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CodeSection Title Instructor Quarter/Dates
LASCEB 15S1 Evolutionary Biology 101 Lu Yao Spring 2015
Evolutionary Biology 101 (LASCEB )

This course looks at evolution and the diversity of life on earth, beginning with an overview of the entire tree of life and considering morphological, genetic, and behavioral evidence. We will conclude with a discussion of primate evolution and its implications on human life histories today.

Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
Lu Yao

Lu Yao

Lu Yao

Lu Yao is a PhD student in the Committee on Evolutionary Biology at the University of Chicago. She studies island biogeography, island dwarfing, and life histories of mammals, with a specific focus on primates and humans.

5 CPDU
Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15S1
Location: Gleacher Center
Dates: July 18
Tuition: $115.00
Days/Times: Sat
10:00AM–4:00PM



Online Registration Close Date:
July 17, 2015
Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

LAMUMW 15U1 Masterpieces that Changed the World John Gibbons Summer 2015
Masterpieces that Changed the World (LAMUMW )

This daylong seminar examines musical masterpieces that transformed western music and will include compositions by Bach, Beethoven, Chopin, Wagner, Debussy, and others. Works are explored in terms of cultural context and influence, and will be presented via live performance, CD, and DVD. Pieces will include Bach’s Well-Tempered Klavier and Beethoven’s Ninth Symphony.

Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
John Gibbons

John Gibbons

John Gibbons

Mr. Gibbons holds a PhD from the University of Chicago Department of Music. His works have been performed at the Rockefeller Music Competition and by the Minnesota Chamber Symphony. He received the 2005 Graham School of Continuing Liberal and Professional Studies Excellence in Teaching Award for the Humanities, Arts, and Sciences.

Notes: No class on July 4th.

5 CPDU
Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U1
Location: Gleacher Center
Dates: July 18
Tuition: $115.00
Days/Times: Sat
10:00 AM–4:00 PM (one-hour lunch break)



Online Registration Close Date:
July 17, 2015
Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

LAPHSC 15U1 CANCELED: The Social Contract Tradition Daniel Brudney Summer 2015
CANCELED: The Social Contract Tradition (LAPHSC)

This seminar traces the history of the social contract tradition. Advance reading is required for this discussion class; please see the Graham School website for the reading list.

Dan Brudney will be teaching the one-day seminar, *John Locke, Second
Treatise of Government* (LAPHSC-15U1) on August 1, 2015.

Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
Daniel Brudney

Daniel Brudney

Daniel Brudney

Mr. Brudney is a professor in the Department of Philosophy and the College, associated faculty in the Divinity School and MacLean Center for Clinical Medical Ethics, and cochair of the Human Rights Program at the University of Chicago.

5 CPDU
Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U1
Location: Gleacher Center
Dates: July 18
Tuition: $115.00
Days/Times: Sat
10:00 AM–4:00 PM (with a one-hour lunch break)



Online Registration Close Date:
July 17, 2015
Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

WCSTGO 15U1 Getting It Out There: Publishing Your Work Paula W. Peterson Summer 2015
Getting It Out There: Publishing Your Work (WCSTGO)

You’ve written and revised and written and revised some more. You have a polished, finished piece you’re proud of. Now it’s time to “get it out there.” This course will introduce you to the nuts-and-bolts process of sending your work to journals, agents, and publishers. You’ll learn how to research the marketplace, using both print and online sources, and we’ll discuss the best way to both find and approach agents and publishers. Manuscript mechanics and tracking will also be covered in detail. Everyone will leave this course with a viable cover/query letter and a list of at least ten markets which could potentially be receptive to your work.

Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
Paula W. Peterson

Paula W. Peterson

Paula W. Peterson

is the winner of the Katherine Nason Bakeless Prize for Nonfictionfor Women in the Grove and Penitent, with Roses. She was the recipient of the 2010 Graham School Excellence in Teaching Award for the Humanities, Arts and Sciences.

10 CPDU
Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U1
Location: Gleacher Center
Dates: July 21 to August 11
Tuition: $285.00
Days/Times: Tue
6:00 PM–8:30 PM



Online Registration Close Date:
July 20, 2015
Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

WSTWLC 15U1 13 Ways of Looking at Character Scott Onak Summer 2015
13 Ways of Looking at Character (WSTWLC)

This class will investigate ways to create, develop, and bring our characters into deep, complex life. We'll cover the essential tools for building characters, as well as the not-so-obvious approaches. These skills can help you generate characters for fiction or capture the personalities of people from your own life.

Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
Scott Onak

Scott Onak

Scott Onak

has had his fiction appear in Mid-American Review, Willow Springs, and Quick Fiction. He holds an MFA in creative writing from the University of Idaho.

10 CPDU
Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U1
Location: Gleacher Center
Dates: July 22 to August 12
Tuition: $285.00
Days/Times: Wed
6:00 PM–8:30 PM



Online Registration Close Date:
July 21, 2015
Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

LAAHGA 15U1 CANCELED: Paul Gaugin Catherine Burdick Summer 2015
CANCELED: Paul Gaugin (LAAHGA)

Gaugin has played a starring role in defining the cultural identity of the modern artist, especially in light of his persona as a European who rejected banal conventions and escaped to a refuge of “primitive” freedom and beauty. Gaugin himself actively cultivated this persona. This course will discuss his art in light of his life in Brittany, Provence, and the South Pacific, examining his paintings and pronounced views on artistic practice against the background of his much romanticized travels and personal history.

Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
Catherine Burdick
10 CPDU
Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U1
Location: Gleacher Center
Dates: July 22 to August 12
Tuition: $180.00
Days/Times: Wed
10:00 AM–12:30 PM



Online Registration Close Date:
March 5, 2015
Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

TRCOTR 15U1 Financial Translation Marian Greenfield Summer 2015
Financial Translation (TRCOTR)

This course will focus on financial translations. Students will be expected to develop an understanding of the terminology and concepts most often encountered in such translations and will be encouraged to read the financial press daily to aid in this process.

Students will be required to develop a language-specific glossary of terms indicating the usage of words in various contexts based on the course readings and assignments (and any research they do to complete the assignments). Students will also be expected to hone their terminology research skills. Some of the topics to be covered in this course are letters of credit, securities issues and markets, various forms of debt, and annual reports.

NOTES: Continental breakfast and a hot buffet lunch are served each day. Students who register 5 or fewer business days before the class runs are responsible for emailing the program manager for any pre-assignment. An 8-week online practicum is the second component of this course. Students must complete both course components to receive credit.

Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
Marian Greenfield

Marian Greenfield

Marian Greenfield

Marian S. Greenfield is a full-time translation industry consultant and freelancer translating financial and legal documents from Spanish, Portuguese, and French into English. She was formerly the Manager of Translation Services at JP Morgan and is also a past president of the American Translators Association.

Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U1
Location: Gleacher Center
Dates: July 23 to July 25
Tuition: $1,350.00
Days/Times: Thu
9:00 AM–4:30 PM
Fri
9:00 AM–4:30 PM
Sat
9:00 AM–4:30 PM

Online Registration Close Date:
July 10, 2015
Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

WSWTMS 15U1 CANCELED: When the Music Stops: What to Do When... Cecilia Pinto Summer 2015
CANCELED: When the Music Stops: What to Do When You Are Not Writing (WSWTMS)

The poet Samuel Coleridge wrote, “So completely has a whole year passed, with scarcely the fruits of a month.—O Sorrow and Shame, I have done nothing!” Sound familiar? The writing life naturally has its non-productive periods, those times when the burner is on low. There’s plenty to do to keep your writing life productive and to maybe kickstart something new. This workshop will focus on process, distractions, and the relationship between creativity and craft. Our discussion will focus on best practices, reading as it relates to writing, and opportunities away from your desk that will support and enhance your writing life. Learn new ways to approach your work and understand how sometimes not writing may be the best thing you can do to become a better writer.

Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
Cecilia Pinto

Cecilia Pinto

Cecilia Pinto

has had her poetry and prose published in a variety of journals, including Quarter After Eight, Fence, The Seneca Review, Triquarterly, and RHINO. She has been nominated for a Pushcart Prize for poetry and has won the Esquire short fiction contest. She is a 2009 CAAP grant recipient.

10 CPDU
Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U1
Location: Gleacher Center
Dates: July 23 to August 13
Tuition: $285.00
Days/Times: Thu
6:00 PM–8:30 PM



Online Registration Close Date:
June 18, 2015
Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

WSJSMD 15U1 Jumpstart Session: Mastering Detail Stephanie Friedman Summer 2015
Jumpstart Session: Mastering Detail (WSJSMD)

How do writers create that sense of a “vivid, continuous dream”? Explore how language can be used as an artistic medium with which to evoke sensory and emotional experience, so that, as E.L. Doctorow said, you will not tell your readers that it is raining, but give them the feeling that they are being rained upon. Examples from fiction, nonfiction, and poetry will reveal techniques that we will then experiment with through in-class writing, so that we can come to understand both the theory and practice of making worlds come to life on the page.

Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
Stephanie Friedman

Stephanie Friedman

Stephanie Friedman

is the program director. Her work has appeared in Michigan Quarterly Review, among other venues. She holds an MFA in writing from Vermont College of Fine Arts and an MA in English from the University of Chicago.

3 CPDU
Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U1
Location: Gleacher Center
Dates: July 25
Tuition: $85.00
Days/Times: Sat
9:30 AM–12:30 PM



Online Registration Close Date:
July 24, 2015
Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

ACDSAV 15U1 Sects and Violence Adrian De Gifis Summer 2015
Sects and Violence (ACDSAV)

Understanding religious violence among Muslims today requires a thorough appreciation of the historical foundations from which contemporary militant ideologies emerge. This seminar introduces you to the history of the formation of sects in Islam from the generation of the Prophet in the 7th century to the modern period. Sociopolitical and theological dimensions of various Muslim sects throughout history will be explored, with special attention given to the role of violence in shaping the political and ideological landscapes of Islamic societies. We will consider how certain movements exploit a shared historical memory to mobilize and justify violence, while others offer alternative interpretations of the past to advocate for communal peace.

Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
Adrian De Gifis

Adrian De Gifis

Adrian De Gifis, Ph.D.

holds a PhD in Islamic thought from the Department of Near Eastern Languages and Civilizations at the University of Chicago. His areas of specialization include Islamic political thought, Islamic sectarianism, history and historiography, and classical Arabic literature.

5 CPDU
Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U1
Location: Gleacher Center
Dates: July 25
Tuition: $115.00
Days/Times: Sat
10:00 AM–4:00 PM



Online Registration Close Date:
July 24, 2015
Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

OUARBK 15U1 Basics of Materials: Paper and Book Ann Lindsey Summer 2015
Basics of Materials: Paper and Book (OUARBK)

This course is designed to introduce students to the materials, production methods, and history of books, manuscripts and paper objects. Additionally, students will learn about proper environment, handling, and exhibition for these objects, and will complete exercises designed to increase their ability to speak fluidly about library and archival materials. The course will consist of four lecture classes, one hands-on demonstration, and one exclusive field trip to the Special Collections Research Center at the University of Chicago Library. The field trip will be held on a Saturday morning; date TBA.

Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
Ann Lindsey

Ann Lindsey

Ann Lindsey

is the Head of Conservation at the University of Chicago Library. She has worked on conservation strategies for books and paper materials for over a decade, here at the University of Chicago in addition to the University of California at Berkley, The Huntington Library and Botanical Gardens, and the Newberry Library. She received her BA from Georgia State and her MA from the University of Texas at Austin.

Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U1
Location: Gleacher Center
Dates: July 28 to September 1
Tuition: $475.00
Days/Times: Tue
6:00 PM–8:00 PM



Online Registration Close Date:
July 27, 2015
Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

LAPHJS 15U1 CANCELED: John Locke, Second Treatise of... Daniel Brudney Summer 2015
CANCELED: John Locke, Second Treatise of Government (LAPHJS)

John Locke’s political philosophy has shaped liberal thought for the last three hundred years.  It has contributed mightily to the English and American constitutions, and continues to be a significant force in modern debates about individual rights and the proper scope for state action.  In this course, students will read Locke's Second Treatise of Government, and “A Letter Concerning Toleration”,  examining his conception of the state of nature, his explanation of the need for a political society, his justifications of economic inequality and of the right of revolution, and the philosophical foundation that he provides for religious toleration.

Required Book:  John Locke, Two Treatises of Government and A Letter Concerning Toleration.  Yale University Press

Reading:

Locke, Second Treatise of Government (entire)

Locke, “A Letter Concerning Toleration” (entire)

Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
Daniel Brudney

Daniel Brudney

Daniel Brudney

Mr. Brudney is a professor in the Department of Philosophy and the College, associated faculty in the Divinity School and MacLean Center for Clinical Medical Ethics, and cochair of the Human Rights Program at the University of Chicago.

5 CPDU
Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U1
Location: Gleacher Center
Dates: August 1
Tuition: $115.00
Days/Times: Sat
10:00 AM–4:00 PM (one-hour lunch break)



Online Registration Close Date:
July 20, 2015
Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

WSJSBH 15U1 Jumpstart Session: Broken Heroes and Hidden... Susan Hubbard Summer 2015
Jumpstart Session: Broken Heroes and Hidden Truths—Crafting Complex Characters through Dialogue (WSJSBH)

Contemporary readers and audiences expect today's heroes to operate in a morally ambiguous universe and be flawed themselves. We are fascinated when these broken heroes rise above their situation and their faults to demonstrate an unexpected nobility. In this session, we will focus on approaches to crafting complex contemporary heroes and developing dialogue that protects yet reveals their hidden truths. Examples from contemporary classic films will be used to illustrate principles useful for storytellers in any genre.

Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
Susan Hubbard

Susan Hubbard

Susan Hubbard

is an award-winning screenwriter whose work has screened at home and abroad.  She co-wrote Realization, a produced feature film, and has experience pitching to Hollywood executives in L.A. She holds an MFA in film and video from Columbia College.

3 CPDU
Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U1
Location: Gleacher Center
Dates: August 1
Tuition: $85.00
Days/Times: Sat
9:30 AM–12:30 PM



Unlimited slots available

Online Registration Close Date:
July 31, 2015
Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

BPUEOI 15U1 The Evolution of Ideas Keith Cleveland, Marissa Love Summer 2015
The Evolution of Ideas (BPUEOI)

Conceptual changes in physics and biology are often accompanied by fierce conflict. Using Kuhn’s The Structure of Scientific Revolutions to organize our inquiry, we will examine developments in physics from Galileo through Newton to relativity and quantum mechanics, and will then proceed to an examination of biological evolution discussed in Darwin’s The Origin of Species. Both histories involve fundamental changes in our world and our thinking, and have exerted profound influence on the 20thand 21st centuries.

For the first class please read Thomas Kuhn’s The Structure of Scientific Revolutions, Chapters 1–9, pages 1–110.

Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
Keith Cleveland, Marissa Love

Keith Cleveland

Keith Cleveland

holds advanced degrees in philosophy and law from the University of Chicago. He began teaching in the Basic Program curriculum in 1968, and has taught many alumni courses on Plato, Aristotle, political philosophy, history, the sciences, The Tale of Genji, and much else.

He is the 2009 recipient of the Graham School's Excellence in Teaching Award for the Basic Program.

,

Marissa Love

Marissa Love

has taught in the Basic Program since 1998.  Areas of interest include 19th century novels, Shakespeare, Japanese literature, lyric poetry, and the intersection of philosophy and fiction.

10 CPDU
Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U1
Location: Gleacher Center
Dates: August 6 to August 27
Tuition: $180.00
Days/Times: Thu
6:00 PM–8:30 PM



Online Registration Close Date:
July 13, 2015
Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

BPINFO 15U3 Basic Program of Liberal Education for Adults... tbd Summer 2015
Basic Program of Liberal Education for Adults Information Session (BPINFO)

The Basic Program offers adults a rigorous, noncredit liberal arts curriculum that draws on the strong Socratic tradition at the University of Chicago and covers the foundations of modern Western political and social thought and literature. Read, discuss, and engage with these important texts in a dedicated community of learners, led by experienced instructors. There are no tests, papers, or grades; instead you will discover, disagree, and discuss these works in conversation with like-minded companions.

Learn more about the Basic Program through a sample classroom discussion at our information session. The 90-minute session begins with a description of the program and Q & A, followed by a discussion of a text from the four-year curriculum led by one of our instructors.

For information on parking and transportation, please visit the maps page.

Register

Gleacher Center
450 N Cityfront Plaza Dr
Chicago, IL 60611
Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
tbd
Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U3
Location:
Dates: August 6
Tuition: $0.00
Days/Times: Thu
12:00 PM–1:30 PM



Online Registration Close Date:

Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

BPUEOI 15U1 The Evolution of Ideas Keith Cleveland, Marissa Love Summer 2015
The Evolution of Ideas (BPUEOI)

Conceptual changes in physics and biology are often accompanied by fierce conflict. Using Kuhn’s The Structure of Scientific Revolutions to organize our inquiry, we will examine developments in physics from Galileo through Newton to relativity and quantum mechanics, and will then proceed to an examination of biological evolution discussed in Darwin’s The Origin of Species. Both histories involve fundamental changes in our world and our thinking, and have exerted profound influence on the 20thand 21st centuries.

For the first class please read Thomas Kuhn’s The Structure of Scientific Revolutions, Chapters 1–9, pages 1–110.

Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
Keith Cleveland, Marissa Love

Keith Cleveland

Keith Cleveland

holds advanced degrees in philosophy and law from the University of Chicago. He began teaching in the Basic Program curriculum in 1968, and has taught many alumni courses on Plato, Aristotle, political philosophy, history, the sciences, The Tale of Genji, and much else.

He is the 2009 recipient of the Graham School's Excellence in Teaching Award for the Basic Program.

,

Marissa Love

Marissa Love

has taught in the Basic Program since 1998.  Areas of interest include 19th century novels, Shakespeare, Japanese literature, lyric poetry, and the intersection of philosophy and fiction.

10 CPDU
Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U1
Location: Gleacher Center
Dates: August 6 to August 27
Tuition: $180.00
Days/Times: Thu
6:00 PM–8:30 PM



Online Registration Close Date:
July 13, 2015
Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

BPFFLS 15U2 First Friday Lecture: The Afterlife in Plato Zoë Eisenman Summer 2015
First Friday Lecture: The Afterlife in Plato (BPFFLS)

Hosted by the Basic Program of Liberal Education for Adults, these free lectures take place at 12:15 pm the first Friday of every month except July at the Chicago Cultural Center.

Chicago Cultural Center
78 E. Washington Street
Chicago, IL 60602
Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
Zoë Eisenman

Zoë Eisenman

Zoë Eisenman

has a BA in Greek from Vassar College and a MA in classics from University of Chicago, where she has also done advanced graduate work.  Zoë is Chair of the Basic Program and has been an instructor since 1992. She has taught in the College at University of Chicago, and currently also teaches philosophy at St. Xavier University. Her main academic interest is the ancient world, and she focuses on Greek and Roman philosophy, Ancient history and literature. She also enjoys Shakespeare, Medieval literature and science fiction. She is the 2014 recipient of the Graham School's Excellence in Teaching Award for the Basic Program.

Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U2
Location: Chicago Cultural Center
Dates: August 7
Tuition: $0.00
Days/Times: Fri
12:15 PM



Unlimited slots available

Online Registration Close Date:
August 6, 2015
Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

BPFFLS 15U1 First Friday Lecture: All Lectures (Summer 2015) tbd Summer 2015
First Friday Lecture: All Lectures (Summer 2015) (BPFFLS)

First Friday Lectures

Hosted by the Basic Program of Liberal Education for Adults, these free lectures take place at 12:15 pm the first Friday of every month except July at the Chicago Cultural Center.

 

August 7, 2015

The Afterlife in Plato

Zoë Eisenman, Basic Program Instructor

 

September 4, 2015

Herodotus and the Delphic Oracle

Cynthia Rutz, Basic Program Instructor

 

Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
tbd
Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U1
Location: Chicago Cultural Center
Dates: August 7 to September 4
Tuition: $0.00
Days/Times: Fri
12:15 PM



Unlimited slots available

Online Registration Close Date:
August 8, 2015
Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

PMINFO 15U1 Project Management: A New Perspective on... tbd Summer 2015
Project Management: A New Perspective on Leadership: "Walking the Gemba Walk" (PMINFO)

Use a Toyota-style "Gemba Walk" to change your perspective as a leader.

Breakfast Info Session

PDU’s: 1.5

Leaders all have access to the same consultants, the same books, and the same information technology solutions. The one key difference is people...but they are typically underutilized. Even though most organizations say, “People are our most important asset,” day-to-day actions suggest they don’t really believe it. Elite organizations (those that are highly effective at improving) have one key difference from the rest: they elevate the performance of average performers. It is a different way of operating than the norm. Most leaders probably think they operate this way, but unfortunately they don’t. Our speaker’s passion is to help more people learn to see the difference.

This is the ninth in a series of information sessions presented to address the issues faced by project managers in an increasingly complex world. Our summer breakfast info sessions highlight the books or papers published by our current instructors.

Presenter: Michael Bremer

Michael Bremer is the Executive Director of the Chicagoland Lean Enterprise Consortium Group, where several Chicago area companies share ideas on how to improve more effectively, and also President of the Cumberland Group, a Chicago-based consulting firm that coaches leaders on finding way to more effectively improve their organization. He has written or co-authored several books including, How to Do a Gemba Walk, an e-book, Escape the Improvement Trap, and two Six Sigma related books. Michael teaches the class Better Ways to Work: Innovative Tools for Organizational Effectiveness.

How to Do a Gemba Walk is currently only available for purchase as an e-book; if you enjoy the talk, copies can be purchased from Amazon.com for $6.99.

Attendees eligible for a 15% discount on any single Project Management class taken in the next six months. Contact Kathy Locke at klocke1@uchicago.edu for more information.

Register

Gleacher Center
450 N Cityfront Plaza Dr
Chicago, IL 60611
Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
tbd
Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U1
Location:
Dates: August 13
Tuition: $0.00
Days/Times: Thu
8:15 AM–10:00 AM



Online Registration Close Date:

Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

MCINFO 15U1 Integrated Marketing Certificate Program... tbd Summer 2015
Integrated Marketing Certificate Program Information Session (MCINFO)

The University of Chicago Graham School Integrated Marketing Certificate Program is designed for emerging professionals who want to launch their marketing career or refresh it with new thinking.

By taking courses in marketing, advertising, social media, web analytics, and public relations taught by high-level professionals, students will develop an understanding of the marketing industry today and will learn how to shape its future. With three core courses focused on building a solid marketing foundation and a variety of elective courses focused on traditional and new media, the Integrated Marketing Certificate program prepares students to become leaders and innovators.

Join us for this information session to learn details about the program, admission requirements, and how to get started.

Register

Gleacher Center
450 N Cityfront Plaza Dr
Chicago, IL 60611
Prerequisite(s):
none
Instructor:
tbd
Course Documents (if available):
Section: 15U1
Location:
Dates: August 17
Tuition: $0.00
Days/Times: Mon
6:00 PM–7:00 PM



Unlimited slots available

Online Registration Close Date:

Online registration closes at 11:59 PM the day before the posted close date.

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