Registration and Add/Drop
PHILOSOPHY DEPARTMENT POLICIES REGARDING REGISTRATION FOR GENERAL EDUCATION COURSES
For Fall 2013, the Assistant Director of Undergraduate Studies is Karen Stohr. Please contact her at email@example.com or (202) 687-1978 if you have any questions related to add / dropping Gen Ed classes.
- All students must take one course in ethics and one course in general philosophy (non-ethics). SFS students who have taken PHIL 099 may choose a second course in either area.
- The first course in philosophy will ordinarily be PHIL 010 or PHIL 020, and the second course will ordinarily be a bridge course (PHIL 100-199).
- Seniors are not permitted to enroll in PHIL 010 or PHIL 020 except in unusual circumstances. Seniors who have not yet taken any philosophy courses should enroll in bridge courses for their first and second philosophy course.
- Courses at the 200 level or above have a prerequisite of two philosophy courses.
- The Assistant Director of Undergraduate Studies is responsible for providing department approval on all add forms for general education philosophy courses.
- For closed courses, the department will rely on the Registrar’s waitlist system whenever possible.
- Students will be given permission to add into closed courses only in unusual circumstances such as intractable schedule conflicts. Any student with such a conflict must get confirmation of it from his or her Dean (or for NHS students, Academic Affairs advisor) before the Assistant Director of Undergraduate Studies will review the request.
- Professor Henry Richardson elected to lead HDCA
- Professor Nancy Sherman participates in Religion & Ethics Newsweekly's Discussion
- Professor Henninger's translation of Amerini's "Aquinas" Released
- Professor Nancy Sherman Receives 2013 Guggenheim Fellowship
- Georgetown Graduate Matthew Rellihan Receives Tenure at Seattle University
- Mar 21, All day: Graduate Admissions Open House
- Mar 28, 3pm-5pm: Lecture Series: Mary Domski
- Apr 25, All day: Symposium: Toward a Constructive Ethical Pragmatism