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CONTENTS

GENERAL INFORMATION
ACADEMIC UNITS
COURSES
PERSONNEL
REFERENCE

GENERAL INFORMATION

Message From the President 2
The University of Hawai'i 5
Calendar 6-7
Undergraduate Education 8-
22
UHM General Education Core and Graduation Requirements 23-
27
Graduate Education 28-
45
Student Life 46-
58
Tuition, Fees, and Financial Aid 59-
69
Degrees and Certificates 70-
71

ACADEMIC UNITS

Architecture 72-
76
Arts & Sciences, AMST-IT 77-
122
Arts & Sciences, JOUR-ZOOL 122-
175
Business Administration 176-
185
Education
186-
207
Engineering 208-
216
Hawaiian, Asian, and Pacific Studies 217-
225
Health Sciences and Social Welfare 226
Interdisciplinary Programs 227-
233
Law 234-
236
Medicine 237-
255
Nursing 256-
266
Ocean and Earth Science and Technology 267-
284
Outreach College 285-
288
Public Health 289-
292
ROTC Programs 293-
294
Social Work
295-
297
Travel Industry Management 298-
303
Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources 304-
324
Instructional Support, Research, and Service Units  478-
483

COURSES

Overview 325
A - E 326-
379
F - N 379-
427
O - Z 427-
477

PERSONNEL

Administration 484-
485
Endowed Chairs and Distinguished Professorships 486
Faculty 486-
510
Emeriti Faculty 511-
517
Instructional Support, Research, and Service Units Staff 518-
527

REFERENCE

Appendix 528-
532
Glossary 533-
535
Campus Map

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Last updated 6/28/99

 

 

School of Hawaiian, Asian and Pacific Studies
Hawaiian Studies 

Hawaiian Studies 209A
2645 Dole Street
Honolulu, HI 96822
Tel: (808) 973-0989
Fax: (808) 973-0988
Web: www.hawaii.edu/shaps/

Faculty
L. Kame'eleihiwa, PhD (Chair)-Hawaiian mythology, history, land tenure, literature, traditional navigation
J. Osorio, PhD-politics of identity in the Hawaiian kingdom, colonization in the Pacific
H. Trask, PhD-native political movements in Hawai'i and the Pacific, literature and politics of Pacific island women, Hawaiian history and politics, third world and indigenous history and politics
K. G. T. Young, PhD-class and culture in native Hawaiian society, contemporary politics in Hawai'i and the Pacific

Degree Offered: BA in Hawaiian studies

The Academic Program

The Center for Hawaiian Studies (HWST) offers a bachelor's degree with a choice of six areas of concentration: traditional society, arts, history, modern society, language, and natural environment. Third-year fluency in Hawaiian language is required, as well as some familiarity with Hawaiian literature, culture, politics, and economics. The native Hawaiian view is emphasized in the major.

Undergraduate Study

Bachelor's Degree

Major Requirements

  • A 3.0 in all courses for the major.
  • Total of 35 credit hours
    • 23 credit hours in the following required courses:
    • HAW 301 and 302
    • HWST 270, 341, 342, 343, and 390
    • MUS 478B, MUS 312, or MUS 412
  • 12 credit hours of approved courses in one of these concentrations:
    • Traditional society
    • Modern society
    • History
    • Arts
    • Language
    • Natural environment
  • Third-year fluency in Hawaiian

Before beginning work on the major, students should have completed HAW 101, 102, 201, and 202; HWST 107; and BOT 105. Specific programs should be determined through consultation with program advisers. Majors should be interviewed by the program adviser by the end of the sophomore year.


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