentary project. Prerequisite: PHO102, 140 and 143 or permission of instructor.

12225 Documentary Photography - TTH 09:00AM-11:30AM, Dewaters 3


ART 419 Sculpture III

To provide advanced experiences in sculpture utilizing techniques that may include casting, carving and construction. Emphasis on personal expression and understanding the principals of form/space, light shadow, scale/gravity, texture and environment. Prerequisite: ART 219 and ART 319

12226 Sculpture III - MW 06:45PM-09:15PM, Katz 3


ART 420 Senior Seminar

Emphasis on understanding aesthetics of contemporary art and applications to a personal body of work. A primary aspect of this course is the discussion of each student philosophy and aesthetic influences upon their art in preparation for ART430, Senior Project. Other areas addressed are portfolio development as well as academic and professional options for the bachelor of arts graduate. Prerequisite: Successful completion of portfolio requirement and art major/senior standing.

12227 Senior Seminar - T 04:00PM-06:45PM, Dewaters 3


ART 421 Painting III

An advanced exploration of the material and conceptual language of painting with a focus on the thematic development (subject matter, process and/or concept) of a sequential body of work. The student defines goals, processes and methodology in consultation with the instructor, resulting in an independent project. An engagement in research and discussion about contemporary painting issues is required. Prerequisites: ART 221 and 321.

12228 Painting III - TTH 09:00AM-11:30AM, Precourt 3


WST 101W Introduction to Women's Studies

Introduces the scholarship and interdisciplinary nature of women's studies. Examines women's position in diverse cultures and explores the origins, development, and effect of cultural assumptions about women's natures, issues, and societal roles. Prerequisite: ENG 101

12457 Introduction to Women's Studies T 04:00PM-06:45PM Botshon 3
12458 Introduction to Women's Studies TH 01:00PM-03:45PM Taylor 3

12868 Introduction to Women's Studies MW 01:00PM-02:20PM Retzlaff 3

12459 Introduction to Women's Studies T 09:00AM-11:45AM Taylor 3


WST 301W Intro to Feminist Theory

This is an interdisciplinary introduction to the main traditions of feminist theory. The class will examine classic and contemporary feminist writings that provide different perspectives on womanhood and women's experiences, and explore a range of texts in order to understand the history, breadth, and diversity of feminist thought. Prerequisite: WST 101W or permission of instructor.

(ITV Broadcast Class) 11992 Intro to Feminist Theory T 09:00AM-11:45AM Botshon 3

(Receive Class) 13965 Intro to Feminist Theory T 09:00AM-11:45AM Botshon 3

Video Conference
(Receive Class) Intro to Feminist Theory T 09:00AM-11:45AM Botshon 3
14588 Rumford/Mexico


WST 306 American Fitness: Culture, Community, and Transformation

Fitness is an American fad, industry, pop culture phenomenon, and pursuit. This class considers what fitness means in American culture, how fitness can create and sustain communities, and how fitness might be used toward social, cultural, and mind/body transformations. As a women's studies course we also consider feminist perspectives on fitness. Course work will include a project that focuses on the individual students' fitness interests. 3 credits. Prereq: ENG 101 and one of the following WST 101 or AME XXX or Permission of instructor.

13736 American Fitness: Culture, Community, and Transformat W 04:00PM-06:45PM Hentges 3

12828 American Fitness: Culture, Community, and Transformat W 04:00PM-06:45PM Hentges 3


WST 350W Major Women Writers

(This course is cross listed with ENG350W). This course aims to explore the different paths that women's writing has taken. Study will include authors from a range of historical periods and regions. Genres that may be examined include the novel, poetry, and drama, as well as less-traditional forms of writing such as diaries and letters. Prerequisite: ENG102W.

(Receive Class) 10428 Major Women Writers TH 01:00PM-03:45PM Retzlaff 3

(ITV Broadcast Class) 10248 Major Women Writers TH 01:00PM-03:45PM Retzlaff 3

Video Conference
(Receive Class) Major Women Writers TH 01:00PM-03:45PM Retzlaff 3