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September 15, 1967 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-09-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

PAGE TEN

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY. SEPTE FR 15- 1 A

PAGE TEN THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Theology and Scripture
101 Fundamentals of Catholic Christianity. A college-level lecture and
discussion course on the basic doctrinal teachings and moral at-
titudes of the Catholic-Christian religion. Especially recommended
to all Freshmen, to those interested in becoming Catholics, as well
as to those contemplating marriage to a Catholic. No prerequisite.

Philosophy and

Ethics

4,

101 Psychological Implications of Moral Living. An introductory semi-
nar investigating the bases of Christian morality in the light of
modern psychology. An analysis of the nature of sin, human free-
dom, responsibility. Special attention will be given to such sexual
problems as masturbation, homosexuality and pre/extra - marital
sexual experience. Restricted to upperclassmen and graduate stu-
dents.
Instructors: Dr. Robert O'Neil and Fr. Michael Donovan
(Dr. O'Neil is Prof. of Clinical Psych., U of D;
and is in private practice)

f*!

Instructor:

Fr. John Fauser (Catholic Chaplain, U of M)

Length of course:

12 weeks

Time: Mondays and Thursdays, 2:00, 4:00 or 8:00 P.M.
201 Crisis and Development in Personal Faith. Especially recommend-
ed to Sophomore students, this course investigates the psychology
of the transition from childhood to adult faith, considering in de-
tail the role of such attitudes as doubt, criticism and myth-rejection
in the formation of the mature Christian. Particular attention will
be paid to the psychology of "conversion." No prerequisite.

Length of course:

10 weeks

'Y

Time: Thursdays, 7:30-9:00 P.M.
301 Christian Evolutionism of Teilhard de Chardin. This course will in-
vestigate the relationship between the theory of cosmic evolution
and Christian theology. It will primarily analyze the science, phe-
nomenology and theology of the late renowned paleontologist and
Jesuit priest, Fr. Pierre Teilhard de Chardin. Recommended to grad-
uate students.

Instructor:

Dr. George Francis (Faculty, U of M)

Length of course:

10 weeks

Time: Wednesdays, 7:30-9:00 P.M.
301 Contemporary Theology. This is a survey course dealing with cur-
rent developments in the several areas of theology: history of doc-
trine, speculative theology, Scripture and moral theology. Valuable
for obtaining an overall view of theology in the crisis of renewal.
Theology 101 or some equivalent college-level theology is prerequi-
s ri:te.
Instructor: Fr. Michael Donovan (Catholic Chaplain, U of M)

Instructor:

Dr. Guiseppe Parravano
(Prof. of Chem. Engg., U of M)

Length of course:

10 weeks

Time: Mondays, 7:30-9:00 P.M.
401 Current Moral Dilemmas. A seminar on moral implications of mod-
ern science. Intended primarily for medical and law students as well
as those in the social sciences, this seminar does not seek to give
dogmatic answers, but to probe in a responsible way the challeng-
ing moral issues raised by modern technology.

Length of course:

12 weeks

Time: Tuesdays, 7:30-9:00 P.M.
315 Why an Institutional Christianity? One of the most burning ques-
tions of today's youth centers on the issue of "formal" religion.
This seminar will probe the value of structures and institutions in
the Church of Christ in a critical, honest way. No prerequisite.
Instructor: Fr. Michael Hunt, C.S.P. (Catholic Chaplain,
Wayne State U.)

Coordinator:

Mr. Paul Quinn

Length of course: 6 weeks, every 2 weeks
Time: To be announced
415 Christian Existentialism. Introductions to existentialism and phe-
nomenology. Husserl, Kierkegaard and Heidegger will be discussed.
Instructor: Mr. Michael McCullough

14

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Length of course:

10 weeks

Length of course:

10 weeks

Time: Tuesdays, 7:30-9:00 P.M.
415 Contemporary Approach to the Old Testament. An expert and fas-
cinating study of the men, meaning and perennial message of the
Hebrew legacy. The ancient Biblical experience of God is indispen-
sable to understanding Christianity. No prerequisite.
Instructor: Fr. John Castellot, S.S. (Prof. of Biblical Studies,
St. John's Provincial Seminary)

Time: Mondays, 7:30-9:00 P.M.
501 Preparation for Christian Marriage: Symposium. Highly recom-
mended to all who are contemplating marriage in the near future,
this symposium is geared to the needs and mentality of university
students fully aware of the difficulties and challenges of married
life. Physiology, sociology and economics of marriage are discussed
with special attention given to the importance of family planning
and the problems of the "mixed" marriage.

14

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Coordinator:

Rev. John Fauser

Length of course:

12 weeks

Time: Tuesdays, 7:00-9:00 P.M.
501 Human Dimensions of the Personality of Jesus. A realistic ap-
proach to the humanity of Jesus who, precisely as man, is our way
to God the Father. Could God-in Jesus-really feel the anguish of
human existence? A resume and critique of the "Death of God"
theology is featured. No formal prerequisite; above-average under-
standing of the New Testament is presumed.
Instructor: Rev. Donald Postuma (Campus Minister,
Christian Reformed Church)

Length of course: 4 weeks
Time: Sundays and Wednesdays, 8:00 (Starts Oct. 29)
515 Collectivity or "Unitive Transformations" in the Modern World.
An introduction to the growing concern for unity observed in sev-
eral speculative systems: Karl Rahner's (specifically theological),
Theilhard de Chardin's (specifically biological, incidentally theolog-
Teilhard de Chardin's (specifically biological, incidentally theolog-
ical), and Marshall McLuhan's (technological from the vantage of
media). Recommended to graduate students only.
Instructor: Mr. Thomas Heisler

14

14

Length of course:

10 weeks

Length of course:

10 weeks

Time: Wednesdays, 8:00 P.M.

Time: Thursdays, 7:30-9:00 P.M.

These are non-credit courses offered to the entire University Community. $2.00 nom-
inal recistration fee ner course. Reaistration will be taken at the first class meeting.

331 Thompson

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