IST 4001 1
Internship Seminar Internship Seminar
W 08:30–11:00AM
4 cr.
Val Jackson

Adv. Req.: Internship phase 2
Crs. Dates: Jan 06–Mar 13, 2020
Meetings: Wed, 08:30–11:00AM
Credits: 4
Room: Bacon 212
Prereqs: Internship Sem.
The purpose of this course is to further professional formation through critical reflection on and consultation about your internship experience with peers and faculty within the seminar setting and course assignments. As a requirement of the MDiv and MASJE degrees, students complete a 420-hour Internship and concurrent 30-week Internship Seminar during the Fall, Winter, and Spring quarters of one academic year. All three quarters must be completed in sequence within a single academic year. Internship Seminars are offered in residential and hybrid-online formats, and meet weekly for 2.5 hours or its equivalency for three consecutive quarters. 4 credits/quarter totaling 12 credits. IST 4000 offered in fall, IST 4001 offered in winter, IST 4002 offered in spring.

IST 3000 1
Amer. Ind. Cultures & Worldview Amer. Ind. Cultures & Worldview
R 08:30AM–Noon
4 cr.
Tink Tinker

Adv. Req.: Amer.Ind.Cultures&Wrldvw
Crs. Dates: Jan 06–Mar 13, 2020
Meetings: Thu, 08:30AM–Noon
Credits: 4
Room: Iliff Hall 301
A survey of the world views of Native American people as these pertain to both inter-tribal beliefs and Native American ceremonial life, with an attempt to show how Native American practice proceeds from their world view.
Find out more about Tink Tinker.

IST 1101 1
Identity,Power, & Vocation in Community Identity,Power, & Vocation in Community
W 10:00AM–Noon
2 cr.
Jared Vazquez

Adv. Req.: Identity,Power&Voc.inCom2
Crs. Dates: Jan 06–Mar 13, 2020
Meetings: Wed, 10:00AM–Noon
Credits: 2
Room: Iliff Hall 201
Prereqs: IPVC1
The three course sequence of "Identity, Power, and Vocation in Community" (IPVC) cultivates students’ ability to engage in social and theological analysis about social structures, ideologies, and embodied practices that lead to domination or oppression. It facilitates critical thinking about social locations, power and privilege, and what effect these have on students' vocational paths. The course takes the perspective that this sort of analysis, engaged in community and supported with spiritual practices, is crucial to serving effectively in today’s complex social environment. It encourages students to deepen their commitment to dismantling privilege and oppression at individual, institutional, and societal levels.


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