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DISTANCE LEARNING CENTRE UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN

Degree Prospectus

Distance Learning Centre University of Ibadan Ibadan All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, or otherwise, without the prior permission of the Copyright owner. First Published 2004 Reviewed 2006 Revised 2009 Revised 2012 ISBN 978-021-204-3

General Editor: Prof. Bayo Okunade

Typeset @ Distance Learning Centre U.I. Ibadan

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Principa O!!icers o! t"e Uni#ersit$

Till May, 13th 2012

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DLC %ANAGE%ENT TEA%

OTHER MEMBERS OF THE MANAGEMENT TEAM


Duke P. Anoemuah Deputy Registrar (till 30th March, 2012)
MRS. O. O. AJAYI Finance Officer MRS. R.O. AJIBOYE PEO 1 (Programme and Academic Officer) MRS. T.A. OMOLOYE Editor MRS. I.O. ADEYEMO Examinations Officerr MR. O.O. AKISANYA Human Resources/Training Officer MR.O. I. OLADIPO Media & Communications Officer MRS. YEWANDE BAMIGBOYE Students Support Officer

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MRS. F. OKE Stores Officer

MRS. A.O. EHINDERO


Admissions Officer

MR. Y.I. OLADEJO


Purchasing Officer

MR. O. C. OGUNDELE
Webmaster

MR. A. ODENIYI
Network Administrator

MR. OLADEPO OLADAPO


Database Administrator

MR. J.T. ERIAREMIEN


Maintenance Officer

MRS. I.I. AKINRINOLA Secretary to Director MRS. J.F. OYAWALE Secretary to Deputy Director (Administration) MRS. S.O. OKEDIRAN Secretary to Deputy Director (Academic) MRS. O.A. FASHINA Secretary to Deputy Registrar

Other DLC Staff


A.G. Oyawale Seun J. Omoniyi Olufemi Aluko Julius Abioye Abiodun Adesola Raji-Oyelade Titilayo Asunbo O.M. Ajana Ilade Beatrice Nkechi U. Eke Seyi Ojumoola Bukola F. Jegede Omolara R. Orioke Toluwase T. Olabode Tosin Kolajo O.A. Ogunmefun M.O. Oladejo Sunday Osundeko Kikelomo A. Samuel Oluwatosin O. Adebayo Ayanniyi Gabriel Timothy Akanji Ezekiel Adeoye Idowu Fatunbi J. Babatunde Aderinto Ojueromi Ezekiel A. Rachael A. Ojelade Bamiteko Olanrewaju Titilayomi Akolade Principal Executive Office II (Account) Higher Executive Officer (Programmes) Higher Executive Officer (Accounts) Higher Executive Officer (Accounts) Higher Executive Officer (Programmes) Higher Executive Officer (Students Support) Higher Executive Officer (Students Support) Executive Officer (Records) Higher Executive Officer (Examinations) Executive Officer (Programmes) Executive Officer (Programmes) Executive Officer (Accounts) Information Technology Technician Information Technology Technician Information Technology Technician (Editorial) Executive Officer (Accounts) Senior Clerical Officer (Records) Senior Clerical Officer (Students Support) Executive Officer (Students Support) Driver/Mechanic Driver/Mechanic Driver/Mechanic Driver/Mechanic Driver/Mechanic Security Higher Executive Officer (Accounts) Higher Executive Officer (Editorial) Executive Officer (Students Support)

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Kemi A. Eperokun Esan Ruth Abosede Janet. O. Odumosu Ajao Kehinde Sule Busari Kate Imah-Okwo Adekunle Adegoke Gbadamosi Remi, M. Ofun Oluwole A. Oyebamiji Akinlabi

Clerical Officer (Accounts) Clerical Officer (Examinations) Clerical Officer (Admissions) Clerical Officer (Admissions) Driver/Mechanic Receptionist Technician Security Security Security

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COORDINATORS & DEPUTY COORDINATORS


For Contact Address, please visit www.dlc.ui.edu.ng

S/N 1 2 # ) + / 2 3 6 17 11 12 1# 1) 1+ 1/ 12 13 16 27 21 22 2#

Department Arabic/Islamic Studies Comm. & Lan . Arts $n lis% $uro*ean Studies Lin uistics 0istory 'eli ious Studies &%iloso*%y 1at%ematics Statistics Faculty of Agriculture and Forestry ,eo ra*%y $conomics &olitical Science &syc%olo y $ducational 1ana ement ,uidance and Counselin K0$ LA'IS Adult $ducation Social :or4 S*ecial $ducation 5eac%er $ducation

Coordinators Dr. A. A Oladosu Dr. Ayo O!ebode &rof. 'emi. 'a!i(Oyelade Dr. S. A. Ademuyiwa Dr. Arin*e ,. Ade!umo Dr. ". Sofela Dr. -.K. Ayantayo Dr. A.". $4anola &rof. $. O. Ayoola Dr. O.I. S%ittu &rof. $. A. Aiyelari Dr. Ibidun Adele4an &rof. .estus $ wai4%ide Dr. O.".C. 9wolise &rof. 0elen O. Osinowo Dr. "en $munemu Dr. Ayo 0ammed &rof. ".O. O undele Dr. O. A. O4wila we Dr. Abidoye Sarumi Dr. O. .olaranmi Dr. -. O Oyundoyin Dr. ..A. Adeso!i

Deputy Coordinators K.A. Omofoyewa Dr. "isi Olawuyi Dr. A. " Sunday Dr. Alani Souleymane Dr. -.O. .adoro 1uritala 1onsuru Dr. O.O. .amilusi Dr. 5ade Ade bindin Dr. O. S. Obabiyi Dr. An ela 8. C%u4wu Dr. 5. O. Ososanya & Dr. O.A. So4unbi Dr. ,.O. I4wuyatum Dr. A. O. Adewuyi Dr. S. Lafenwa Dr. ,race Ade!uwon Dr. A.I. Atanda Dr. A. Awoyemi Dr. -. .. "abalola Dr. A. Adetimirin Dr. K.O. O!o4%eta Dr. $.1. A!ala Dr. Kelec%i 8. La;arus Dr. D.O. .a4eye

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ACADEMIC ADVISORS
For Contact Address, please visit www.dlc.ui.edu.ng
Surname Ogidan Abdul-aziz Amenaghawon Adedokun Arawomo Ibrahim Isiaka Olasehnde Oyewole Osigwe Osisanwo Owoeye Oyeniran Sanusi Shuaibu Akintayo Dr isah Odiase Eragbai Omigie Oyedeji Adebiyi Tella Amos Igweh Aiyegbajeje Ibor Osayomi Adeyemi Oboh Komolafe Onasoga Odedokun Oluwole Lateef Ojo Other Names Olufunke Temitope Yussuf Taiwo Francis Adeniyi Damilola Felix Taofik Muyideen Noah Bolaji Augustine Bukola Grace Olumide Bamidele Fatai Bashiru Gbenga Peter Mohammed Ajibola Isaac E. Aileonokhvoya Kehinde Ben Jerome Isuku Monica Chika Anthony Tolulope Adeoluwa Morakinyo Abayomi Damilare Sangotade Pascaline Femi Uguru Wisdom Tolulope Oluwaleke Shade Vivian Benjamin I. Beatrice Omowumi Solomon Kunle Amid Adewunmi Kehinde Oladele Abiola Atinuke Department A.D.E. Arabic Studies C.L.A Economics Economics Economics Economics Economics Economics Economics Economics Economics Economics Economics Economics E.M.E E.M.E E.M.E E.M.E E.M.E E.M.E English English E.S.F. E.S.F. Geography Geography Geography G. & C. G. & C. G. & C. G. & C. G. & C. G. & C. K.H.E K.H.E. Qualification B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.A, M.A, Ph.D in view B.A, M.A, Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.A, M.A, Ph.D in view B.A, M.A, Ph.D in view B.A, M.A, Ph.D in view B.A, M.A, Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view

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Ajayi Akinwande Amiandamhen Njoku Emordi Ogidi Oloruntobi Opara Aguiyi Eigbadon Lawal Ogunsakin Ottu Bada Olugbemi Unity Oyeleke Abiahu Ojo Afolabi Oyedokun Adepoju Lawal Okonkwo Oyamakin Yemitan Abubarka Akinsola Morakinyo Oguntunde Oti

Temitope Michael Grace Itunuola Cyril Osaro Emeka Thaddues Amaka Theresa Maduabuchi Ayobami Jeremiah Uchenna Godfrey Onyinye Anastasia Gregory Edeki Abiodun Musbau Augustine Ogunwole Iboro Friday Bukola Olukolade Ejoy Johnson T K.C Adesina Abimbola Samuel Adesola Kazeem Mohammed Chikezie Onyeka Oluwafemi Samuel Raphael Adebayo Soliu Idowu Nurudeen Akinfemi Daniel Adediran Abidemi Suleman Adepeju Olaide

Lingusitics Mathematics Political Science Political Science Political Science Political Science Political Science Political Science Psychology Psychology Psychology Psychology Psychology Psychology Psychology Psychology Psychology Psychology Psychology Social work S.P.E. Statistics Statistics Statistics Statistics Statistics T.E.E. T.E.E. T.E.E. T.E.E. T.E.E.

B.A, M.A, Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D in view B.Ed, M.Ed, Ph.D

Ta& e o! Contents
The University of Ibadan University Anthem The Distance Learning Centre Brief History of DLC Page xii xv xix xx 1 2 22 29 45 56 72 107 114

One: Faculty of Arts Department of Arabic and Islamic Studies Department of History Department of Communication and Language Arts Department of English Department of European Studies Department of Linguistics Department of Religious Studies Department of Philosophy

Two: Faculty of Science 134 Department of Mathematics 135 Department of Statistics 144 Three: Faculty of Agriculture 162 Faculty of Agriculture and Forestry 163 Four: Faculty of Social Sciences Department of Economics Department of Geography Department of Political Science Department of Psychology 195 196 210 221 236 253 254 270 296 318 334 352 381 435

Five: Faculty of Education . Department of Adult Education Department of Social Work Department of Teacher Education Department of Guidance and Counselling Department of Educational Management Department of Human Kinetics and Health Eduaction Department of Special Education Department of Library Archival and Information Studies

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UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN, IBADAN, NIGERIA

The First and Best

VISION To be a world-class instit tion !or acade"ic e#cellence $eared towards "eetin$ societal needs%

Mission

To e#&and t'e !rontiers o! (nowled$e t'ro $' &ro)ision o! e#cellent conditions !or learnin$ and researc'%

To &rod ce $rad ates w'o are wort'* in c'aracter and so nd + d$e"ent%

To contrib te to t'e trans!or"ation o! societ* t'ro $' creati)it* and inno)ation%

To

ser)e

as

d*na"ic

c stodian

o!

societ*,s sal tar* )al es and t' s s stain its inte$rit*%

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Purpose and Directions of The University

To re-awaken all staff and students to for rebuilding University and, consequently, inducing a drastic attitudinal change towards achieving the goal, by way of more commitment, greater loyalty and diligence on the part of all concerned. To make a more determined effort to generate adequate funding for the university, and so as to make it less dependent on government funding. To ensure that any amount of money received is optimally utilized. To significantly improve the conditions for learning research with the institution. To increase substantially and, in virtually all disciplines, the number of highly-rated academics in Ibadan. articular attention will be paid to science and science-related sub!ects, which have suffered worst neglect over the years. To make the University of Ibadan, more responsive to the needs of the country, other universities and our graduates. To update and modify our curricula for relevance to both national needs and global demands. xiii

To overhaul our recruitment process, and thereby ensure that only the best available hands are employed. The University will not allow e"traneous factors like ethnic origin, race and religion to stand our way of appointing the best candidate in any given situation. #ecruitment will however, be as gendersensitive as possible. To ensure that we do not admit more students than we can cope with, taking into consideration the number of available staff and faculties on the ground. $owever, to increase the number people who can benefit from our services, the University will pursue vigorously the provision of long-distance learning opportunities. To have a campus where there is peaceful coe"istence and in which members of staff of different disciplines and classes socialize with one another without inhibition, and staff and students alike relate and en!oy an environment conducive to the promotion of sound scholarship. In conclusion, the University identifies the resources required for the actualisation of these new directions. % critical need or success factor, in this regard is adequate funding. The University has, therefore committed itself to sourcing for the required funding as would enable it to reposition itself as a foremost citadel of learning and repository in &igeria, nay the world.

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T E UNIVERSITY ANT EM The fount 1. Unibadan, fountainhead Of true learning, deep and sound Soothing spring for all who thirst Bounds of knowledge to advance Pledge to serve our cherished goals! Self reliance, unity That our nation may with pride Help to build a world that is truly free. 2. Unibadan, first and best, Raise true minds for a noble cause Social justice, equal chance Greatness won with honest toil Guide our people this to know: Wisdoms best to service turned Help enshrine the right to learn For a mind that knows is a mind thats free.

UNIVERSITY ARMS Sable in front of a sun in splendour, or, a Pall wavy Argent charged with another Azure over all in centre point; an open book proper bound and edged Gules. UNIVERSITY MOTTO

RECTE SAPERE FONS


(For Knowledge and Sound Jugdement)

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VISITORS AND PRINCIPAL OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY

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VISITOR
Dr. Goodluck Jonathan, GCFR President, Commander-in-Chief of the Armed Forces, Federal Republic of Nigeria

PRINCIPAL OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY Chancellor His Highness Alhaji Ado Bayero, CFR LL.D. (Honoris Causa) (Ibadan) JP, Emir of Kano

Pro-Chancellor and Chairman Chief Wole Olanipekun, SAN LL.B, BL

Vice-Chancellor
PROFESSOR I.F. ADEWOLE

MBBS (Ib.) FMCOG, FWACS

Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Administration) Professor Arinola O. Sanya B.Sc., M.Ed., Ph.D. (Ib.) M.M.R.T.B (Nig.) S.R.P. (U.K.)

Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Academic) Professor A. I. Olayinka B.Sc., (Ib.) M.Sc., (Lond.) Ph.D. (Birm) xvii

Registrar Mr. O. I. Olukoya B.Ed., M.Ed., (Ilorin) MNIM, FPA

Bursar I.O. Aponmade B.Sc., M.Sc, FCA, ACIT, MNIM

Librarain B.A. Oladele B.L.S. (Abu), M.L.S., Ph.D. (Ibadan)

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DISTANCE LEARNING CENTRE UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


INTRODUCTION

Open Distance Learning requires the provision of adequate and timely


support to the Learner in various formats that agree with the tenets of the mode. Necessary support has been put together and made available in both electronic and print formats, on the official website of the Centre and relayed on radio. Students support services are also available in all our offices. Vision The Distance Learning Centre, University of Ibadan, was established to provide qualitative education and training to people who, for various reasons, are unable to enrol for full-time studies. Its overarching vision is: To provide access to globally competitive, qualitative and continuous education. Mission The mission, which is consistent with the University of Ibadan internationalization programme, is to: bridge the capacity gap by delivering programmes of global standards in areas of national needs; deliver skill-based programmes in order to promote employment and productivity; partner with communities and the Private Sector so as to create requisite synergy for quality and competitive education partner with reputable institutions in order to deliver global educational products to Nigerians key into the global education market by positioning the University of Ibadan as an exporter of knowledge and intellectual resources become the primary Centre for learning resources in Africa and provide a platform for facilitating Pan African development provide an avenue for forging global cooperation and harmony

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BRIEF 'ISTORY
The idea of Distance Education was conceived by the Department of Adult Education of the University of Ibadan in 1972. The proposal for the commencement of the various programmes was presented to the Senate of the University in 1976. Subsequently, the National Universities Commission gave its approval. The Centre started as the External Studies programme of the Department of Adult Education in 1988, with courses from the parent department (Adult Education) and two other departments, Guidance and Counseling and Teacher Education. In 2002, the nomenclature was changed to Distance Learning Centre (DLC) in order to reflect the new vision of the University and to take advantage of the new technological and global environment. Today, 5 Faculties and over 40 Departments are enlisted on DL programme of the University. Since inception, the Centre has graduated 6,000 students. The Distance Learning Centres programmes of study are the same as what obtain in the conventional mode of the University. The same admission requirements, same departments, same Lecturers, same examination mode, same regulations for graduation and same certificate of the University of Ibadan are awarded. The Head Office is located at Moroundiya, Idi-Ose, Along Moniya Road, on the New Ibadan Ilorin Expressway, Ibadan. The Bodija office is at 20 Awolowo Avenue, Old Bodija, Ibadan, while the Lagos Office is at Speedwriting House, No 16 Ajanaku Street, off Salvation Bus-stop, Awuse Estate, Opebi Ikeja, Lagos. The centre also has information offices in Lagos and other parts of the country.

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ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS FOR 5-YEAR PROGRAMMES (ORDINARY LEVEL APPLICANTS)

FACULTY OF ARTS: Entry Requirements for OLevel Applicants is 5 OLevel Credits at one sitting or 6 OLevel Credits at 2 sittings including English Language, Literature in English, an Arts subject and any other 2 or 3 subjects. Departments of English and Communication and Language Arts require Literature in English. FACULTY OF EDUCATION: Entry Requirements for OLevel Applicants is 5 Credits at OLevel including English Language at one sitting or 6 Credits at 2 sittings in SSCE /WAEC / NECO, Merit or Credit passes in TCII, in English Language and 4 other Senate approved matriculating subjects (details are as stated in the University Calendar, 1996 98 Edition, pgs. 92 94). FACULTY OF SCIENCE: Entry Requirements for OLevel Applicants WASCE/SSCE/GCE O'L/ NECO/NABTEB/TC II with at least 5 Credits at one sitting which must include Mathematics and English Language or 6 Credits in not more than 2 sittings which must include Mathematics and English Language.

FACULTY OF THE SOCIAL SCIENCES Department of Economics: Entry Requirements for OLevel Applicants is 5 Credits at one sitting or 6 credits at 2 sittings which should include Mathematics, Economics and English Language and any 2 of Arts or Social Science Subjects. Department of Psychology: Entry Requirements for the 5Session Programme with OLevel qualification is 5 OLevel Credits at a sitting or 6 OLevel Credits at 2 sittings in English

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Language and a pass in Mathematics and any one subject from the Social Sciences. Department of Political Science: Entry Requirements for OLevel Applicants Candidates is 5 Credits at one sitting or 6 credits at 2 sittings which should include Government or History, English Language and any other 3 subjects plus at least a pass in Mathematics.

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS FOR 4-YEAR PROGRAMMES (DIRECT ENTRY) FACULTY OF AGRICULTURE: Agriculture/B.Forest Resources Management/B.Wildlife. Management /B. Fisheries Management: Two A Level passes in Chemistry and one of the following: Biology, Botany, Mathematics, Geography, Zoology, Agricultural Science, Pure and Applied Mathematics, Physics, Geology or Economics, plus 5 Credits in OLevel English Language, Mathematics, Chemistry, Biology or Agricultural Science at one sitting or 6 Credits at 2 sittings. However, a Credit Pass in Biology is compulsory for Forest Resources Management. Only candidates with ND/HND Forestry will be considered for admission into Bachelor of Science in Forest Resources Management. NCE (Agric Science, Biology, Botany, Zoology, Chemistry, Home Economics and Management , Geography and Economics with a minimum Credit Grade of 60-69%), plus 5 Credits including English Language, Mathematics, Chemistry, Biology or Agricultural Science (with at least a Pass in Biology) and other science subjects at one sitting or 6 Credits at 2 sittings. National Diploma (ND) in relevant fields (Crop Production, Soil Survey, Animal Health and Production, Fisheries, Wildlife Management, Forestry, Horticultural Science, Agricultural Mechanization, Veterinary Science, etc.) with a minimum of Upper Credit (60-69%). The ND must be obtained from Schools and Colleges accredited by the National Board for Technical Education (NBTE) and recognised by the University of Ibadan. The candidates must have satisfied the above minimum OLevel requirements. Higher National Diploma (HND) with a minimum of Upper Credit 60- 69% in relevant fields (as listed above) will be exempted from the 12 months practical programme observed

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at 400 Level if the candidate is admitted into the programme that relates to the area of his/her HND specialisation. The candidate must have satisfied the above minimum OLevel requirements. DURATION: 6 Sessions FACULTY OF ARTS Communication and Language Arts: Candidates with at least two ALevel papers, NCE or equivalent plus 5 OLevel Credits at one sitting or 6 OLevel Credits at 2 sittings including English Language, Literature in English for Communication and Language Art and any other combination of arts subject are eligible for admission into the 4 Session Programme. Mature candidates with relevant Diplomas and the National Certificate of Education (NCE) in any discipline are qualified to apply for the 4 year Direct Entry Programme in B.A. Philosophy and Public Affairs. English Department requires a Pass in English Literature at A/ L GCE, or at the Principal Level in Higher School Certificate Examination or at least a merit in National Certificate of Education (NCE) and at least one other art subject plus 5 OLevel Credits at one sitting or 6 OLevel Credits at 2 sittings. Linguistics: NCE or equivalent qualification plus relevant OLevel Credits are admitted into the programme. Yoruba: candidates with National Certificate of Education (NCE) or equivalent qualification in Yoruba or Diploma in Yoruba are eligible for admission plus 5 OLevel Credits at one sitting or 6 OLevel Credits at 2 sittings.

FACULTY OF EDUCATION O/LEVEL AND DIRECT ENTRY Bachelor of Education (B.ED) Holders of the NCE, GCE ALevelor its equivalent. In addition, candidates must have 5 Credits at OLevel including English Language at one sitting or 6 Credits at 2 sittings in SSCE /WAEC / NECO, Merit or Credit passes in TCII,in English Language and 4 other Senate approved matriculating subjects (details are as listed in the University Calendar, 1996 98 Edition, pgs. 92 94).

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Library, Archival and Information Studies: Candidates must have at least a pass in Mathematics and Diploma in Librarianship at Merit level or Diploma in any other field or NCE in any discipline. Candidates will be allowed to select a teaching subject from their OLevel results passed at Credit Level. Teacher Education: Candidates must have Credit /merit in NCE or Diploma in relevant subjects. In addition, candidates must satisfy the OLevel requirement. Holders of NCE/ Diploma in any discipline may be considered for the 4- Year programme in Teacher Education but such candidates will be required to select teaching subjects from their O/ L results passed at Credit Level. Educational Management: Candidates must have Credit in English Language, Mathematics and Economics in addition to 2 other subjects in WASC/GCE OLevel plus NCE merit grade in any of the following: Economics, Business Studies, Office Practice, Accounting and Insurance. Diploma in Statistics from a recognized University and University of Ibadan Professional Diploma in Educational Management (with at least an overall Merit Grade). Guidance and Counselling: Candidates must have NCE or Diploma in any field. In addition, candidates must satisfy the OLevel requirements. Human Kinetics: Candidates must have NCE in Physical and Health Education, Biology or Integrated Science with overall grades of Merit or University Diploma in Human Kinetics and Health Education with an overall grade of merit plus 5 Credits/Merits Including English Language at one sitting or 6 Credits at 2 sittings in GCE OLevel or SSCE/TCII/ NECO. Health Education Unit: Diploma in Nursing /Midwifery/Mental Health Nursing, NCE Physical and Health Education, Agricultural Science or Biology with overall grade of merit. U.I Diploma in Human Kinetics and Health Education with overall grade of Merit period. Any of the above qualifications plus 6 Credits/Merits at 2 sittings in GCE or SSCE/ TCII/NECO.

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Social Work: Candidates must have at least five credits in GCE OLevel /SSCE/NECO, including English Language at one sitting or six credits at two sittings for the five year programme. Holders of Diploma or OND in Social Work: NCE, General or Mental Health , Nursing Certificates, (R.N., RM etc) Diploma in Adult Education and Community Development, Diploma in Cooperative studies or Diploma in Industrial and Trade Unionism from Institutions recognised by the University of Ibadan for the 4-year programme. Such candidates must satisfy the OLevel requirements as for one above. Holders of first degree from the University of Ibadan who are interested in BSW may also apply. Apart from the requirements specified for respective Departments in the Faculty of Education and the minimum OLevel requirements for the University of Ibadan, candidates with a Merit Diploma in any field may apply to any Department of their choice. Such candidates will, however, be required to select a teaching subject from their OLevel results passed at Credit Level. This is in addition to other Units that may be prescribed by the Department in respect of such candidates.

FACULTY OF SCIENCE B.Sc. Statistics: Entry Requirement for Direct Entry Holders of Professional Diploma in Statistics (PDS) of the University of Ibadan or its equivalent from other Universities are recognized. Holders of National Diploma (ND) in Statistics with a minimum of Lower Credit, from any recognized Polytechnic in Nigeria or its equivalent outside Nigeria plus 5 OLevel Credits at one sitting or 6 OLevel Credits at 2 sittings.

FACULTY OF THE SOCIAL SCIENCES Department of Economics (4 Sessions ) Candidates must have 2 ALevel Passes or its equivalent but OLevel Credits should include Mathematics and Economics. In addition, holders of HND/ND/OND/NCE/Diploma Certificates in the Faculties of The Social Sciences, Sciences and Education of accredited tertiary institutions can be admitted without prejudice to prescribed OLevel requirements.

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Holders of Bachelors Degrees from Arts, Education, and Social Sciences may be admitted without prejudice to prescribed OLevel requirements. Department of Political Science ( 4 Sessions) Any 2 ALevel Passes Department of Psychology (4 Sessions) Candidate must possess 2 ALevelpasses including Government or History plus 5 OLevel Credits at a sitting or 6 OLevel Credits at 2 sittings in English Language and a pass in Mathematics and any one subject from the Social Sciences. NCE: Not lower than a Credit pass, HND: Not lower than a Credit pass from any discipline, NURSING: Registered with Nigerian Nursing and Midwifery Council (RNM), B.Sc: Not lower than a 3rd Class from any discipline.

Maturity Criteria (for 5 Years Programmes Only)

Candidates who possess 5 credits at two sittings including English Language may apply on the grounds of maturity/work experience. Such candidates must be at least 26 years old and must provide the following information: Academic qualification, Professional experience, Self appraisal of professional competence, recommendation from competent individuals. An oral interview/literacy test would be part of their selection process (further details online). Notwithstanding other specific or general requirements, holders of OND, HND and University Diplomas may apply to any Department of their choice for 4-year programmes provided they possess requisite OLevel requirements. Bachelors Degree and Postgraduate Degree holders may apply freely to any Department.

Open Access Initiative

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Fast Track Candidates with HND, Bachelor and Higher Degrees can

be considered for a fast track programme which allows students to register more courses at each level and fulfill their course requirements faster than the normal duration
POLICY ON RETENTION AND GRADUATION OF STUDENTS

Retention Policy Suspension of Study: Suspension of studies is allowed for a maximum of two sessions at a time. If a student missed the course or examinations for any reason, he/she will have to suspend his/her programme. Suspension is subject to payment of a specified sum accompany with an application before processing. Such a request should be supported by concrete evidence. E.g. medical report from a recognised hospital in the case of ill health. Any programme of study that is not properly suspended in accordance with the University regulations shall been deemed to have lapsed. Reactivation of Study: Reactivation of study is strictly for students who applied for suspension and were given due approval. Students who wish to suspend are given free access to do so. GRADUATION POLICY Requirements for obtaining an honours Degree: Graduation policy is as spelt out in the rules and regulations governing the conduct of the University of Ibadan examinations. However, to obtain a honours degree, a student shall spend a maximum of twelve semesters for a five-year degree programme or a maximum of ten semesters for a four year degree programme.

Method of Application Information available online (www.dlc.ui.edu.ng)

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For more information contact: Phone: (+234)8077593544, 8077593550, 8077593551, 8077593552, 8077593553, 8077593554, 8077593555. Website: www.dlc.ui.edu.ng Email: director@dlc.ui.edu.ng studentsupport@dlc.ui.edu.ng itsupport@dlc.ui.edu.ng info@dlc.ui.edu.ng For further enquires and support, please contact: Head Office Morohundiya Complex, Idi-ose Along the New Ibadan Ilorin expressway, Idi Ose Ibadan Bodija Office 20 Awolowo Avenue Bodija, Ibadan. The Lagos Office Speedwriting House No 16 Ajanaku Street, Off Salvation Bus-stop Awuse Estate, Opebi Ikeja, Lagos or any of our administrative support centres nearest to you

xxviii

One
Facu t$ o! Arts

DEPART%ENT OF ARABIC AND ISLA%IC STUDIES UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN

COORDINATOR: DR. A.A. OLADOSU DEPUTY COORDINATOR: MR. K.A. OMOFOYEWA History The Department of Arabic and Islamic Studies was founded in 1961. It was established to meet the growing needs and desires of Nigerian students to learn the Arabic Language and to study the religion and culture of Islam.Islam has been, and is still playing a very important role in shaping the life and outlook of millions of Nigerians, particularly in areas now known as the Northern Nigeria, as well as Lagos, Oyo, Ogun, Ondo, Osun, Ekiti, Delta and Edo States. It opened with Dr. B.G. Martins (now Professor Martins, in the USA), Mr J.O. Hunwick (now Professor Hunwick also in the USA) and Mr F.H. El-Masri (now Professor El-Masri in the University of Nairobi, Kenya). They were joined in 1963 by Mr A.R. Dehaini (a Lecturer seconded and paid by the Lebanese government). In 1964, Mr. M.O.A. Abdul (later Professor and Head of Department, who passed away in February 1986) joined as the first Nigerian member of the academic staff. In addition to the B.A. Honours Degree offered by the Department, a certificate course in Arabic Studies was introduced in the 1963/64 session. This is a one-year intensive course for Arabic teachers some of whom had had many years of experience in the teaching of the language. Two years later, the course was expanded to include Islamic Studies and has since been known as certificate in Arabic and Islamic Studies. In 1975/76 session, a Diploma course in Arabic and Islamic Studies was also introduced. It was especially designed to cater for Grade Two certified teachers who had taken Islamic Religious Knowledge as one of their subjects at the Teachers Certificate Examination. However, holders of the WASC/GCE. (five credits) were also admitted into the programme. This course was introduced as an interim measure for the provision of qualified teachers of Arabic and Islamic Religious Knowledge in Secondary Schools where there had been a dire need for qualified teachers of the subjects. The University has scrapped the two Sub-Degree programmes among others, although the need still persists.

In order to sustain the supply of teachers derived from the two SubDegree Programmes, four Colleges of Arabic and Islamic Studies have been affiliated to the Department. They are: 1. Sulaiman College of Arabic and Islamic Studies, Ososa, IjebuOde. 2. Ansar-deen Institute of Arabic and Islamic Studies, Isolo, Lagos. 3. Arabic Institute (formerly of Elekuro) Olodo, Ibadan. 4. Mufutau Lanihun College of Arabic and Islamic Studies, Ibadan. At present, the Department offers the following Degree Programmes at the Undergraduate and Postgraduate levels: B.A. Arabic Language and Literature B.A. Arabic and Islamic Studies (Combined) B.A. Islamic Studies M.A. Arabic Language and Literature M.A. Islamic Studies M.Phil. and Ph.D. in Arabic/Islamic Studies

DISCIPLINE: ARABIC LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE


COURSE/ COURSE CODE ARABIC LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE 10402F REQUIREMENT DIRECT UME ENTRY Two A Levelpasses in Arabic and any other Arts or Social Science Subjects, plus 5 OLevelCred its including English. 5 OLevelCredits at one sitting or 6 OLevelCredits at 2 sittings including English Language, Arabic Studies, one Arts subject, one Arts or Social Science subject and any other Subject. UME SUBJECTS SPECIAL CONSIDERATION (WAIVER) REMARKS IBADAN accepts: i. NCE with at least merit in Arabic and other Arts or Social Science Subject. ii. NCE in Special education with at least Upper Merit in Arabic iii. Diploma in Arabic and Islamic Studies of University of Ibadan and other Nigeiran Universities.

Arabic Studies and 1 Arts subject and any other subject.

Distribution of Courses 100 Level Course Code Course Title ALL 101 Oral Arabic I ALL102 ALL 103 ALL 104 ALL107 Oral Arabic II Arabic Reading Skills I Arabic Grammar I Introduction to Arabic Literature Total Units 200 Level ALL 201 ALL 203 ALL 204 ALL 205 ALL209 Unit 2 3 2 3 3 13 Unit 3 3 3 3 3 15 Status R C R R R Status R C E C E

Intermediate Arabic Conversation Arabic Grammar II Arabic Composition II Arabic Literatures in the Early Islam and Late Umayyad Periods Arabic Rhetorics I (Al-Bayan) Total Units

300 Level ALL208 ALL301 ALL302 ALL 303

Arabic Literatures in the Abbasid Period Arabic Rethorics II (Al Man) Arabic Grammar III Arabic Creative Writing and Comprehension I Arabic Literatures in the Decadence Period Arabic Literature in Muslim Spain Arabic Phonetics & Phonology Total Units

3 2 3 2

C C C R

ALL 304 ALL 305 ALL 306

2 2 2 16

R R E

400 Level ALL 312 ALL 313 ALL 401 ALL 402 ALL 403 ALL 404

Arabic Prosody I Arabic Novel Arabic Prosody II Arabic Rhetoric Bad Arabic Grammar IV Advances Arabic Creative Writing II Total Units

Unit 2 2 2 2 3 3 14 Unit 3 3 2 2 2 2 14

Status R R R E R R

500 Level ALL 405 ALL 406 ALL 407 ALL 408 ALL 409 ALL 410

Modern Arabic Poetry Modern Arabic Prose West African Arabic Literature Africa in Medieval Arabic Writing Translation Arabic/English/Arabic Drama in Modern Arabic Literature Total Units

Status R R C R R R

Course Details 100 Level Course Course Title & Description No. ALL 101 Oral Arabic I Language laboratory drills on graduated functional Arabic conversation. Remarks: In exceptional cases, candidates with good background in Arabic but without a pass in GCE/SSCE Arabic may be allowed to register for this course. Compulsory for all majors. ALL 102 Arabic Conversation II Intensive Language Laboratory drills with a broad range of Arabic vocabulary and wide variety of conversation situations. ALL 103 Arabic Reading Skills I Reading of texts with essential vocalization and punctuation with the aim of attaining fluency. ALL 104 Arabic Grammar I Essential grammatical features of standard Arabic. An intensive study of the morphological patterns of derived Arabic verbs I-IV. Nominal and adjectival formation in Arabic. ALL 107 Introduction to Arabic Literature Outline history of Arabic Literature from the pre-Islamic period. The Arabian Peninsula, the pre-Islamic prose and poetry. Total 200 Level ALL 201 Intermediate Arabic Conversation More advanced language laboratory drills with longer Arabic passages samples taken from news broadcasts, stories, complex verbal enquiries, exchanges, etc. ALL 203 Arabic Grammar II An intensive study of the morphological

Units 2

Status R

13 3 R

patterns of sound and weak Arabic derived verbs (v-x)i.e. tafaala istafala. Nominal and adjectival foemation in Arabic. Use of simple Arabic dictionaries. ALL 204 Arabic Composition II More intensive drills and practices in Arabic essay writing on familiar and current themes, descriptive, narrative, argumentative and exploratory themes. ALL 205 Arabic Literature in Early Islam and Late Umayyad Periods History of Arabic Literature in the early Islamic and late Umayyad periods. The Quran and Hadith Literature. Detailed study of at least two poets each from the early Islamic and late Umayyad periods. ALL 209 Arabic Rhetorics I (Al-Bayan) Outline history of the development of Arabic Rhetorics. Definition of al-Bayan in Arabic Literary Tradition. Detailed study of Tashbih or simile in Arabic; various modes of Tashbih, Haqiqah and Majaz. Total 300 Level ALL 208 Arabic Literature in the Abbasid Period Outline history of Arabic Literature in the early and late Abbasid periods. Characteristic features of literature of each period. Major themes of literature. Detailed study of at least 2 literary figures of each period. ALL 301 Arabic Rhetorics II (Al-Maani) General introduction to Al-Maani as a branch of al-Balaghah (Rhetorics in Arabic Literature). Detailed study of Alkhabar and the different types of alInsha ALL 302 Arabic Grammar III The morphology of quadric-literal verbs;

15

ALL 303

ALL 304

ALL 305

ALL 306

the rare verbal forms xii-xiv. Ifawala, Ifawwala. Advanced Arabic syntax. The Arabic syntax. The Arabic numerals Arabic Creative Writing and Comprehension I More drills in creative writing in standard Arabic and summarisation of long Arabic passages Arabic Literature in the Decadence Period Critical study of the adequacy or otherwise of the term asr al-inhitat. Major themes of the literature of the period. Special features of Arabic literature of the decadence period. A detailed study of selected poets and prose writers of the period. Arabic Literature in Muslim Spain Historical and textual studies of works by Andalusian poets and prose writers such as Ibn Zaydun and Ibn Abd Rabbih, etc. Arabic Phonetics and Phonology An analysis and articulatory description of standard Arabic phonemes. Total

16

400 Level
ALL 312 Arabic Prosody I General introduction to history and development of Arabic prosody. The role of Al-Khalil. Detailed study of the first six metres of Arabic poetry and the permissible variants. ALL 313 Arabic Novel Historical development of the novel in Arabic literature. Influence of modernity on the novel of the modern times. Detailed study of at least two modern novelists and their works. ALL 401 Arabic Prosody II Detailed study of the remaining 10 metres 2 R

of Arabic prosody and the permissible variants. Taqti or Scanning of short and long lines of Arabic poetry. Criticism of Arabic poems. ALL 402 Arabic Rhetorics III: al Badi General introduction to al Badi as a branch of Arabic Rhetorics. Various forms of al Badi or beautifiers. Jinas, Iqtibas, Saj, Uslub al-Hakim, etc. ALL 403 Arabic Grammar IV A brief historical survey of the origin and development of studies in Arabic Grammar, the Kufah and the Basrah Schools of Grammar. A detailed study of kinds of Arabic sentence. ALL 404 Advanced Arabic Creative Writing II More advanced form of writing in Arabic such as minute-taking, report-writing, formal and informal letter-writing. Total 500 Level ALL 405 Modern Arabic Poetry The decadence poetry and the renaissance. Major themes of modern Arabic poetry. Major trends in modern Arabic poetry. Detailed study of a modern poet and his works. ALL 406 Modern Arabic Prose Arabic prose during and after the renaissance. Major schools, trends and types of modern Arabic prose. ALL 407 West Africa Arabic Literature (Compulsory for Arabic Majors) Origin and spread of Arabic learning in West Africa. Special emphasis on Nigerian Arabists, especially the Jihad writers. Samples of Nigerian Arabic manuscripts for study and analysis. ALL 408 Africa in Medieval Arabic Writing Medieval Arabic writers such as al-Bakri,

14

Ibn Battutah, Yaqut, etc. are analyrically and critically studied. ALL 409 Translation: Arabic/English/Arabic Practice in translating passages from classical and modern or contemporary topics from English to Arabic and viceversa. ALL 410 Drama in Modern Arabic Literature Outline history of the origin and development of drama in Arabic Literature. Modern Arabic drama and the modern theatre. Detailed study of modern dramatists and playwrights and their works Total Level 100 Summary Status Compulsory (2) Required (1) Elective (2) Total Status Compulsory (1) Required (4) Elective Total Status Compulsory (3) Required (3) Elective (1) Total Status Compulsory (-) Required (5) Elective (1) Total Status Compulsory (1) Required (5)

14

Units 6 2 5 13 Units 3 12 15 Units 8 6 2 16 Units 12 2 14 Units 2 12

Level 200

Level 300

Level 400

Level 500

10

Elective (-) Total Total no =

14 72

11

DISCIPLINE: ISLAMIC STUDIES


COURSE/ COURSE CODE ISLAMIC STUDIES 10438H REQUIREMENT DIRECT UME ENTRY Two A Levelpasses in Islamic Studies and any other Arts or Social Science Subjects, plus 5 OLevelCredit s including English. 5 OLevelCredits at one sitting or 6 OLevelCredits at 2 sittings including English Language, Islamic Studies, one Arts subject, one Arts or Social Science subject and any other Subject. UME SUBJECTS SPECIAL CONSIDERATION (WAIVER) REMARKS IBADAN accepts: i. NCE with at least merit in Islamic Studies and other Arts or Social Science Subject. ii. NCE in Special education with at least Upper Merit in Islamic Studies iii. Diploma in Arabic and Islamic Studies of University of Ibadan and other Nigeiran Universities.

Islamic Studies and 1 Arts subject and any other subject.

Distribution of Courses 100 Level Course Code Course Title ISS 101 Early History of Islam & Jahiliyyah up to 632 C.E ISS 102 ISS 103 ISS 104 ISS 105 ISS 106 ALL105 200 Level ISS 204 ISS 206 ISS 207 Tajwid and Ibadat (Faith and Worship): Studies on the Quran I Studies on the Hadith I Basis of Islamic Thought and Civilization Introduction to Islamic Philosophy Practical Arabic I Total Units Sources and Development of Islamic Law Textual Study of the Quran Islamic Civilization under the Umayyads and Abbasids 2 3 2 R C R 2 2 3 17 C E E 3 2 2 R C R Unit 3 Status E

12

ISS 208 ISS 210 ALL 207

Islamic Family Law Studies on the Hadith Arabic Reading for Beginners

2 3 2

C E E

Total Units 300 Level


ISS 201 ISS 302 ISS 303 ISS 304 ISS 310 ISS 313 ALL309 Ilmu-l-kalam and Development of Muslim Firaq History & Creed of Ahlus-Sunnah & Shiah Moral Philosophy in Islam Studies on the Quran II Islamic Economic System Islamic in Africa (West) Arabic Composition I for Non - Majors Total Units

14

3 3 3 2 3 3 2 19

C R R C R C C

400 Level
ISS 301 ISS 305 Advanced Studies of Islamic Theology Textual Studies of Quran and Hadith

Unit
3 2

Status
C R

ISS 306
ISS 308 ISS 401 ISS 403 ALL310

Shariah III: Al-Uqubat (penal codes)


Islamic Civilization in the Medieval Period Advanced Studies of the Quran Advanced Studies of the Hadith Arabic Composition II for Non Majors Total Units

2
2 3 3 2 17

C
E R R E

13

500 Level ISS 402 ISS 405 ISS 408 ISS 411 ISS 412 ALL 411

Tafsira-l-Quran The Qadiriyyah and Tiyyah Advanced Studies of Muslim Law Islamic Education Islams Contribution to Civilization Advanced Arabic Reading Total Units

Unit Status 2 C 2 3 3 2 2 14 E R R R R

Course Details 100 Level Course Course Title & Description No. ISS 101 Early History of Islam and the Jahiliyyah up to 632 CE The State of the world in general and Arabia in particular during the Jahiliyyah period, the genealogy of Prophet Muhammad, Muhammad at Makkah, Prophet at Medinah, the Islamic State under Prophet Muhammad. ISS 102 Tawhid and Ibadat (Faith and Worships): The Meaning and Scope of Kalimah al-Tawhid; advanced study of articles of faith: Belief in God, the angels, the Prophets, the Books, the last day & predestination; a comprehensive and detailed study of the Islamic rituals, Salat Zakat, Sawn and Hajj, and their roles in character buiding. ISS 103 Studies on the Quran I The revelation, compilation and arrangement of the Quran in detail, the Makkah and Medinah Suwar (chapters) the essence of the Quranic message; selections from different chapters of the Quran. ISS 104 Studies on the Hadith I

Units 3

Status E

14

The definition of Hadith and Sunnah and their importance in Muslim life; the develop-ment of hadit; forgery or fabrication of Hadith, method of verification and citing of Hadith. (al-Jarh wa tadil). Selections from Hadith, at least 20 to be taken from al Bukhari and Muslim. ISS 105 Basis of Islamic Thought and Civilisation A survey of the original sources of Islamic Thought; the essence of Islamic Thought and Philosophy, Concept, Nature and Scope of Islamic Civilization, and a survey of the Islamic contribution to Civilization. ISS 106 Introduction to Islamic Pholosophy The sources and development of Islamic Philosophy; the Greek Philosophy transmitted to Muslim; the role of the early Muslim phisophers, and the Mutazilites. Essentials of Islamic Philosophy: A survey of the early Muslim Philosophers. ALL105 Practical Arabic I Intensive course in the basic grammatical features of standard Arabic which will enable students to read and understand the Arabic Quran and other texts. Total 200 Level ISS 204 Sources and Development of Islamic Law: The meaning, concepts and scope of the Shariah; pre-Islamic Arab customs and reformd introduced by Islam; sources and the development of the Shariah; the eariest schools, Imam ShafiI and his reforms, the Sunni and the Shiah schools, the case of Ijitihad and Taqid.

17

15

ISS 206 Textual Study of the Quran Reading with Tajwid and detailed study of Quranic teachings in the following chapters: Alfatihah al-fil al-Nas, Suratul Muzammil Suratul Mudaaththir, Sural Alaq (Selections may be done from the different chapters from year to year). ISS 207 Islamic Civilisation under the Khulafa up to Abbasids Al-Khulafaal Rashidun, Abu Bakr, Umar, Uthman, Ali, and their achievements; the rise of the Umayyad dynasty, administration, achievements, and causes of its fall. The rise of the Abbasid dynasty, its administration, achievement and causes of its weakness. ISS 208 Islamic Family Law Preliminaries of marriage, marriage contact; constituents of valid marriage, impediments to marriage, invalid marriages, concept of polygamy, family planning and birthcontrol, guardianship and paternity, waqf (endowments); inheritance. ISS 210 Studies on the Hadith The study of the terminology of Hadith and method of its classification; Mustalah alHadith, studies of the six authentic Hadith collections; the attitude of Muslim Firaq towards Hadith Textual studies of selected Hadith. ALL207 Practical Arabic IV Select extracts for beginners for the purpose of attaining fluency in Arabic. Total

14

300 Level
ISS 201 Ilmul Kalam and the Development of Muslim Firaq: Emergence of Firaq in Islam, general introduction of the main Muslim Firaq and their teachings: Kharijites, Shiites etc. The 3 C

16

ISS 302

ISS 303

ISS 304

ISS 310

rise and development of Ilm al-Kalam with particular reference to the Mutazilites, and the Asharites; the main Muslim philosophers with particular reference to al-Kindi, al Farabi and Ibn Sina. History and Creed of Ahlul-Sunnah and the Shiah Doctrines and principles of Ahl alSunnah; the eight classes of Ahl alSunnah and their roles in the Muslim community; their major leaders and their training; their influence on the Salaf. The Shiah: Definition, doctrines, divisions and distribution. Moral Philosophy in Islam Moral qualities in the Quran the prophets as Uswah Hasanah; contribution of early Muslim Scholars to moral thought, the Mutakallium and Muhaddithum, the moral philosophers, alKindi, al Razi, etc. The Sufi Ethics, with reference to AlGhazali; contemporary ethical writing; Muslim ethics in modern age. Studies on the Quran II Introduction to Tafsir al-Quran, its emergence and development; identification of the sources.Comparative study of Quranic Exegesis; various kinds of Tafsir, traditional and intellectual; aspects of Sunni, Shiite and Mutazilite Tafsir. Islamic Economic System Introduction to the law of Muamalat, the essential and requisites for valid contracts, and the modes of making Sighah; Doctrine of Majlis al-Aqd, formulation of contact, contracting parties and subject matter of contract. Islamic teachings on ownership of wealth, usury, interest, banking, gambling, labour and relevance of these to current situations.

17

ISS 313 Islam in Africa The spread of Islam in North, East, West and Central Africa; The spread of Islam to Western Sudan, a study of Islamic role in the development of institutions in North, East, West and Central Africa; Relation with the wide Muslim world and interaction with traditional practices. ALL 309 Arabic Composition I for Non-Majors Essay writing on familiar and current themes. Total 400 Level ISS 301 Advanced Study of Islamic Theology The concept of al-Tawhid; al-Tawhid in theory and in practice; al-Iman, its meaning according to the different schools of theology; The Creed of al-Manzilah bayn al-Manzilatayn; Gods Names and Attributes; the concept of Gods justices; Nubuwwah and Risalah; al-Shafaah (intercession of the prophets; Belief in the unseen). ISS 305 Textual Study of the Quran and Hadith Reading with Tajwid and detailed study of Surah Al-Alaq to al-Tin; Tafsir of Surah al-Baqarah verse 12-242, Surah al-Nisa verse 1-25. Selections of twenty Hadiths from the collections of al-Bukhari and Muslim on various topics. ISS 306 Shariah III: Al Uqubat (Penal Codes) A study of Islamic regulations in respect of murder, theft, intoxicant, Qadhf, with emphais on relevance of these regulations, to morality. Comprehensive study of Surah al-Nur Chapter 24 and Surah al-Ahzab Chapter 34. ISS 308 Islamic Civilisation in the Medieval Period The Fatimids, the Mamlukes, the

19

18

Ayyubids, the Crusades, the Uthmanids. The rise and fall of each dynasty; their contribution to Islamic civilization in North Africa. ISS 401 Advanced Studies of the Quran Basic guidelines for the study of the Quran; various readings of the Quran; the development of the science of Qiraah; the significant characteristics of the Quran, and the Quran as the basic source of the Shariah. Selected passages of study. ISS 403 Advanced Studies of Hadith The position of Hadith in Islamic Law; Tadwin, Isnad and authenticity; critical assessment of the orientalist studies of Hadith, problems facing Hadith studies. Detailed study of selected Hadith on various topics. ALL 310 Arabic Composition II for Non-Major Select Arabic materials on a variety of topics with a view to attaining further fluency in Arabic. Total 500 Level ISS 402 Tafsir al Quran A comparative study of the exegesis of select Suwar or passages of the Quran. Selected material should be in Arabic and may be taken from two or more works of Tafsir. ISS 405 The Qadiriyyah and the Tijaniyyah Brief account of each of the two Sufi groups; their doctrines and the social and political roles in Africa. Specific contributions of some Sufi leaders. Influence on the current practice of Islam. ISS 408 Advanced Study of Muslim Law Original sources of Muslim law; contribution of early companions to legal 3 R

17

19

knowledge, ijtihad and Mujtahidun; The Shariah in modern times; Modern reforms concerning marriages, divorce, inheritance; the principles of Siyasah Shariyyah, Ta sir, Takhayyur and Talfiq. Recent demand for Shariah in some Muslim countries. Muslim women and modern reforms. ISS 411 Islamic Education Quranic concept of education; birth and developments of Islamic education; contribution of early Muslims to Islamic education, educational institutions in Islam: Masjid, Madrasah, Nizamiyah Cordova, al-Azhar. Educational Theories of alGhazali etc. Islamic education in West Africa, Quranic, Islamiyyah and Ilmi School, Islamic Higher Education in Nigeria. ISS 412 Islams Contribution to Civilization Islam and its attitude to research and learning, its contribution to science and other disciplines: Islamic background to western renaissance; causes for the decline of Islamic Civilization. ALL 411 Advanced Arabic Reading Selected extracts from classical and contemporary works for the purpose of improving fluency and comprehension. Total

14

20

Summary Level 100 Status Compulsory (2) Required (2) Elective (3) Units 4 5 8 17 Units 5 4 5 14 Units 10 9 19 Units 5 8 4 17 Units 2 10 2 14 81

Level 200

Status Compulsory (2) Required (2) Elective (2)

Level 300

Status Compulsory (4) Required (3) Elective (-)

Level 400

Status Compulsory (2) Required (3) Elective (2)

Level 500

Status Compulsory (1) Required (4) Elective (1)

Total no =

21

DEPART%ENT OF 'ISTORY UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COORDINATOR( DR) B) SOFELA DEPUTY COORDINATOR( %URITALA %ONSURU

Distribution of Courses 200 Level Course Code Course Title HIS 201 African Response to European Invasion HIS 202 HIS 208 Africa since 1914 The Rise of Nation State in Europe since 1500-1800 300 Level HIS 203 HIS 304 HIS 305 HIS 306 3 E Units Status 3 R 3 E

West Africa 1500-1850 Nigerian History from the Earliest to 1800 A.D. Nigeria since 1800 Economic History of West Africa Since 1800 Total Units

3 3 3 3 21 3 3 3

E C C C

400 Level HIS 301 HIS 307 HIS 310

Introduction to Historiography Southern Africa 1800-1914 Colonial Rule and Independence Movement in Africa

R R R

22

500 Level HIS 401 HIS 402 HIS 408

Historiography in Africa Nigerian Inter-Group Relation Problem of Nation Building in Independent African States Total Units

3 3 3 18

R C R

Course Details Course Course Title & Description No. HIS 201 African Response to European Invasion This course is concerned with African History in the period which saw the European scramble for, and partition of, the continent. It examines the factors responsible for the scramble and partition. It focuses on developments in Africa during the period, and places the European invasion within the framework of Africas internal history so that African responses to the invasion, which constitute the major focus of the course, can be better understood. HIS 202 African Since 1914 A general survey of Africa under colonial rule. The course examines the nature, methods and impact of European colonialism on African societies, the colonial economy and colonial attitudes to social development. It ends with an examination of the causes, methods and strategies of the decolonizing processes and a discussion of the major problems with which newly independent African states have had to grapple. HIS 208 The Rise of Nation State in Europe Since 1500-1800 The course examines major events in the History of Europe from 1500 1800.

Units 3

Status R

23

HIS 203

HIS 304

HIS 305

These are: Europe in the 16th century; Italy and the Renaissance; the Italian wars; Habsburg Valois rivalry; Reformation and counter reformation; The rise and decline of Imperial Spain; the Nation states of the 17th century France, England, Prussia, the Netherlands, etc.; Europe and the Ottomans, Overseas Expansion, and the Age of Enlightenment. History of West Africa 1500-1850 The course examines the major historical events in the West African sub-region during the period. These will include the factors affecting the course of events in existing polities and those leading to the rise of new ones. The developments that accompanied the coming of Europeans to the coastal region are indicated, highlighting the elements of change and continuity. Nigerian History from the Earliest to1800 A.D. A study of the historical origins of the Nigerian peoples, interactions with their neighbours, the emergence of political organisations among them in early times. For the millennium before 1800, the course focuses on the problems attendant on state formation and state building, as revealed by the more prominent states and empires that emerged, including a comparative study of their organisations, economic systems, their interrelationships, as well as their connections with other peoples and states. Nigerian Since 1800 This course will focus on the major developments among the various Nigerian peoples and states in the 19th century, paying particular attention to the Sokoto

24

HIS 306

Jihad and its consequences, the suppression of the Atlantic slave trade, new development in Afro-European relations and the prelude to the imposition of colonial rules. It will then discuss the colonial conquest and Nigerias colonial experience, as well as study the problems associated with the regaining of independence and the building of the moder Nigerian state. Particular attention is paid to the issues of the colonial economy and the larger colonial heritage as well as the nature of Nigerias politics just before and since independence. The Post independence efforts at economic and social development are given prominence. Economic History of West Africa Since 1800 This course examines resources and their productivity in the domestic economy of West Africa in relation to the development of the export sector, the establishment of the colonial economy and the formulation of national and regional strategies for modernisation. Special attention will be placed on the relationship between economic development and social change. Total Introduction to Historiography The nature and function of history in nonliterate societies, history and myth; history and Religion-Islamic Approaches to history; colonial views of African History; early writings of African history; the rise of modern historiography in Africa; methodology in the new African historiography; and impact of nationalism; Marxist influences on

21 3 R

HIS 301

25

HIS 307 HIS 310

African historiography; and current problems in African historiography. Southern Africa 1800-1914 Colonial Rule and Independence Movement in Africa Objective of colonialism and the nature of colonial administration. Relevance of colonial theories and African reactions. Comparative study of administration of the various empires and their impact on the colonised societies. The revolutionary nature of colonialism. Factors in the nationalist movements, and a comparative study of the varied pattern. Decolonization and independenceregional/ area variations. Historiography in Africa (a) Different approaches to historical writing in different epochs and cultures; Egypt and Persia; GraecoRoman World; Early Christian, Islamic Renaissance; 17th and 18th centuries; 19th century Revolution in Western Historiography, both Rankean and Marxist. (b) What is History: The problem of knowledge and explanation in History; the question of sources; objectivity in History; History and other disciplines. Nigerian Inter-Group Relation This course deals with relations between the various Nigerian peoples and communities from early times till the present. It examines the kinds of links and connections which have changed over time, including the factors which have been operative in determining the nature of relations geography settlement patterns, commerce, cultural and political

3 3

R R

HIS 401

HIS 402

26

HIS 408

evolution, including state formation and empire building; war and diplomacy, external influences and contacts, the colonial experiences, the challenge of nation building, etc. The aim is to give our students a deeper understanding of how and why relations between Nigerian peoples have come to be what they are. Problem of Nation Building in Independent African States Constraints imposed by the colonial past, problems of integration in multi-national states. Irredentism, problems of economic development and political and social stability. Establishing an acceptable political and social order. Problems of external relations. Total Summary Status Compulsory Required (1) Elective (2)

18

Level 200

Units 3 6 9

Level 300

Status Compulsory (3) Required Elective (1)

Units 9 3 12 Units 3 6 9

Level 400

Status Compulsory (1) Required (2) Elective

27

Level 500

Status Compulsory Required (2) Elective Total no =

Units 3 6 9 39

28

DEPART%ENT OF CO%%UNICATION AND LANGUAGE ARTS UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COORDINATOR( DR) AYO) O*EBODE DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR)BISI OLA+UYI

History The Department of Language Arts came into existence on the 1st of July, 1975, as a result of Senates decision to convert the Reading Centre into a full academic department within the Faculty of Arts. The Reading Centre, which gave birth to the new department, was first established during the 1964/65 session, with the following objectives in view: (i) To advise first-year students on methods of study; to improve their speed of English reading and comprehension; and to continue assistance for students in other areas where they feel they need special help. To carry out research into areas where the teaching of English Reading to Nigerian students can be improved.

(ii)

(iii) To train Nigerian personnel as reading specialists. (iv) To act as a resource and guidance centre for institutions concerned with improving the teaching of English readings in schools.

During its first five years of existence, the Centres resources were devoted to the achievement of the first and the second objectives. Within the last few years, however, the Centres objectives have been broadened, and its resources expanded, not only to meet the requirements of developmental, remedial and rapid reading, but also to take care of related language skills (listening, comprehension, speech and writing). The conversion of the Centre from a Teaching Support Unit to a degreeawarding department, after ten years of existence, marked a very significant stage in the development and study of Language Arts as an academic discipline in this University.

29

The Department of Communication and Language Arts is concerned not only with the provision of remedial and developmental courses in all the four language skills (listening, speaking, reading and writing) that constitute the Language Arts, but with the study of, and research into, the productive and creative use of language in communication and learning. The Department thus offers ample scope for a problem-orientated and communication-centred study of language, with English as the main target language. Keeping in line with these objectives, the Department will teach language arts courses that will serve the following purposes, among others: i. Be of interest and value to students of various disciplines and faculties, who wish to improve their use of English or their language skills, with a view to learning and communicating more effectively in English as a second language; ii. Lead to diploma course (both undergraduates and graduates) in Communication and Language Arts; iii. Lead to the award of a first degree and/or a higher degree in Language Arts, which will allow students to choose Speech (including listening), Reading or Writing (including creative writing) as their special subjects or as areas of relative academic emphasis. iv. Provide the theoretical framework and the practical training that will enable many students to effectively devise and execute language arts programmes, not only in English but also in some Nigerian languages, which they can speak, read and write. In addition, the Department of Communication and Language Arts is expected to generate new academic and extra-curricular activities. These will include: a. Corrective lecture-tours and demonstration lessons on reading and other communication language skills, in various institutions throughout the country, with the objective of improving language skills and reading/study habits. b. Encouragement of various forms of creative writing at various educational levels, with a view to producing creative works of appropriate readability levels, which will also help in the conservation, transmission and/or the enrichment of our cultural heritage.

30

c.

Extensive research on various topical issues in the Language Arts (viz. the development and application of language skills; the correction or remediation of language deficiencies; the role of language arts in intellectual development and learning; the improvement of inter-personal, cross-cultural and other forms of verbal communication, etc) with a view to making original contributions from a second language situation, such as this, to the extensive literature emanating from similar studies in first language situations.

By and large, qualifications for admission to the B.A. degree course in Language Arts are the same as for other B.A. degree courses in the Faculty of Arts. However, preference will be given to applicants who have a G.C.E. A Levelqualification (or its equivalent), in English Literature or an approved language, in addition to fulfilling all other admission requirements. There are two routes to the programme: A. 4year duration. B. 5Year duration Minimum Internal Degree Requirement of the B.A. in Communication and Language Arts (Single Honours) 100 Level Course Code CLA 101 CLA 102 CLA 103 CLA 104 CLA 105 CLA 106

Course Title Units Status Introduction to the Study of Reading 2 C Introduction to the Study of Writing 2 C Fundamentals of Speech Communication 2 C Introduction to Humman Comm. Systems 2 R Basic Reporting Techniques 3 R Introduction to Broadcasting 2 R

Departmental Electives Students can select from other 100 Level Courses Outside Electives Other 100 level courses outside the department Note: Those who wish to major in Communication and Language Arts: a. Must register for the units prescribed above b. Are encouraged to register for LIN 141 and ENG 102

31

c. Acquire skills in typewriting and word processing. 200 Level Course Code CLA 201 CLA 204 CLA 207 CLA 209 CLA 203 CLA 215 GES 101 GES 105

Course Title Units Reading for Academic Purposes 2 Listening Comprehension Skills 2 Developmental Oral Comm Skills 2 Writing for Gen. Academic Purposes 2 News Writing and Reporting 2 Sociology of Commuincation 2 Use of English 3 Land Use, Agric. And Animal Husbandry 3

Status C C C C R R C C

Department Electives All other 200 Level Courses Outside Electives All other 200 Level Courses Other 200 Level subjects outside department Note: Those who wish to major in Communication and Language Arts must register for LIN 241 (2 Unit) 300 Level Course Code CLA 301 CLA 302 CLA 321 CLA 304 CLA 309 CLA 318 GES 103

Course Title Units Developmental Reading Skills 3 Developmental Writing Skills 3 Research Methods in Communication 3 Situational Public Speaking 3 Legal Aspects of Communication 3 Technical Report Writing 3 Govt. Society & Economy 3

Status C C C R R R C

Department Elective Courses Select from all other 300 Level Courses Outside Electives Other elective courses outside the department

32

400 Level Course Code CLA 415 CLA 414 CLA 410

Course Title Project in Communication and Language Arts Developmental Communication Essentials of Scholarly Writing

Units 5 6 6 22 26

Status C C C

Total Compulsory units Total Required units

Note: In order to be awarded the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Communication and Language Arts, a student must, apart from the normal Faculty requirements satisfy the following minimum Department requirements: 100 Level: a minimum of 12 units from the courses listed under 100 Level above, excluding the GES units. 200 Level: a minimum 20 units from the courses listed under 200 Level above, excluding the GES units. 300 and 400 Level: a minimum of 48 units from the courses listed under 300 and 400 Level above.

In addition, students must obtain 9 units of GES courses and 31 units from outside the department. The total minimum units required are 120 for the 4-year programmme and 90 for the 3-year (Direct Entry) programme. Combine Honours: Communication and Language Arts combined with one other discipline. * Combined honours students must satisfy the requirements of the second department. 100 Level Course Code CLA 101 CLA 102 CLA 103 CLA 104

Course Title Units Introduction to the Study of Reading 2 Introduction to the Study of Writing 2 Fundamentals of Speech Comm. 2 Introduction to Human Comm. Systems 2

Status C C C R

33

Departmental Elective Courses Select from other 100 level Courses Outside Electives Select 100 Level courses outside the two departments Note: Combined Honours Students must take LIN 141 200 Level Course Code CLA 201 CLA 208 OR CLA 209 CLA 204 CLA 207

Course Title Reading for Academic Purposes Writing for Specific Purposes Writing for General Academic Purpose Listening Comprehension Skills Developmental Oral Comm. Skills

Units 2 2 2 2 2

Status C C C R R

Departmental Elective Courses Select from other 200 level courses Outside Elective Courses Select courses from outside the two departments Note: students must take LIN 241 and ENG 102 300 Level Course Code Course Title CLA 301 Developmental Reading Skills CLA 302 Developmental Writing Skills CLA 321 Research Methods in Comm. and Language Arts CLA 304 Situational Public Speaking Departmental Elective Courses All other 300 level courses Outside Electives Select courses from outside the two departments

Units 3 3 3 3

Status C C C R

34

400 Level Course Code Course Title CLA 415 Projects in Comm. and Lang. Arts CLA 414 Development Communication CLA 410 Essentials of Scholarly Writing

Units 3 3 3

Status C R R

Departmental Elective Courses All other 300 and 400 level Communication and Language Arts Courses Note: To be awarded a combined Honours degree with Communication and Language Arts and any other approved subject. Students must obtain a minimum of 34 units in the Department including the long essay. B.Ed. Degree with communication and Language Arts as a Teaching subject 100 Level Course Code CLA 101 CLA 102 CLA 103 CLA 104

Course Title Introduction to the Study of Reading Introduction to the Study of Writing Fundamental of Speech Intro. to Human Comm. Systems

Units 2 2 2 2

Status C C C R

Departmental Electives Courses All other 100 level courses 200 Level Course Code Course Title CLA 208 Writing for Specific Purposes OR CLA 209 CLA 201 CLA 202 CLA 204 Writing for General Academic Purpose Reading for Academic Purposes Integrated Language Arts Listening Comprehension Skills 2 2 2 2 C C R R

Units 3

Status C

Departmental Elective Courses All other courses at 200 Level Note: Students must register for LIN 241 300 Level

35

Course Code CLA 301 CLA 302 CLA 321 CLA 305 CLA 314

Course Title Developmental Reading Skills Developmental Writing Skills Research Methods in Comm. and Language Arts Diagnosis and Remediation in Reading Diagnosis and Remediation in Speech

Units 3 3 3 3 3

Status C C C R R

400 Level Course Code CLA 401 CLA 410

Course Title Speech Consultancy Services Essentials of Scholarly Writing

Units 3 3

Status R R

Elective Courses All other 400 Level courses Note: To be awarded a B.Ed. Degree with communication and Language arts, students must apart from their normal Faculty requirements, obtain a minimum of 8 units in communication and Language Arts per session. The registration guidelines are summarized below: A. Single Honours: Minimum internal requirements (i) 4 Year Programme Int. Ext. GES Ext. Balance 100 level 12 18 12 200 level 20 10 6 7 300 & 400 Levels 48 12 3 12 Total 80 40 9 31 (ii) 3 Year Programme Int. Ext. GES Ext. Balance Total 200 Level 20 10 6 4 30 300 & 400 Level 48 12 2 9 60 Total 68 22 9 13 90 (b) Combined Honours: Minimum Internal Requirements Compulsory GES Required Total

Total 30 30 60 120

36

100 Level 200 Level 300 Level 400 Level

6 4 9 4

6 3 -

2 4 3 6

14 11 12 10 47

B.Ed (CLA) Minimum Internal Requirement Compulsory GES Required 100 Level 6 6 2 200 Level 4 3 4 300 Level 9 6 400 Level 6

Total 14 11 15 6 46

We suggest that students interested in majoring in the following specified areas are advised to take courses listed under each ear of specialization. Book Publishing 200 Level CLA 214 Introduction to Book Production and Technology 300 Level CLA 316 CLA 317 400 Level CLA 411 CLA 412 Units Status 2 C

Textwriting and Evaluation Introduction to Book Editing

3 3

C C

Writing Language Teaching Materials Economics of Book Publishing

3 3

C C

Marketing Communications (Advertising & Public Relations) 100 Level CLA 108 Graphics of Communication 3 200 Level CLA 206 CLA 211 CLA 212 300 Level CLA 303

Principles and Practice of Marketing Principles of Public Relations Principles of Advertising

2 2 2

C C C

Advertising Message Development

37

CLA 311 CLA 312 CLA 313 400 Level CLA 408

Corporate Public Relations Interpersonal Communication Journalism Sales Promotion

3 3 3

C C C

Government Public Relations

Printing and Broadcast Journalism 100 Level CLA 107 Introduction to Photo Journalism 200 Level CLA 205 CLA 210 300 Level CLA 308 CLA 307 400 Level CLA 405 CLA 413

Rapid Reading Skills Broadcast Presentation

2 3

C C

News Editing for Broadcast Media News Editing for Print Media

3 3

C C

Broadcast Media Production Techniques Features Commentaries and Editorials

3 3

C C

Others available electives are: 300 Level CLA 306 Psycholinguistic Fundamentals of Language CLA 310 Speech Criticism and Composition CLA 314 Diagnosis and Remediation in Speech CLA 315 Writing Childrens Literature CLA 319 Ethics of Communication CLA 320 Reading Consultancy Services 400 Level CLA 403

3 3 3 3 3 3

E E E E E E

Business and Organisational Communication CLA 407 Group Communication Strategies Course Details Course Course Description Code CLA 101 Introduction to the Study of Reading

3 3 Unit 2

E E Status C

38

CLA 102

CLA 103

CLA 104

CLA 105

CLA 106

An introductory study of reading as communication/language arts, with emphasis on linguistic and psycholinguistic approaches Introduction to the Study of Writing An introduction to those skills essential for effective writing. Theoretical instruction will be supplemented with ample exercises designed to improve the students writing competence in English. Fundamental of Speech Communication An interdisciplinary approach to the use of oral communication. The structure of speech interaction in relation to participants, situation and communication functions, concepts of speech as a skill basic to reading, writing and spelling. Introduction to Human Communication Systems An introduction to the three basic systems of human communication. Features or writing system as communication systems: Language, meaning and communication. Basic Reporting Techniques An introduction to the study of the method of news gathering and reporting for the mass media with a treatment of the news environment and components of the news story. Introduction to Broadcasting Introductory studies of the peculiarities of the broadcast media, and the principles of broadcasting. Use Of English An intensive, practical and skilloriented English course specifically

General Studies
GES 101

39

GES 103

CLA 201

designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note taking. Government, the Society and the Economy Concept and scope of psychology, research methods in psychology and life experiences. Concepts of society and the typologies of society. Politics and government, structure, nature and characteristics of government, tiers of government. Concepts of development, characteristics of developing economies, growth and development in the Nigeria economy since Independence. Man and environment, uses of human and natural resources. Reading for Academic Purpose This course introduces students to advanced reading skills, with emphasis on recognition of the syntactic, logical and rhetorical structures of a text, and the students ability to use these as guides in the course of studying.

40

CLA 204

CLA 207

CLA 209

CLA 203

CLA 215

Listening Comprehension Skills This course is concerned with the study and practical development of listening comprehension skills. The correlates and strategies of effective listening comprehension in various practical situations will be discussed. There will be lots of practical exercises designed to develop listening comprehension skills and improve note taking at lectures on various topics. Developmental Oral Communication Skills Advanced course in Oral language as a form of communication. Relevant theoretical instructions are followed by practical exercises designed to improve the mechanics of oral communication. Writing for General Academic Purposes A discussion of various stylistic and other literary devices used in various forms of writing done in the course of academic development. News Writing and Reporting This course continues the study, begun in CLA 105, of the nature of news as well as news gathering principles and techniques. It also deals with the elements of news writing for both the print and the broadcast media. Sociology of Communication A study of the way in which sociological units such as groups and societies in their various forms and with their various patterns of interaction affect communication

41

General Studies GES 105 Land use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable natural resources. Farming systems in the tropics, land use, planning conservation, principles of animal husbandry and horticulture, crop production, use of agricultural extension education principles and problems of livestock production, breed of livestock and domestic animals, animal behaviour. Poultry and diseases, problem and maintenance of animal health. CLA 301 Developmental Reading Skills This course consists of fairly advanced theories and exercises on various types of reading, with particular emphasis on flexible, inferential, critical and creative reading. Various patterns and sources of reading difficulties at college and university levels will be discussed, and current corrective procedures will be examined, both theoretically and practically. CLA 302 Developmental Writing Skills Designed to help students to master the principles and techniques of effective writing and to acquire the practical skills involved in writing fairly long essay. CLA 304 Situational Public Speaking This is a general course in public speaking. The forms and styles of speech appropriate to various occasions will be theoretically discussed and practically developed. Many speeches (written or recorded for various occasions) particularly those which illustrate how to

42

CLA 318

CLA 321

CLA 309

CLA 406

CLA 415

persuade, inspire, entertain an audience, commemorate events, or contribute effectively to public debate, will be critically reviewed. Technical Report Writing A survey of the principles and aspects of good technical report writing, with appropriate illustrations from a variety of technical reports. Research Methods in Communication and Language Arts A study of the methods of collecting and analyzing data emanating from empirical and non-empirical research in various aspects of the communication and language arts. Legal Aspects of Communication This course introduces students to Nigerian laws regarding defamation (libel and slander), contempt of court, seditious libel, copyright/piracy laws and other communication laws which often spell trouble for media establishments and journalists as well as recording companies and performing artistes. Applied Communication & Lang. Arts This is a study of the extent to which the various aspects of the communication and language arts programme have been, and could be, applied in the solution of current educational, political, social, interpersonal and international problems. Project in Communication and Language Arts Field and/or library research on an approved topic in the area of speech, reading, writing, mass

43

CLA 410

CLA 414

communication, applied communication or publishing. Essentials of Scholarly Writing A study of the bibliographic, stylistic and other literary devices appropriate to the writing of scholarly materials, such as book reports and reviews, articles for certain learned journals, dissertations and doctoral theses. A review of selected research reports and publications with a view of identifying elements of scholarly writing. Developmental Communication This course deals with the role of communication in the development process. Attention will be given to the role of mass media vis--vis interpersonal networks, as well as to a multimedia and indigenous approach to communication in the development process. The course will be focus on the dynamics of development and the communication variables that influence development.

44

DEPART%ENT OF ENGLIS' UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COORDINATOR( PROF) ADERE%I RA*I,OYELADE DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR) A)B) SUNDAY

Five Year Distance Learning Programme. B.A. (Hons), English & Literary Studies Year One Course Code Course Title Units Status ENG 102 Introductory English Grammar and Composition 3 C ENG 103 A Survey of the English Language 3 C ENG 111 Poetry in English 3 R ENG 112 Drama in English 3 R ENG 113 Prose Literature 3 R Year Two General Studies GES 101 Use of English GES 104 Science and Mankind Course Code Course Title ENG 203 Introductory English Morphology and Syntax ENG 202 Introductory to English Phonetics and Phonology ENG 204 The English Language Yesterday and Today ENG 211 Forms of Literature I: Prose Fiction ENG 212 Forms of Literature II: Poetry ENG 213 Forms of Literature III: Drama Year Three General Studies GES 105 Land use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Course Code ENG 302 ENG 303 ENG 304 Course Title English Phonology English Syntax and Lexis English Semantics

3 3

C C

Units Status 2 3 3 3 3 3 C R R R R R

Units Status 3 C/R 3 C 3 R/E

45

ENG 308 ENG 328 ENG 315 ENG 329 Year Four Course Code ENG 403 ENG 404 ENG 434 ENG 418 ENG 444 ENG 409 ENG 405 Year Five Course Code ENG 505 ENG 506 ENG 582 ENG 502 ENG 546 ENG 515 ENG 566

Research Methods in English Usage Modern African Poetry English Poetry Modern African Drama Course Title Studies in English Syntax English Literary Stylistics Literary History and Theory The English Novel African Prose Fiction History of the English Language Language and Style Course Title The English Language in Nigeria Discourse Analysis Long Essay English Suprasegmental Phonology Third World Literature Longer English Poems Literature and Society

3 3 2 3 Units 2 3 2 3 3 3 3

C/R* C R C Status C/R* C/R* C C/R* C/R* R/E* R/E*

Units Status 3 R 3 R 6 C 3 R 2 E 3 C/E* 3 E

Four Year Distance Learning Programme B.A. (Hons), English & Literary Studies starts from Year Two Year Two Course Code Course Title ENG 203 Introductory English Morphology and Syntax ENG 202 Introductory English Phonetics and Phonology ENG 204 The English Language Yesterday and Today ENG 211 Forms of Literature I: Prose Fiction ENG 212 Forms of Literature II: Poetry ENG 213 Forms of Literature III: Drama Units Status 2 3 3 3 3 3 C R R R R R

NOTE * Courses histek as compulsory/required (C/R) should be interpreted as either Compulsory for Language option or Required for Literature Option and vice versa.

46

Year Three Course Code ENG 302 ENG 303 ENG 304 ENG 308 ENG 328 ENG 315 ENG 329 Year Four Course Code ENG 403 ENG 404 ENG 434 ENG 418 ENG 444 ENG 409 ENG 405 Year Five Course Code ENG 505 ENG 506 ENG 582 ENG 502 ENG 546 ENG 515 ENG 566

Course Title English Phonology English Syntax and Lexis English Semantics Research Methods in English Usage Modern African Poetry English Poetry Modern African Drama

Units 3 3 3 3 3 2 3

Status C/R C R/E C/R C R C

Course Title Studies in English Syntax English Literary Stylistics Literary History and Theory The English Novel African Prose Fiction History of the English Language Language and Style

Units 2 3 2 3 3 3 3

Status C/R C/R C C/R C/R R/E R/E

Course Title The English Language in Nigeria Discourse Analysis Long Essay English Suprasegmental Phonology Third World Literature Longer English Poems Literature and Society

Units Status 3 R 3 R 6 C 3 R 2 E 3 C/E 3 E

Five Year Distance Learning Programme. B.A. (Hons), English & Literary Studies combined with Communication and Language Arts, Linguistics, French and Yoruba Year One Course Code Course Title ENG 102 Introductory English Grammar and Composition ENG 103 A Survey of the English Language ENG 111 Poetry in English

Units 3 3 3

Status C C R

47

ENG 112 ENG 113 Year Two Course Code ENG 203 ENG 202 ENG 204 ENG 211 ENG 212 ENG 213 Year Three Course Code ENG 302 ENG 303 ENG 308 ENG 328 ENG 315 ENG 329 Year Four Course Code ENG 403 ENG 404 ENG 434 ENG 418 ENG 444 Year Five Course Code ENG 505 ENG 506 ENG 582 ENG 502

Drama in English Prose Literature Course Title Introductory English Morphology and Syntax Introductory English Phonetics and Phonology The English Language Yesterday and Today Forms of Literature I: Prose Fiction Forms of Literature II: Poetry Forms of Literature III: Drama

3 3 Units 2 3 3 3 3 3

R R Status C R R R R R

Course Title English Phonology English Syntax and Lexis Research Methods in English Usage Modern African Poetry English Poetry Modern African Drama

Units 3 3 3 3 2 3

Status C/R C C/R C R C

Course Title Studies in English Syntax English Literary Stylistics Literary History and Theory The English Novel African Prose Fiction

Units 2 3 2 3 3

Status C/R C/R C C/R C/R

Course Title The English Language in Nigeria Discourse Analysis Long Essay English Supra-segmental Phonology

Units Status 3 R 3 R 6 C 3 R

Note: Four year combined will start from year two of 5 year programme

48

Course Details Course Course Description Code ENG 102 Introductory English Grammar and Composition This is a course in basic English grammar, covering such areas as parts of speech, sentence and clause structure, and introductory English Lexis. It is designed to improve students writing and comprehension skills through regular exercises in formal composition. ENG 103 A Survey of the English Language The course introduces the student to the fundamentals of major discipline areas in English, in particular, morphology and syntax, phonetics (phonology), stylistics and semantics. Poetry in English This course focuses on major poetic traditions. The emphasis is on the close study of selected texts of representative authors from different literary and cultural backgrounds. Drama in English This is a survey course based on selected dramatic texts from different literary backgrounds. It emphasizes the dominant themes and conventions as well as the techniques of representative authors from classical times to the present. Prose Literature The course deals with a close study of various forms of prose such as the short story, the novel and their illustrative texts in English drawn from different cultural and literary backgrounds.

Unit 3

Status R

ENG 111

ENG 112

ENG 113

49

General Studies
GES 101 Use Of English An intensive, practical and skilloriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note taking. Science and Mankind Basic concepts in the sciences; history and philosophy of the methods used in scientific studies. The scientific mind, religion, traditional beliefs and science and technology with reference to their independence and importance to mankind, discovery and invention. Science and politics with emphasis on scientific findings, their applications, the scientist and fate of man, science and agriculture, health, communication, transportation and industrialization. Introductory English Morphology and Syntax The course is an introduction to the analysis of English morphological processes. It will also attempt a description of English sentences using a structural model. Introductory English Phonetics and Phonology It is an introduction to the description and analysis of English segmental and suprasegmental units, using examples from current English.

GES 104

ENG 203

ENG 202

50

ENG 204

ENG 211

ENG 212

ENG 213

The English Language Yesterday and Today It deals with a review of the history of the English language up to and including the situations in the present day as well as an account of its distribution in the world today and the peculiarities of its local variants. Forms of Literature I: Prose Fiction It studies the main kinds of prose fiction, paying particular attention to the novel and the short story as genres; their basic themes and main features and conventions. Forms of Literature II: Poetry It studies the various genres and forms of poetry and their characteristic styles and themes from the period of Thomas Wyatt to the present. Forms of literature III: Drama The course offers a study of the main themes, conventions, and modes and social contexts of drama from the classical period to the present, using illustrative texts by authors like Sophocles, Shakespeare, Moliere, Ibsen, Pinter and Walcott.

General Studies
GES 105 Land use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable natural resources. Farming systems in the tropics, land use, planning conservation, principles of animal husbandry and horticulture, crop production, use of agricultural extension education principles and problems of livestock production, breed of livestock and domestic animals, animal behaviour. Poultry and diseases, problem and maintenance of animal health. 3 C

51

ENG 302

ENG 303

ENG 304

ENG 308

ENG 328

ENG 315

ENG 329

English Phonology It deals with a detailed study of English phonology, applying one of the current approaches such as the transformational generative or the prosodic theory. English Syntax and Lexis It is a study of English Syntax and Lexis based on structural and/or transformational generative models. Language and Style This course deals with the analysis of the language of non-literary texts, such as the language of religion, law, journalism, advertising, bureaucracy, technical/scientific writing, etc. Research Methods in English Usage This course provides an opportunity for the students to collect their own language material and subject it to analysis, working either individually or in small groups of two/three. Preparatory lectures will be given on the basic concepts of Sociolinguistics, field methods, questionnaire, sampling, etc. Modern African Poetry The course studies the main trends in African poetry written in the European languages and of the works of the major poets writing in English from the 1930s to the present. English Poetry The course is a stylistic and thematic study of English non-heroic poetry from Old English to present times. Modern African Drama It offers a study of modern African drama in English and of its links with European and traditional African drama, using the examples of works by

R/E

C\E

C/R

52

Soyinka, Clark, Ola Rotimi, Ngugi and other representative African dramatists. ENG 403 Studies in English Syntax The course studies some selected theoretical issues in transformational generative syntax such as ambiguity, paraphrase, recoursiveness, etc. and some transformational processes such as relativization, noun phrase complementation, nominalization, etc. English Literary Stylistics It is a course in the application of linguistic theory to the analysis of literary texts. Literary History and Theory This is a course in the history of English Literary criticism with emphasis on major themes and general critical principles and the recent archetypal, formalistic and sociological criticism. An attempt will be made to relate the readings to problems in the criticism of African literature. The English Novel The course deals with the study of the themes and conventions of the English novel since Defoe. Representative novels mainly from the eighteenth century to the modern times will be studied. African Prose Fiction It studies the novel in Africa with emphasis on its rise and development, its themes and techniques. Texts will include the works of Francophone African novelists in translation. History of the English Language It deals with the development of the English language from old English 2 C/R

ENG 404

C/R

ENG 434

ENG 418

C/R

ENG 444

C/R

ENG 409

R/E

53

ENG 405

times through the study of sample texts. Each year a period e.g. (middle English) or a subject (e.g. the development of English lexicography) will be selected for close study. Language and Style This course deals with the analysis of the language of non-literary texts such as the language of religion , law, journalism, advertising, bureaucracy, technical/scientific writing, etc. The English Language in Nigeria The course is a study of the English language as used in Nigeria, paying attention to its history in the country, the interaction of Nigerian languages with English and the functions and varieties of the language in the country. The course will also introduce students to sociolinguistic theory and analytical methods for examining language in use in contemporary society. Discourse Analysis It is a study of the various approaches to the study of texts (written and oral) above the level of the sentence with emphasis on speech act theory; thematic approach to sentence structure, cohesion in texts, and the analysis of natural narrative. Long Essay It is an independent essay of an extended length on a topic or author approved by the department. English Suprasegmental Phonology It is a detailed study of the suprasegmental structure of modern English, paying attention to the suprasegmental structure of English as a second language.

R/E

ENG 505

ENG 506

C/R

ENG 582

ENG 502

54

ENG 546

ENG 515

ENG 566

Third World Literature This is a comparative study of the subjects, themes, and techniques of selected major Third World writers in their social, political and intellectual contexts. Longer English Poems It is a study of the epic, the romance and the narrative poem in English literature with emphasis on their literary, aesthetic and intellectual backgrounds and relationships. Literature and Society A broad-based study of the relationship between literature and society; the cultural, sociological and political implications of literature; literary aesthetics and the value system; literature and the means of literary production.

C/E

55

DEPART%ENT OF EUROPEAN STUDIES UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN B)A)-B)ED) .FRENC'/


COORDINATOR( DR) S) A) ADE%UYI+A DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR) SOULEY%ANE0 ALANI

Five Year Programme Year One Course Code Course Title Units ESF 101 Practical French I 4 ESF 102 Oral and Aural Comprehension I 3 ESF 103 Introduction to European Civilization 2 ESF 104 Contemporary France and Fancophone 2 ESF 105 Introduction to Textual Analysis 3 Year Two
General Studies GES 101 Use of English GES 104 Science and Mankind 3 3

Status C C E R C

C C

Course Code Course Title Units Status ESF 201 Practical French II 4 C ESF 202 Introduction to Phonology and Phonetics of French 2 C ESF 203 Oral and Aural Comprehension II 2 R ESF 204 Textual Analysis 3 C ESF 205 Introduction to Translation I 3 R ESF 206 Survey of French Literature of 16th and 17th Centuries 3 R ESF 207 Introduction to African Literature in French 3 R ESF 208 Introduction to French History and Political Life 2 E ESF 209 Introduction to Francophone Africa 2 E ESF 210 European Civilization 2 E ESF 211 Economic Geography of France 2 E 56

Year Three
General Studies GES 105 Land use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry 3 C

Course Code Course Title Units Status ESF 301 Practical French III 3 C ESF 302 Oral and Aural Comprehension 2 C ESF 303 French Literature 3 R ESF 304 African Literature of the 19th Century 3 R ESF 305 African Oral Literature 3 E ESF 306 African Written Literature in French 3 C ESF 307 Structure of Contemporary French I 2 R ESF 308 General Translation II 3 R ESF 309 The History and Politics of France 3 E ESF 310 Introduction to Research Principles and Methodology of Research 2 R ESF 311 Francophone Africa since 1960 2 E ESF 312 Introduction to French Thought 2 E Year Four Course Code Course Title Units Status ESF 401 Practical French IV 3 C ESF 402 Oral and Aural Comprehension 2 C ESF 403 Literary Criticism 2 R ESF 404 Structure of Contemporary French II 2 E ESF 405 General Translation III 2 C ESF 406 Caribbean Francophone Literature I 3 E ESF 407 The Poetry in France 3 E ESF 408 The Drama in France 3 E ESF 409 French Literature of the 20th Century 3 R ESF 410 African Literature of French Expression I 3 R ESF 411 Feminist in Literature 2 E ESF 412 French Philosophical Thought 3 E ESF 413 Government and Institutions in France 3 E ESF 414 Government and Institutions in 57

ESF 415 ESF 416 ESF 417 ESF 418

Francophone Africa Comparative Literature Politics of Contemporary Europe Applied Linguistics French for Specific Purpose

3 3 3 3 2

R E E R E

Year Five Course Code Course Title Units Status ESF 501 Practical French V 3 C ESF 502 Oral/Aural Comprehension 2 C ESF 503 Literary Criticism in France 2 E ESF 504 Structure of Contemporary French III 2 E ESF 505 General Translation IV 3 R ESF 506 Carribean Literature II 3 E ESF 507 The Poetry in France 2 E ESF 508 The Drama in France 2 E ESF 509 French Literature of the 20th Century 3 R ESF 510 African Literature of French Expression II 2 E ESF 511 Feminism in Literature II 2 E ESF 512 French Philosophical Thought 2 E ESF 513 Government and Institutions in France 2 R ESF 514 Government and Institutions in Francophone Africa 2 E ESF 599 Long Essay 6 C Four Year Programme starts from 200 Level Year Two Course Code Course Title Units Status ESF 201 Practical French II 4 C ESF 202 Introduction to Phonology and Phonetics of French 2 C ESF 203 Oral and Aural Comprehension II 2 R ESF 204 Textual Analysis 3 C ESF 205 Introduction to Translation I 3 R ESF 206 Survey of French Literature of 16th and 17th Centuries 3 R ESF 207 Introduction to African Literature in 58

ESF 208 ESF 209 ESF 210 ESF 211

French Introduction to French History and Political Life Introduction to Francophone Africa European Civilization Economic Geography of France

3 2 2 2 2

R E E E E

Year Three Course Code Course Title Units ESF 301 Practical French III 3 ESF 302 Oral and Aural Comprehension 2 ESF 303 French Literature 3 ESF 304 African Literature of the 19th Century 3 ESF 305 African Oral Literature 3 ESF 306 African Written Literature in French 3 ESF 307 Structure of Contemporary French I 2 ESF 308 General Translation II 3 ESF 309 The History and Politics of France 3 ESF 310 Introduction to Research Principles and Methodology of Research 2 ESF 311 Francophone Africa since 1960 2 ESF 312 Introduction to French Thought 2 Year Four Course Code Course Title Units ESF 401 Practical French IV 3 ESF 402 Oral and Aural Comprehension 2 ESF 403 Literary Criticism 2 ESF 404 Structure of Contemporary French II 2 ESF 405 General Translation III 2 ESF 406 Caribbean Francophone Literature 3 ESF 407 The Poetry in France 3 ESF 408 The Drama in France 3 ESF 409 French Literature of the 20th Century 3 ESF 410 African Literature of French 3 ESF 411 Feminist in Literature of French 2 ESF 412 French Philosophical Thought 3 ESF 413 Government and Institutions in France 3 59

Status C C R R E C R R E R E E

Status C C R E C E E E R R E E E

ESF 414 ESF 415 ESF 416 ESF 417 ESF 418

Government and Institutions in Francophone Africa Comparative Literature Politics of Contemporary Europe Applied Linguistics French for Specific Purpose

3 3 3 3 2

R E E R E

Year Five Course Code Course Title Units ESF 501 Practical French V 3 ESF 502 Oral/Aural Comprehension 2 ESF 503 Literary Criticism in France 2 ESF 504 Structure of Contemporary French III 2 ESF 505 General Translation IV 3 ESF 506 Carribean Literature II 3 ESF 507 The Poetry in France 2 ESF 508 The Drama in France 2 ESF 509 French Literature of the 20th Century 3 ESF 510 African Literature of French Expression II 2 ESF 511 Feminism in Literature II 2 ESF 512 French Philosophical Thought 2 ESF 513 Government and Institutions in France 2 ESF 514 Government and Institutions in Francophone Africa 2 ESF 599 Long Essay 6

Status C C E E R E E E R E E E R E C

60

Summary 100 Level Compulsory: ESF 101 ESF 102 ESF 105 Required: ESF 104 4 units 3 units 3 units 3 units

All others are electives 200 Level Compulsory: ESF 201 ESF 202 ESF 204

4 units 2 units 3 units

Required:

ESF ESF ESF ESF

203 205 206 207

2 3 3 3

units units units units

5 units to be obtained All others are electives 300 Level Compulsory: ESF 301 ESF 302 ESF 306 Required: ESF ESF ESF ESF ESF 303 304 307 308 310

3 units 2 units 3 units 3 3 2 3 2 units units units units units

5 units to be obtained All others are electives

61

400 Level Compulsory: ESF 401 ESF 402 ESF 405 Required: ESF ESF ESF ESF ESF 403 409 410 414 417

3 units 2 units 3 units 2 3 3 3 3 units units units units units

7 units to be obtained 500 Level Compulsory: ESF ESF ESF Required: ESF ESF ESF

501 502 599 505 509 513

3 2 6 3 3 2

units units units units units units

5 units to be obtained All others are electives 5 Year B.A/B.ED French Combined with any of Linguistics, Yoruba, English and Communication and Language Arts Year One Course Code Course Title Units ESF 101 Practical French I 4 ESF 102 Oral and Aural Comprehension I 3 ESF 104 Contemporary France and Francophone 2 ESF 105 Introduction to Textual Analysis 3

Status C C R C

62

Year Two Course Code Course Title Units ESF 201 Practical French II 4 ESF 202 Introduction to Phonology and Phonetics of French 2 ESF 203 Oral and Aural Comprehension II 2 ESF 204 Textual Analysis 3 ESF 205 Introduction to Translation I 3 ESF 206 Survey of French Literature of 16th and 17th Centuries 3 ESF 207 Introduction to African Literature in French 3 Year Three Course Code Course Title Units ESF 301 Practical French III 3 ESF 302 Oral and Aural Comprehension 2 ESF 303 French Literature 3 ESF 304 African Literature of the 19th Century 3 ESF 306 African Written Literature in French 3 ESF 307 Structure of Contemporary French I 2 ESF 308 General Translation II 3 ESF 310 Introduction to Research Principles and Methodology of Research 2 Year Four Course Code Course Title Units ESF 401 Practical French IV 3 ESF 402 Oral and Aural Comprehension 2 ESF 403 Literary Criticism 2 ESF 405 General Translation III 2 ESF 409 French Literature of the 20th Century 3 ESF 410 African Literature of French Expression I 3 ESF 414 Government and Institutions in Francophone Africa 3 ESF 417 Applied Linguistics 3

Status C C R C R R R

Status C C R R C R R R

Status C C R C R R R R

63

Year Five Course Code Course Title Units Status ESF 501 Practical French V 3 C ESF 502 Oral/Aural Comprehension 2 C ESF 505 General Translation IV 3 R ESF 509 French Literature of the 20th Century 3 R ESF 513 Government and Institutions in France 2 R ESF 599 Long Essay 6 C

4 Year B.A/B.ED French Combined with any of Linguistics, Yoruba, English and Communication and Language Arts will start from 200 Level Year Two Course Code Course Title Units ESF 201 Practical French II 4 ESF 202 Introduction to Phonology and Phonetics of French 2 ESF 203 Oral and Aural Comprehension II 2 ESF 204 Textual Analysis 3 ESF 205 Introduction to Translation I 3 ESF 206 Survey of French Literature of 16th and 17th Centuries 3 ESF 207 Introduction to African Literature in French 3

Status C C R C R R R

Year Three Course Code Course Title Units Status ESF 301 Practical French III 3 C ESF 302 Oral and Aural Comprehension 2 C ESF 303 French Literature 3 R ESF 304 African Literature of the 19th Century 3 R ESF 306 African Written Literature in French 3 C ESF 307 Structure of Contemporary French I 2 R ESF 308 General Translation II 3 R ESF 310 Introduction to Research Principles and Methodology of Research 2 R 64

Year Four Course Code Course Title Units Status ESF 401 Practical French IV 3 C ESF 402 Oral and Aural Comprehension 2 C ESF 403 Literary Criticism 2 R ESF 405 General Translation III 2 C ESF 409 French Literature of the 20th Century 3 R ESF 410 African Literature of French Expression I 3 R ESF 414 Government and Institutions in Francophone Africa 3 R ESF 417 Applied Linguistics 3 R Year Five Course Code Course Title Units Status ESF 501 Practical French V 3 C ESF 502 Oral/Aural Comprehension 2 C ESF 505 General Translation IV 3 R ESF 509 French Literature of the 20th Century 3 R ESF 513 Government and Institutions in France 2 R ESF 599 Long Essay 6 C Course Details
Course Code ESF 101 Course Description Practical French I Basic French, Grammatical Structure and Lexis. Oral and Aural Comprehension I: Speaking and Listening Practice, Laboratory work, orthoepy. Introduction to European Civilization: Greek and Roman origins with emphasis on intellectual and literary achievements. Contemporary France and Francophone Africa General, geographical and cultural presentation. Units 4 Status C

ESF 102

ESF 103

ESF 104

65

ESF 105

Introduction to Textual Analysis Analysis of simple texts in French. Emphasis on vocabulary acquisition and practice of extensive reading in French.

General Studies GES 101 Use of English An intensive, practical and skilloriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note taking. GES 104 Science and Mankind Basic concepts in the sciences; history and philosophy of the methods used in scientific studies. The scientific mind, religion, traditional beliefs and science and technology with reference to their independence and importance to mankind, discovery and invention. Science and politics with emphasis on scientific findings, their applications, the scientist and fate of man, science and agric ulture, health, communication, transportation and industrialization. ESF 201 Practical French II Grammar, Composition and Comprehension. Introduction to Phonology and Phonetics of French: Introductory course to the sound system of French and corrective phonetics.

ESF 202

66

ESF 203

ESF 204

ESF 205

ESF 206

ESF 207

ESF 208

ESF 209

ESF 210

ESF 211

Oral and Aural Comprehension II Intensive practical training in conversation and reading. Textual Analysis Study of selected texts of various registers of French language with a view to critical appreciation of such texts. Introduction to Trans-lation I English to French: emphasis on lexical, syntactic and semantic structure, French/English. Survey of French Lite-rature of 16th and 17th Centuries Survey of major trends of the French literary history of the two centuries; study of at least two plays. Introduction to African Literature in French A survey of major trends from Negritude to Contemporary times. Introduction to French History and Political Life Evolution of French history and political life up to the French Revolution. Introduction to Franco-phone Africa The physical geography, economic geography and historical evolution of Francophone Africa with special emphasis on Francophone West Africa. European Civilization A survey of European civilization from the medieval period with emphasis on intellectual and cultural achievements. Economic Geography of France The survey of the location of national resources and dependent industries and economic centres and their effects on national growth.

67

General Studies
GES 105 Land use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable natural resources. Farming systems in the tropics, land use, planning conservation, principles of animal husbandry and horticulture, crop production, use of agricultural extension education principles and problems of livestock production, breed of livestock and domestic animals, animal behaviour. Poultry and diseases, problem and maintenance of animal health. Practical French III Grammar and written Comprehension. Oral and Aural Com-prehension Speaking, listening, laboratory practice. French Literature Literature of the 18th century. Survey of the major literary movements and study of at least two texts. African Literature of the 19th Century Survey of the major literary movements and study of at least two texts. African Oral Literature Study of theory of oral literature and major works representative of the African Francophone World. African Written Lite-rature in French Study of trends and movements of the period. At least two texts treating Africa before 1960 will be treated. Structure of Contem-porary French I Study of the French Syntax. General Translation II Theories and techniques of translation. Practical trans-lation of texts of various registers in French and English. 3 C

ESF 301 ESF 302 ESF 303

3 2 3

C C R

ESF 304

ESF 305

ESF 306

ESF 307

ESF 308

68

ESF 309

ESF 310

ESF 311

ESF 312

ESF 401 ESF 402

ESF 403

ESF 404

ESF 405

ESF 406

ESF 407

The History and Politics of France History, politics, and institutions of France from the 1789 Revolution to the present. Introduction to Research Principles and Metho-dology of Research Francophone Africa since 1960 Survey of French-speaking African communities through the study of their historical, political and social systems, since 1960. Introduction to French Thought Social and philosophical thought in France. Practical French IV Composition, Grammar. Oral and Aural Comprehension Laboratory practice and further development of oral skills. Literary Criticism Introduction to the various literary genres and approaches to criticism. Structure of Contemporary French II Morphology and syntax of French. General Translation III Theories and techniques of translation of texts of various registers from French to English. Practical translation. Caribbean Francophone Literature Study of the works of major Caribbean Francophone authors. The Poetry in France Survey of poetry from the Middle Ages to the present day; study of a major French poet.

3 2

C C

ESF 408

The Drama in France Survey of the development of French drama from the Middle Ages to 20th

69

ESF 409

ESF 410

ESF 411

ESF 412

ESF 413

ESF 414

ESF 415

ESF 416

ESF 417

century. One or two texts to be studied. French Literature of the 20th Century Study of main trends and at least two selected texts. African Literature of French Expression Study of writings after 1960. Feminism in Literature The study of Feminism across cultures with emphasis on France and Africa. French Philosophical Thought The study of prescribed texts in French philosophical tradition. Government and Institutions in France Politics, parties, social and economic forces, foreign policies of France since the Fifth Republic. Government and Institutions in Francophone Africa Evolution of Francophone Africa since independence. Emphasis is on recent socio-political and economic realities of Francophone Africa; a close study of any one Country will also be required. Comparative Literature Introduction to the methods of comparative literature; study of selected works/literary movements in French, English, German and Russian in a Tradition in a comparative context. Politics of Contemporary Europe Focus on the political forces, institutions and processes of European integration. Applied Linguistics Study of the various methods of teaching French as a Foreign language; how Linguistics is applied to the teaching of French.

70

ESF 418

ESF 501 ESF 502 ESF 503 ESF 504 ESF 505 ESF 506 ESF 507 ESF 508 ESF 509 ESF 510 ESF 511 ESF 512 ESF 513 ESF 514 ESF 599

French for Specific Purpose: Study of special terminologies, usages, needs in scientific, technological, technical and other domains. Practical French V Oral/Aural Comprehension Literary Criticism in France Structure of Contemporary French III General Translation IV Caribbean Literature II The Poetry in France The Drama in France French Literature of the 20th Century African Literature of French Expression II Feminism in Literature II French Philosophical Thought Government and Institutions in France Government and Institutions in Francophone Africa Long Essay Original essay on an approved topic in French Literature or Civilization as approved by the Department.

3 2 2 2 3 3 2 2 3 2 2 2 2 2 6

C C E E R E E E R E E E R E C

71

DEPART%ENT OF LINGUISTICS AND AFRICAN LANGUAGES UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN B)A) Linguistics Four-Fi#e Year Progra11e
COORDINATOR( DR) ARINPE G) ADE*U%O DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR) *)O) FADORO

B.A Linguistics Four/Five Year Programme 1 A programme of study shall be provided leading to a degree of Bachelor of Arts (B A) in Linguistics, which may be awarded with honours or as a pass degree. 2 The total number of units taken (whether passed or failed) along with the grades obtained in each shall be recorded for the purpose of computing the Cumulative Grade Point Average (CGPA).

3a. The minimum number of course units which a student must obtain for the award of a degree shall be 120. In addition, all students must satisfy the General Studies Programme along with Faculty and Departmental Requirements. b. A student is expected to register for a minimum of 144 units within the Faculty of Arts. c. A student must register for a minimum of 98 units, and obtain a minimum of 80 units in Linguistics to qualify for the award of the degree. d. In addition, students must obtain 12 units of language (not literature or other) courses in a given language from Yoruba or/and Igbo/and/or Hausa or any other Nigerian Language within the Faculty of Arts as may be determined from time to time. Such units will count as part of external electives. e. Students shall be required to satisfy a proficiency requirement in a language other than their mother-tongue (either Yoruba or Igbo or Hausa or any other such language as may be determined by the Department) to be able to graduate. But 72

such units will not count towards the computation of results of such candidates. f. Students must be computer literate and demonstrate an acceptable level of competence to graduate from the Department. Towards this end, a relevant Department or unit in cooperation with the Department of Linguistics and African Languages will certify students level of competence. 4. All alternatives listed under compulsory must be taken and passed. MINIMUM DEGREE REQUIREMENTS FOR THE B.A IN LINGUISTICS 100-Level: Compulsory Courses: LIN 121 (3 units) Required Courses: (9 units) LIN 101(3), LIN 122(3), LIN 141(3), LIN 172(3) (9 units must be obtained). Elective: LIN 152 (3) 200-Level: Compulsory Courses: (6 units) LIN 222(3) Required Courses: (15 units) LIN 221 (3) LIN 241(3), LIN 243(3), LIN 271(3), LIN 272(3) (10 units must be obtained) Electives: LIN 252 (3) 300-Level: Compulsory Courses: None Required Courses: (16 units) LIN 232(4), LIN 341(4), LIN 321(3), LIN 371(3), LIN 332(3) (12 units must be obtained). Electives: All other courses. 400-Level: Compulsory Courses: (7 units) LIN 322(3), LIN 331(4) Required Courses: (9 units) LIN 337(3), LIN 343(3), LIN 372 (3), LIN 332(3); (7 units must be obtained). Electives: All other courses. 73

500-Level: Compulsory Courses: (10 units) LIN 401(6), LIN 421(3), LIN 431(3) Required Courses: (3 units) LIN 473 (3) Electives: LIN 422 (4), LIN 432 (3), LIN 472 (3) Distribution of Courses Course Code Course Title Units 100 Level LIN 101 Language and Linguistics 3 LIN 121 Basic Concepts in Grammar 3 LIN 141 Introductory Phonetics 3 LIN 152 Languages of Nigeria 3 LIN 172 Language Use and Language Attitudes 3 200 Level
General Studies GES 101 Use of English GES 104 Science and Mankind 3 3 C C

Status R C R E R

LIN 221 LIN 222 LIN 231 LIN 241 LIN 243 LIN 252 LIN 271 LIN 272 300 Level

Basic Grammar I Basic Grammar II Writing and Orthography Production of Speech Practical Phonetics I Introduction to Lang. Classification The Linguistic Situation in Nigeria Introduction to Sociolinguistics

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

R C R R R E R R

General Studies GES 105 Land use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry

LIN 232 LIN 321 LIN 323 LIN 341 LIN 351

Basic Phonology Grammar Morphology Phonetics I Language Families of Africa 74

4 3 3 3 3

R R R R E

LIN 353 LIN 354 LIN 362 LIN 371 LIN 382 LIN 391 400 Level LIN 312 LIN 322 LIN 331 LIN 332 LIN 335 LIN 337 LIN 342 LIN 343 LIN 352 LIN 366 LIN 372 LIN 374 LIN 381 LIN 393 LIN 394 500 Level LIN 401 LIN 421 LIN 422 LIN 431 LIN 432 LIN 472 LIN 473

Dialectology Linguistics and History African Languages Typologies Conversational Discourse Translation and Lexicography Language in Education

3 3 3 3 3 3

E E E R E E

Semantics Transformational Grammar I Phonology Field Linguistics Principles of Transcription Tone Systems The Study of an African Language Phonetical Phonetics II The Classification of African Languages Pidgin and Creole Languages Multilingualism and Language Planning Field Methods in Sociolinguistics Ethnography of Communication Contrastive Linguistics and Error Analysis Introduction to Psycho-linguistics

3 4 4 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

R C C R E R E R E E R R R E E

Long Essay Transformational Grammar II Government and Binding Theory Phonological Theories Linguistics & Technology Language Acquisition and Second Language Learning The Sociolinguistics Situation in Africa

6 3 4 4 3 3 3

C C E C E E R

75

Four Year Programme Will Start From 200 Level of 5 Year Programme 200 Level LIN 221 LIN 222 LIN 231 LIN 241 LIN 243 LIN 252 LIN 271 LIN 272 300 Level LIN 232 LIN 321 LIN 323 LIN 341 LIN 351 LIN 353 LIN 354 LIN 362 LIN 371 LIN 382 LIN 391 400 Level LIN 312 LIN 322 LIN 331 LIN 332 LIN 335 LIN 337 LIN 342 LIN 343 LIN 352 LIN 366 LIN 372

Basic Grammar I Basic Grammar II Writing and Orthography Production of Speech Practical Phonetics I Introduction to Lang. Classification The Linguistic Situation in Nigeria Introduction to Sociolinguistics Basic Phonology Transformational Grammar I Morphology Phonetics I Language Families of Africa Dialectology Linguistics and History African Language Typologies Conversational Discourse Translation and Lexicography Language in Education

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 3 3 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

R C E R R E R R R R R R E E E E R E E

Semantics Transformational Grammar I Phonology Field Linguistics Principles of Transcription Tone Systems The Study of an African Language Phonetical Phonetics II The Classification of African Languages Pidgin and Creole Languages Multilingualism and Language 76

3 4 4 4 3 3 3 3 3 3

R C C R E R E R E E

LIN 374 LIN 381 LIN 393 LIN 394 500 Level LIN 401 LIN 421 LIN 422 LIN 431 LIN 432 LIN 472 LIN 473

Planning Field Methods in Sociolinguistics Ethnography of Communication Contrastive Linguistics and Error Analysis Introduction to Psycho-linguistics

3 3 3 3 3

R R R E E

Long Essay Transformational Grammar II Government and Binding Theory Phonological Theories Linguistics & Technology Language Acquisition and Second Language Learning The Sociolinguistics Situation in Africa

6 3 4 4 3 3 3

C C E C E E R

B.A. Combined (Linguistics and an approved subject) 1. The Department requires that students obtain a minimum of 43 units in Linguistics to qualify for the award of the degree. These should be distributed as follows: 9 from 100, 10 from 200 and 24 from 300 500 level. Students must obtain 4 units of language (not literature or other) courses in a given language from within the Faculty of Arts. Such units will count as part of external electives. Other relevant University, Faculty and Departmental requirements must be met. In particular, students should ensure that they meet Faculty requirements on external electives. Minimum Degree Requirements for the B A Combined Honours 100-Level : Compulsory Courses: LIN 121 (3) Required Courses: LIN 101(3), LIN 122(3), LIN 141(3), (6 units must be obtained) 77

2.

3.

Electives: All other courses 200-Level : Compulsory Courses: LIN 222(3 units) Required Courses: LIN 241(3), LIN 243 (3), (6 units must be obtained) Electives: All other courses 300-Level: Compulsory Courses: None Required Courses: LIN 232(4), LIN 341(4), LIN 371(3), LIN 321(3) Electives: All other courses 400-Level: Compulsory Courses : LIN 322(3) OR LIN 331(4) Required Courses: LIN 337(3) LIN 343 (3) Electives: All other courses 500-Level: Compulsory Courses: LIN 421(3) OR LIN 431(3) Required Courses: LIN 473 (3) Electives: All other courses. List of Linguistics Combined Courses in the Department Course Code Course Title 100 Level LIN 101 Language and Linguistics LIN 121 Elementary Grammar I LIN 122 Elementary Grammar II LIN 141 Introductory Phonetics Electives: All Other Courses 200 Level LIN 221 Basic Grammar I LIN 222 Basic Grammar II LIN 241 Production of Speech Electives: All other Courses 300 Level LIN 232 LIN 321 Units 3 3 3 3 Status R C R R

3 4 3

R C R

Basic Phonology Grammar 78

4 3

R R

LIN 341

Phonetics I Elective: All other courses

400 Level LIN 322 LIN 331 LIN 343 500 Level LIN 401 LIN 421

Transformational Grammar I OR Phonology Phonetics II Elective: All other courses Long Essay Transformational Grammar II OR

4 4 3

C C R

6 3

C C

LIN 431 LIN 473

Phonological Theories 4 The Sociolinguistics Situation in Africa 3 Elective: All other courses

C R

Four Year Programme Will Start From 200 Level of 5 Year Programme 200 Level LIN 221 LIN 222 LIN 241 300 Level LIN 232 LIN 321 LIN 341

Basic Grammar Basic Grammar II Production of Speech Elective: All other courses Basic Phonology Grammar Phonetics I Elective: All other courses

3 3 3

R C R

4 3 3

R R R

400 Level LIN 322 LIN 331 LIN 343

Transformational Grammar I OR Phonology Phonetics II 79

4 4 3

C C R

Elective: All other courses 500 Level LIN 401 LIN 421 LIN 431 LIN 473

Long Essay 6 Transformational Grammar II 3 OR Phonological Theories 4 The Sociolinguistics Situation in Africa 3 Elective: All other courses

C C C R

B.A. Yoruba: Four/ Five Year Programme 1. A programme of study shall be provided leading up to a degree of Bachelor of Arts (B A) in Yorb which may be awarded with honours or as a pass degree. 2. The total number of units taken (whether passed or failed) along with the grades obtained in each shall be recorded for the purpose of computing the Cumulative Grade Point Average (CGPA) 3. a) The minimum number of course units which a student must obtain for the award of a degree shall be 120. In addition, all students must satisfy the General Studies Programme along with Faculty and Department Regulations.
,,,

b) A student is expected to register for a minimum of 120 units from within the Faculty of Arts. c) The Department requires that students register for a minimum of 98 and obtain a minimum of 80 units in the Department to qualify for the award of the degree. d) The Department requires that students taking Yoruba to take Linguistics courses as follows:

80

100-Level: at least 3 units 200-Level: at least 6 units 300- Level: at least 6 units All alternatives listed under compulsory must be taken. Distribution of Courses Course Code Course Title 100 Level LIN 121 LIY 111 LIY 112 LIY 121 LIY 142 200 Level LIY 211 LIY 212 LIY 214 LIY 221 LIY 222 LIY 232 LIY 242 LIY 251 LIY 252 300 Level LIY 311 LIY 319 LIY 321 LIY 341 LIY 342 LIY 361 LIY 382

Units

Status

Elementary Grammar I Comprehension and Composition Introduction to Yoruba Life and Customs Introduction to Patterns in Yoruba Introduction to Yoruba Literature

3 4 4 3 4

C R R R R

The Yoruba Language Yoruba Institutions Use of Yoruba Yoruba Grammar I Yoruba Grammar II Yoruba Sound System Introduction to Yoruba Written Literature Introduction to Yoruba Oral Literature Practicals in Yoruba Oral Literature

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

R E E R R C R C R

Research Methods in Yoruba Studies Applied Yoruba Studies Yoruba Grammar III Traditional Yoruba Poetry I The Study of Yoruba Songs Yoruba Traditional Drama I Yoruba Dialectology

3 3 3 3 3 3 2

R E R R E E E

81

400 Level LIY 318 LIY 322 LIY 324 LIY 331 LIY 351 LIY 352 LIY 362 LIY 371 500 Level LIY 411 LIY 421 LIY 441 LIY 471

Creative Writing Yoruba Grammar IV Yoruba Morphology Yoruba Phonology The Novels of the Fagunwa Tradition Modern Yoruba Novels Yoruba Drama II Yoruba Stylistics

3 3 3 3 4 4 3 3

E C R C C E C C

Long Essay Yoruba Grammar V Yoruba Written Poetry Practical Criticism of Yoruba Texts

6 3 3 3

C R R E

Four Year Programme Will Start From 200 Level of 5 Year Programme 200 Level LIY 211 The Yoruba Language 3 R LIY 212 Yoruba Institutions 3 E LIY 214 Use of Yoruba 3 E LIY 221 Yoruba Grammar I 3 R LIY 222 Yoruba Grammar II 3 R LIY 232 Yoruba Sound System 3 C LIY 242 Introduction to Yoruba Written Literature 3 R LIY 251 Introduction to Yoruba Oral Literature 3 C LIY 252 Practicals in Yoruba Oral Literature 3 R 300 Level LIY 311 LIY 319 LIY 321 LIY 341 LIY 342 LIY 361 LIY 382

Research Methods in Yoruba Studies Applied Yoruba Studies Yoruba Grammar III Traditional Yoruba Poetry I The Study of Yoruba Songs Yoruba Traditional Drama I Yoruba Dialectology 82

3 3 3 3 3 3 2

R E R R E E E

400 Level LIY 318 LIY 322 LIY 324 LIY 331 LIY 351 LIY 352 LIY 362 LIY 371 500 Level LIY 411 LIY 421 LIY 441 LIY 471

Creative Writing Yoruba Grammar IV Yoruba Morphology Yoruba Phonology The Novels of the Fagunwa Tradition Modern Yoruba Novels Yoruba Drama II Yoruba Stylistics

3 3 3 3 4 4 3 3

E C R C C E C C

Long Essay Yoruba Grammar V Yoruba Written Poetry Practical Criticism of Yoruba Texts

6 3 3 3

C R R E

B. A. Combined (Yoruba and an Approved Subject) 1 The Department requires that students obtain a minimum of 43 units from the Department to qualify for the award of a degree. These should be distributed as follows: 9 from 100 level, 10 from 200 and 24 from 300 - 500 level. 2 Students combining Yoruba with an approved subject must take Linguistics courses as follows: 100-Level - at least 2 units 200-Level - at least 6 units 300-Level - at least 6 units Units obtained under this requirement shall count as part of external electives. Other relevant University, Faculty, and Departmental requirement must be met. In particular, students should ensure that they meet Faculty requirements on external electives.

3.

83

Minimum Degree Requirements for the B.A Combined Honours (Yorb and an approved subject) 100-Level: Compulsory Courses: LIN 121 (3) Required Courses: LIY 111(4), LIY 121(3), LIY 142 (4) (6 units must be obtained) Elective: All other courses. 200-Level: Compulsory Courses: None Required Courses: LIY 222(3), LIY 232(3), LIY 242(3), LIY 251(3) (6 units must be obtained) Elective: All other courses 300-Level: Compulsory Courses: LIY 341(3) Required Courses: LIY 311 (3), LIY 321 (3) Electives: All other courses.

400-Level: Compulsory Courses: LIY 322 (3), LIY 351(3) Required Courses: LIY 371(3), LIY 324 (3) Electives: All other courses. 500-Level: Compulsory Courses: LIY 421(3), OR LIY 441(3) Required Courses: None Electives: All other courses.

84

B)A) Yoru&a co1&ine2 3it" an$ o!( Linguistics0 Eng is"0 Co11unication an2 Language Arts0 Re igious Stu2ies0 P"i osop"$0 T"eatre Arts etc

Five (5) Year Programme List of Yoruba Combined Courses in the Department Course Code 100 Level LIN 121 LIY 111 LIY 121 LIY 142 Course Title Units Status

Elementary Grammar I Comprehension and Composition Introduction to Patterns in Yoruba Introduction to Yoruba Literature Electives: All other courses

3 4 3 4

C R R R

200 Level LIY 221 LIY 222 LIY 232 LIY 242 LIY 251

Yoruba Grammar I Yoruba Grammar II Yoruba Sound System Introduction to Yoruba Written Literature Introduction to Yoruba Oral Literature Electives: All other courses

3 3 3 3 3

R R C R C

300 Level LIY 311 LIY 321 LIY 341

Research Methods in Yoruba Studies Yoruba Grammar III Traditional Yoruba Poetry I (May take LIY 351 Instead) Electives: All other courses Yoruba Grammar IV Yoruba Morphology Yoruba Phonology The Novels of the Fagunwa Tradition

3 3 3

R R R

400 Level LIY 322 LIY 324 LIY 331 LIY 351

3 3 3 4

C R C C

85

LIY 371

Yoruba Stylistics Electives: All other courses

500 Level LIY 421 LIY 441

Yoruba Grammar V OR Yoruba Written Poetry Electives: All other courses

3 3

R R

Four Year Programme Will Start From 200 Level of 5 Year Programme 200 Level LIY 221 LIY 222 LIY 232 LIY 242 LIY 251

Yoruba Grammar I Yoruba Grammar II Yoruba Sound System Introduction to Yoruba Written Literature Introduction to Yoruba Oral Literature Electives: All other courses

3 3 3 3 3

R R C R C

300 Level LIY 311 LIY 321 LIY 341

Research Methods in Yoruba Studies Yoruba Grammar III Traditional Yoruba Poetry I (May take LIY 351 Instead) Electives: All other courses

3 3 3

R R R

400 Level LIY 322 LIY 324 LIY 331 LIY 351 LIY 371

Yoruba Grammar IV Yoruba Morphology Yoruba Phonology The Novels of the Fagunwa Tradition Yoruba Stylistics Electives: All other courses

3 3 3 4 3

C R C C C

86

500 Level LIY 421 LIY 441

Yoruba Grammar V OR Yoruba Written Poetry Electives: All other courses

3 3

R R

SUMMARY The registration guidelines are summarized below:

(a) Single Honours 5-Year Programme Ext. Int. Ext. Ges 100 Level 12 (12) 200 Level 17 (13) 6 300 - 500 Level 51 (15) 3 Total 80 (40) 9 (i)

Balance 12 7 12 31

Total 24 30 66 120

4- Year Programme Ext. Int. Ext. Ges 200 Level 16 (10) 6 300 - 500 Level 52 (12) 3 Total 68 (22) 9 (b) Combined Honours (i)

(ii)

Balance Total 4 26 9 64 13 90

5-Year Programme Int. Ext. A B 100 Level 9 9 6 200 Level 10 10 4 300 - 500 Level 26 26 12 Total 45 45 22 87

Ges

Total 24 30 65 120

6 3 9

(ii) 4-Year Programme Int. A B 200 Level 10 10 300 - 500 Level 25 25 Total 35 35

Ext. 4 7 11

Ges 6 3 9

Total 30 60 90

Course Description 100 Level Course, Short Title and Description of Courses LIN 101 Language and Linguistics (3 Units) The way a linguists looks at language, including animal communication and human language; the arbitrary but patterned nature of language; objective versus subjective attitudes to language; aims of linguistics and outline of its subject-matter : descriptive, comparative, historical and applied. Uses of linguistics in traditional fields as well as speech pathology and other areas of special education. Status R

LIN 121 Elementary Grammar I (3 Units) C The subject matter of grammar, drawing attention to For all lexical categories such as Nouns, Verbs, Adjectives, etc.; studen major syntactic categories and the manifestation of these ts in categories in day to day use of language. the Dept LIN 122 Elementary Grammar II (3 Units) The basic ideas of grammar, its division into syntax and R morphology and an examination of some common myths and misconceptions about grammar. The principal units of grammatical description: sentence, clause, phrase, word and morpheme. The functional character of basic concepts in grammar such as subject, predicate, object, topic, comment, given, new, adjunct, etc., with ample illustration 88

from English and/or Nigerian and other languages.

LIN 141 Introductory Phonetics (3 Units) The subject matter of phonetics. Introduction to phonetics, organs of speech and airstream processes; classification and description of sounds LIN 152 Languages of Nigeria (3 Units) Principles of language identification. A close study of the Stanford, Bendor-Samuel and Crozier et al idexes of Nigerian languages. Nigerian languages with reference to their geographical distribution/genetic relationship, size, status and role. Exercises in the identification of languages will complement the theory. LIN 172 Language Use and Language Attitudes (3 Units) Domains of language use e.g., administration, education law-making, religion, entertainment etc., particularly with reference to Nigeria. Role of language in the different communities and attitudes to own languages and other peoples language. Consequences of language attitudes. Methodological approaches to attitudinal measurement. Concepts of purism, linguistic tolerance, and linguistic imperialism. Language preferences and reasons for them.

200 - Level Course, Short Title and Description of Course Status LIN 221 Basic Grammar I (3 Units) R Principles of morphological analysis; world classes (parts of speech) and other Grammatical units as basic categories in grammar including tense and aspect, number, person, mood and gender.

LIN 222 Basic Grammar II (3 Units) Relations within a simple sentence; relations within 89

C
Prerequi

compound and complex sentences and relations between sentences. Constituent structure and an examination of basic concept in a phrase structure grammar.

site

to LIN 321

LIN 231 Writing and Orthography (3 Units The basic principles on which a good orthography is based, with special reference to Nigerian languages. Students will apply the principles to their own languages in practical exercises. Some time will be devoted to the comparison and harmonization of orthographies.

C LIN 141 OR LIN 241

LIN 241 The Production of Speech (3 Units) Exemplification of sounds from English and Nigerian languages. Drills and practical exercises including transcription will complement lectures. The different processes in the mechanism of speech production. The emphasis is on the more common sounds produced with the various air-streams.

R
Prerequi site to

LIN 331 & 335

R LIN 243 Practical Phonetics I (3 Units) Ear-training and performance classes to accompany LIN 241. The use of articulatory diagrams. Use of tape recorders. Introduction to instruments. Drawing of the vocal tract. The course includes an introduction to the phonetics laboratory. It ends with ear training in the identification of pitch levels. LIN 252 Introduction to Language Classification (3 Units) An introduction to similarities in languages of the world, using examples from Nigeria. Exemplification of linguistic similarities in sound in lexical items, and in grammar. Types of classification. The use of regular sound correspondences in genetic classification of concepts such as proto-language; daughter-language; family tree; 90
Prerequi site to

LIN 335 & 341 E

cognates, etc.
Prerequisite

LIN 271 The Linguistic Situation in Nigeria (3 Units) The language situation in Nigeria: the variety of Nigerian languages and their classification; multilingualism and the role of lingua francas, including Hausa and other Nigerian languages, Pidgin, and English; language choice in education and religions; language planning. Outline history of the development of major and other named Nigerian languages. LIN 272 Introduction to Sociolinguistics (3 Units) The scope of sociolinguistics; the social context of speech, Bilingualism: the context of its development; Diglossia, code-switching and code-mixing; language and social class; language and ethnicity; principles of language choice; language maintenance and shift processes; language and social change.

to LIN 371

300 Level R LIN 232 Basic Phonology (4 Units) Phonological analysis: the concepts of contrast, free Prerequ variation, and complementary distribution. The role of isite to phonetic similarity in phonemic analysis. Natural versus LIN unnatural statements of distribution. Phonetic versus 331 phonemic transcription. Practical analysis will form a major aspect of this course. LIN 321 Grammar (3 Units) Problems in Grammatical analysis, interpretation and types of argument for different theories. Constituent structure and an examination of basic concepts in a phrase structure grammar. LIN 323 Morphology (3 units) R Principles of morphemic analysis. A detailed discussion LIN 91

of the various morphological processes in language and 222 the interplay between such processes in the formation of complex words using copious examples. Morphology in relation to other levels of linguistic analysis. LIN 341 Phonetics I (4 Units) The course touches on sounds in context-syllables, assimilation, and elision and ends with a definition of tone and intonation. Elementary aspects of transcription will be introduced. An expansion of the scope of 241 based on a more elaborate model of communication. The course provides an outline of speech mechanisms, the action of the glottis (aspiration, pitch and phonation types), air stream mechanisms, manner and place of consonant articulations, parameters for vowels, and the acoustic-auditory nature of vowels. LIN 351 Language Families of Africa (3 Units)The principles on which classification, comparison, and reconstruction are based, leading to an account of the membership and sub-division of the language phyla represented on the African continent, with some account of genetic and aerial characteristics. The course includes practical exercise in language identification and classification. LIN 353 Dialectology (3 Units) The ways in which language varieties may differ and the methods and concepts used in dialect investigation. It includes at least a practical case study. LIN 362 African Language Typologies (4 Units) The features which are particularly characteristic of groups of African languages, such as noun-class systems, pronoun systems, serial verb constructions and verbal extensions. Practical exercises will be a major part of the course.

R LIN 241

E 92

LIN 371 Conversational Discourse (3 Units) Discourse organization. Underlying and surface cohesion in discourse. Principles of well-formedness in discourse. Narrative structures. Interactional roles. Speech act theory. Speech variation. The operation of discourse theory in Nigerian languages and cultures. LIN 382 Translation and Lexicography (3 Units) Linguistic theories of translation. Translation and interpretation. Concept formation and technical translation. Monolingual and Bilingual dictionaries. Lexicography and Dictionary-making. Grammatical, phonological and semantic content of the dictionary. Bilingual translation; critical examination of bilingual dictionaries presently in use in Nigeria.

E LIN 391 Language in Education (3 Units) Theoretical consideration of the roles of foreign and indigenous (including the minor) languages at different levels of education. Considerations for language choice in education in different communities. A close study of the Language Provisions in the National Policy on Education. Case studies of the background, planning, execution and evaluations of the Ife University experiment in Six-Year Primary Education in the Yoruba medium, and of the Rivers State Readers Project. Study of experiments in bilingual education.

400 Level LIN 312 Semantics (3 Units) Different approaches to the problem represented by semantics in Linguistics. Some basic concepts in a discussion of word meaning: synonymy, polysemy, antonymy, ambiguity and vagueness. Sentence meaning: basic concepts such as presupposition, entailment/implication, tautology etc. The basis for the 93

distinction semantics pragmatics or sentence meaning versus utterance meaning. LIN 322 Transformational Grammar I (4 Units) The construction of a formal and explicit or phrase structure grammar with emphasis on constituent structure rules, lexical rules and terminal/non-terminal symbols and strings etc. A detailed discussion and practical demonstration (using tree diagrams in particular) of basic concepts in Transformational Grammar e.g. embedding, recursion, functional notions (e.g. subject, object, predicate, main verb of), the notions of domination (including immediate domination, exhaustive domination) and precedence as well as other relations between nodes e.g. Mother of left/right sister of). An examination of the underlying principles and assumptions of transformational generative grammar and its evolution, emphasizing what sets this approach to grammar apart from its predecessor. The aim is to familiarise students with how tranformational Grammar works with ample illustrations from English, Nigerian and other African languages with a view to preparing them towards providing a simple account of the grammar of particular languages. LIN 331 Phonology (4 Units)Problems in phonological interpretation, and types of arguments for different solutions. Tonal analysis, the use of tone in languages and its distinction from intonation; tonemic analysis and tone-marking; types of tone system. Analysis of suprasegmentals must complement the segmental. LIN 332 Field Linguistics (4 Units) Field methods in linguistics with special reference to data collection, using word lists. Eliciting data related directly to areas of phonological interest such noun classes; vowel harmony, etc. Application of the theory and techniques of phonetic and tonemic analysis to the data thus collected. Limited to phonological research in 94 C LIN 321

a Nigerian language. Elementary morphology and the identification of longer structures in African languages will round up the course. The design of sociolinguistic investigations; sampling proceedings. The questionnaire and alternative methods, evaluation and analysis involving the use of such elementary statistics as are used in social science research. In consultation with course lecturer, participants will have to work out, investigate and report on simple but specific sociolinguistic projects of interest. LIN 335 Principles of Transcription (3 Units) The principle of the different kinds of transcription phonetic (with its sub-types) and phonemic. The relationship between these and the practice of orthography. It ends with the application of these principles to tone. Practical exercises in a selected language should form a major part of this course. It ends with an application of the theory to English and other European language. LIN 337 Tone System (3 Units) Types of tone system found in Africa. In particular, discrete level systems, terraced level systems. Considerable attention should be given to downdrift and downstep. A typical system should be discussed in detail in respect of one of the types of system introduced. The students should be introduced to typical problems of tonal analysis, especially in the system introduced. LIN 342 Study of an African Language (4 Units) A study in some detail of major points of phonetic, phonological, and morphological interest in one of the most widely-spoken of African languages (including some practical phonetic investigation). LIN 343 Phonetics II (3 Units) The course will provide an introduction to acoustic phonetics, and an introduction to simple experimental 95

R LIN 243

R LIN 232

techniques for investigating sounds. The two parts must be given equal weight. LIN 352 The Classification of African Languages (3 Units) The history of the classification of African languages from the early beginnings down to the latest developments (since Grenberg). It ends with a short project. LIN 364 Structure of an African Language (3 Units) A linguistic study of an African language, to be presented to the class in a systematic form partly as a practical example of linguistic principles already learnt and partly as an example of a description of that language. The course goes beyond existing analyses of the chosen language. LIN 372 Multilingualism and Language Planning (3 Units) Aspect and types of bilingualism, multilingualism and types of language policy decisions; factors that influence or determine language policy. Language planning theory, prescriptive versus descriptive linguistics, language planning as an index of nationalism, language problems and language treatment; language choice including language in education and development, implementation and evaluation in language planning. Case studies. LIN 381 Ethnography of Communication (3 Units) The concept, scope and approaches to ethnography of speaking or ethnography of communication. Consideration of concepts like speech community, situation, event, act, etc. Dichotomy between linguistic competence and communicative competence. 96

Illustration from Nigerian languages of communicative strategies: politeness, verbal indirection, proverbs, linguistic taboo, speech play, etc. Sapir/Whorf Hypothesis, Ethnomethodology and ethnographical studies of specific speech communities in Nigeria.

LIN 393 Contrastive Linguistics & Error Analysis (3 Units) Contrastive analysis on different models. Application of contrastive linguistics to language teaching and error analysis. Detailed study of the interference phenomena: English and specific Nigerian languages. Theories and types of language teaching materials. LIN394 Introduction to Psycho-linguistics (3 Units) Mechanism of communication leading on to a comparison of human and non-human communication. Approaches to the study of language acquisition and language behaviour. In particular, the positions of theorists such as Piaget, Stern, Vygotsky, and Skinner will be examined. Also to be examined are the linguistic approach, learning theory approach, and information theory approach to language behaviour. Language and cognition; the Whorfian hypothesis and related matters.

500 - Level LIN 401 Long Essay (6 Units) Application of linguistic principles to a piece of practical work on a Nigerian language resulting in a Long Essay. LIN 421 Transformational Grammar II (3 Units) X-Bar Theory of Phrase Structure Rules with particular reference to the following: Its conceptual machinery, mechanics and evolution; the structure of phrases (e.g. Noun Phrase, Verb Phrase, Adjectival Phrase, 97

Prepositional Phrase, etc.) and Clauses; constraining generalising and eliminating categorial rules etc.) based on data from English as well as Nigerian and other African languages. Copious exercises will round up the course. LIN 422 Government and Binding Theory (4 Units) To introduce Government and Binding Theory in a simple but precise and systematic fashion; to discuss the main sub-theories in GB and highlight some cases where they interact. The relevant areas to be covered include: x-bar Theory. The Specified Subject Condition (SSC); C-Command, The Tensed Sentence Condition (TSC) Binding Theory; the -Criterion, Control Theory, the Projection Principle, Case Theory, The Concept of Government and Binding Theory. LIN 431 Phonological Theories (4 Units) An in-depth account of principles and practice in Generative Theory. Issues such as feature types, formalism, binarity, etc. Introduction to autosegmental framework, metrical phonology, optimality theory and various interface theories. LIN 432 Linguistics & Technology (4 Units) Principles of machine assisted, voice recognition, forensics, synthetic speech. This course will also focus on Language death and endangerment. Introductory course in computational Linguistics LIN 472 Language acquisition and second language learning (3 Units) Study of mother tongue and second language learning processes, the adult versus child success in second language learning, analogy and the interference theory, a socio-psychological variables in second language leaning. A consideration of aphasia and the neurophysiological mechanisms in language relearning. A 98

substantial part of the course will be devoted to examining case studies, different kinds of data, and language testing methods. LIN 473 The Sociolinguistic Situation in Africa (3 Units) Standardization and the role of dominant indigenous languages of Africa e.g. Swahili, Hausa, Youba, Igbo, Ewe, Somali, etc., in their home states or over subregions of Africa. History of the implantation, present status and uses of European languages in Africa. Indepth sociolinguistic study of particular regions/themes, e.g. Francophonie and Anglophonie in West Africa; the South African sub-region; Language use in East Africa and the rise of Swahili.

LIST OF COURSES IN YORUBA 100 Level Course No, Title and Description of Courses

Statu s

LIY 111 Comprehension and composition (4 Units) The latest version of Yoruba Orthography composition with emphasis on spelling, punctuation, organization and language use. Grade comprehension exercises using the speeches and works of outstanding users of the language. Elements of Yoruba rhetoric; methods of persuasive discussion, methods of argumentative, explanatory and narrative composition, advocacy, ethnics of public speaking and use of idioms etc. Students should be given projects to demonstrate knowledge and expertise on Yoruba composition and rhetoric. LIY 112 Introduction to Yoruba Life and Custom (4 Units) An introduction to the study of the Yoruba eco-system, the distribution of the Yoruba people in West Africa and 99

diaspora. The study of the Yoruba world view and religious practices. LIY 121 Introduction to Patterns in Yoruba (3 Units) Yoruba grammatical patterns : the principal units involved in grammatical description morpheme, word, phrase, clause and sentence; word classes (parts of speech); sentence constituents and sentence types (with emphasis on identification and/or discovery procedure); sound patterns in Yoruba (with emphasis on (supra) segmentals, contrastive/ non-contrastive sounds); the phonetic representation of sounds and their phonetic classification (with special reference to consonant and vowel charts); practice in transcription. LIY 142 Introduction to Yoruba Literature (4 Units) The scope of Yoruba literature. A survey of the principal genres of Yoruba oral literature and their distinctive features. The transition from oral to written literature in Yoruba. A brief survey of the growth of written Yoruba literature, from the earliest beginning to the present. A study of samples of Yoruba poetry, prose and drama should complement the survey. 200 Level Course No, Title and Description of Courses LIY 211 The Yoruba Language (3 Units) The Yoruba language, including the history of Yoruba scholarship to the present; a survey of the history and present state of Yoruba orthography with a detailed discussion of the various proposals for reform; the Yoruba Orthography Committee and its recommendations; the J.C.C. approved Yoruba Orthography; the present state of Yoruba studies. LIY 212 Yoruba Institutions (3 Units) Yoruba customs and institutions, e.g. belief system, child 100

Status

rearing, burial, inheritance, major occupations (technologies) and guilds, societies or cults etc. The uses to which Yoruba literary authors put these customs and institutions in their art is also to be studied. Students should be assigned projects on prevalent practices/technologies in their locality. LIY 214 Advanced Comprehension and Composition (3 Units) Speaking and writing the standard variety of the Yoruba language effectively. The course will involve such areas as: trends in modern spoken Yoruba, idiomatic expressions, comprehension exercise, original compositions on selected topics. Practical assignments to promote and evaluate students use of the Yoruba language. LIY 221 Yoruba Grammar I (3 Units) The traditional approaches to Yoruba grammar and a contrast with modern approaches, particularly in the establishment of parts of speech. LIY 222 Yorb Grammar II (3 Units) Yoruba adverbs and some minor parts of speech such prepositions, particles, conjunctions. Tense and Aspect Negation and Negative markers in Yoruba. LIY 232 The Yoruba Sound System (3 Units) Speech Organs. Elementary phonetic description and phonetic classification of Yoruba sounds; examination of their co-occurrence patterns with particular reference to selected native words. LIY 242 Introduction to Yorb Written Literature (3 Units) Written Yoruba Written Literature: Its beginning and development; relationship between oral and written Yoruba literature; selected prose, drama and poetry, texts 101 E

for reading and discussion, against the backdrop of Yoruba Oral literature. LIY 251 Introduction to Yoruba Oral Literature (3 Units) The scope of Yoruba oral literature; the problems involved in the collection and classification of oral literature; a study of the context, function, content and characteristics of Yoruba prose narratives (folktales, myth/legends) and poetic forms (feature types, chanting modes and songs). LIY 252 Practical in Yoruba Oral Literature (3 Units) Training in the acquisition of primary competence in the performance of oral literature chant and song modes including story telling and traditional dramatic styles.

300 Level Course No., Title And Description Of Courses LIY 311 Research Methods in Yoruba Studies (3 Units) A study of field methods in oral literature: Data collection, Transcription and Translation, Interviewing of informants, Administration of Questionnaire, Outline of the research project, Bibliography, Notes and References. LIY 314 Yorb Speech Art (3 Units) Elements of Yoruba speech art; methods of persuasive; argumentative, explanatory and narrative composition, advocacy, ethics of public speaking and use of idiom etc. Students should be given projects to demonstrate knowledge and expertise on Yoruba speech art.

Status

102

LIY 319 Applied Yoruba Studies (3 Units) Yoruba in the modern world, problems of translation and interpretation, transcription, and editing. Lexicography - the advances in Yoruba metalanguage and the quadrilingual dictionary of legislative terms. Yoruba in the mass media. LIY 321 Yoruba Grammar III (3 Units) The characteristics and sub-classes of nouns and nominal qualifiers such as adjectives, nouns, relative clauses etc. The verb in Yoruba narrow and broad definitions of the verb; various types of the verb etc. LIY 341 Traditional Yoruba Poetry (3 Units) Classification of Yoruba Oral Poetry and detailed examination of Oriki; a thorough study of the form function and content of fo, Owe and Alo-Apamo. LIY 342 The Study of Yoruba Songs (3 Units) Feature of Yoruba songs. Categories/Types and general characteristics, forms and functions. The song as a category of Yoruba Poetry. Drum verse. Musical accompaniments. Yoruba popular music e.g. apala, fuji, were, tec. Festival songs. Elements of songs in other categories of Yoruba literature. LIY 361 Yoruba Drama I (3 Units) A study of origins and development; ritual, masks, dearly actor-managers e.g. Ogunde, Ogungbe, Oyin Adejobi, Ogunmola Duro Ladipo, and contemporary theatre groups like Moses Olaiya, Lere Paimo, Isola Ogunsola, Adeyemi Afolayan, etc. Their performances in all media such as the live stage, Cinema, Television, Radio, Photo-play magazines and Phono-disc are to be studied. LIY 382 Yoruba Dialectology ( 2 Units) A survey of Yoruba dialects with a discussion of the 103

R Prerequ isite to LIY 441

E R

criteria for delimiting them and a consideration of the phonological, lexical and grammatical differences between them. LIY Yorb Stylistics I (3 Units) A study of Yoruba stylistics with special emphasis on the various theoretical approaches relevant to the analysis and interpretation of literature. The course shall also highlight the relationship between the three disciplines: Linguistics, Literary criticism and stylistics. 400 Level LIY 316 Yorb Media Art (3 Units) A study of indigenous and modern media arts: oral, print and electronic, focusing on advertising, news dissemination and general appraisal of cultural information. LIY 318 Creative Writing (3 Units) Conceptual and practical aspects of literary creation in Yoruba prose, poetry and play writing. Expository writing for a variety of audience. Students should be given assignments to promote/evaluate their creative expertise. LIY 322 Yoruba Grammar IV (3 Units) Constituent structure analysis with emphasis on the various criteria for determining constituents, constituent structure rules and lexical rules, terminal/non-terminal symbols and strings some of the basic concepts in transformational grammar such as embedding, conjoining, functional notions, (e.g., subject, object, predicate, main verb of ) the notions of domination (including immediate domination, exhaustive domination etc.) and prec as well as other relations between nodes (e.g.) mother of, left/right daughter of, left/right sister of), types of transformational rules (e.g. 104 E

C Prereq uisite to LIY 421

movement, deletion, substitution and insertion rules) and rules ordering. R LIY 324 Yoruba Morphology (3 Units) Definition, identification and classification, of morphemes in Yoruba : a detailed discussion of the various morphological processes in the language and the interplay between such processes in the formation of complex words using copious examples. The course starts with a short general linguistics overview of morphemes and morphological processes. LIY 331 Yorb Phonology (3 Units) Yoruba phonological analysis the concepts of contrast, free variation and complementary distribution; tonal analysis. Phonological processes in Yoruba such as Nasalization, Assimilation, Vowel and Consonant Elisions. Tonal change etc. Introductory study on vowel harmony. The Yoruba syllable and its features, vowel co-occurrence and the study of loan words.

LIY 351 The Novels of the Fagunwa Tradition (4 Units) A literary study of all the novels (and the few short E stories) of Fagunwa tradition, e.g. Ogundele, Odunjo, Adeoye, etc. LIY 352 Modern Yoruba Novels ( 4 Units) A study of the development of Yoruba novels and novelists that deviate from the Fagunwa tradition e.g. Delano, Olabimtan, Faleti, Akinlade, Okediji, etc. LIY 362 Yoruba Drama II (3 Units) A study of written plays Faleti, Wale Ogunyemi Akinwumi Isola, Olu Daramola, Babatunde Olatunji, Odunjo Olabimtan, Oladejo Okediji, Dosu Alamu, Olu Owolabi, Awoyele Opadotun, etc. E

C Prereq uisite

105

LIY 371 Yoruba Stylistics II (3 Units) The practice of stylistics. A survey of the stylistic resources of the Yoruba language including features such as repetition, parallelism, tonal counterpoint, word play etc. as use in oral and written literary and non-literary discourse. 500- Level LIY 411 Long Essay (6 Units) Supervised analysis of an aspect of a Yoruba dialect or a genre of Yoruba poetry or prose ultimately to be presented in the form of a Long Essay. LIY 421 Yoruba Grammar V (3 Units) Yoruba sentence types: simple sentences, complex sentences (with relative, adverbial, purpose/infinitive clauses and nominalized sentences), serial verbal constructions, compound sentences, focus and emphatic sentences.

to LIY 471

R LIY 441 Yoruba Written Poetry (3 Units) A study of Yoruba literate poetry from its known beginning till today. Of note are the works of Sowande, Obasa, Odunjo, Faleti and the new trends evident in E Fatobas poetry. LIY 471 Practical Criticisms of Yoruba Texts (3 Units) Students practice various approaches to literary explication. Attention is drawn to the advantages of each approach.

106

DEPART%ENT OF RELIGIOUS STUDIES UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COORDINATOR( DR) *)4) AYANTAYO DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR) O)O) FA%ILUSI

History The Department of Religious Studies came into being at the inception of the University College, Ibadan in 1948. It began by offering one of the subjects for the B.A. General Degree in special relationship with the University of London, and subsequently also offered courses leading to the Honours Degree of Bachelor of Divinity. The special relationship ended officially in June, 1964, and thereafter we started to produce B.A. (Honours Religious studies) graduates of the University of Ibadan. Courses are offered in the field of history and phenomenology of religion, theology and philosophy, aiming at an interpretation and understanding of African Traditional Religion, Christianity and Islam, separately and in so far as there has been cross-fertilization between them. Under a scheme of Social Relationship with the University, the Diploma in Religious Studies Course (a 2-year programme, introduced in October 1964 became available externally from 1969 to approve Theological Colleges in Nigeria. So far, three Nigerian Theological Institutions have taken advantage of this opportunity and have been admitted into the scheme. The postgraduate programmes in the Department have grown and expanded during the last twenty years. The first Masters Degree was awarded in 1970. Since then more than 1,000 Master and about 100 Doctoral candidates have completed their programmes in the department.

About 25% of our total products, so far, are ordained into the Ministry of the Church in Nigeria; the rest are serving the country in other various capacities.
Major Developments 1. Departmental Journal One particular achievement of the Department is that, it has become an ORITA, the place where ways meet for study and research into African Traditional Religion, Islam, and

107

Christianity. This has received concrete manifestation in the ORITA; Ibadan Journal of Religious Studies, which has received a global, academic acceptance and commendation. 2. Annual Religious Studies Conference The Department has also served as a cohesive force, for bringing together several disciplines in the University into academic fellowship. Thus, disciplines which appear on the surface to be disparate elements can now mix well in academic intimacy. Evidence of this is afforded by the annual Religious Studies Conference where vital issues are examined and treated from the Christian, Islamic, African Traditional, Philosophical, Humanistic, Sociological and Political points of view. The Department is tackling the vital, fundamental problems of life as well as offering Religion-in-the service-of-man 3. External Diploma and External Certificate in Religious Studies In 1969, the Department began to run the External Diploma and External Certificate in Religious Studies, and so far, three Theological Institutions have been admitted into the scheme. Under the scheme, the examination is administered jointly by the University and the Theological Institution concerned. The University appoints external examiners, moderates the examination question papers and the marking of the candidates scripts, and awards the External Diploma or External Certificate. Distribution of Courses 200 Level Course Code Course Title RCS 211 Critical Introduction to the Old Testament RCS 213 History and Doctrine of the Early Christian Church RES 214 An Intro. to the Sociology of Religion RCS 221 Critical Introduction to the New Testament RES 211 General Introduction to the study of Religion RES 212 Comparative Concepts in

Units Status 2 2 3 2 2 C C C C C

Christian &Muslim Scriptures Total 108

2 13

300 Level RES 223 RCS 312 RCS 313 RCS 321 RCS 222

Introduction to Philosophy of Religion The Religion of Israel and Judah Exegesis of St. John Ancient Prophets in Israel Christian Ethics in Contemporary Society

2 2 2 2 2 10 2 2 2 2 8 2 2 3 2 3

C C C C C

400 Level RCS 324 RES 312 RCS 411 RCR 324 500 Level RCR 413 RCR 311 RCS 412 RCS 422 RES 412

Studies in the Epistles I Basic Practices of the Major Faiths in Nigeria Theology of the Old Testament Religion and Social Change

C C C C

Problems of Philosophy of Religion Principal Elements in African Traditional Religion Literature & Theology of St. Lukes Gospel New Testament Theology Common Themes in Christian and Islamic Theology

C C C C C

12
Course Details Course Course Title and Description Units No. 2 Critical Introduction to the Old Testament The Bible as a unique document; the nature RCS of the Old Testament history and the critical 211 problems unsolved in the study of the Old Testament and some of the proposed solutions; the types of literatures contained in the Old Testament. RCS 2 History and Doctrine of the Early 213 Church The process involved in the formation of Christian thought, the organisation of the Church and church state relations; the major Status C

109

RCS 221

RES 211

RES 212

RES 214

doctrinal controversies on Christianity up to the 7th century, their effects on the Church as an institution and their implications for Orthodox mission in Nubia and Ethiopia. Critical Introduction to the New Testament The theological questions and the types of literature contained in the New Testament, towards a critical and deeper theological insight into the New Testament. General Introduction to the Study of Religion Etymology, definition and theories of the origin of religion; approaches to the study, its purposes and difficulties; media presentation; present studies and sources of African Traditional Religion. Comparative Concepts in Christian and Muslim Scriptures Comparative literacy styles of the Christian and Muslim scriptures; a dialogical hermeneutics of comparable select themes, such as God, angels, holy book, prophets and eschatology. An Introduction to the Sociology of Religion The relationship between religion and society; sociological methods; measures of religiosity; sociological theories of religion; functions of religion; religious crises; the preservation of religious peace in society. Total Units Introduction to Philosophy of Religion The task of the philosophy of religion, the legacy of Greece in philosophy of religion; the main objections raised against religion, including empiricism. The Religion of Israel and Judah The rise of the monarchy in its historical context paying particular attention to

13 2 C

RES 223

RCS 312

110

RCS 313

RCS 321

RCS 222

northsouth divisions of the states of Israel. The history down to the exile and reference to the rise of Israelites prophecy with reference to Amos & Isaiah 1-2. Exegesis of St.John The origin, literature and theology of St.John Gospel; the exegesis and textual criticism of the Gospel, with prescribed texts in Greek and English. Ancient Prophets in Israel The history of the rise of Hebrew prophets including their stages of development, their fuctions during the period of the monarchy from its institution to the exile, laying emphasis on their roles as religious thinkers and political activities. Christian Ethics in Contemporary Society Christian ethics against the background of secular theories of morality; issues in relating Christian ethics to contemporary society such as selfhood and community, sex, family, divorce, racism, ethnicity, the rich and the poor and Christian attitudes to war, violence and authority. Total Units Studies in the Epistles I The theology, exegesis and textual criticism of Romans with prescribed texts in Greek and English. Basic Practices of the Major Faiths in the Nigerian Context A comparative examination of the content, significance and public manifestation of rites such as prayer, alms-giving, fasting, pilgrimage; structures such as marriage, inheritance and authority in the major faiths in Nigeria. Theology of the Old Testament The theology of the Old Testament with

10 2 C

RCS 324

RES 312

RCS 411

111

RCR 324

particular attention to themes of theological interest, e.g. covenant, salvation, remnant, council of Yahweh, holiness, King Messiah and election. Religion and Social Change The contribution of religion to the conditions, factors, prospects and problems of social change; theories of social change; religious implications for social change. Total Units

10

RCR 413

RCR 311

RCS 412

RCS 422

Problems of Psychology of Religion Psychological approaches to the study of religion; forms of beliefs and behaviour, religious experiences, conversion and experiences, ecstasies, transcendental experience, dogmatism, conversion methods and techniques, use of religious symbols, development of religious thinking. Principal Elements in AfricanTraditional Religion Attributes of God, cults of God; meaning and purposes of worship; sacred places and objects, sacred times and cultic functionaries, some ritual practices such as purification, covenant making, prayers and sacrifices, traditional festivals. Literature and Theology of St.Lukes Gospel The origin of the Gospel of St.Luke, a critical analysis of the literature and theology of the Gospel, the major characteristics and themes of St.Luke and its significance for African Christianity today, with prescribed texts in Greek and English. New Testament Theology Major themes in New Testament theology, with emphasis on the Gospels and the Pauline Epistles.

112

RES 412

Common Themes in Christian and Islamic Theology A comparative and historical perspective of the debates concerning faith and good works, free-will and determinism, constitutional versus personal authority, the place of philosophy and local culture and the understanding of Gods unity. Total Units Summary

12

Level 200

Status Compulsory (5) Required -

Units 10 10 Units 10 10 Units 10 10

Level 300

Status Compulsory (5) Required -

Level 400

Status Compulsory (5) Required

Level 500

Status Compulsory (5) Required Total no =

Units 12 12 42

113

DEPART%ENT OF P'ILOSOP'Y UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COORDINATOR( DR) A)B) E4ANOLA DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR) TADE ADEGBINDIN

1.

The primary aim of the programme is to equip mature students, particularly those already working in the private and public sectors, with certain skills that would make them relevant to the society and enhance their productivity in their places of work. These skills include the capacities for: Conceptual reasoning Critical and reflective thinking Drawing of inferences Application of general ideas or principles to particular human problems or situations. In pursuit of these broad aims, the programme will seek to achieve the following objectives: a. Sharpening the ability of students for logical analysis. b. Developing their capacity for clear thinking and logical articulation of ideas. c. Developing their capacity for decision making. d. Broadening their sensibilities. Enhancing their understanding of those political and moral principles that play crucial roles in the development of a good sense of judgement in public affairs. Admission Requirements To be eligible for admission into the 5 years B.A. Degree programme in Philosophy and Public Affairs, candidates must obtain five (5) 0' Level credits at one sitting or at least six (6) credits at two sittings in the GCE/SSCE/NECO examinations. Such credits must include English Language and at least one other arts subject. Mature candidates with relevant Diplomas and the National Certificate of Education (NCE) in any discipline are qualified to apply for the 4 year direct entry programme in B.A. Philosophy and Public Affairs. To be awarded the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Philosophy

2.

3.

114

and Public Affairs, candidates must satisfy the regulations for the B.A. degree in the Distance Learning Programme. Candidates must also satisfy the following departmental requirements (Candidates are expected to select their courses in consultation with their departmental advisers). 5 Years Degree Programme 100 Level (a) Compulsory PHI 101, PHI 102 (6 units) (b) Required PHI 103, (3units) (c) Elective Candidates must obtain 3 units from the following courses: PHI 104, PHI 105 (6units) Candidates must obtain 6 units from the following courses in the Department of Political Science: POS 111, POS 112, POS 113, POS 114 (12 units). Additional 6 units must be obtained from other subject areas in the Faculty of Arts. 200 Level (a) Compulsory PHI 202 PHI 207 (6 units) 6 units of GES, 3 units of which must be a language course i.e. GES 101 & GES 104 or GES 105. (b) Required PHI 201, PHI 203 (6 units). (c) Elective Candidates must obtain 6 units from the following: PHI 204, PHI 206, PHI 208 (9 units) Candidates must obtain 6 units from the following courses in the Department of Political Science: POS 211, POS 212, POS 213, POS 214 (12units).

115

Candidate must obtain 3 units from other subject areas in the Faculty of Arts 300 Level (a) Compulsory PHI 302 (3 units) 3 units of GES courses (b) Required: PHI 301, PHI 205, PHI 209 (9 units) (c) Elective: Candidate must obtain 6 units from the following: PHI 304, PHI 305, PHI 308, PHI 311, (12 units). Candidates must obtain 3 units from the following courses in the Department of Political Science: POS 315, POS 334 (6units). Candidate must obtain 3 units from other subject areas in the Faculty of Arts. 400 Level (a) Compulsory PHI 401 (3 units) (b) Required: PHI 402, PHI 303, PHI 307, (9 units) (c) Electives Candidates must obtain 6 units from the following courses: PHI 306, PHI 309, PHI 312, PHI 314(12 units) Candidates must obtain 3 units from the following courses in the Department of Political Science: POS 412, POS 421, POS 431, POS 433 (12units). Candidates must obtain 3 units from other subject areas in the Faculty of Arts

116

500 Level (a) Compulsory PHI 411 (6 units) (b) (c) Required PHI 407, PHI 313 (6 units) Electives Candidates must obtain 6 units from the following: PHI 403, PHI 404, PHI 405, PHI 406, PHI 408, PHI 409 (18units)

SU%%ARY OF 5 YEARS B)A) DEGREE PROGRA%%E IN P'ILOSOP'Y AND PUBLIC AFFAIRS Level
100 Level 200 Level 300 Level 400 Level 500 Level

GES

6 3

Total

Department Requirements Faculty Requirements C R E Internal External 6 3 3 6 6 6 6 6 3 6 3 9 6 3 3 3 9 6 3 3 6 6 6 24 33 27 15 18

4 YEARS DEGREE PROGRAMME (DIRECT ENTRY) 200 Level (a) Compulsory PHI 202 PHI 207 (6 units) (b) Required PHI 201, PHI 203 (6 units). (c) Elective Candidates must obtain 6 units from the following: PHI 204, PHI 206, PHI 208 (9 units) Candidates must obtain 6 units from the following courses in the Department of Political Science: POS 211, POS 212, POS 213, POS 214 (12units). Candidates must obtain 3 units from other subject areas in the Faculty of Arts

117

300 Level (a) Compulsory PHI 302 (3 units) 6 units of GES, 3 units of which must be a language course i.e. GES 101 & GES 104 OR GES 105. (b) Required: PHI 301, PHI 205, PHI 209 (9 units)

(c)

Elective Candidates must obtain 6 units from the following: PHI 304, PHI 305, PHI 308, PHI 311, (12 units). Candidates must obtain 3 units from the following courses in the Department of Political Science: POS 315, POS 334 (6units) Candidates must obtain 3 units from other subject areas in the Faculty of Arts

400 Level (a) Compulsory PHI 401 (3 units) 3 units of GES courses (b) Required: PHI 402, PHI 303, PHI 307, (9 units) (c) Electives Candidates must obtain 6 units from the following courses: PHI 306, PHI 309, PHI 312, PHI 314, PHI 315 (15 units) Candidates must obtain 3 units from the following courses in the Department of Political Science: POS 412, POS 421, POS 431, POS 433 (12units) Candidates must obtain 3 units from other subject areas in the Faculty of Arts

118

500 Level (a) Compulsory PHI 411 (6 units) (b) Required: PHI 407, PHI 313 (6 units)

(c)

Electives Candidates must obtain 6 units from the following: PHI 403, PHI 404, PHI 405, PHI 406, PHI 408, PHI 409 (18units)
SUMMARY OF 4 YEARS B.A DEGREE PROGRAMME IN PHILOSOPHY AND PUBLIC AFFAIRS
Level 200 300 400 500 Total GES Department Requirements C R 6 6 9 3 3 9 6 6 30 18 Faculty Requirements Internal External 3 6 3 3 3 3 9 12

6 3 9

E 6 6 6 6 24

119

COURSE DESCRIPTION FOR T'E B)A) DEGREE PROGRA%%E IN P'ILOSOP'Y AND PUBLIC AFFAIRS

Course Code

Course description

Unit

Remarks

Introduction to Philosophy The nature and scope of Philosophy. Relation of Philosophy to other disciplines. Why study Philosophy? Illustrations of Philosophical thinking will be taken from the works of ancient and modem thinkers in PHI 101 the areas of Metaphysics, Epistemology, Ethics and Political Philosophy. Efforts will be made to show the relevance of such disciplines to the student's experience. For example, some of the philosophical problems that are considered in African thought will be discussed. Arguments and Critical Thinking Meaning and definition. Types of discourse. The nature of arguments. Validity; techniques for evaluating arguments. The distinction between inductive and deductive PHI 102 inferences. Illustrative arguments taken from typical texts in History, Law Reports, Newspapers etc, will be examined. The course is intended to develop the student's ability to assess arguments. Ethics and Society The nature and scope of Ethics. Relationship between ethics and law. Ethics PHI 103 and religion. The importance of ethics as a branch of Philosophy. The place of Ethics in society. Ethics and Development. The individual and social structure.

120

Methodology of Rational Inquiry Rational Inquiry as a problem-solving activity. The empirical and the apriori. The PHI 104 problems of induction. Analogical arguments, Elements of probability. Observation, hypothesis and scientific explanation. Ancient Philosophy Survey of Greek and Roman Philosophy from Thales to Plotinus. The intellectual world of these early Greek and Roman PHI 105 thinkers. Special emphasis on the epistemological, metaphysical and ethical doctrines of the major figures of the period; Parmenides, Plato, Aristotle, the Stoics and Plotinus

General Studies
GES 101 Use Of English An intensive, practical and skill-oriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note taking. Science and Mankind Basic concepts in the sciences; history and philosophy of the methods used in scientific studies. The scientific mind, religion, traditional beliefs and science and technology with reference to their independence and importance to mankind, discovery and invention. Science and politics with emphasis on scientific findings, their applications, the scientist and fate of man, science and agriculture, health, communication, transportation and industrialization. 3 C

GES 104

121

PHI 201

PHI 202

PHI 203

PHI 204

PHI 205

Introduction to Epistemology Types, source, scope and justification of human knowledge. Relation of knowledge to belief and truth. Skepticism. A study of the major schools of thought, such as empiricism, rationalism and pragmatism. Introduction to Logic A general introduction to logic: Arguments, inductive and deductive. The notions of validity and soundness; logical constants. Logical and factual truth. Propositional calculus, technique for evaluating arguments, e.g. truth tables, formal proofs of validity. Basic concepts of predicate logic. Syllogistic arguments. Ethics A study of major historical and contemporary themes of ethics, e.g. naturalism, intuitionism, prescriptivism and existentialist ethics. The relevance of each of these themes to issues in public policy will be stressed. Medieval Philosophy The major philosophical doctrines of Jewish, Christian and Muslim Philosophers from St. Augustine to Ockham. Emphasis on Metaphysical, Logical, ethical and epistemological doctrines. The influence of Graeco Roman thought in this period. Philosophers to be studied include Moimoliedes, St. Augustine, St. Anselm, Averroes, Avicenna, Aquinas and Ockham Political Concepts and Ideas Philosophical examination of political ideas such as democracy, dictatorship, freedom, equality, socialism, liberalism, rights, justice, authority, power, legitimacy. Account will be taken of forms of African thought and practice relevant to the ideas.

122

PHI 206

PHI 207

PHI 208

PHI 209

Introduction to Metaphysics An outline of the major concerns and scope to metaphysics. A treatment of some traditional metaphysical problems. E.g. the mind-body problem, appearance and reality, universals and particulars. Introduction to African Philosophy Fundamental questions about African philosophy. The idea of African fundamental philosophy. Methodologies and orientations in African philosophy. Problems of crosscultural comparison e.g. problems of translation, rationality. The individual in society. Ethics and religion in African philosophy Philosophy, Language and Communication The nature of language and human communication. The role of language in the development of knowledge. The character of concepts and their role in the organisation of human experience. The problem of the objectivity of meaning and the possibility of inter-cultural translation of ideas. Introduction to Philosophical Writing The nature of philosophical writing. Tools of philosophical writing. Conceptual analysis as a method of philosophy. The role of reason and experience in philosophical thinking. Strategies and techniques of effective writing in philosophy. Logic and writing. Various texts will be used as illustrations.

General Studies
Land use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable natural resources. Farming GES 105 systems in the tropics, land use, planning conservation, principles of animal husbandry and horticulture, crop production, use of agricultural extension

123

education principles and problems of livestock production, breed of livestock and domestic animals, animal behaviour. Poultry and diseases, problem and maintenance of animal health. Government, the Society and the Economy Concept and scope of psychology, research methods in psychology and life experiences. Concepts of society and the typologies of society. Politics and government, structure, GES 103 nature and characteristics of government, tiers of government. Concepts of development, characteristics of developing economies, growth and development in the Nigeria economy since Independence. Man and environment, uses of human and natural resources. Metaphysics. Nature and significance of metaphysics as a branch of philosophy. Examination of PHI 301 metaphysical concepts and problems, such as God, mind, destiny, chance, freewill, determinism, substance, and so on. Personhood, morals and the meaning of life. Philosophical Research and Writing 3 The course aims at improving the research and writing skills of students in the programme. Topics include Philosophy as a form of rational inquiry. The nature of PHI 302 philosophical problems. The art of philosophical investigation. Methods of writing and techniques of argumentation in philosophy. Project Essay writing in philosophy. Assessment will include essays and take-home practical exercises. Ethics and Practical Life 3 Philosophical discussion of ethical issues in PHI 303 contemporary life, e.g. abortion, euthanasia, artificial insemination, cloning, suicide, capital punishment, political corruption,

124

war, the problem of external intervention in the internal affairs of a state, and so on.

PHI 304

PHI 305

PHI 306

PHI 307

Philosophy, Science and Technology 3 A discussion of the relationship between philosophy, science and technology. Philosophy, science, and human development. Philosophy, science and culture. Science, technology and human values. Philosophical assessment of the impact of science and technology on human life. Science, technology and human dignity. Social and Political Philosophy Major historical and contemporary conceptions and theories in social and political Philosophy, e.g. communism, socialism and anarchism. Theories of social contract, and justice. Major historical and contemporary conceptions and theories in social and Philosophy, e.g. communism, socialism and anarchism. Theories of social contract, and justice. Philosophical treatment of crucial concepts in social and political thought such as Society, the State, Law and Sovereignty. Early Modern Philosophy Study of major figures of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. e.g. Descartes, Locke, Berkeley, Hume, Spinoza, Leibniz, Kant. African Philosophy Examination of some major philosophical problems in African traditional thought e.g. about God, person, mind, destiny, freewill, cause and chance. Models of explanation; the scientific and the traditional. Philosophical presuppositions in traditional medical practice. Knowledge and belief.

125

Religion thought.

and

metaphysics

in

African

Philosophy of the Social Sciences Philosophical examination of the presupposition of the social sciences. Comparison of the social and natural PHI 308 sciences. Objectivity, Law and theories; Hypothesis and explanation. Causation and human action, Philosophical study of major theories of society e.g. functionalism, structuralism etc. Philosophy and Literature Relation between philosophy and literature. Philosophical study of literature containing PHI 309 ideas significant for ethics, metaphysics, epistemology, etc. Philosophical inquiry into the criteria for evaluating literature. Philosophy of Religion 3 Philosophical scrutiny of religion; Analysis of the concepts of God, spirit, eternity, sin, redemption, the sacred etc. Faith and PHI 311 Reason. Examination of arguments for the existence of God. The question of survival and immortality. The problem of evil. Religion and basis of morality Ethics in Public Administration A philosophical discussion of the role of ethics in public administration. Application of traditional theories of ethics to decision making in public administration. PHI 312 Ethical principles guiding public administration. Ethics and human resources management in public administration. Ethics and financial management. The problem of political Coltuption.

126

Social and Political Thought in Africa A study of issues in African Social and Political thought e.g. the debate on socialism in Africa, the question of violence in contemporary social thought in Africa and the relationship between this and PHI 313 revolution as factors in social change, the challenge of democracy in Africa, and the relation-ship between science, technology and development. The works of some significant African social thinkers like Julius Nyerere, Kwame Nkrumah, Amilcar Cabral and Franz Fanon, to be discussed. Philosophy of Culture A study of the nature of culture and the relationship between it and other aspects of the substructure and the superstructure of the society like the economy, politics and philosophy. The issues of the dynamics of PHI 314 culture; the relationship between culture and liberation, the culture question in African development. Some significant cultural theorists in Africa, like Leopold Sedar Senghor, Amilcar Cabral, Wole Soyinka and Ngugi Wa Thiong 0 to be discussed. HL 45; U3; PO Philosophy and Gender studies Feminism and philosophy. Feminism as a critique of patriarchy. A distinction between 'sex roles' and 'gender roles' as they affect issues of justice, ethics and knowledge acquisition. A discussion of dualisms like PHI 315 reason Ys. emotion, mind ys. body, concrete vs. obstract as they relate to conceptions about women. Also, concepts like 'difference', 'equality', empowerment', 'marginalisation', 'oppression' 'suppresion' and 'subjugation', will be discussed.

127

Knowledge and Development A discussion of the concepts 'knowledge' and 'development' and the relationship between them. Knowledge and power. The PHI 401 Concept of modernity. Knowledge and sustainable development. Indigenous knowledge systems and development. The university Professional Ethics Ethics and the professions. Ethics and conflicts of interests. Ethical Issues in PHI 402 health care. Ethics and the teaching profession. Ethics and the media. Ethics in the legal business. Environmental Ethics Ethics and the environment. The relationship between business and PHI 403 environmental ethics. Ethics and sustainable development. Corporate environmental responsibility. Ethics, environmentalism and Indigenous knowledge systems. Business Ethics The Nature of business ethics. Application of traditional theories to modem business decision-making. Ethics and corporate PHI 404 social responsibility. Ethics and human resources management in business. The problem of truth in sales/marketing. Ethics in global business. Democracy and Human Rights Democracy as self-governance. Democracy and development. Democracy and political PHI 405 obligation. The idea of rights. Rights and obligations. Civil disobedience as a form of political action. Recent Modern Philosophy Study of some selected influential movements and philosophers of the late PHI 406 nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, e.g. realism, positivism, irrationalism, Hegel, Marx, Mactaggart, Bradley,

128

Meinong Brentano, Twadorski, Keirkegaard, Nietzche, Cook Nilson, Grace and trege. Issues in Contemporary African Philosophy An indepth discussion of some major African philosophers and or issues in African Philosophy. Contemporary African Philosophy as comparative philosophy. The question of language and the problem of PHI 407 relativism in African philosophy. Issues in the history of African Philosophy. Conceptual Decolonisation. The concept of person. Works of professional philosophers like P.O. Bodumin, William Abraham, Paulin Hountundji, Kwame Gyekye, J.o. Sodipo and Kwasi Wiredu will be discussed. Philosophy and the Cognitive Sciences The course will explore the interface of philosophy and the cognitive sciences. Topics will include: The relationship between experimental results and PHI 408 philosophical questions. The nature of cognition, memory, self-consciousness and emotion. Mind, brain and human behaviour. The implications of developments in psychology and neuroscience for our understanding of human nature Philosophy Across Cultures A study of philosophical orientations in other parts of the world. Topics include: American pragmatism, British empiricism, continental rationalism, Indian philosophy, PHI 409 etc. Major ideological orientations that have enhanced development in and among these cultures, e.g., Japanese work ethics, will be discussed.

129

Long Essay An essay to be written under the supervision of a member of staff, involving PHI 411 the application of philosophical skills, ideas or principles to the consideration of a practical human problem. The Study of Politics A Survey of the major issues of politics; who rules, in whose interests and on what basis. Types of involvement in Politics. POS 111 The role of conflicts of interests, the relation between the elite and the masses, the government and the people. Different ways of studying politics; a brief survey of the methods of political science.

Nigerian Constitutional Development Survey and analysis of issues and problems in Nigeria's constitutional development from amalgamation in 1914 through POS 112 3 colonial rule to the present; assessment of the impact of socio-cultural and economic forces; and explanation of instability of constitutional forms. The Organization of Government The various ways of organizing governments, legislature, executive, judiciary and the separation of powers; versus federal systems, 3 POS 113 unitary parliamentary versus presidential, and civilian versus military rule. Other political organizations - political parties interest groups, etc. The Citizen and the State Legitimacy and the principle of political obligation, both moral and rational; the POS 114 concept and institution of citizenship 3 rights, duties and obligation; the responsibilities of government, individual and state security; the need and basis of

130

freedom, loyalty and patriotism. Political Analysis The nature of Politics, Political System and the structure of Government; political 3 representation, processes and institutions of different regime systems. Political Ideas Introduction to major political ideas in their historical contexts e.g. monarchical absolutism, liberalism democracy, socialism, fascism, anarchism. Politics in Africa I Theories and practices of imperialism, colonialism and colonial administrative Anglophone,Francophone, types Lusophone, German, Belgian, etc. Politics in Africa II Implications of colonial administrative types for national movements i.e. Gradualist, Constitutional, nationalist movements, and armed nationalist struggles. Relationship between nature of Nationalist Struggle and post colonial administration. Theory and Practice of Administration Relation of administration to politics and political theories, administrative behaviour in various institutional settings, interplay of political institutions on administrative patterns and behaviour, study of bureaucracy, personnel administrative, decision making bureaucratic organizations. Public Administrational Politics Ecology of Nigerian administration. The civil service, field administration, public corporations; politics of financial administration.

POS 211

POS 212

POS 213

POS 214

POS 315

POS 334

131

Government and Politics of Nigeria Background analysis of the people and geographical feature of the country political and constitutional development since 1945; the emergence of federalism POS 412 and the operation of the federal constitution, the legislature, executive, and judiciary. The public service financing the federation and its problems; party system, change and stability; the role of the military. Comparative Administration Administrative theory and ecology of administration; the relation between administration and development, and the analysis of administrative behaviour in selected countries. The Theory and Practice of Local Government Examination of the theoretical bases of different local government system (e.g. Nigerian, British, French and American) and their relationship to structural organization of local government. Comparison of man features of different systems of local governments, e.g. management, political leadership, finance, centrallocal relationships, etc. Principles of Administrative Law The nature of administrative law, powers of public authorities in carrying out specific services; the control through both political and legal agencies of such powers.

POS 421

POS 431

POS 433

*New courses are not on the regular B.A. Philosophy Degree Programme

132

PUBLIC AFFIARS CONTENT OF T'E PROGRA%%E

A. Courses in the Department of Philosophy 1. PHI 103: Ethics and Society 2. PHI 203: Ethics 3. PHI 205: Political Concepts and Ideas 4. PHI 207: Introduction to African Philosophy 5. PHI 208: Philosophy, Language and Communication 6. PHI 303: Ethics and Practical Life 7. PHI 304: Philosophy, Science and Technology 8. PHI 305: Social and Political Philosophy 9. PHI 307: African Philosophy 10. PHI 308: Philosophy of the Social Sciences 11. PHI 312: Ethics in Public Administration 12. PHI 313: Social and Political Thought in Africa 13. PHI 314: Philosophy of Culture 14. PHI 315: Philosophy and Gender Studies 15. PHI 401: Knowledge and Development 16. PHI 402: Professional Ethics 17. PHI 403: Environmental Ethics 18. PHI 404: Business Ethics 19. PHI 405: Democracy and Human Rights 20. PHI 407: Issues in Contemporary African Philosophy B. Courses in the Department of Political Science 21. POS 111: The Study of Politics 22. POS 112: Nigerian Constitutional Development 23. POS 113: The Organization of Government 24. POS 114: The Citizen and the State 25. POS 211: Political Analysis 26. POS 212: Political Ideas 27. POS 315: Theory and Practice of Administration 28. POS 334: Public Administration in Nigeria 29. POS 412: Government and Politics of Nigeria 30. POS 421: Comparative Administration 31. POS 431: The Theory and Practice of Local Government 32. POS 433: Principles of Administrative Law

133

T3o
Facu t$ o! Science

134

DEPART%ENT OF %AT'E%ATICS UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COORDINATOR( Pro!)E)O) A$oo a DEPUTY COORDINATOR: DR) O)S) OBABIYI

History Courses in Statistics and Computer Science were taught in the Department of Mathematics until the mid seventies when separate Departments of Statistics and Computer Science were created. The Department of Mathematics offers courses for the following categories of undergraduate students: a. Single Honours Mathematics students leading to the degrees of B.Sc. and B.A. b. Education Students in the Departments of Teacher education, Adult Education, Guidance and Counselling and Educational Management reading Mathematics as a major or minor teaching subject. c. Service courses to students in the Department of Physics, Statistics, Computer Science, Chemistry and all Engineering students offering Mathematics courses at the 100, 200 and 300 levels. d. Other categories of students in the Faculties of Science, Social Sciences, Education and Agriculture who offer Supplementary Mathematics. The Department of Mathematics formally started the postgraduate programme in 1961 and at the moment, we receive more applications from those wishing to do postgraduate studies than those at the undergraduate level. Most of the Mathematics graduates of other Nigerian Universities wishing to pursue postgraduate work apply to Ibadan to study areas of Pure and Applied Mathematics such as Algebra, Algebraic K-Theory, Functional Analysis, Algebraic Topology/Geometry, Ordinary and Partial Differential equations and Numerical analysis.

135

100 Level Course Code Course Title MAT 111 Algebra MAT 121 Calculus and Trigonometry

Units Status 4 R

Note: 100 Level mathematics courses are to be taken by 100 level Statistics Students in the Department of Statistics Distribution of Courses 200 Level Course Code Course Title MAT 211 Abstract Algebra MAT 213 Algebra I MAT 221 Analysis I MAT 241 Ordinary Differential Equations 300 Level MAT 212 MAT 222 MAT 242 400 Level MAT 311 MAT 321 MAT 331 MAT 341 MAT 342 MAT 352 MAT 351 500 Level MAT 312 MAT 322 MAT 323 MAT 342 MAT 343

Units Status 4 R 4 4 12 4 4 4 12 4 4 4 4 R R

Linear Algebra Analysis III Vectoral Mechanics

R R R

Group and Rings Analysis II Differential Geometry Mathematical Methods I Mathematical Methods II Probability Distribution & Elementary Limit Theories Numerical Analysis

R R R R

4 20

Theory of Modules Analysis IV Complex Analysis Mathematical Methods II Vectors & Tensors

4 4 4 4 4 12

R R R R R

136

Course Details Course No. MAT 111 Course Title and Description Units 4 Status R

Algebra
Polynomials. The Remainder and Factor Theorems. Polynomial Equations and Inequalities especially linear, quadratic and cubic. Domain and Zeroes of Rational Functions. Partial Fractions. Curve Sketching of Polynomial and Rational Function. The principle of mathematical induction and its application, to properties of Natural Numbers. Permutations and Combinations. The Binomial Theorem for any index and applications. Sequences, Series. A.P., G. P. Limits and sums to Infinity. First and Second Differences of a Sequence. Addition, Subtraction, Multiplication and Division of Complex Numbers. Fundamental Theorem of Algebra (statement only). The Argand Diagram De-Moivre's Theorem. N-th roots of complex numbers Introduction to m x n matrices where m.n 5. Elementary Operations on Matrics and Applications 10 solution of Linear Equations Elementary properties of Determinants of at most 3 x 3 matrices. Transformations of the Plane: Translation: Reflection: Rotation: Enlargement: Composition of transformations Invariant Points and Lines. Calculus and Trigonometry Functions: Concept and notation: Polynomial and Rational Functions. Trigonometric functions.

MAT 121

137

MAT 213

MAT 211

Exponential/logarithms functions. Functional linear equations. Idea of Limits: Techniques of finding limits. Derivatives: Definition and Calculation from first principles: Derivatives of constants, powers, sums, products, quotients, composite functions: implicit functions, polynomial and rational functions, inverse functions: circular functions, logarithmic/exponential function. Higher order derivatives. Applications: Small increments, approximations and errors. Extreme Integration: as the inverse of differentiation, as area, as limit of finite sum. Integration of sum/scalar multiple of functions with applications: Integration of circular functions. Definite Integrals: General properties of definite integral. Some applications to Geometry. Algebra I Sets, relations, mappings, order. Groups, rings Integral domains, fields, fundamental theorem of arithmetic, polynomials in single variable. Theory of equations, inequalities. Vector spaces, Linear dependence and basis and dimension. Linear mappings, rank nullity. Algebra of matrices, elementary operations on matrices, determinants. Linear equations, Eigenvalues and eigenvectors. Similarity to diagonal matrices. Boolean algebra with applications. Abstract Algebra Sets relations, equivalence relations mapping, order (partial order; total order; well ordering) lattices (definitions and examples). Binary operations, homomorphism of groupoid,

138

MAT 221

MAT 241

fundamental algebraic structures semigroups, monoids, groups rings, integral domains, skew fields, fields definitions, examples and elementary properties. Number systems elementary number theory, divisibility and primes, cuclids algorithm congruencies, Polynomials in single variables, factorization partial functions. Analysis 1 Sets, Real and complex numbers. Convergence and divergence of sequences and series of complex numbers Ordinary Differential equations Derivation of equations from Physics, Geometry, etc: Techniques for solving first and second order linear and nonlinear equations, and for solving nth order linear equations, Finite differences and difference equations; Interpolation; errors; Solution of equations; elementary numerical integration. Total Units Linear Algebra Vector spaces, subspaces, sum and direct sum of spaces, linear independence, basis and dimensions. Linear mappings, kernel, image, rank, nullity of linear mappings. Matrix of a linear mapping. Algebra of matrices. Elementary operations on matrices cehelon forms, row/column rank of matrix. Determinants (elementary properties). Laplace expansion of determinant, matrix inverses. Linear equation, homogenous and nonhomogenous systems, eigen values and eigen vector s. Similarity to diagonal and triangular matrices.

12 4 R

MAT 212

139

MAT 222

MAT 242

Analysis III Topology of Rn, continuous mappings, Homomorphism, Invariants of continuous mappings, uniform continuity, Weierstrass theorem. Vectorial Mechanics: Vectors in cuclidean spaces; Vector products; equations of linears and planes; elements of vector calculus; General kinematics; Momentrum; Angular momentum; energy and conservation laws; Dynamics of particle and of a rigid body. Total Units Group and Rings Groups, subgroups, cyclic groups, Languages theorem normal subgroups, quotient groups, Isomorphism theorem. Symmetric groups, Cayleys theorem group acting on sets, Sylow theorems, commutators, direct product, composition series, Rings, quotient rings, Isomorphism theorem, Prime and maximal ideal, prineipal ideal domains, cuclidean domains, unique factorization domains. Analysis II Mappings, functions of real variables, continuity and differentiability. Taylors theorem extensions and applications. Introduction to Riemann integration. Differential Geometry Curves, Frescent formulae, natural equation, isoperimetry, Local surfaces, fundamental forms, Levi-eivita parallelism, Normal curvature, Gaussian curvature, Minimal surface, geodesics, isometrics, Global surface, Gauss-Bonnet theorem, shortest connecting curves, convex surfaces. Mathematical Methods I Linear dependence; Wronskian;

12 4 R

MAT 311

MAT 321

MAT 331

MAT 341

140

MAT 352

MAT 342

Reduction of order; Variation of Parameters; Series solutions about ordinary and regular points; Speeial functions; Bessel, Legendre, hypergeometric, ete. Laplace transforms and applications to initial value problem. Probability Distributions and elementary Limit Theories Continuous random variables, indicator function, Movement-generating function, Stochastic independence, Distribution of sum of independent random variables, continuous distributions, change of variables technique, Random samples characteristic functions, Mode of convergence, elementary limit Theorems. Mathematical Methods II Sturm-Liouville problem Orthogonal polynomials and functions. Fourier series and integrals. Partial differential Equations: First and Second order equations: Classifications of second order linear equations: Solutions of the heat, wave and Laplace equations by the method of separation of variables, eigenfunction expansions, and Fourier transforms. Numerical Analysis: Numerical differentiation and integration. Solution of ordinary differential equations. Direct and iterative methods for solution of linear systems. Least square polynomial approximations Introduction to numerical solution of partial differential equations. Theory of Modules Modules, direct sum products, submodules, quotient modules, isomorphism theorems, Polynomials and

MAT 351

MAT 312

141

MAT 322

MAT 323

MAT 342

power series in several variables, symmetric polynomials, Finitely general modules over principal ideal domains with application to abelian groups. Bilinear and quadratic forms, Multi-linear algebra, Tensors, exterior and symmetric products. Analysis IV Differentiation, derivatives, directional derivatives, partial derivatives and higher order derivatives, Taylors theorem, Inverse function theorem, Implicit function theorem, extrema and method of Lagrange multipliers, Rieman integrals, Riemann-Stiefyes integral, functions of bounded variation, Partial integration formula, Mean value theorems, integration of functions of several variables. Complex Analysis Limits and continuity of function of a complex variable, Analytic functions complex integrations, cauchys theorem and its converse, cauchys integral. Derivative theorems, Taylors and Laurents theorems, classification of singularities, convergence of sequence and series of complex functions (including power series and characterisation of analytie functions by power series). Residues, Cauchys residue theorem, evaluation of definite integrals, conformal Transformations. Mathematical Methods II Sturm-Liouville problem, Orthogonal polynomials and functions, Fourier series and integrals. Partial differential equations; First and Second order equations; classifications of second order linear equations; Solutions

142

MAT 343

of the heat, wave and Laplace equations by the method of separation of variables, eigenfunction expansions, and Fourier transforms Vectors and Tensors Revision of elementary vector algebra; Index notation, Differentiation of vectors, Gradient; Divergence; eurl Line, surface, and volume integrals; Divergence Theorem; Greens Theorem Strokes theorem; Caresian Tensors; Transformation law; Gauss Theorem; the quotient rules. Total Units Summary Status Compulsory Required (4) Elective (-) Status Compulsory Required (3) Eleetive

12

Level 200

Units 16 16 Units 12 12

Level 300

Level 400

Status Compulsory Required (4) Elective (1)

Units 16 2 18 Units 20 20

Level 500

Status Compulsory Required (5) Elective

Total no =

65

143

DEPART%ENT OF STATISTICS UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COODINATOR( DR) O)I) S'ITTU DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR) ANGELA U) C'U4+U

A.

Objective: This course is designed to prepare candidates for middlelevel manpower in Statistics. It is run in conjunction with the Department of Statistics, University of Ibadan.

B. Admission Requirements: Admission to this programme shall be through the completion of the necessary application forms, and the following candidates shall be eligible: Holders of the WASCE, SSCE, or GCE, OLevel or NECO Certificates with at least five (5) Credits in the same occasion which must include Mathematics and English language or six (6) credits on two same occasions which must include Mathematics and English language. Direct Entry: Candidates with the following requirement will be allowed to enter the programme at 200 level and will run a four- year programme. ii. Holders of Professional Diploma in statistics (PDS) of the University of Ibadan or its equivalent. iii. Holders of the National Diploma (ND) in Statistics with a minimum of lower credit, from any recognized Polytechnic in Nigeria or its equivalence outside Nigeria. C. Duration of Course: Candidates admitted through requirement B(i) above will run a five year programme. Those candidates admitted through B (ii) and B(iii) above will enter the course at 200 level and will run a four year programme. i.

D. Mode of Study: Instruction shall be by face-to-face lectures. Students will be expected to attend classes weekly, from Thursday to Saturday, in the Department of Statistics. E. Work Load: i. A student shall be required to take a combination of Compulsory, Required and Elective courses as approved by the Senate of the University of Ibadan, on the

144

ii.

iii. iv.

recommendation of the Distance Learning Centre in conjunction with the Department of Statistics.. Courses shall be evaluated in terms of course units, and no student may register for less than 19 course units per session or less than a total of 57 course units in the three sessions. There shall be two levels of courses, numbered 101-199 and 201-299 To earn a Diploma, all compulsory courses must be taken and passed.

F. Examination: i. All courses shall be examined during the session in which they are taught, and students will be credited with the number of credits which they have passed. ii. A student who has passed less than 10 course units at the end of the first year shall be warned, while a student who has obtained less than 20 units by the end of the second year shall be required to withdraw from the course. iii. The list of successful students for the diploma shall be published with the following classification: Distinction, Credit, Merit and Pass, with names in each class arranged alphabetically. In order to obtain the CGPA of a candidate, the appropriate index (Grade Point) assigned to each range of numerical marks is multiplied by the course unit and the products added up to give the total weighted grade point. This total is divided by the total number of course units taken. vii. The CGPA shall be expressed correct to one decimal place. viii. Students who spend more than 4 sessions to complete the programme can only earn a Diploma at pass level. A candidate who has spent more than five years on the programme shall be required to withdraw. G. Mode of Instruction: 1. Instruction shall be by courses taken within and outside the department. Students shall be required to take a combination of courses as approved by Senate on the recommendation of the faculty BoardApproved combination of courses comprise compulsory, required and elective courses in the Department. 2. Courses shall be evaluated in terms of course units. A course unit is defined as one lecture/tutorial contact hour per week, or three hours of laboratory or practical class per week throughout a

145

semester on an equivalent amount of other assigned study or practical experience or any approved combination of these. 3. There shall be five levels of courses, numbered 101-199,201299,301-399,401-499and501-599. Course numbers shall be prefixed by a 3-character code signifying the subject area as approved by Senate. 4. The following standard terminologies shall be used by the Faculty of Science for different categories of courses: Compulsory: A course specified by a department which a student must take and pass. b Required: A course specified by a department which a student must take but not necessarily pass. Where there is a group of such courses, the department may specify the minimum number of units to be passed. c Elective: A course specified by a department which a student can take in order to increase the total number of his units. d Prerequisite: A course which essentially must be taken prior to taking another specified course. e Concurrent: A course which a student must take with another specified course during the same semester. No special permission is needed for this. f Special Concurrent: Two courses which are taught in the same semester one of which is a prerequisite for the other. However, if the student has not obtained a score of 30% in the lower course at the previous examination, the student should seek approval to register for such courses for not more than two of such courses on a maximum of 8 units. 5. Appropriate prerequisites and/or concurrent requirements may be prescribed for courses. A prerequisite is fulfilled by completing and passing the prerequisite; except that a student who fails a course but obtain at least a specified minimum mark in it shall be deemed to possess the course for prerequisite purposes but will be credited only with the grade point assigned to his mark. Prerequisite courses may also be waived for suitably qualified candidates by the Faculty Board of Science on the recommendation of the appropriate department. A concurrent requirement will be satisfied if the student has either taken the course on a previous occasion in this University or has registered for the course during the same session. a

146

6. a. All courses taught during each semester shall normally be examined at the end of that semester, and candidates will be credited with the number of course units assigned to the courses which they have passed. b. In addition, the total number of units registered for, along with the grades obtained in each course, shall also be recorded for the purpose of computing the Cumulative Grade Point Average (C.G.P.A.). 7. The weighted grade points of all courses taken shall be used for the determination of the class of degree. 8. Students shall normally be required to register for a prescribed minimum number of units in each academic year. The number of such units shall be approved by Senate on the recommendation of the Faculty of Science. H: Degree Requirement: a. The minimum number of course units for the award of a degree shall be 120 for a 5-year degree programme and 90 for a 4-year degree programme. b. The degree shall be awarded with honours provided a student obtains a Cumulative Grade Point Average (CGPA) that is not less than 1.6 and satisfied other honors requirements. c. For the award of a pass degree a student must have a CGPA of 1.0 and minimum number of units specified in (9a) above, and also pass the compulsory courses specified by the department. d. The normal number of semesters for a degree shall be eight (10) for 5-yeardegree programme and six (8) for a 4-year degree programme. e. A student who spends more than six sessions i) shall not qualify for honours classification. Such a student shall be eligible only for a pass degree at the end of his/her seventh/eighth session, provided he/she has obtained the minimum of 120 units prescribed by Senate. f. A student who after eight sessions and has not obtained a degree shall be asked to withdraw from the Faculty. g. A student who has taken more than one academic year in excess of the approved minimum period of study to complete a degree programme shall not normally be eligible for an honours classification. Such a student can only get a pass degree. Thus, the maximum number of semesters for an honours degree shall be ten.

147

h. The maximum period of study for a pass degree shall be 14 semesters. i. The Cumulative Grade Point Average shall be used for the determination of the class of a degree. j. Transfer students from outside the University shall be expected to have taken and passed all the compulsory and required courses of this University or their equivalents. k. Grades to be used for students who satisfactorily complete the requirements of a course by the end of the semester are: Letter Grade A+ AB+ BBC+ CD Grade Point 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 0 Mark 70-100 65-69 60-64 55-59 50-54 45-49 40-44 0-39

The class of the degree of a student who has satisfactorily completed his course of studies shall be determined as follows: Class of Degree Class First Class Second Class Upper (21) Second Class Lower (22) Third Class (3rd) Pass i. Cumulative Grade Point Average 6.0 and above 4.6-5.9 2.6-4.5 1.6-2.5 1.0-1.5

In order to obtain the C.G.P.A. of a candidate, the appropriate index (Grade Point) assigned to each range of numerical marks is multiplied by the course unit and the product is added up to give the total weighted grade point. This total is divided by the total number or course units taken (pass or fail). ii. The C.G.P.A. shall be expressed correct to, one decimal place.

Note: All regulations guiding the regular Senate approved programme shall also apply in the DLC mode. The following are the B.Sc Statistics: Adjustment for 3-4; 4-5 years

148

Level 100 Level Statistics Mathematics Computer Gen. Studies Other subject areas 200 Level Statistics Mathematics Computer Gen. Studies 300 Level Statistics

Status Course C R R C E STA III (4), STA 112 (4), STA 121 (4), STA 131 MAT 111 (4), MAT 121 (4) CSC 101 (4) GES 101 (3), GES 102 MAT 141 (4), ECO 102 (4) Total STA 211(4), STA 221(4), STA 212(3), STA 231(2) MAT 241(4), MAT MAT251 (4) CSC 231(3), CSC 291 (3) GES 103(3) or GES 105(3) Total STA 311(4), STA 312(4), STA 321(4), STA 323(4), STA 324(4), STA 322 (4) STA 351(3), STA 343(3), STA 341(3), STA 342(3) MAT 341(4), MAT 35 1 (4) Total STA 331(2), STA 332(2), STA 333(2), STA 412(4) STA 413(4) STA 421(3), STA 441(3), ST A 423(3). STA 459(3) STA 442(3), STA 444(3) STA451 (3), ST A 452(3), STA 454(3), Total

To be taken 14 8 4 6 8 40 13 12 6
3

To be passed 14 4 4 6 4 32 13 8
3

C R R C

3 27 24

34 24

R Mathematics 400 Level C R

12 8 44

6 4 34

14

14

Statistics

R E

9 32

20

149

500 Level Statistics

Status Course and Units C E STA 415(4), STA 422(4), STA431(6) STA 411(3), STA 414(3), STA 424(3), STA STA 456(3), STA 453(3), STA 461(3), STA 458(3), 457(3), STA 455(3), STA STA 443(3) Total Ground Total

To be taken 14 9

To be passed 14 6

23 173

20 133

Key: C R E -

Compulsory Course Required Course Elective Course

Course Details
Course Code STA 111 Course Title Descriptive Statistics Statistical of data: types, sources and methods of Collection. Presentation of data: gables, charts and graphs. Errors and Approximations. Frequency and cumulative distributions. Measures of location, partition, dispersion, skewness and Kurtosis. Rates ration and index numbers. Method of data collection, Design of forms of questionnaires, Regression and correlation, Elementary time series. Introduction to Computer Science Overview of the discipline of Computer Science; General structure of a computer system; Historical development of computer systems: Generations of computer system; Computer operations: Internal structure of a computer hardware; Microcomputer technology; Computer numbering system; computer arithmetic: computer data representation schemes: Problem solving with computers Elements of programming languages. Computers in the Society: internet and its facilities. Basic file processing

CSC 101

150

STA 112

STA 121

STA 131

concepts, Introduction to computer programming using VISUAL BASIC programming language: Algorithms. Data Structures & Logic: Laboratory exercises in VISUAL BASIC programming and the internet. Probability I Permutation and Combination Concepts and principles of probability. Random variables. Probability and distribution functions. Basicdistribution: Bernoulli, Binomial, Hypergeometric, Possion and Normal Statistical Inference 1 Population and samples. Random sampling. Use of the table of random number, Sampling distributions, Estimation (point and interval) and Tests of hypotheses concerning population mean and proportion (one and two large sample cases). Regression and Correlation. Elementary time series analysis. Statistical Computing I Introduction to and use of calculators. Computations (using calculators), involving topics in STA 101, 111 and 131. Introduction to computers: structure, types, uses and applications Probability II Further permutation and combination. Total probability Probability Laws. Conditional probability. Independence. Bayes theorem. Probability distribution of discrete and continuous random variables: binomial, Possion, geometric, hyper-geometric, rectangular (uniform), negative exponential, normal Expectations and moments of random variables. Chebyshevs inequality, Joint, marginal and conditional distributions and moments. Limiting distributions and moments. Introduction to Social and Economic Statistics Statistics systems. Nature, types, sources, method of collection and problems of official Statistics. Index numbers, theory, construction and problem. Socioeconomic indicators: nature types uses and computation. Nature sources contents and problems of official Statistics in selected sectors. e.g. agriculture, health, education and environment. Scientific Programming

STA 211

STA 212

CSC 231

151

STA 221

STA 231

CSC 291

FORTRAN programming language Comparison or various versions of the language Programming exercises using FORTRAN with emphasis on scientific application problems. Statistical Inference 1 Sampling and sampling distributions. Point and interval estimators and their properties. Principles of hypotheses testing. Calculation of sizes of the type I and II errors and power of tests. OC curve and Chi-Square tests for frequences.Tests of hypotheses concerning population means, proportions and variances for large and small samples, large and small sample cases. Goodness-of fit tests. Analysis of variance. Statistical Computing II Use of computers in statistical computing. Introduction to package. Word Star, WordPerfect, Spread Sheets, SYSTAT, EXCEL; C-stat, MINETAB, SPSS. Use of BASIC and FORTRAN programms in solving problems in STA 211 and STA 231. Elementary Data Processing Basic EDP concepts: Files, Records, Blocks, Basic File Organization, Devices and concepts: Magnetic Tapes and Storage density Magnetic Disks: Seek Time & Rotational Latency, Sequential and Random File Processing. Business Programming in COBOL, ADA, SQL Laboratory Exercises in COBOL, ADA, and SQL.

General Studies
GES 101 Use Of English An intensive, practical and skill-oriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note taking. Culture and Civilization The individual, society, environment,

GES 102

152

language ethnicity, culture, dynamics of culture, change with reference to cultural and social history vis--vis archaeological studies. African cultural heritage and progress from earliest times to the present, with special mention of features like farming, metallurgy trade. Urban and rural life in Nigeria will be treated in-depth. Socio-cultural and ecological problems, etc. STA 291 Elementary Data Processing Basic EDP concepts: Files, Records, Blocks, Basic File Organization, Devices and concepts: Magnetic Tapes and Storage density Magnetic Disks: Seek Time & Rotational Latency, Sequential and Random File Processing. Business Programming in COBOL, ADA, SQL Laboratory Exercises in COBOL, ADA, and SQL. Systems Analysis General systems concept; Systems project team organisation; Overview of systems development process; Project identification and selection; system requirements analysis and feasibility study; fact finding techniques; Systems design; Analysis techniques and tools e.g. Jackson System Development (JSD) techniques etc. Data flow diagrams, HIPO charts. Business system design; procurement, site preparation, system installation, system testing, system conversion; system project, report writing & presentation; system documentation; post installation evaluation; compilation of a real-life systems analysis team project to provide experience in applying the principles and techniques presented above. Probability III Discrete sample spaces. Definitions and rules of probability. Combinatorial analysis, occupancy problems and elementary treatment of markov chains. Conditional probability. Independence. Bayes theorem. Um models. Sampling with and without replacement. Inclusion-exclusion theorem. Allocation and matching problems. Probability generating functions. Bemoulli trails, Binomial, Possion, Hypergeometric, negative binomial and multinomial distribution. Possion process.

CSC 302

STA 311

153

STA 312

STA 321

STA 323

STA 324

STA 331

Distribution Theory I Distribution and frequency functions. Moments, cumulants and their generating functions. Some special univariate distributions. Laws of large numbers. Central limit theorem. Distribution of functions of random variable. Bivariate distributions: Stochastic independence. Bivariate moment generating functions. Bivariate normal distributions. Distributions associated with the normal, X2, t, and F distributions. Chebyshevs inequality. Joint distribution functions of random variables. Statistical Inference III Criteria of estimation: consistency, unbiasedness, efficiency minimum variance consistency and sufficiency, Methods of estimation maximum likelihood, least squares and method of moments. Confidence intervals. Simple and composite hypotheses. Likelihood ratio test. Inference about means and variances. Best tests and uniformly most powerful tests. Design and Analysis of Experiments I Basic principles of experimentation. Randomization, replication and blocking. Local control. Fixed and random effect model, Basic designs: completely randomized, randomized blocks, Latin squares, Missing values. Balanced incomplete block, Relative efficiency. Estimation and tests of variance components. Multiple comparisons. Departures from underlying assumptions. Applications to agriculture, biology and industry. Two-factor factorial designs. Survey Methods and Sampling Theory Survey design, planning, programming and execution. Methods of data collection, Execution; Data processing, analysis and interpretation. Errors and biases probability and non-probability sampling; selection procedure. Estimation of mean, totals, ratios and proportions in simple random, systematic, stratified cluster and two-stage sampling. Probability proportional to-size sampling. Nigerias experience in sampling survey. Statistical Computing III Use of advanced packages: SASS, TSP, GESTATE, SYSTAT, BUMP, CONCUR, CENTS, EPI-INFO, SISAL, E-VIEW and SPSS. Analysis of statistical and numerical

154

CSC 332

STA 332

STA 333

STA 341

algorithms. Introduction to Monte Carlo Methods. Survey or Programming Languages Comparative study of basic structures and implementations of some types of programming languages control structures data flow; subroutine; interrupts; block structure, scope of variables, information binding, mechanisms of procedures amd parameters, data storage and mapping, execution environments; comparative programming; examples of procedure oriented, list processing, interactive and other types of programming langages: functional, logic and object oriented extensions to conventional programming languages. Laboratory/Field Work on Experimental Design 1 Computations based on field and laboratory appraisal of some of the techniques and problems on experimental design 1. Laboratory/Field Work Survey Methods and Sampling Theory Computation Based on Field Work on STA 324 Statistical Quality Control Basic concepts. Standardization and Specifications Sources and detection of process variation. Control charts for attributes and variables and their properties: d, p, x and charts. Process capacity studies. Cumulative sum charts and their properties. Sampling inspection for attributes and variables and their properties; single, double, multiple and sequential plans, Continuous sampling plans. Concepts and principles of total quality management.

General Studies
GES 103 Government, the Society and the Economy Concept and scope of psychology, research methods in psychology and life experiences. Concepts of society and the typologies of society. Politics and government, structure, nature and characteristics of government, tiers of government. Concepts of development, characteristics of developing economies, growth and development in the Nigeria 3 C

155

GES 105

economy since Independence. Man and environment, uses of human and natural resources. Land use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable natural resources. Farming systems in the tropics, land use, planning conservation, principles of animal husbandry and horticulture, crop production, use of agricultural extension education principles and problems of livestock production, breed of livestock and domestic animals, animal behaviour. Poultry and diseases, problem and maintenance of animal health.

STA 342

STA 343

STA 351

Demography I Types and sources of demographic data. Methods of collection Population censuses, sample surveys and vital registration. Evaluation of the quality of demographic data. Measures of fertility, mortality, nuptiality and migration. Standardisation and Decomposition. Life tables: construction and application. Framework for developing demographic information systems. Operations Research I Nature and scope of operations research. Linear programming graphical, simplex (including big M and two-phase) methods. Sensitivity analysis. Duality theory. Transportation and assignment problems. Network analysis: CMP and PERT. Inventory theory and applications. Sequencing and scheduling. Biometric Methods I Introduction to population genetics, Statistical methods in Biology. Sampling and estimating biological populations. Design and analysis of biological experiments. Design and analysis of clinical trials Bioassays: types and nature. Direct and indirect assays. Paralleling assays, slope ratio assays.

156

STA 411

STA 412

CSC 422

CSC 472

CSC 482

Probability IV Probability spaces measures and distribution. Distribution of random variables as measurable functions. Product spaces: products of measurable spaces, product probabilities. Independence and expectation of random variables. Convergence of random variables: Weak convergence almost everywhere, convergence in path mean. Central limit theorem, laws of large numbers. Characteristic function and Inversion formula. Distribution Theory II Distribution of quadratic forms. Fisher-Cochran theorem, Multivariate normal distributions. Distribution of order Statistics from continuous populations. Characteristic and moment generating functions. Uniqueness and inversion theorems. Limit theorems. Information Theory & Computer Communications Systems Historical background of information theory models or computation systems, coding theory. Information & encoding, basic concepts of interactive computing, interactive terminals devices protocols, direct links, communication channels, telecommunication links, simplex, half duplex, duplex, multiplexer, concentrators, computer networks operating system for online processing routing algorithms, response, time reliability and security. Data Base Systems Basic concept of data bases, history of DBMS types of databases, specific problems of data independence, data reliability, integrity, etc. data, data management. data base generation, raw data, data definitions, data structure, storage structure data base logical & physical organisation, interrogation, data model, network, hierarchical relational, security, policies, privacy quality & integrity protection mechanism. Computer Simulations Simple theories of queues, stochastic processes and random numbers, definition and uses of simulation; discrete simulation models, design of simulation experiments: simulation langs. detailed study of a chosen simulation language: applications; Lab. exercises.

157

STA 413

STA 414

STA 415

STA 421

STA 423

STA 424

Statistic Inference IV General linear hypothesis and analysis of linear models. Further treatment of estimation and hypothesis testing extension of uniparameter results to multiparameter situation. Basic ideas of distribution-free test. Bayesian Inference Stochastic Processes Generating functions: tail probabilities and convolutions. Recurrent events. Random walk (unrestricted and restricted). Gamblers ruin problem. Markov processes in discrete and continuous time. Poisson, branching, birth and death processes. Queuing processes: M/M/I, M/M/s, M/a/I queues and their waiting time distributions Regression and Analysis of Variance II Multicollinerarity, autocorrelation and heteroscedasticity. Residual analysis, Transformations, Comparison of intercepts and slopes. Simple non-linear regression. Logistic regression. Use of dummy variables. Departures for ANOVA assumptions. Transformations. Missing values. Analysis of covariance in one-way, two-way, three-way and nested (hierarchical) classifications. Analysis of covariance with two concomitant variables. Time Series Analysis Estimation and isolation of components of time series. Non-stationary and stationary processes: theoretical moments, auto-correlations and partial auto-correlations. Sample moments: auto-correlations, partial autocorrelations; univariate Time Series model; identification and estimation-Auto-regressive Moving (ARMA). Diagnostic checking of models. Linear prediction and Forecasting. Spectral (Harmonic) analysis. Design and Analysis of Experiments II Further split plot design and nested designs, unbalanced designs, incomplete block designs, 2n factorial designs, and Yates-Algorithm confounding and fractional replication. Diallel cross Analysis. Introduction to response surface methodology. Sampling Techniques Ratio, Regression and Difference estimation procedures. Double sampling Interpretating scheme multiphase and multistage sampling, cluster sampling with unequalsizes:

158

STA 431 STA 441

STA 442

STA 443

STA 444

STA 451

problem of optimal allocation with more than one item. Further stratified sampling. PROJECT Multivariate Methods Multivariate normal and relation distributions. Inference about mean vectors. Hotellings T2 and Mahalanotis D2 statistics. Multivariate analysis of variance. Tests of independence and homogeneity. Discrimination and classification. Principal components and analysis. Canonical correlation analysis. Cluster analysis. Non-Parametric Methods Order statistics and their distributions. Tests based on runs. Tests of Goodness of Fit. One sample and two sample linear ranks tests for location and scale. Tests for independent samples. Measure of association for bivariate samples and multiple classifications. Operations Research II Integer programming: problem formulations and solution methods. Non-linear programming: search methods, Newtons-raphson method, Frit-john optimality conditions and lagrangian multipliers. Network analysis. Path methods including Bellmans equations, cyclic and network with positive paths. Dynamic programming: routine of problems, resource allocation and equipment replacement. Econometric Methods Nature of econometrics. Econometric models: nature, types and characteristics. Econometric problem related to single equation models. Construction, estimation and tests. Models involving lagged variables. Simultaneous equation systems; structural form, reduced form, identification, estimation and tests. Application of econometric models: demand analysis, functions, consumption and investment function. Biometric Theory II Stability models, simultaneous selections models. Path analysis. Discriminant analysis. Parallel line and slope ratio assays incompletely randomised block and incomplete block designs. Logistic curve and logit transformations in relation to bio-assays. Quantal response assays. Angular transformation in relation to bio-assays.

159

STA 452

STA 453

STA 454

STA 455

STA 456

Psychometric Methods The foundations of mental measurement theory: measurement in psychology and education. The Construction of true and error scores. The classical test theory models; fixed length, variables length some estimates of parameters of the classical model. Other weak true-score models; parallel measurements. Types of reliability co-efficients and their estimation. Some test theory for equivalent measurements. Item, sampling in test theory and in research design. Bayesian Inference and Decision Theory Bayes Theorem, prior and posterior Distribution for proportions, means and variances. Choice of Distribution. Simple non-informative prior distributions. Entropy and decomposition analysis. Principles of decision-making. Roles of uncertainty, utility functions and their properties. Bayesian strategy, Minimax strategies. Theory of games. Environmental Statistics Scope, nature and sources of environmental statistics, Assessment of environmental quality and measurement of air and water pollution. Sampling methods in natural and applied sciences. Environmental impact assessment. Requirement for environmental reporting system. Characteristics and uses of the United Nations frame work for the development of environmental statistics. Capacity development for environmental reporting system. Some statistical techniques in the analysis of environmental data. Educational Statistics Scope, nature and uses of educational statistics. Sources and methods of collection of educational statistics. Educational indicators, Design of education information system, Education flow models and performance evaluation, Multivariate methods in educational analysis, operations research in educational management. Some statistical techniques in educational planning, and management. Health Statistics Scope and types of health statistics. Classification of disease; injuries and causes of death. Sources and methods of collecting health statistics; censuses, sample surveys, vital registration and administrative statistics. Health

160

STA 457

STA 458

STA 459

STA 461

indicator: types, uses and problems. Health systems. Health planning and financing. Health information systems. Operations research in the health services. Medical Statistics Scope and nature of medical statistics. Epidemiology methods: relative risks and odds ratios, adjustment of data with and without use of multivariate models, cohort studies (life tables). Competing risks, survival analysis. Sequential methods in clinical trials. Stochastic models epidemiology. Energy Statistics Energy sources: renewable and non-renewable, Nature, scope and uses of energy statistics. Concepts, definitions, and units of measurements in use in energy statistics. Energy production and consumption surveys. Data requirements and the procedure for developing an energy database. Constructing an energy balance sheet with Nigeria as a case study. Modeling energy supply and demand. Demography II Estimating fertility, mortality and nuptiality from limited and defective data. Stationary, stable and quasi-stable population Models: theory and applications. Multiple decrement life tables. Population projection: mathematical models, component classification analysis. Immigration. Actuarial Statistics The time value of money: compound interest and discounting; present values and Accumulated values of streams of payments. Decremental rates and other indices; Annities and sinking funds; solving equations of value; investment and Appraisal techniques; Analysis of experiments data and derivation of exposed to risk formulae. Graduation methods (and their application to curve fitting). Construction of mortality, sickness, multiple decrements and similar tables with applications to life insurance. National social security and pension schemes.

161

T"ree

Facu t$ o! Agricu ture

162

FACULTY OF AGRICULTURE AND FORESTRY UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COODINATOR: PROF) E) A) AIYELARI DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR) O) A) SO4UNBI 6 DR)T)O) OSUNSANYA

History The Faculty of Agriculture was established in 1949 as one department for the advancement of agriculture in applied science teaching and research. In 1962, the activities of this comprehensive department were split to form the Departments of Agriculture: Agricultural Biology, Agricultural Chemistry and Soils, and Agricultural Economics. In 1963, three new departments were created: the Departments of Forestry, Veterinary Medicine, and Veterinary Anatomy and Physiology. And at the same time, the name was changed to the Faculty of Agriculture, Forestry and Veterinary Science. Following a further reorganization of the Faculty in 1966/67, the Department of Agriculture and Agricultural chemistry and Soil were renamed Agronomy and Animal Science respectively. In 1975, the Department of Veterinary Anatomy and Physiology, Veterinary Medicine and Surgery became the Faculty of Veterinary Medicine. There after, the Department of Agricultural extension Services came into being during the 1975/76 session while the Department of Wildlife and Fisheries Management was created during the 1981/82 session to make a total of seven departments now in the Faculty of Agriculture. The Department of Agricultural extension Services became the Department of Agricultural extension and Rural Development in the 1998/99 session. The academic departments constituting the faculty are now as follows: 1. Department of Agricultural Economics 2. Department of Agricultural Extension and Rural Development 3. Department of Agronomy 4. Department of Animal Science 5. Department of Crop Protection and Environmental Biology 6. Department of Forest Resources Management 7. Department Wildlife and Fisheries Management

163

The Faculty is known as Faculty of Agriculture and Forestry. The Faculty which had been housed in temporary building since 1949 has now completed Phases I and II of its building programme consisting of the Central Administration Building and Lecture theatres. The Department of Animal Science, Agricultural Economics, Agricultural Extension Services and Rural development, Forest Resources Management and Department of Agronomy. The newly created Department of Wildlife and Fisheries Management is currently housed in the Department of Forest Resources Management.

164

FIVE,YEAR DLC DEGREE PROGRA%%E B)Sc) AGRICULTURE UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN Distribution of Courses 100 Level Course Code Course Title AGB 210 Crop Anatomy, Taxonomy and Physiology AGY 210 Introduction to General Agriculture (Crop) SOS 210 Elements of Soil Science I ANS 210 Principles of Animal Production HES 210 Introduction to Home Economics AGE 210 Introduction to Agricultural Economics FRM 210 Introduction to Forest Resources Management WFM 211 West African Fish and Wildlife ABN 200 Introduction to Agric. Biochemistry AGE 110 Mathematics in Agriculture Total Units 200 Level

Unit 3 3 2 3 2 3 2 2 2 2 33

Status R C R C C C C C R C

General Studies
GES 101 GES 102 VAN 225 CHE 259 CHE 279 ABN 220 AGB 211 AGY 212 AGE 201 AGY 310 SOS 310 Use of English Culture and Civilization Veterinary Anatomy and Physiology Physical Chemistry for Life Science Basic Aromatic & Natural Product Chemistry Non-Majors Introduction to Food Science and Technology Introduction to Plant Protection Principles of Agroclimatology Introduction to Computer Science in Agriculture Principles of Crop Husbandry and Farming Systems Introduction to Pedology, Mineralogy 3 3 2 3 3 4 2 2 3 3 C C R R R R C C R R

165

ANS 310 AGE 310 AES 310

and Soil Physics Introduction to Non-ruminant Animal Management Farm Management, Records and Accounts Agricultural Extension Education Total Units

2 2 3 2 29

R C R C

300 Level

General Studies
GES 103 AES 311 ANS 313 ANS 368 ABN 368 Government, Society and Economy Educational Psychology and Extension Methods Introduction to Ruminant Animal Mgt. Elementary Topics in Animal Breeding Biochemistry and Metabolism of Vitamins, Minerals and Hormones in Animal Production Introduction to Tropical Crops Agric. Mechanization I and Workshop Practice Soil Chemistry and Microbiology Introduction to Statistics and Field Expt. Introductory Genetics Computer Application in Agriculture Principles of Crop Protection Total Units Crop Production Techniques Animal Husbandry Techniques (Monogas) Agric. Mech. II and Workshop Practice Principles and Practices of Crop Protection Soil Fertility, Soil and Water Use Management Farm Management Records and Accounting Community Agricultural Extentsion 3 C

3 2 2

R R R

AGY 350 AGM 310 SOS 311 AGE 311 AGB 310 AGE 300 AGB 311

2 2 3 3 3 2 3 2 27 4 2 2 2 2 2 2

R C R R R R C

400 Level AGY 410 ANS 410 AGM 410 AGB 411 SOS 410 AGE 410 AES 410

C C C C C C C

166

AGY 412 Agriculture Meterology AGM 412 Farm Mechanization ANS 411/WP Animal Health and Hygiene AGY 411 Farm Design Survey and Land Use Planning Total Units

2 2 2

C C C

2 24

500 Level (Soil and Crop Science) AGM 411 Workshop Practices AGP 400 Report on Practical Training HOR 510 Horticultural Crops AGY 511 Crop Husbandry II (Cereal Legumes & Tuber) AGY 530 Techniques in Field Experimentation and Data Analysis SOS 512 Soil Survey and Remote Sensing SOS 510 Soil Physics and Soil Conservation SOS 512 Soil and Plant Analysis and Instrumentation HOR 511 Landscape Horticulture AGY/SOS 599 Special Project Total 500 Level (Animal Science) AGM 411 Workshop Practices AGP 400 Report on Practical Training ANS 510 Poultry, Swine and Rabbit Production ANS 511 Monogastric Nutrition ANS 512 Ruminant Nutrition ANS 515 Cattle, Sheep and Goat Production ANS 520 Animal Breeding and livestock Improvement ANS 521 Animal Products and Handling AGE 513 Agric-Business Management AES 512 Extension Programme, Planning and Evaluation in Extension ANS 590 Seminar ANS 599 Project Total Units 500 Level (CP & EB)

2 6 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 4 26

C C R R C R R R R

2 6 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 3 3 4 29

C C R C C C C R R E C C

167

AGM 411 AGP 400 HOR 510 HOR 511 AGB 512 AGB 523 AGB 516 AGB 517 AGY 511 AGB 599

Workshop Practices Report on Practical Training Horticultural Crops Landscape Horticulture Plant Disease Epidemology and Control Insect Morphology, Biology and Ecology Applied Plant Nematology Vertebrate Pests in Agriculture Crop Husbandry II (Cereal Legumes and Tuber Crops) Special Project Total Units

2 6 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 22

C C R R R C C R R C

500 Level (AGE & AES) AGM 411 Workshop Practices AGP 400 Report on Practical Training HOR 510 Horticultural Crops Production AGE 510 Agricultural Production Economics AGE 511 Statistics & Research Methods AGE 516 Econometrics AES 510 Diffusion & Adoption of Innovation AES 511 Agric Extension Adm. & Supervision AES 512 Extension Programme Planning & Evaluation AGE/AES 599 Special Project Total Units 600 Level (Soil & Crop Science) SOS 511 Soil Microbiology and Chemistry SOS 514 Soil Fertility and Plant Nutrition AGM 510 Principles of Irrigation AGY 513 Crop Husbandry III (forage crop and Management) AGY 514 Weed Taxonomy, Biology & Control AGY 520 Plant Breeding II: Applied Breeding HOR 512 Storage & Preservation and Post Harvest Physiology of Fruits AGY/SOS 599 Special Project Total Units 600 Level (Animal Science) VMD517 Animal Health and Diseases

2 6 2 3 3 2 3 2 3 26 2 2 2 2 2 2

C C R C C R C C C

R R R R R R

2 R 4 C 18 Unit Status 2 R

168

ANS 523 ANS 525 ANS 530 ABN 510 ANS 599

Pasture & Range Management Artificial Insemination in Farm Animals Animal Production Research Techniques Chemistry and Nutritive values of Nigeria Feed and feeding Stuff Project Total

2 2 2 2 4 24

R C R C C

600 Level (CP & EB) AGB 510 Applied Genetics AGB 511 Physiology of Crop Production & Improvement AGB 515 Economic Entomology AGB 518 Pesticides and Pollutants in Agriculture AGB 519 Taxonomy of Insect, Pests & Diseases causing Micro-organisms AGY 520 Plant Breeding II AGY 514 Weed Taxonomy, Biology & Control HOR 512 Post Harvest Physiology & Product Storage AGB 599 Special Project Total Units 600 Level (AGE & AES) AGE 512 Agricultural Policy & Development AGE 513 Agricultural Business Management AGE 514 Rural Youth Extension Programme RSS 513 Rural Problems & Public Policy RSS 516 Theories of Social Change AGE/AES 599 Special Project Total Course Details 100 Level Course Course Title and Description No. AGB 210 Crop Anatomy, Taxonomy and Physiology Development of cells and tissues; Comparative anatomy of major plant organs; Enzymes, photosynthesis and translocation; Respiration and energy

2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 4 20

C R C R R R R R 5

2 2 2 2 2 4 14

C R R R C C

Unit 3

Status R

169

AGY 210

SOS 210 Soil, its Soil,

ANS 210

utilization; Water relations and mineral nutrition; Growth and development. Introductions to General Agriculture (Crop) Origins and development of agriculture as an art and science, historical development of Nigerian agriculture; branches of agriculture; characteristic features of tropical agriculture in relation to production including soil management; agriculture and the Nigerian economy. Elements of Soil Science I Soil, its origin and formation; physical and chemical properties of soil; soil moisture, soil survey and classification, soils colloids, soil reaction in relation to nutrient requirements and mineral nutrition of plants; general introduction to fertilizers, soil organic matter and soil organisms (soil biology), special reference to West Africa and Nigeria. Principles of Animal Production Animal Production and its development.

The livestock industry- problem and prospects. Description of the breeds of cattle, sheep, goat, pigs, poultry and rabbits. Systems of livestock production. Feeding habit of farm animals. Principles of breeding and of livestock judging. General principles of management of the different types of farm animals.
HES 210 Introduction to Home Economics Definition and history of home economics; Concepts: Objectives and philosophy of home economics; Improving family living through home management; Food consumption pattern; Food nutrition; Theory of consumer behaviour; Food preservation and Methods of cooking. 2 C

170

AGE 210

FRM 210

WFM 211

ABN 200

Introduction to Agricultural Economics This course introduces students to basic microeconomic and macroeconomic concepts as applied to agriculture and the entire Nigerian economy. It also discusses the roles of agricultural economics in the economy. The microeconomic component covers consumer theory, the theory of production and cost, and market equilibrium analysis under perfect and imperfect markets. The macroeconomic component covers national income accounting, money and banking and theories of international trade, including the theory of factor endowment and comparative advantage. The students are also introduced to the field of agricultural economicsagriculture as an economic activity, economic problems facing agriculture in Nigeria, agriculture and the rural economy, and scope of agricultural economics. Introduction to Forest Resources Management Renewable natural resources, availability, distribution and potentials in relation to the needs of society, organization of forest and wildlife services. Introduction to forest taxonomy. West African Fish and Wildlife Classification, Morphology, Evolution and Life Cycles of principal species of animal Management Involved in Fishery, Wildlife, and Range. Status of species composition. Introduction to Agric. Biochemstry Chemistry of carbohydrates, lipids, proteins and nucleic acids. Vitamins and

171

AGE 110

their coenzyme functions. Minerals. The nature, classification and function of enzymes and hormones Mathematics in Agriculture Mathematical principles with special applications to agricultural problems. Elementary properties of set. Linear economic models and matrix algebra. Algebraic functions and economic relationships. Comparative statics and the concept of derivatives. Rules o differentiation and their applications in comparative statics. Integral calculus. Constrained and unconstrained optimization and its economic applications. Natural exponential functions and the problem of growth. Economic dynamics and their applications. Total Units

33

General Studies GES 101 Use Of English An intensive, practical and skill-oriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note taking. GES 102 Culture and Civilization The individual, society, environment, language ethnicity, culture, dynamics of culture, change with reference to cultural and social history vis--vis archaeological studies. African cultural heritage and progress from earliest times to the present, with special mention of features like farming, metallurgy trade.

172

Urban and rural life in Nigeria will be treated in-depth. Socio-cultural and ecological problems, etc. 200 Level VAN 225 Veterinary Anatomy and Physiology (see Fac. of Veterinary Medicine Prospectus) CHE 259 Physical Chemistry for Life Science (see Fac. of Science Prospectus) CHE 279 Basic Aromatic & Natural Product Chemistry Non-Majors (see Fac. of Science Prospectus) ABN 220 Introduction to Food Science and Techonogy Definition and scope of food science and technology. Food distribution and marketing. Food and its functions. Food habits, food poisoning and its prevention. Principles of food processing and preservation methods. Deterioration and spoilage of foods, other post harvest changes in food. Contamination of foods from natural sources. Composition and structures of Nigerian/West African foods; factors contributing to texture, colour, aroma and flavour of food. Cost, traditional ethnic influences of food preparation and consumption pattern. AGB 211 Introduction to Plant Protection An introduction to the structure, life history, classification and importance of insects, nematodes, fungi, bacteria and viruses. AGY 212 Principles of Agroclimatology Heat and water balance of the earth. Evaporation and evapotranspiration, irrigation and drought in relation to agriculture. Crop forecasts. Climate of West Africa. Climatic maps.

3 3

R R

173

AGE 201

AGY 310

SOS 310

ANS 310

Introduction to Computer Science in Agriculture Introduction to information technology; computer hardware; the System Unit of a Micro Computer; storage; communication; application of software; types of software; social, ethical and economic issues relating to IT. Principles of Crop Husbandry and Farming Systems Introductory review of mainly tropical farming systems and potentials for improvement. Principles underlying husbandry methods for the production of field and horticultural crops including among others land cleaning, crop rotation, soil fertility maintenance crop protection, weed management, harvesting and processing methods and storage including seed storage. Agronomic classification of crops. Introduction to Pedology, Mineralogy and Soil Physics Soil morphological characteristics, soil components, soil forming rocks and minerals, weathering of rocks and minerals. Profile description. Elements of soil physics; soil water relations, temperature, aeration, texture and structure. Soil erosion Introduction to Non-Ruminant Animal Management Management of breeding stock, growing and young animals. Housing, equipment and feeding principles of poultry, rabbits and pigs. Production and management practices. Livestock economics. Health management of stock, processing and marketing of poultry, pigs and rabbits.

174

AGE 310

AES 310

Farm Management, Records and Accounts Economic principles and farm management; farm assessment and planning; methods of farm planning; budgetary control as an aid to farm management; farm resources; basic concept of accounting as a tool for farm management; procedures for keeping and analyzing records; efficiency ratios. Agricultural Extension Education Extension agent & the rural change process; institutional setting of agricultural extension; agricultural extension in the world; definition & concept of education; outreach methodologies in extension. Total Units

29

General Studies
GES 103 Government, the Society and the Economy Concept and scope of psychology, research methods in psychology and life experiences. Concepts of society and the typologies of society. Politics and government, structure, nature and characteristics of government, tiers of government. Concepts of development, characteristics of developing economies, growth and development in the Nigeria economy since Independence. Man and environment, uses of human and natural resources. 300 Level AES 311 Educational Psychology and extension Methods Concepts of psychology; personality development; concept of intelligence; concepts of measurement in psychology; extension teaching & learning and 3 C

175

motivation, classification and description of extension methods. ANS 370 Introduction to Ruminant Animal Management Management of breeding stock, growing and young animals. Housing, equipment and feeding principles of cattle, sheep and goats. Production and management practices. Livestock economics. Health management of ruminant animals. Products. ANS 368 Elementary Topics in Animal Breeding History of genetics; chromosomes structure, number and variations. Gene, Genotype, Genetic code, Mendelism. Fundamental principles of inheritance, quantitative and qualitative characters and their inheritance. Different types of gene actions, values and means, repeatability, heritability etc. Animal variation and selection principles. Breeding and environmental effects, inbreeding, pure line breeding and other breeding methods. ABN 368 Biochemistry and Metabolism of Vitamins, Minerals and Hormones in Animal Sources of vitamins and minerals, requirements by farm livestock, their metabolism and hormonal influence in farm livestock. AGY 350 Introduction to Tropical Crops Media of plant nutrition, mechanisms of nutrient absorption and translocation; nature of soil fertility in terms of plant nutrients supply and role in crop plant productivity. AGM 310 Agric. Mechanization I and Workshop Practice Introduction. Machine elements such as gears, pulleys, belts, chains etc. common field machinery and equipment such as ploughs, harrows, planters, cultivators, fertilizer and chemical applicators;

176

SOS 311

AGE 311

AGB 310

AGE 300

AGB 311

harvesting and field processing equipment. Agricultural waste disposal. Introduction to Soil Chemistry and Microbiology Chemical composition of soils. Soil fertility evaluation, silicate mineral chemistry; cation and anion exchange and base saturation. Soil reaction, liming. Survey of microorganisms in soils and their role in soils. Dynamics of N, P and S pools. Association between microbes and plants. Introduction to Statistics and Field Experimentation Exposure to descriptive statistics; field experimental designs in agriculture. Collection, collation, evaluation and analysis procedures for agricultural data. Sampling techniques, probability theory, tests of hypothesis, binomial and normal distributions. Analysis of variance, analysis of paired data, covariance analysis, and nonparametric statistical methods in agriculture. Introductory Genetics Fundamental principles of inheritance Mendelian genetics, linkage, crossing over and Chromosome mapping, Mutation, Chemical basis of heredity and gene function, genes in population and the theory of evolution. Computer Application in Agriculture IT in information production, storage and retrieval. IT in communication, output generation and delivery. IT and automation in agriculture. Applications in agricultural production and marketing, consumption and product utilization. Principles of crop Protection The major pests, diseases and parasitic nematodes of tropical crops and stored products, and their control and management; Practical crop production. Total Units

27

177

400 Level AGY 410 Crop Production Techniques Practice of husbandry methods of field and horticultural crops from land clearing, planting through to harvesting, processing and storage. Agrometeorology. ANS 410 Animal Husbandry Techniques (Monogas) A broad treatment of the breed types, world distribution, management, feeding and disease problems of farm livestock AGM 410 Agric. Mech. II and Workshop Practice Largely practical and demonstrations. Principles of and machinery for crop processing, preservation and storage as well as waste disposal, refrigeration; associated farm buildings. Farm machines include mills and mixers, oil presses, shellers, hullers, crackers etc. AGB 411 Principles and Practices of Crop Protection Crop protection principles and related concepts; Ecological approach to pest management; Crop loss assessment methods; Pest control methods and their application. SOS 410 Soil Fertility, Soil and Water Use Management Mainly practice in the use of inorganic and organic soil amendments in soil fertility maintenance as well as sustainable utilization of soil and water resources in crop production in the context of environmental management. AGE 410 Farm Management Records and Accounting Economic principles and farm management; farm assessment and planning, methods of farm planning; budgetary control as an aid to farm management, basic concept of accounting

178

as a tool for farm business management; procedures for record keeping and analysis; role of credit in agricultural development; financial intermediaries credit sources; interest rate and time value of money; government credit programmes for Nigerian agriculture. AES 410 Community Agricultural Extension Concept of community; groups in community as agents of change; use of participatory tools in problem identification and solution development; survey methods; data collection/questionnaire administration; use of interventions in community development. AGY 412 Agriculture Meterology Media of plant nutrition, mechanisms of nutrient absorption and translocation; nature of soil fertility in terms of plant nutrients supply and role in crop plant productivity AGM 412 Farm Mechanization Introduction. Machine elements such as gears, pulleys, belts, chains etc. Common field machinery and equipment such as ploughs, harrows, planters, cultivators, fertilizer and chemical applicators; harvesting and field processing equipment. Agricultural waste disposal. ANS Animal Health and Hygiene 411/WP A broad treatment of the breed types, world distribution, management, feeding and disease problems of farm livestock. AGY 411 Farm Design Survey and Land use Planning Farm design and layout. Basic principles of soil survey; soil and land capability classification and practical applications such as in farm design and layout. Total Units

24

179

500 Level (Soil and Crop science) AGM 411 Workshop Practices AGP 400 HOR 510 Report on Practical Training Horticultural Crops Production History, botany, economic importance, production practices including greenhouse and nursery management, harvesting, processing and storage of selected tropical fruit, tree and vegetable crops. Hydroponics. Also principles of orchard management of tropical plantation crops. Crop Husbandry II (Cereal, Legumes & Tuber) History, botany, economic importance, production practices including crop protection, harvesting, processing and storage of tropical grain crops. Techniques in Field Experimentation and Data Analysis Planning, design of experiments, especially field experiments and analysis of experimental data in crop and soil sciences. Data collection, summarization and presentation; field characteristics and plot layouts; also field surveys: methods and problems. Soil Survey and Remote Sensing The soil profile: study and description; the main systems of soil classification; soil survey methods; aerial photographs, stereo-viewing points transfer, photo interpretations; land classification; use and misuse of land in the tropics; soil mapping. Soil Physics and Soil Conservation Extension of SOS 310 in greater depth and as part of environmental management. Soil conservation; erosion, drainage, tillage and irrigation. Soil and Plant Analysis and Intrumentation Analysis of soils and plants for major and

2 6 2

C C R

AGY 511

AGY 530

SOS 512

SOS 510

SOS 513

180

HOR 511

AGY/SOS 599

minor elements and interpretation of data. Maintenance and operation of major analytical instruments. Evaluation of analytical errors and systems for monitoring analytical procedures. Landscape Horticulture Plants for the landscape, landscape design, planning, symbols and drawings. Residential landscape, institutions, parks and sports grounds. Field trips. Special Project

4 26

Total Units 500 Level (Animal Science) AGM 411 Workshop Practices AGP 400 Report on Practical Training ANS 510 Poultry, Swine and Rabbit Production Buildings and equipment; incubation and hatchery management of poultry eggs; turkey, geese, duck and guinea fowl production. The application of the principles of carcass cuts in swine and measures of carcass quality. Marketing. ANS 511 Monogastric Nutrition Principles of monogastric nutrition, elements of human nutrition; dietary allowances, food surveys, food balance sheetrs; feeding standards; nutrient requirements for the various classes of animals, feed additives. Water in relation to nutrition. Metabolic water computation and ration formulation. Feed evaluation, feed mixing and feed manufacture on large scale. The feed industry. ANS 512 Ruminant Nutrition Microbiology of the rumen. Physiology of rumen action; metabolic processing pathways; non-protein nitrogen utilization; determination of digestion balance trials; systems for energy

2 6 2

C C R

181

ANS 515

ANS 520

ANS 521

evaluation, schemes for protein values; water in relation to nutrition and water metabolism; requirements and their inter-relationship in nutrition; feed additives, proximate analysis; ration formulation; nutritional disorders. Cattle, Sheep and Goat Production The beef and dairy industry: feeding and management of cattle, sheep and goats. Housing and equipment: calf rearing; growing and finishing operations; milk production, handling and processing. Animal judging:herd recording, castration and dehorning. Production and lactation in sheep and goats; Marketing milk, beef, goat and sheep products. Animal Breeding and livestock Improvement Determination of genetic parameters; improvement of farm animals by the application of genetic principles; breeding systems, selection methods; sex determination; foundation stock in livestock production; Breeding and selection of beef and dairy cattle; record of performance tests, progeny. Animal Products and Handling Preparation for slaughtering, evisceration and dressing percentage; care of carcass and its cuts; processing and care of hides, skin and wool; processing and storage of meat; milk processing and microbiology; aand poultry products. Milk hygiene; Effect of cooking on meat and milk flavour. Post-harvest physiology of animal products; egg quality and grading; chemistry and nutritive value of meat and eggs. Poultry products; milk byproducts-butter, cheese and whey.

182

AGE 513

AES 512

ANS 599

Agric-Business Management This course is designed to provide students with the theory and tools for solving major problems in the organization and operation of agribusiness. The areas of interest include enterprise selection, farm growth, organizing large scale-farms, communication, control, unique marketing arrangements, legal issues and tax strategies. Extension Programme Planning and Evaluation in Extension The planning process; principles & concepts of programme planning; steps in planning; concept of monitoring evaluation; and evaluation of approaches. Project Total Units

4 29

500 Level (CP & EB) AGM 411 Workshop Practices AGP 400 Report on Practical Training HOR 510 Horticultural Crops Production History, botany, economic importance, production practices including greenhouse and nursery management, harvesting, processing and storage of selected tropical fruit, tree and vegetable crops. Hydroponics. Also principles of orchard management of tropical plantation crops. HOR 511 Landscape Horticulture Plants for the landscape, landscape design, planning, symbols and drawings. Residential landscape, institutions, parks and sports grounds. Field trips.

2 6 2

C C R

183

AGB 512

AGB 523

AGB 516

AGB 517

AGY 511

AGB 599

Plant Disease Epidemiology and Control The development and spread of plant diseases, host-pathogen and environmental relationships and disease physiology; diseases of selected tropical crops; principles and methods of disease control and management, disease resistance and immunity. Insect Morphology, Biology and Ecology Application of statistical techniques in the study of animal populations and plant communities; demographic techniques and population regulation; nature of plant communities, patterns of spatial distribution of plants. Applied Plant Nematology The bionomics, host-pathogen relationships, life cycles and economic effects of plant parasitic nematodes, principles and methods of control of nematodes attacking cash and food crop in the tropics. Vertebrate Pests in Agriculture Distribution and abundance of vertebrate pest species in Nigeria, factors predisposing crops and stored produce to vertebrate pest attack, qualitative assessment of damage by vertebrate pests; management and control of vertebrate pests. Crop Husbandry II (Cereal Legumes & Tuber) History, botany, economic importance, production practices including crop protection, harvesting, processing and storage of tropical tuber and fibre crops. Special Project Directed experimental studies in specialized field of Entomology, Plant

184

Physiology, Ecology, Toxicology, Weed Control, Phytopathology, Nematology, Phytovirology or Genetics, with emphasis on problems of Agricultural importance, written report. Total Units 500 Level (AGE & AES) AGM 411 Workshop Practices AGP 400 Report on Practical Training HOR 510 Horticultural Crops Production History, botany, economic importance, production practices including greenhouse and nursery management, harvesting, processing and storage of selected tropical fruit, tree and vegetable crops. Hydroponics. Also principles of orchard management of tropical plantation crops. AGE 510 Agricultural Production Economics Theory and principles of agricultural production with respect to resource use, resource and product/ enterprise combination; forms of production functions and their characteristics; response analysis physical and economic relationships in agricultural production; the principles and measurement of resource productivity in traditional agriculture; farm-firm cost functions; farm-firm resource allocation using linear programming techniques; supply response analysis; data collection for production function estimation. AGE 511 Statistics & Research Methods The course is designed to introduce students to a number of simple quantitative techniques which are applicable to agricultural decision making. The course covers inventory, queuing, decision, game, Markov chain,

22

2 6 2

C C R

185

AGE 516

AES 510

AES 511

AES 512

AGE/AES 599

mathematical programming and inputoutput models Econometrics Basic assumptions in econometrics. Simple and multiple linear regression models in agricultural economics. Functional forms and major problems of single-equation models. Special models, including distributed lag models, and dummy variable models. Simultaneous equation models with particular emphasis on identification and estimation methods. Diffusion & Adoption of Innovation Definition of diffusion and adoption; processes of diffusion and adoption; adopter categories and diffusion curves. Agric Extension Adm. & Supervision Concept, thories, principles and guidelines of administration; organisation and supervision of agricultural extension services in Nigeria; staff recruitment selection, placement and supervision; assessment of extension work accomplishment. Extension Programme Planning & Evaluation The planning process; principles & concepts of programme planning; steps in planning; concept of monitoring evaluation; and evaluation of approaches. Special Project Total Units

26

186

600 Level (Soil & Crop Science) SOS 511 Soil Microbiology and Chemistry More detailed treatment of topics in SOS 311. Also soil organic matter, transformations of hydrocarbons and pesticides. Ecological and agricultural implications SOS 514 Soil Fertility and Plant Nutrition More detailed treatment of topics in AGY 330. Soil nutrient dynamics; macro and micronutrient requirements of crops; soil pollution and bioremediation; soil fertility and organic waste management. Fertilizer use management. AGM 510 Principles of Irrigation AGY 513 Crop Husbandary III (Forage crop and Management) Adaptation and botany of native and introduced tropical forage plants; their establishment, production, utilization and maintenance in permanent and temporary pastures. AGY 514 Weed Texonomy, Biology & Control Weed problems in agricultural production. Weed classification, weedcrop associations. Management and control measures; types of measures and application. Use of chemicals; spraying equipment, their calibration and storage of chemicals. AGY 520 Plant Breeding II: Applied Breeding Basic principles of breeding methods directed towards the improvement of sexually and asexually reproducing crop plants using conventional and biotechnonological techniques. HOR 512 Storage & Preservation and Post Harvest Physiology of Fruits Traditional methods of vegetable processing and storage, handling of

2 2

R R

187

fresh cut flowers, fresh fruits and vegetables in international storage. Fundamentals of storage, transportation pertaining to temperature and humidity control, protective treatment. Economic considerations. AGY/SOS Special Project 599 Total Units 600 Level (Animal Science) VMD 517 Animal Health and Diseases (see Veterinary Medicine Prospectus) ANS 523 Pasture & Range Management Adaptation and botany of indigenous and introduced pasture and forage plants. Characteristics of grasses, legumes and shrubs. Establishment, production and seed production of pasture plants. The utilization and maintenance in permanent and temporary pastures. Range management; grazing systems; forage conservation and dry season feeds methods. ANS 525 Artificial Insemination in Farm Animals The reproductive systems in male and female animals. Physiology of sperms and ovum. Endocrinology; reproduction. Egg production; genetic physiology; pregnancy and foetal development; fertility and sterility of farm animals. Role of AI in livestock production. Management of male donors; semen collection, evaluation, preservation and storage; artificial insemination techniques. ANS 530 Animal Production Research Techniques Techniques and procedures in animal experimentation. Basic statistical

4 18

2 2

R R

188

ABN 510

ANS 599

designs in animal science research problems. Chemistry and Nutritive values of Nigeria Feed and feeding Stuff Classification of foods, feeding stuffs and feed supplements; chemistry and nutritive values of succulent feeding stuffs. Concentrate feeds, cereals, legumes and oil seeds. Chemistry and nutritive values of some Nigerian grass and legume species. Storage quality control of feeding stuffs and feeds. Project Total Units

4 24

600 Level (CP & EB) AGB 510 Applied Genetics Study of chromosome structure and function, chemical nature of the genetic materials and genetic control. Principles of applied genetics in plant and improvement. AGB 511 Physiology of Crop Production & Improvement Water, light, temperature and gases as factors of the environment, growth phases and rhythms, assimilate partitioning in relation to yield determination and patterns; crop geometry and cultural manipulation; plant growth regulators in crop production, seed, root and tuber storage in terms of food quality and crop propagation. AGB 515 Economic Entomology Principles and methods of insect control and pests management, biological control of insect pests; integrated pest management. AGB 518 Pesticides and Pollutants in Agriculture

189

Pesticides (insecticides, fungicides, rodenticides and other); their chemistry misuses. Pollutants (ozone sulphur dioxide, flurides, nitrages), misused fertilizers and by-products in agriculture. AGB 519 AGY 520 Taxonomy of Insect, Pests & Diseases causing Micro-organisms Plant Breeding II Basic principles of breeding methods directed towards the improvement of sexually and asexually reproducing crop plants using conventional and biotechnonological techniques. Weed Taxonomy, Biology & Control Weed problems in agricultural production. Weed classification, weedcrop associations. Management and control measures; types of measures and application. Use of chemicals; spraying equipment, their calibration and storage of chemicals. Post Harvest Physiology & Product Storage Traditional methods of vegetable processing and storage, handling of fresh cut flowers, fresh fruits and vegetables in international storage. Fundamentals of storage, transportation pertaining to temperature and humidity control, protective treatment. Economic considerations. Special Project Total Units 2 2 R R

AGY 514

HOR 512

AGB 599

4 20

600 Level (AGE & AES) AGE 512 Agricultural Policy & Development Definitions and concepts of development; features of underdevelopment; measures/indicators of development. Development policy

190

AGE 513

AGE 514

RSS 513

RSS 516

objectives, goals. Basic needs; implementation, appraisal and evaluation of policies; formulation of agricultural and economic policies for sustainable development. Development plans and their uses. Agricultural Business Management This course is designed to provide students with the theory and tools for solving major problems in the organization and operation of agribusiness. The areas of interest include enterprise selection, farm growth, organizing large scale-farms, communication, control, unique marketing arrangements, legal issues and tax strategies. Rural Youth extension Programme This course prepares students for indepth ability to critically appraise both rural and urban resource utilization. It examines the decision analysis tools used in project investments, particularly agricultural projects. It also deals with project formulation, preparation, implementation, evaluation. Principles of farm appraisal, land and other resource valuation. Problems and implications of farm resource appraisal. Presentation of case studies to illustrate basic principles. Rural Problems & Public Policy Concept of rural development; rural development problems; social problems in rural areas of Nigeria; policy statements on rural development; strategies of implementing public policies on rural development Theory of Social Change Discussions and assessment of theories of social change and rural development; cultural evolution, diffusion, acculturation, and analysis of contemporary cases

191

AGE/AES 599

relating to human problems resulting from cultural change; including directed change. Special Project Total Units

4 14

192

200level

Summary Status Compulsory (10) Required (3) Total Status Compulsory (4) Required (8) Total Status Compulsory Required (8) Total Status Compulsory (11)

Units 26 7 33 Units 8 23 31 Units 7 20 27 Units 24 Units 20 6 3 29 Units 16 10 26 Units 26 4 30

300level

400level

500level

600level (Animal Science) Status Compulsory (7) Required (3) Elective (1) Total 600level (CP & EB) Status Compulsory (5) Required (5) Total Status Compulsory (8) Required (2) Total

600level (AGE & AES)

193

600level (S & CS)

Status Compulsory (4) Required (6) Total Status Compulsory (1) Required (7) Total Status Compulsory (3) Required (6) Total

Units 14 12 26 Units 4 14 18 Units 8 12 20 Units 18 6 24 Units 6 8 14 290

600level (S & CS)

600level (CP & EB)

600level (Animal Science) Status Compulsory (6) Required (3) Total 600level (AGE & AES) Status Compulsory (2) Required (4) Total Total No. of Units

194

Four
Facu t$ o! t"e Socia Sciences

195

DEPART%ENT OF ECONO%ICS UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COORDINATOR( PROF) FESTUS EG+AI4'IDE DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR) A)O)ADE+UYI

Duration The duration of the programme is 4 years for direct entry candidate (Starting from 200 level) and 5 years for candidate with OLevel (100 level).

100 Level Course Code Course Title Departmental Courses


ECO 101 Introductory Economics I

Units/Status
3 R

ECO

104 Introductory Mathematics for Economists I

Subsidiary Courses
2 Subsidiary 100 Level courses from any Department in the Faculty Total 6 12

[First Semester]

Departmental Courses ECO 102 Introductory Economics II ECO 103 Nigerian Economy in Perspective Subsidiary Course 2 Subsidiary 100 Level Courses from any Department in the Faculty Total Total Units of Year 1 Courses 200 Level ECO 201 ECO 204

3 3

R R

6 15 30

[Second Semester] [First & Second]

Principles of Economics I Introductory Mathematics for Economics II 196

3 3

R C

General Studies Course

GES 101 GES 105

Use of English Land Use, Agric. & Animal Husbandry

3 3

C C

.GES COURSES ARE TO BE TA4EN BY YEAR T+O STUDENTS ONLY NOT DIRECT ENTRY STUDENTS) T'E DIRECT ENTRY STUDENTS +ILL START GES COURSES AT 788 LEVEL/

Faculty Courses FSS 204 Introduction to Statistics in the Social Science Subsidiary Courses 1 Subsidiary 200 Level Course from any Department in the Faculty Total Departmental Courses ECO 202 Principles of Economics II ECO 203 Applied Economics

3 15
[First Semester]

3 3

R R

Faculty Courses 3 Subsidiary 200 Level Courses from any Department in the Faculty Total Total Course for Year 2 300 Level General Studies Course GES 102 or GES 104 Departmental Courses ECO 301 Microeconomic Theory ECO 303 Stucture of the Nigerian Economy ECO 311 Introduction to Accounting ECO 341 Mathematics for Economics 197 15 30
[Second Semester] [First & Second]

3 3 3 3

C R R R

1 Departmental 300 Level Course from the field areas Total Departmental Courses ECO 302 Macroeconomic Theory ECO 305 Project Analysis I ECO 343 Introductory Econometrics I 1 Departmental 300 Level Course from the field areas Faculty Courses 1 Subsidiary 200 Level Course from any Department inthe Faculty Total Total Year 3 Courses

3 15

[First Semester]

3 3 3 3

C C R

3 15 30

[Second Semester] [First & Second]

400 Level ECO 401 Micoeconomics 3 ECO 441 Introductory Econometrics II (Applied) 3 1 Departmental Level Course from the Field Areas 3 Total Departmental Courses ECO 402 Macroeconomics ECO 405 Project Analysis II

C R 9
[First Semester]

3 3

C C

Faculty Courses 2 Subsidiary 300 Level Courses from any Department in the Faculty 6 Total 12 [Second Semester] Total Year 4 Courses 21 [First & Second]

198

500 Level
Departmental Courses ECO 503 Original Essay ECO 581 History of Economic Thought 1 Departmental 500 Level Course from the Field Areas Total 3 3 3 9 C R
[First Semester]

Faculty Courses 2 Subsidiary 500 Level Courses from any Department in the
Faculty Total Total Year 5 Courses List of Field Area Courses 300 Level ECO 312 ECO 314 ECO 315 ECO 321 ECO 343 ECO 351 ECO 361 ECO 362 ECO 371 6 6 [Second Semester] 15 [First & Second]

Principles of Accounting Economics of Marketing Business Finance Economic Development Theory Introductory Econometrics I Introduction to International Economics Monetary and Financial Institutions Monetary Theory Elements of Public Finance

400/500 Level ECO 411 Management Accounting ECO 414 Auditing ECO 451 Theory of International Trade ECO 452 International Finance ECO 461 Monetary Theory and Policy ECO 471 Public Sector Economics ECO 492 Economic of Human Resources

199

Courses Detai s ECO 101 Introductory Economics The basic problem of scarcity and choice; the methodology of economic science, the general principles of resource allocation equilibrium, macroeconomics versus micro-economics, demand, supply and price types of resource allocation decision; methods of resources allocation in an economy; theory of the firm. Introduction to welfare economics. ECO 102 Introductory Economics II Introduction to public sector economics. The public sector in Nigeria, financing the public sector sources, principles and features, introduction to macro-economics; national income determination; the national economy and macroeconomic policy objectives and instruments; introduction to money and banking. Introduction to economic growth and development. Trade policies with particular reference to Nigeria. ECO 103 The Nigerian Economy in Perspective The application of the economic principles discussed in Introductory Economic I & II to the Nigerian and other relevant economics. Emphasis will be on the interpretation of economic data. ECO 104 Introductory Mathematics for Economics The use of mathematics in Economics. Limitation and abuses of Mathematics in economics. Basic concept in Mathematics. Sets and numbers algebraic method; sets inequalities and function in economics solution of simultaneous equations; series and progression; permutations and combination; growth mathematics logarithms; time rate of change, economic applications. Co-ordinate Geometry and basic trigonometry.

General Studies
GES 101 Use Of English An intensive, practical and skill-oriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation,

200

GES 105

logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note taking. Land use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable natural resources. Farming systems in the tropics, land use, planning conservation, principles of animal husbandry and horticulture, crop production, use of agricultural extension education principles and problems of livestock production, breed of livestock and domestic animals, animal behaviour. Poultry and diseases, problem and maintenance of animal health.

ECO 201

ECO 202

ECO 203

ECO 204

Principle of Economics I The Economic problem. The nature of economic science. The methodology of economics. Elementary principles of micro-ecomomics. Principles of Economics II Elementary principles of macroeconomics. The main schools of thought, ecomomics systems. Applied Economics Application of economic principles to developed and developing countries with special reference to Nigeria. Introductory Mathematics for Economists II Introduction to calculus-functions of one variable and their continuity. Techniques of differentiation, logarithmic, trigonometric and exponential functions. Applications of these concepts and methods to economics.

General Studies
GES 102 Culture and Civilization The individual, society, environment, language ethnicity, culture, dynamics of culture, change with reference to cultural and social history vis--vis archaeological studies. African cultural heritage and progress from earliest times to the present, with special mention of features like 3 C

201

GES 104

farming, metallurgy trade. Urban and rural life in Nigeria will be treated in-depth. Socio-cultural and ecological problems, etc. Science and Mankind Basic concepts in the sciences; history and philosophy of the methods used in scientific studies. The scientific mind, religion, traditional beliefs and science and technology with reference to their independence and importance to mankind, discovery and invention. Science and politics with emphasis on scientific findings, their applications, the scientist and fate of man, science and agriculture, health, communication, transportation and industrialization.

ECO 301

Micro-Economics Theory Scope and method of micro-economics; economic model building; partial and general equilibrium approach. Micro and macroeconomics. Theory of consumer behaviour, indifference curve approach, topics in consumer demand, market demand, theory of costs, market structures and pricing, pricing and control under perfect competition, pricing and output under perfect competition; monopoly, pricing and output under monopolistic competition, pricing and output under oligopoly. Theory of distribution, imput pricing and employement under imperfect comptetition. General equilibum of exchange and economic welfare.

202

ECO 302

ECO 303

ECO 305

Macro-Economic Theory Review of basic concepts, functions, equilibrium static and dynamic, endogenous and exogenous variables and measurement of economic activity; GNP & GDP concepts and problems, basic models of income determination. Extension from simple closed economy for a four sector economy. Elementary knowledge of consumption and investement function. Elementary knowledge of consumption and investment functions. Elementary knowledge of money and goods markets and derivation of Is-LM diagrams. Balance of trade and Balance of Payments. Structure of the Nigerian Economy Growth of income, employment, wages and prices. Agricultural and industrial production. Public development institutions, national income and expenditure, monetary institutions, trade transport system. Economics development and social change. Project Analysis I Definition and classification of projects and project evaluation. The project and the overall view of development programme. Data requirements, location and size of projects. Calculations of investment required for a project, evaluation of projects, industrial location of context of regional integration, principles of inter-industry relations.

203

ECO 311

ECO 312

ECO 314

ECO 315

Introduction to Accounting The nature, scope and purpose of accounting, basic financial statements. Accounting conventions. Theory and mechanics of double entry book-keeping. Books of original entry. The cash book and the ledger classification, recording and summary of business transactions. The revenue account and balance sheet of business concerns. The interpretation of accounts. Significant accounting ratios. Source and application of funds statements, introduction to social accounting. Principle of Accounting More advanced treatment of the topics in ECO 311. the balance and adjustments. Control accounts. Allocation of expenditure between capital and revenue. Preparation of final accounts including manaufacturing, trading, profit and loss accounts and balance sheet, single entry bookkeeping and incomplete records. Departmental and branch accounts. Receipts and payments, income and expenditure accounts. Theories and methods of depreciation. Reserve and provisions, simple annuities in relation to accounting and financial problems. Sinking funds and the use of actual tables. Partnership accounts. Introduction to company accounting. The problem of charging price levels. Economics of Marketing Nature and significance of marketing. Marketing functions and institution. Consumer motivation and behaviour. Nature and market for consumer goods. Nature and market for capital goods. Selection and evaluation of distributin channels. Price determination and factors in price determination and factiors in price setting. Promotion decisions. Marketing research. Demand analysis. Business Finance The role, functions and organisation of financial managements. Forms of business enterprise. Uses and sources of finance. Long-term credit granting institution. NIBD, NBCL etc. Stock Exchange and the new issue market. Concepts and analysis of funds flow. Optimum capital structure. Cost of Capital Determinants and implications of divided policy. Finnancial statement analysis. Capital budgeting.

204

ECO 321

ECO 341

ECO 343

ECO 351

Economic Development Theory Basic concepts. Development and underdevelopment. Quantitative analysis of the growth of nations. Economic and macroeconomic actors in development experience. Survey of development theories fromclassical of modern times dualism. Unemployement and underemployement. Human resources. Capital formation, investment criteria. Technology, Trade and aid. Mathematics for Economists Functions of several variables, geometric interpretation. Implicit functions, partial differential and total differentiation. Maxima and minima, Lagrangian multipliers. Approximation of Taylors Theorem. Intergration-definite and indefinite integrals. Differential and difference equations. Sequences and series, linear algebra, linear dependence determinants, inverse matrix, simultaneous linear equations - Camers rule. Set theory and basic logic. Application of these concepts and techniques to economics. Introduction to Econometric II Meaning and scope of econometrics. Regression model: simple, linear and multiple regressions. Methods of estimation, ordinary least squares. Indirect least squares, two-stage least squares. Presentation and interpretation, simultaneous equations systems. (2 equation model only). Estimations problems. Choice of techniques. Equation of parameter estimates, simulation, forecasting and test of forecasting ability. Further topics and elements of applied econometrics. Introduction to International Economics Introduction to the theory of trade and international finance incorporating presentation of various theories of international trade, foreign trade protection. Economic integration. Balance of payments, foreign aid and capital flows. The uses of international economics in explaining contemporary international relations and diplomacy.

205

ECO 361

ECO 362

ECO 371

ECO 401

Monetary and Financial Institutions Money and its role in the economy. Growth of commercial bank in Nigeria, and the development of financial institutions. Structures, performance and completion of the banking system. Other financial institutions, e.g. insurance companies. The West African Currency Board and the Problems of domestic stabilization. Commercial banking and deposit. Central banking and deposit. Central Banking and the instrument of monetary Policy. Money and capital markets and the effectiveness of intermediation and the effectiveness of monetary policy. International Monetary Systems, the IMF and the world bank. The African Development Bank (ADB) Monetary Theory The theory of the demand of money Classical to Keynesian and post Keynesian, interest elasticity of the demand for money. Simple money supply theory. The determination of the general equilibrium level of money stock. Is the money supply endogenously determined? Theory of inflation; problems associated with inflation, effect of inflation. Theories of interest. Current issues in monetary theory. Element of Public Finance Definition, subject matter and methodology of public finance. The concept of the public Sector Government Budgeting and Accounting Federal Finance, Taxation, Public Debt, fiscal policy. Micro-Economics Statics, comparative statics and dynamics. Utility functions and indifferences curves. Constrained utility maximization. Applications of consumer theory rationing work and leisure, etc. Cost and production functions, optimization in theory of the firm Doupoly, oligopoly and bilateral monopoly, linear programming analysis of the firm, introductory general equilibrium theory of production comparative costs, transformation and contract curves, gains from exchange. Social and private costs/benefits, theory of distribution wages, rent, profit and interest. Social Welfare function and pareto optimum.

206

ECO 402

ECO 405 ECO 411

ECO 414

ECO 451

ECO 452

Macro-Economics Review of basic national income models. Detailed themes of consumption and investment. The acceleration principles. Classical-Keynesian models of employment output and prices. Introduction to capital theories of economic growth. Harrod Domar, Solew and Neoclassical growth models. Income distribution, stabilization policies and goals of globalization including lags in stabilization policies. Fine tuning the economy: concept and fallacies. Need for co-rdination. Project Analysis II Case study Management Accounting Nature, Scope and functions of management accounting. Cost concept for managerial decisions. CVP analysis, elements of cost accounting. Costing systems, accounting for control in a divisionalized organisation. Nature and uses of accounting ratio. Behavioural dimension in accounting for control. Some current problems and issues. Principles of Auditing Auditing as a profession internal versus external auditing. Auditing theory and practice standards. Professional ethics and responsibility of auditors. Legal relationship and fraud detection. Audit overview: evidence, programme planning and implementation, internal control; theory and review techniques. Techniques; electronic data processing substantive test and statistical sampling audit. Programme applications. Specialized audits reporting. Theory of International Trade Classical and Heckscher-Ohlin-Samuelson theorems of international trade, trade offer curves and terms of trad, theory of tariffs, theory of economic integration, effect of growth on trade. Internatinal Finance Balance of payments theory and monetary organization, foreign trade multiplier, exchange trate flexibility, monetary integration, internal and external balance, the foreign exchange marker, role of international reserves, and reform of the international monetary system.

207

ECO 461

ECO 471

ECO 492

ECO 441

Monetary Theory and Policies More on the Theory of demand for and supply of money. Empirical results. Multiplier, high-powered money concept. Controllability of money supply. Cambridge (Quantity) and Keynesian monetary theory and after. The recent developments in the Keynesian approach. The transmission mechanism of monetary and fiscal actions. Economics policy issues, the effectiveness of monetary policy. The real balance effect. Rules versus authorities in stabilization policy. Policy lags. Monetary instrument and goals. Concepts of trade-off, policy coordination. Growth as an objective of economic policy. Moneytary and real sectors considered together. Economic policy in open economics. Capital mobility and stabilization policies. International moentary problems. International monetary problems. International adjustment and liquidity. Policy Sector Economics Theory of the Public Sector. Pricing, investment and financing of pubic sector enterprises. The public sector and economic development. Economic of Human Resources Concept-human capital, returns to investment in human capital Introductory resource management review and application of resource allocation theory to the problem of investment in human capital. Investment in human capital choice between capital investment and in physica capital, the process of human capital accumulation. Investment in education-social and private costs and returns to education. Benefit-cost aporoach to investment decisions in education. Introductory Econometrics II (Applied) Meaning and scope of econometrics. The regression model: simple, linear and multiple regressions. Methods of estimations; ordinary least squares, indirect least squares, two-stage least squares. Presentation and interpretation of results. Identification and simultaneous equation systems (2 equation model only). Estimation problems. Further topics.

208

ECO 503

ECO 581

Original Essay An essay on one topic, selected from a list covering generalized areas of the Economics disciplined or dealing with significant current economic problems. History of Economic Thought The sociology of knowledge and economic thought-social environment and economic ideas. Comparative survey and assessment of the development of economic thought from the Bible to Mercantilism. Physiocratic thought and classical economics. The Marxian school. Positive and welfare economics. Institutionalism and the Keynessian school. Comtemporary developments in economics and prospects for the future. African economic thought and the challenge of Third World Development.

209

DEPART%ENT OF GEOGRAP'Y UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COORDINATOR( DR) IBIDUN ADELE4AN DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR) G)O) I4+UYATU%

History The Department of Geography is one of the foundation departments in the University of Ibadan. It was established within both the Faculty of Arts and the Faculty of Science, and joined the Faculty of the Social Sciences in 1967/68. At present, the Department offers courses leading to the award of B.Sc. degrees in both the Faculty of the Social Sciences and the Faculty of Science. The programme in the Faculty of the Social Sciences usually lasts six-eight semesters and admits candidates who have the required passes in the Ordinary and Advanced levels of General Certificate of Education and Equivalent Examinations. The programme is usually intensive and covers virtually all aspects of Geography. The main areas of specialization of the academic staff include Geomorphology, Climatology, Bio-geography, Hydrology, Cartography, Land resources Evaluation, Transport, Theoretical geography, Industrial geography, population, urban, and medical geography as well as urban and regional planning. The different courses taught in the department, apart from providing theoretical insights into the discipline, also reflect the needs of the wider society. The department is famed for maintaining one of the oldest and most efficient climatological stations in the country. Distribution of Courses 100 Level GEO 111 Physical Geography GEO 131 GEO 141 GEO 181 Human Geography of Africa Ibadan Region Practical Geography

Unit 3 3 3 3

Status R R R R

210

100 level courses are applicable to 100 level Student offering the courses as ELECTIVES from sister departments in the Faculty of Social Sciences 200 Level GEO 211 GEO 231 GEO 281 GEO 282 300 Level GEO 311 GEO 312 GEO 313 GEO 331 GEO 332 GEO 333 GEO 350 Unit Status Introduction to the Physical Environment 4 C Introduction to Man Envt. Interaction Air Photo Interpretation Map Reading and Interpretation I Total Units Climatology Geomorphology Biogeography Population Geography Economic Geography Settlement Geography Africa Total Units 400 Level Elective Courses (Determined by TEE) GEO 451 Nigeria GEO 410 Synoptic and Dynamic Climatology GEO 411 GEO 412 GEO 413 GEO 416 GEO 417 GEO 418 GEO 419 GEO 420 GEO 421 Applied Climatology Urban Climatology Hydrology Soil Geography Vegetation Studies Ecology of Natural Resources Land Evaluation Floral Geomorphology Geomorphology of the Humid Tropics 4 3 4 27 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 21 Unit Status 3 C 3 C 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 E E E E E E E E E E E E R R R R R R R

211

GEO 431 GEO 433 GEO 434 GEO 435 GEO 436 GEO 437 GEO 438 GEO 439 GEO 450

Political Geography Agricultural Geography Industrial Geography Urban Geography Rural Geography Transport Geography Regional Planning Medical Geography Geography of North America

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

R R R R R R R R E

Total Units
Course Details Course Course Title and Description No. GEO 111 Physical Geography The principles and elements of climate, soils and vegetation treated outline form. Simple relationships between earths surface phenomena and processes GEO 131 Human Geography of Africa Political development of different parts of the continent, economic activities of different communities in terms of Agricultural practices and products, commercial and industrial development, minerals and power resources, transportation network, regional economic integration, settlement patterns, population growth and urbanization processes. GEO 141 Ibadan Region Ibadan in its Regional setting. The physical geography of Ibadan of Ibadan including its relief, drainage, soils and climates, the human geography of the region including transport, industries, urbanizatin, trade, residential nighbourhoods

60
Units 3 Status R

212

GEO 181

GEO 211

GEO 231

GEO 281

GEO 282

infrastructure amenities and other public facilities. Practical Geography Simple destruction of maps of various types, topographical map reading to involve the use and significance of scale, conventional signs etc. simple techniques of map making etc. Introduction to the Physical Environment Energy systems in the atmosphere, biosphere, hydrosphere, and lithosphere, current environmental issues including air pollution, and other natural hazards, soil erosion, drought, earthquakes, hurricanes floods etc. environmental conservation. Introduction to Man Environment Interaction Simple interpretation of mans Environmental challenges; mans responses to and impact on the environments; spatial and functional relationships of settlements and activity resource Relationships. Air Photo Interpretation Types and uses of air photo instruments and techniques of air photo interpretation, comparison of map and air photo. Map Reading and Interpretation Representation of data, features and phenomena on maps. Analysis of the physical features and human elements on topographical maps based upon the statistical and graphical analyses of their point, linear and area properties. Distributional maps and graphs analysis and interpretation of climatic and geological maps. Total Units

14

27

213

GEO 311

GEO 312

GEO 313

GEO 331

GEO 332

GEO 333

Climatology Trends and concepts in climatology energy and water balance of the earth and its atmosphere; climatic change, the general circulation of the atmosphere. Weather and climate in the Tropics and Temperate Lands. Geomorphology Trends and concepts in geomorphology; the factors and processes of landform, the methods of land form study; Landform examples with special reference to African landforms and their analysis on maps aerial photos and direct field observation. Biogeography Principles and concepts of biogeography and ecology; the eco-system and its components; biogeochemical cycles, population and community ecology, world ecosystems; conservation. Population Geography World population patterns structures and distribution, critical population problems in international and internal migrations; birth and death rates associated socioeconomic characteristics, family planning policies and problems. Economic Geography Scope and content of economic geography, concepts, principles and models of industrial location. Transportation in production and distribution principles and patterns of international trade. Settlement Geography The village in history, rural settlement and organization of rural space. The changing Rural Land, tenure and land reform. The rise and diffusion of urban culture. The pre-industrial revolution and

214

the modern urban and rural growth. Urban fields, development and planning problems, rural-urban interrelations. GEO 350 Africa A geographical interpretation of contemporary Africa in terms of its natural resources and economic development. Topical issues with special emphasis on population growth, culture, transportation and manufacturing. Regional economic integration problems and prospects. Selected themes relevant to the development of specific countries. Total Units 3 R

21

Elective Courses (Determined by TEE) GEO 451 Nigeria Topical issues with special reference to the natural and human resources, water problem, population, urbanization transportation, economic patterns emerging from the development of resources, changing political map, problems and challenges for future development and geographical region of Nigeria. GEO 410 Synoptic and Dynamic Climatology Detailed treatment of various atmospheric motions and weather analysis and forecasting satellite climatology. GEO 411 Applied Climatology Applications of climatological knowledge in earth and biological sciences, commerce and industry econoclimatology the management of climatic resources, weather control. GEO 412 Urban Climatology Detailed treatment of climate effects of urbanization in tropical and

215

GEO 413

GEO 416

GEO 417

GEO 418

GEO 419

temperate latitudes; Air Population Climatology. Hydrology The elements of surface hydrology and ground water hydrology, the hydrological equation inputs and/or outputs, water resources inventory and conservation, development of water resources schemes. Soil Geopraphy Soil profiles and soil forming environments, soil classification and mapping. The soil as a resource; field and laboratory techniques of soil analysis. Vegetation Studies Trends in vegetation ecology, the plant community, vegetation analysis classification and ordination; vegetation environment correlation studies, climax concept. Ecology of Natural Resources Man, nature and resources; principles of conservation and resources use; protected ecosystems and landscapes; grasslands and grazing, mans use of water forestry; agricultural systems and production, the sea and its minerals and biological resources, pollution environmental limit of mans economic growth. Land Evaluation Concepts and practices of applied physical geography and systems of land classification and evaluation with special reference to integrated surveys remote sensing and other techniques of data collection and analysis; compilation of land and water resources map, cost/benefit analysis.

216

GEO 420

GEO 421

GEO 422

GEO 431

GEO 433

Fluvial Geomorphology The role of water in land-form evolution; the river basin form and processes, dynamics of fluvial processes, and the relationship between form and processes; fluvial landforms, the use of models. Geomorphology of the Humid Tropics The concept of the tropics/humid tropical geo-morphology, the humid tropical environment; humid tropical processes, weathering, removal and deposition; humid tropical processes and landforms, environmental geomorphology in the tropics. Special Topics in Geomorphology This course is designed to cover the following topics among others in geomorphology not included in GEO 420 and GEO 421 slopes, Pleistocene geomorphology, coastal geomorphology structural geomorphology. Each of these or a combination of two, or at most, three will constitute a course. Political Geography Survey of classical geography with emphasis on environmentalism, the nation, state and geopolitics. Applied political geography, studies of gerrymendering, optimal declimitation of sub-regions and the allocation of facilities for spatial social justice. Agricultural Geography Models and theories of agricultural location; agricultural marketing systems, behaviour and probabilistic models of agricultural activities, models of Agricultural development, afforestation and agriculture, agricultural practices; case studies of agricultural typologies.

217

GEO 434

GEO 435

GEO 436

GEO 437

GEO 438

Industrial Geography Industrial location theories, factors of industrial location, structural characteristics of manufacturing industries, their relationship with patterns of industrial concentration and migration; typology of industrialization. Case studies of selected industries and industrial regions. Urban Geography History of Urbanization, the preindustrial and the modern city. Spatial structure of urbanization. The central place theory, city hinterlands and system of cities. The analysis of urban economic activity, internal structure of cities in the developing countries, problems of urbanization. Rural Geography Principles of Human Settlement; the settlement frontier. The structure of space-distance functions and land use. Characteristics of rural population, migration from agriculture. Rural Central Places and peasant marketing. Rural transformation, Land reforms and effects of improved transport. Rural development strategies. Transport Geography Scope and content of transport geography. Transport modes and cost structure. Technological developmemts in transportation. Systems and their impact on economic development. Models of transportation development and planning. Transport and the environment. Transport Planning and problems in developing countries. Regional Planning The objective, scope and content of regional planning, the underlying

218

GEO 439

GEO 450

concepts models and theories of regional development, policies, simple techniques of regional analysis, cost-benefit approach to project evaluation, growth centre and growth pole strategies, social and economic overhead capitals; rural development policies, elements of regional policies in national development programmes, particularly of Nigeria. Medical Geography Scope, content of medical geography, ecology of disease infections, nutritional and genetic diseases; spatial health planning and disease control, spatial analytical models in medical geography; inter-disciplinary approach in medical research. Geography of North America The physical landscape, vegetation, geology and climate; colonization and settlement history. Distribution, structure and growth of population. Urbanization and race relations; aspects of the Economy of United States and Canada, American Economic Impact on Canada. Total Units

60

219

Summary Level 200 Status Compulsory (1) Required (3) Units 4 21 25 Units 12 9 21 Units 6 24 30 60

Level 300

Status Compulsory ( ) Required ( ) Elective (3)

Level 400

Status Compulsory (2) Required (8) Elective (10)

220

DEPART%ENT OF POLITICAL SCIENCE UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COODINATOR( DR) O)B)C) N+OLISE DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR)S) LAFEN+A

History The Department of Political Science started off as a sub-department of Government and Sociology under what was then known as the Faculty of Economics and Social Studies in the 1960-61 Session. The two departments (Political Science and Sociology) became full-fledged, autonomous departments in the 1963-64 sessions. Since then, the department has been blessed with seasoned, rigorous and experienced academic staff that have produced several generations of Political Scientists for the countrys developmental purposes. Political Science is highly subscribed to by a wide spectrum of students. Currently, the department runs a 4- year B.Sc (Honours) Programme, an M.Sc. and a Ph.D. Programme. In 1995, the Department commenced a Masters Programme in Strategic Studies (MSS) in conjunction with the countrys National War College. Plans are afoot for two other professional post-graduate programmes namely Masters in Public Administration (MPA) and Masters in International Relations (MIR). NOTE The duration of the programme is 4 years for direct entry candidate (Starting from 200 level) and 5 years for candidate with OLevel (Starting from 100 level). This is only applicable for B.Sc Political Science students. 100 Level Courses in Political Science Course Course Title POS 111 The Study of Politics POS 112 Nigerian Constitutional Development POS 113 The Organization of Government POS 114 The Citizen and the State 200 Level Courses

Units Status 3 C 3 C 3 R 3 R

Faculty Course FSS 204 Introduction to Statistics in the Social Science 221

General Studies Code Course Title GES 101 Use of English GES 104 Science and Mankind POS 211 POS 212 POS 213 POS 214 POS 215 POS 216 Political Analysis Political Ideas Politics in Africa I Politics in Africa II International Political System and Africa I International Political System and Africa II

Units 3 3 3 3 3 3

Status C C C C R R

3 3

R R

In addition to the above, students are required to take and pass at least 24 subsidiary course units at 100 and 200 levels. Students are encouraged to take such courses from sister Departments participating in the DLC programme. 300 Level Courses General Studies GES 105 Agriculture, Land Use and Animal Husbandry POS 311 Statistical Methods in Political Science POS 313 History of Political Thought POS 314 International Relations Theory POS 315 Theory and Practice of Administration POS 316 The Methodology of Comparative Politics POS 321 Marxism POS 322 African Political Thought POS 324 Issues in International Politics POS 344 Politics in Western Europe POS 345 Politics in Communist Party States POS 352 Politics of New States POS 364 Comparative Politics of West Africa 400 Level Courses POS 411 Contemporary Political Analysis POS 412 Government and Politics of Nigeria POS 423 Foreign Policies of the Super Powers

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

C C C C C C R R E E E E E

3 3 3

C C R

222

POS 434 POS 443 POS 463 POS 412

Public Administration in Nigeria Comparative Federal Systems Political Behavior Logic and Methods I Political Inquiry

3 3 3 3

R R R R

500 Level Courses POS 413 Nigerian Local Government POS 482 Long Essay POS 421 Comparative Administration POS 431 The Theory and Practice of Local Government POS 443 Politics of Under-development POS 444 Comparative Civil-Military Relations POS 453 International Institutions POS 454 Foreign Policies of African States POS 456 Conduct and Administration of Nigerian Foreign Policy POS 471 Theory of the State POS 474 Problems of Political Philosophy POS 432 Policy Analysis POS 433 Principles of Administrative Law POS 451 Principles of International Law POS 455 Conflicts and Bargaining in International Relations POS 466 Insurgency and Counter-In-Surgency POS 467 Rebellion and Revolution

3 6 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

C C R R R R R R R R R E E E E E E

1. At 300 Level, students are expected to take and pass fifteen Compulsory course units which shall comprise of POS 311, 313, 314, 315 and 316. 2. All required course units available in the department for 300 level. A minimum of nine subsidiary course units to be taken and passed between 300 and 400 levels. 400 Level 1. Students are expected to take and pass 6 Compulsory course units, comprising of POS 411, 412. 2. Five required courses are to be taken and passed at this level.

223

500 Level 1. Students are expected to take and pass 9 Compulsory Course units comprising of POS 413 and POS 482. 2. In addition to the above, Nine (9) required courses are to be taken and passed. The General Requirements for the award of B.Sc. Political Science in the DLC mode are as follows: 1. The Minimum number of units for award of a degree is 120 units. 2. Students will be credited with the number of course units assigned to the courses. 3. In addition, the total number of units registered for, along with the grades obtained in each course, shall also be recorded for the purpose of computing Cumulative Grade Point Average (CGPA) 4. Although no maximum load is specified, 24 units per session or 120 units in five years is regarded as reasonable. Fi#e Year Progra11e Su11ar$ Compulsory Courses Required Courses Subsidiary Courses 100 Level 200 Level 300 Level 5 3 5 2} } 4} 100 200 Levels 8

2} 300 400 } 400 Level 3 5} 3 } 500 Level 2 9} Note: 4 year programme will start from 200 level of 5years programme Course Details

224

POS 111

POS 112

POS 113

POS 114

The Study of Politics A Survey of the major issues of politics; who rules, in whose interests and on what basis. Types of involvement in Politics. The role of conflicts of interests, the relation between the elite and the masses, the government and the people. Different ways of studying politics; a brief survey of the methods of political science. Nigerian Constitutional Development Survey and analysis of issues and problems in Nigerias constitutional development from amalgamation in 1914 through colonial rule to the present; assessment of the impact of socio-cultural and economic forces; and explanation of instability of constitutional forms. The Organization of Government The various ways of organizing governments, legislature, executive, judiciary and the separation of powers; unitary versus federal systems, parliamentary versus presidential, and civilian versus military rule. Other political organizations political parties interest groups, etc. The Citizen and the State Legitimacy and the principle of political obligation, both moral and rational; the concept and institution of citizenship rights, duties and obligations; the responsibilities of government, individual and state security; provision of infrastructural and social welfare service; the need and basis of freedom, loyalty and patriotism.

General Studies
GES 101 Use Of English An intensive, practical and skilloriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note

225

GES 104

taking. Science and Mankind Basic concepts in the sciences; history and philosophy of the methods used in scientific studies. The scientific mind, religion, traditional beliefs and science and technology with reference to their independence and importance to mankind, discovery and invention. Science and politics with emphasis on scientific findings, their applications, the scientist and fate of man, science and agriculture, health, communication, transportation and industrialization.

POS 211

POS 212

POS 213

POS 214

POS 215

POS 216

Political Analysis The nature of Politics, Political System and the structure of Government; political representation, processes and institutions of different regime systems. Political Ideas Introduction to major political ideas in their historical contexts e.g. monarchical absolutism, liberalism, democracy, socialism, fascism, anarchism. Politics in Africa I Theories and practices of imperialism, colonialism and colonial administrative types- Anglophone, Francophone, Lusophone, German, Belgian, etc. Politics in Africa II Implications of colonial administrative types for national movements i.e. Gradualist, Constitutional, nationalist movements, and armed nationalist struggles. Relationship between nature of Nationalist Struggle and post-colonial administration. International Political System and Africa I Major issues in international politics with particular reference to Africa since 1945; the Cold War, Intervention and Limited Wars, Arms race, disarmament and nonalignment. International Political System and Africa II

International organizations, defence organizations, non-governmental international bodies, the O.A.U., 226

regional organizations and groupings; aid, trade,


investment and development, the E.U. and Africa.

General Studies
GES 105 Land use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable natural resources. Farming systems in the tropics, land use, planning conservation, principles of animal husbandry and horticulture, crop production, use of agricultural extension education principles and problems of livestock production, breed of livestock and domestic animals, animal behaviour. Poultry and diseases, problem and maintenance of animal health. 3 C

POS 311

POS 312

POS 313

POS 314

POS 315

Statistical Methods in Political Science Number system and levels of Measurement, Review of Descriptive Statistics. Comparative Methods and quantitative Political Science. Probability, Probability distributions and Inferential statistics. Formulation and testing of hypothesis. Exploring relationships between variable; Correlation and Regression, Analysis of variance and Covariance. Logic and Methods in Political Inquiry Political science and the scientific method, introduction to research methods in political inquiry and the language of variables; introduction to problems formulation. History of Political Thought Introduction to the thoughts of major political writers from Plato to Mill, theories as responses to particular historical problems confronting societies; contributions to such concepts as the state, law, obligation, justice and freedom. International Relations Theory Classical theory, theory of imperialism, systems theories, linkage politics, the theory of coalition and alliances; models games and simulation. Theory and Practice of Administration

227

POS 316

POS 321

POS 322

POS 323

POS 324

POS 334

Relation of administration to politics and political theories; administrative behavior in various institutional settings, interplay of political institutions on administrative patterns and behavior, study of bureaucracy, personnel administration, decision making in bureaucratic organizations. The Methodology of Comparative Politics Comparative political analysis; history of comparative politics; concepts, the scientific method and logic and comparison, classification systems in comparative politics; case study approach; competing paradigms, or orientations in comparative political analysis; the strategy of cross system theorizing; measurement problems in crossnational research. Marxism Intellectual and social origins; general introduction to Marxist political theory: the state, classes, the role of the party, ideology and consciousness determinism; theory and practice of Marxism. African Political Thought Traditional political ideas; concepts of authority, order and the polity. Pan Africanism as represented by Diagne, Blyden, Horton, Du Bois, Padmore, and James; Some contemporary African Political thinkers: Nkrumah, Fanon, Nyerere, Senghor, and Cabral. Examination of concepts such as African socialism, humanism and authenticity. Foreign Policies of the Super Powers The various concepts used in foreign policy analysis; transactional flows, the interplay of domestic and external factors, ideological and national interest considerations, and techniques of bargaining. Application of these concepts to an examination of the foreign policies of the United States, Russia, United Kingdom, France and China. Issues in International Politics Conflict areas in international relations, diplomacy and the avoidance of war, strategy, arms and the control of force, organizations and international order, global systems. Public Administration in Nigeria Ecology of Nigerian administration. The civil service, field administration, public corporations; politics of

228

POS 343

POS 344

POS 345

POS 352

POS 363

POS 364

POS 411

POS 412

financial administration. Comparative Federal Systems The genesis and political dynamics of federal political systems with reference to countries such as India and U.S.A., Russia, Canada, Nigeria, Germany. Politics in Western Europe A comparative study of the political processes in selected Western European political systems, with emphasis on the role of political parties, interest groups and bureaucracies. Politics in Communist Party States The essential features of Communist party states; the place of ideology and the nature of the party; bureaucracy and the military command economy and political control processes. Politics of New States A comparative study of the political systems and governmental processes in some selected new states of Africa, Asia, and Latin America focusing on their characteristic features, patterns of political organization, problems of national integration, political formulas and ideologies, economic resource base, education and social mobility and impact of the military. Political Behavior Political socialization, political participation and apathy electoral behavior, public opinion and political communication. Comparative Politics of West Africa A comparative analysis of political developments in the West African States, bringing out the similarities and differences among countries of different colonial origins and how these and the patterns of their post-colonial experience have structured their current political forms and practice. Contemporary Political Analysis Contending paradigms in political analysis and their evaluation; the elite approach, group theory, functional systems and communications theory, basic concepts and elements of game theory, political gaming, structural analysis, theories of political development, the new political economy. Government and Politics of Nigeria

229

POS 421

POS 431

POS 432

POS 433

POS 443

POS 444

Background analysis of the people and geographical feature of the country, political and constitutional development since 1945; the emergence of federalism and the operation of the federal constitution, the legislature, executive, and judiciary. The public service financing the federation and its problems; party system, change and stability; the role of the military. Comparative Administration Administrative theory and ecology of administration; the relation between administration and development, and the analysis of administrative behavior in selected countries. The Theory and Practice of Local Government Examination of the theoretical bases of different local government system (e.g. Nigerian, British, French and American) and their relationship to structural organization of local government. Comparison of main features of different systems of local governments, e.g. management, political leadership, finance, central-local relationships, etc. Policy Analysis Concepts and strategies of planning, programming and budgeting basic techniques of net-work construction and analysis examined descriptively and from the perspective of administrative system cost effectiveness, analysis and critique. Principles of Administrative Law The nature of administrative law, powers of public authorities in carrying out specific services; the control through both political and legal agencies of such powers. Politics of Under-development Politics and social change; dependency and international economic structure and strategies with specific reference to post-colonial African states and also comparison with Latin American, Asian and south European countries. Comparative Civil-Relations Interdependence of civil and military types; military in the foundation of states, impact of social structures and ethnic or class conflicts upon military organizational procedures and behaviors; varieties of civilian control of the military, the role of armies in revolution, the concept and problematic of non Western civil-military process,

230

POS 451

POS 453

POS 454

POS 455

POS 456

POS 466

soldiers as modernizing agents; the phenomenon and definition of the military extractive tendency; explaining civil-military stability and instability. Principles of International Law The development and present status of international law the nature and sources of international law; sanctions, international personality, rights and duties of states and governments; territorial and criminal jurisdictions; state responsibility; treatment of aliens: diplomatic agents; privileges and immunities; extradition, Law of the Sea; the law of treaties and the impact of Afro-Asian states in contemporary international law. International Institutions Historical evolution of international institutions from the 19th century to the present day, the notion of international institutions; various classifications of international institutions; the League of Nations the United Nations, selected juridical problems of international institutions, the O.A.U. and African State systems; international institutions and world order. Foreign Policies of African States Critical analysis of the foreign policies of African States; contexts of their formulation and implementation in comparative perspective; selected case problems. Conflicts and Bargaining in International Relations Theories of conflict, including Marxist, psycho-analytic and functionalist; Games theory and bargaining, nuclear strategy and the super-power balance, conflict and conflict resolution among the African States. Conduct and Administration of Nigerian Foreign Policy The ideological orientation of the major interest groups (trade union, youth movements, political parties and student groups) which put pressure on the government to adopt certain stands in international affairs; the foreign policy positions of the Nigerian government in the panAfrican, cold war and international sector; structures and communications flow in Nigerian foreign policy-making. Insurgency and Counter-In-Surgency The organization objectives, motivations and actions of groups involved in low intensity operations, the strategy

231

POS 467

POS 471

and tactics of Liberation Movements, Freedom Fighters and Urban Guerillas with reference to selected African, Asian and Latin American States. Rebellion and Revolution Ethical and Philosophical issues in obedience, rebellion and revolutions; theories of political violence; behavioral approaches, the contribution of Marxism, imperalism and revolution; evolution and under-development case studies. Theory of the State Conceptualization of the state and form of government, theories and accounts of the origin or developments of the state; social contract theories and the modern state; the liberal democratic state and its presuppositions; Marxist theories of the capitalist state; the character of the Nigeria State. Problems of Political Philosophy The nature of political conceptual analysis and political philosophy. Philosophy and theory, philosophy and science, political philosophy, theory and practice. Long Essay Project

POS 474

POS 482

AS TEAC'ING SUB*ECT

Distribution of Courses
200 Level Course Code Course Title POS 211 Political Analysis POS 212 Political Ideas POS 213 Politics in Africa I 300 Level POS 214 POS 215 POS 216 Units Status 3 C 3 C 3 R 9 3 3 3 9 R R R

Politics in Africa II The Inter. Political System in Africa I The Inter. Political System in Africa II

232

400 Level POS 334 POS 363 POS 322 500 Level POS 431

Public Admin. in Nigeria Political Behaviour Introduction to Political Thought

3 3 3 9

R R R

Theory and Practice of Local Government 3

Course Details
200 Level Course Course Title and Description No. POS 211 Political Analysis The nature of Politics, Political System and the structure of Government; political representation, processes and institutions of different regime systems POS 212 Political Ideas Introduction to major political ideas in their historical contexts e.g. monarchical absolutism, liberalism, democracy, socialism, fascism, anarchism. POS 213 Politics in Africa I Theories and practices of imperialism, colonialism and colonial administrative types- Anglophone, Francophone, Lusophone, German, Belgian, etc. Total Units 300 Level POS 214 Political in Africa II Implications of colonial administrative types for national movements i.e. Gradualist, Constitutional, Nationalist movements, and armed Nationalist struggles. Relationship between nature of Nationalist Struggle and post-eolonial administration. POS 215 International Political System and Africa I Major issues in international politics with Units 3 Status C

233

particular reference to Africa since 1945; the Cold War, Intervention and limited Wars, Arms race, disarmament and nonalignment. POS 116 International Political System and Africa II International organisations, defence organisations; non-governmental international bodies, the O.A.U., regional organisations and groupings; aid, trade, investment and development, the C.U. and Africa. Total Units 3 R

400 Level POS 334 Public Administration in Nigeria Ecology of Nigerian administration. The civil service, field administration, public corporations; politics of financial administration. POS 363 Political Behaviour Political socialization, political participation and apathy, electoral behaviour, public opinion and political communication. POS 322 Introduction to Political Thought Introduction to the thoughts of major political writers from Plato to Mill, theories as responses to particular historical problems confronting societies; contributions to such concepts as the state, law, obligation, justice and freedom. Total Units 500 Level POS 431 The Theory and Practice of Local Government Examination of the theoretical bases of different local government system (e.g. Nigerian, British, French and American)

9 3 R

234

and their relationship to structural organization of local government. Comparison of main features of different systems of local governments, e.g. management, political leadership, finance, central-local relationship, etc. Summary Status Compulsory (2) Required (1) Status Compulsory Required (3) Status Compulsory Required (3) Status Compulsory Required (1) Total no =

Level 200

Level 300

Level 400

Units 6 3 9 Units 0 9 9 Units 9 9 Units 0 3 3 30

Level 500

235

DEPART%ENT OF PSYC'OLOGY UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COORDINATOR( PROF) 'ELEN O) OSINO+O DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR) GRACE ADE*U+ON

The committee set up by the Department to draw up courses for distance learning programme comprised of the following members: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Dr. B.O. Olley Dr. G.A. Adejuwon Mr. P.O. Olapegba Dr. J.O. Ekore Dr. N.A. Shenge Dr. C.O. Chovwen

The committee members met thrice to consider the courses to be included in the programme. This was done both at the Diploma and Bachelor of Science levels and the following recommendations were made. Objective This programme is designed to introduce students to the biological basis of behaviour, Quantitative methods in Psychological Research, Survey of Social Psychological Concepts, Human Development, Clinical Psychology and overview of major concepts and theories. Application of Psychological principles to industrial phenomena among other topics. Minimum Entry Requirements 5 OLevel credits including English and Mathematics at one sitting or 6 OLevelcredits including English and Mathematics at two sittings. Duration B.Sc. programme will run for five/four years. Graduation Criteria for B.Sc. Psychology 1. To earn a degree, all compulsory courses must be taken and passed. 2. (a) all courses taught during each semester shall be examined at the end of that semester and candidates will be credited with the

236

3.

4.

5. 6.

number of course units assigned to the course which they have passed. (b) in addition, the total number of units taken with the grades obtained in each course shall be recorded for the purpose of computing the cumulative grade point average (CGPA). Continuous assessment may be regarded as part of course examination, but marks scored through continuous assessment shall not constitute more than 30% of the full marks of the course. the approved period of study for the award of the degree shall not normally be less than 8 semester for the 4-year programme and 10 semester for the 5-year programme. No student may normally offer less than 15 course units in any one semester. (i) The weighted grade points shall be used for determination of the class of degree. (ii) The cumulative grade point average system shall be used for the determination of the class of degree. (iii) The minimum number of course units for the award of a degree shall be 120 for the 5 year programme and 90 units for the 4 year programme (iv) An honours degree in a psychology for 4 year programme shall be awarded only if the candidate meets the following requirements:

4 Year programme a. passes at least 6 course units (including compulsory courses) the 200 level in the department; b. passes at least 12 course units (including compulsory courses) the 300 level in the department c. passes at least 15 course units (including compulsory courses) the 400 level in the department d. passes at least 21 course units (including compulsory courses) the 500 level in the department.

at at at at

5 Year programme b. passes at least 6 course units (including compulsory courses) at the 100 level in the department; c. passes at least 9 course units (including compulsory courses) at the 200 level in the department d. passes at least 12 course units (including compulsory courses) at the 300 level in the department

237

e. passes at least 21 course units (including compulsory courses) at the 400 level in the department. f. passes at least 24 course units (including compulsory courses) at the 500 level in the department. External 4 years a. passes at least 12 course units in other discipline/department at 200 and 300 levels b. passes at least 9 course units in other discipline/department at 400 and 500 levels External 5 years a. passes at least 3 course units in other discipline/department at 100 levels b. passes at least 21 course units in other discipline/department at 200 and 300 levels c. passes at least 9 course units in other discipline/department at 400 and 500 levels. For the award of a pass degree, the candidate must obtain 120 course units and also pass all the compulsory courses specified by the department. A student who has taken more than one academic year in excess of the approved minimum period of study to complete the degree programme shall not normally be eligible for an honours classification The maximum period for an honours degree shall be 10 semesters That the B.Sc. courses be maintained as follows (exactly as it appears in the Department of Psychology Brochure): Year One Course Code Course Title PSY 101 Introduction to Psycho-biological Basis of Behaviour PSY 102 Introduction to Personality, Social and Life Span PSY 103 Quantitative Methods in Psychology PSY 105 History of Experimental Psychology

Units Status 3 3 3 3 C R C R

238

Year Two

Faculty Course FSS 204 Introduction to Statistics in the Social Science


General Studies Code Course Title GES 101 Use of English GES 104 Science and Mankind Course Code PSY 201 PSY 202 PSY 205 PSY 206 PSY 207 PSY 209 PSY 224 PSY 225 PSY 226 PSY 227 PSY 282 PSY 292

3
Units 3 3

C
Status C C Status R C C R C C R E R E E C

Course Title Units Learning Process 3 Abnormal Psychology 3 Developmental Psychology 3 Social Psychology 3 Physiological Psychology 3 General Experimental Psychology 3 Psychopathology of Deviant Behaviour 3 Rehabilitation Psychology 3 Personality: Theories and Assessment Techniques 3 Theories of Deception 3 Systems in Social Psychology 3 Industrial and Personnel Psychology 3

Year Three General Studies GES 105 Agriculture, Land Use and Animal Husbandry Course Code PSY 384 PSY 386 PSY 387 PSY 307 PSY 308 PSY 310 PSY 311 PSY 313 Course Title Research Methods in Psychology Group Psychological Processes Social Psychology of Race and Ethnic Group Relations Psychological Aspects of Disability Psychology of Substance Abuse Physiological Psychology II Sensory Process Comparative Psychology

3 Units 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

C Status C R R E R R E R

239

PSY 316 PSY 318 PSY 319 PSY 322

Human Memory Child Psychopathology Statistical Methods in Psychology Clinical Psychology

3 3 3 3

R R C C

Year Four Course Code PSY 423 PSY 428 PSY 429 PSY 483 PSY 484 PSY 485 PSY 494 PSY 401 PSY 402 PSY 405 PSY 409

Course Title Units Status Personality Assessment 3 R Language and Thought 3 E Perception 3 R Psychology of Women 3 E Research Methods Psychology 3 C Psychology of Social Work and Social Welfare 3 E Motivation in the World of Work 3 R Correctional Psychology 3 R Psychology of Adolescence 3 R Further Statistical Methods in Psychology 3 R Psycho-biological Study of Behaviour 3 C

Year Five Course Code Course Title Units Status PSY 503 Psychological Testing and Test Construction 3 C PSY 512 Practicum in Psychotherapy 3 R PSY 513 Health Psychology 3 R PSY 536 Social Perception 3 R PSY 562 Psychology of Union Mgt. Relations 3 E PSY 584 Motivation, Feeding and Emotion 3 R PSY 586 Attitude 3 R PSY 588 Psychology Aspects of Leadership 3 E PSY 594 Advanced Experimental Psychology 3 R PSY 596 Organizational Psychology 3 R PSY 598 The Psychology of Human Performance 3 R PSY 599 Honours Project 6 C Course Details Course Title and Description of Course code PSY 101 Introduction to Psycho-Biological Basis of Behaviour: An elementary

Units 3

Status C

240

PSY 102

PSY 103

PSY 105

introduction to psychological, biological basis of behaviour. Topics covered include basic units of the nervous system hierarchical, structure of brain, sensory processes, consciousness and visual sensory processes, consciousness an visual sensation auditory, and chemical fundamentals of motivation. Introduction to Personality, Social and Life Span: Human information processing memory theories of Personality Measurement of personality. Life span psychology. Quantitative Methods in psychology: Application of quantitative methods in psychological research. Probability. Descriptive statistics. Data generation, data analysis. Fundamentals of Statistical inference. History of Experimental Psychology: A survey of the origin of modern psychology within science including Modern psychology within philosophy founding of experimental psychology. Influence of Africa and other countries. German, Great Britain, America and Russia in psychology. Later trends in modern Experimental Psychology including design and performance in psychology.

General Studies
GES 101 Use Of English An intensive, practical and skilloriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation and logical presentation of ideas, dictation,

241

GES 104

PSY 201

PSY 202

PSY 205

grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note taking. Science and Mankind Basic concepts in the sciences; history and philosophy of the methods used in scientific studies. The scientific mind, religion, traditional beliefs and science and technology with reference to their independence and importance to mankind, discovery and invention. Science and politics with emphasis on scientific findings, their applications, the scientist and fate of man, science and agriculture, health, communication, transportation and industrialization. Learning Processes: An introduction to the experimental analysis of learning processes both in animals and man. Topics to be covered are conditioning (classical and instrumental) the S.R. paradigm, the role of reinforcement and continuity in learning: cement and continuity in learning: cognitive approaches to learning problems. Abnormal Psychology: Emphasis will be on the common types, causes, diagnostic characteristics and treatments of mental disorders observable in the Nigerian and other cultures. Minor and serious types of mental and personality disturbances as illustrated by cases. Developmental Psychology: Survey of theory and research on the developing child between conception adolescence. An appraisal of the

242

PSY 206

PSY 207

PSY 209

PSY 224

theoretical models of Freud. Erikson Priaget. Analysis of issues relevant to cognitive and social development of the Nigerian child. Observation of children. Social Psychology: An introductory survey of social psychological concepts. The influence of group processes, and social interactions organizational variable and culture upon the social modifications of basic drives, attitudes social perception, and group structures. Analysis of the socio-psychological fabric which knits Africa societies together. Physiological Psychology I: the internal environment the cell as the unit of life: the endocrine system: generic considerations. Basic neuro anatomy, neutral control of environment. General Experimental Psychology: This course is designed to train students to do experimental psychological research. Topics to be covered include variables in psychological experiments, methods, operationalization, control, basic steps in experimental research reports, laboratory and field research. Psychopathology of Deviant Behaviour: Theories and contemporary conceptions of deviant behaviour in adult and children. Analyses of problems of deviance on a socio-psychological scale and in-dept study of some deviant behaviour patterns. A critical analysis of the concept of mental illness and criminal responsibility. Psychopathic personality, alcoholism and drug

243

PSY 225

PSY 226

addition, suicide and prostitution would also be covered. Rehabilitation Psychology: The course deals with the problems of rehabilitation, crisis intervention, behaviour modification, value clarification assertiveness training philosophical guidelines for rehabilitative counseling and ethnical consideration in rehabilitation. Personality: Theories and assessment Techniques - Overview of the major theories of personality and their implication for psychoanalytic, intervention, psychotherapeutic, existential humanistic, behavioural, transactional analysis and Gestalt Schools included. Theories of Deception: Theories and findings in the area of perception with special emphasis on structuralism S.R. behaviouralism, Gestalt, psychology, perceptual learning probabilistic functionalism and cognition literature from African countries of studies using African countries of studies using African subjects are reviewed. Systems in social Psychology: Major theories and systems in social psychology are considered. The influence of other psychological theories on social psychology as well as recent trends in Social psychological theorizing are extensively considered. Industrial and Personnel Psychology: Psychology as applied to business and industry. Major area of industrial psychology such as procedures; and human factors research. Individual social psychology

PSY 227

PSY 282

PSY 292

244

with respect to motivational and organizational research and theory. General Studies GES 105 Land use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable natural resources. Farming systems in the tropics, land use, planning conservation, principles of animal husbandry and horticulture, crop production, use of agricultural extension education principles and problems of livestock production, breed of livestock and domestic animals, animal behaviour. Poultry and diseases, problem and maintenance of animal health. PSY 386 Group Psychological Processes: Motivation leadership, communication and behavioural contagion in the initiation and maintenance of mass behaviour including panics, riots, social and political movements. PSY 384 Research Methods in Psychology Examination of the main approaches to social psychology research. Demand characteristics of interest in this course. Ethics of human experimentation. PSY 387 Social Psychology of Race and Ethnic Group Relations: Methods, problems theories and empirical data of psychology in the area of ethnicity, race and culture as these factors interact with personality development, cognition, pathology. Laboratory investigation required. PSY 307 Psychological Aspects of Disability: The course analysis types of disability (Physical and Emotional) and societys view of disability referral programmes and placement for disabled. Also considered is the helping team the

245

PSY 308

role of the Psychologist, practical field experience is highly recommended. Psychology of Substance Abuse: The course discussed the diagnosis of alcoholism and also the diagnosis of drug addiction. It treats the rehabilitation of the drug addict. The course also examined various stages of alcoholism, drug types and psychological problems associated with them. Physiological Psychology II: Psychological Psychology of motivation, learning, memory and consciousness. Adjustment to stress. Effect of drugs on behaviour. Sensory Process: Laboratory in sensory processes. Review of sensory mechanism in vision and audition. Analysis of the structure of sensation as it is determined by Psychological encoding methanisms. Laboratory experience include frequency analysis, pitch perception, colour vision, threshold measurement and adaptation. Comparative Psychology: Comparative analysis of the behaviour of animals with emphasis on learning and conceptual tasks in laboratory situations. Ethnology. Comparison of ethnological and laboratory studies of animal behaviour. Genetics and acquired behaviour patterns, critical period phenomenon, bat shyness. The concept of reinforcement in comparative psychological. Social behaviour social cohesion, social dispersal; mechanisms under lying these phenomena. Human Memory: Major variable and

PSY 310

PSY 311

PSY 313

PSY 316

246

PSY 318

PSY 319

tasks in acquisition of verbal material, method and theory in acquisition: Long and short-term memory, theoretical relationship between long and short term memory (models of memory) Non memory. Artificial memory. Child Psychopathology: As assessment of the major forms of childhood disturbance, issues, theory and research. Assessment of behaviour from a psycho-analytical point of view: Case history reviews, laboratory experience will be emphasized. Statistical Methods in Psychology: Review descriptive statistics, inferential statistics technique of hypothesis testing: hypothesis testing inferences and the mean of population; Chi square, the Phi-Coefficient and the contingency coefficient. Analysis of variance; linear correlation the Pearson production moment correlation coefficient. The Wilcoxon text; the Mann Whitney U test. Clinical Psychology: A survey of the history, practice and theoretical foundations of clinical psychology, differential diagnosis, treatment. The role of the clinical psychologist in community mental and health delivery. Personality Assessment: The course exposes the students to tools used by clinicians in their practice. Emphasis will be placed on projective techniques and personality inventories and assessment approaches. Language and Thought: The structure and function of language. Language and information processing. Theories of first language acquisition: the

PSY 322

PSY 423

PSY 428

247

PSY 429

PSY 483

PSY 484

PSY 485

PSY 494

learning theorists approach. Second language learning and bilingual information processing. Language and thinking: The Whorfian view, the Piagetian view. Perception: Mans knowledge of the world around him, basic sensory processes, organization and differentiation of precepts, effects of culture, experience and personality on perception of physical and social world. Laboratory investigation of basic perceptual phenomena. Psychology of Women: A study of the personality of women. An examination of the biological differences, and sociopsychological and cultural factors. Mortality rates of women, role participation and womens liberation movement, mental abilities, women and career. Women and family are among some of the special topics covered. Research Methods in Psychology: Examination of the main approaches to social psychology research. Demand characteristics of interest in this course. Ethics of human experimentation. Psychology of Social Work and social Welfare: An assessment of the role of voluntary organizations in the provision of social services in Nigeria. Case Study approach in social welfare. The course aims to familiarize students with social work and social welfare services in Nigeria. The various divisions of social welfare services in Nigeria. Motivation in the World of Work: What factors motivate the Nigerian worker, relationships among motivation,

248

PSY 401

PSY 402

PSY 405

PSY 409

PSY 410

satisfaction, organizational behaviour. Motivational influences on motivational intervention, survey and evaluation. Correctional Psychology: The course considers the nature and methods of criminal behaviour control. Formulation of law police and police work. Sentencing and prison experience. Theories of punishment. Current penal system. Psychological approach to control reviewing both psychotherapeutic and behavioural methods as well as social context of control. Psychology of the Adolescence: A short empirical study of the characteristics, needs and problems of adolescence. Special emphasis on honours research relative to adolescent development in Nigeria and Africa. Further Statistical Methods in Psychology: Review of the general strategy of interferential statistics. Partial and multiple correlation. The individual items (Kuder-Richadson and Hoyt) Kruskal-Wallis 4 test. Friedman, 2 way analysis of Variance. Psycho-biological Study of Behaviour: Advanced analysis of Neural behaviour for final year students expected to design and participate in experiments centered on Neutral behaviour, brain, neural interactions. Nerve, cells, synaptic mechanisms. E.E. G. Brain response and sleep patterns. Clinical Psychology II: An advanced and integrative study of the nature and methods of clinical psychology, topics covered include psychological dysfunctions: mental disorders and

249

behaviour pathology and the psychotherapies. The course embraces supervised clinical (practical) experience. PSY 503 PSY 512 Psychological Testing and Test Construction Practicum in Psychotherapy: Theoretical and practical instruction in psychotherapeutic intervention techniques. Topics include the initial interview development of the therapeutic relationship and termination. Supervised practical experience. Health Psychology: Psychological approaches to illness, personality and disease-relationship between psychological variable and disease process (hypertension, pain coronary heart disease and other psychosomatic illness). Stress and illness: coping with stress. Social Perception: Characteristics of the perceiver, the observer and intentional processes. Relations of perceptual, cognitive and personality theory to social perception: the nature of cognitive work. Attribution of responsibility will receive emphasis. Psychology of Union Management Relations: Basic issues concerning industrial conflicts and the role of social and industrial psychology in the development and maintenance of industrial harmony. Motivation, Feeling and Emotion: Experimental findings in psychological and allied fields on topics of motivation feeling, emotion evaluation of classical theories and an attempt to 3 3 C R

PSY 513

PSY 536

PSY 562

PSY 584

250

PSY 586

PSY 588

PSY 594

PSY 595

PSY 596

PSY 598

develop theoretical approach based on empirical knowledge. The role of internal and external factors in arousing guiding and maintaining behaviour. Attitude: Nature and significance of attitudes opinions beliefs. Structure and functions of attitudes. Methods of attitude change. Psychological Aspects of Leadership: Problems of Leadership; functions and duties of leaders executives. Survey and methods of study utilized to train and select leaders. Advanced Physiological Psychology: The course covers major issues and theories in physiology. Requirements will include seminars review of literature and review of issues and theories. Supervised Advanced Experimental Psychology: The course is designed to afford the advanced student an opportunity to put into practice learning acquired in previous statistic and research methods. Organizational Psychology: Application of principle of social psychology to individual phenomenal. Parameters of organization and criteria of effectiveness. Profitability, morale. Classical theories of organization. Theory and application of power interaction conflict and decision to industrial corporations and unions. The Psychology of Human Performance: Application of psychological methods and principle of man-machine systems, mans capabilities and limitation as an element in the system. Performance

251

appraisal, research and problems.

PSY 599

Honours Project: May be based on empirical or field systematic research on an approved topic or theme within psychology.

252

Five

Facu t$ o! E2ucation

253

DEPART%ENT OF ADULT EDUCATION UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COORDINATOR( DR) ABIDOYE SARU%I DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR) 4)O) O*O4'ETA

History The Department of Extra-mural Studies, now known as the Department of Adult Education, owes its existence to the two commissions (Elliot and Asquith) which recommended strong extra-mural activities for the new universities that were about to be set up in the then British colonies in Africa. Thus, at Ibadan, Legon (Ghana) and Makerere (Uganda), the same pattern of Extra-Mural activities was established. The report of the two commissions, published in 1945, recognized the need for the establishment of University Institutions in the West African countries. The Elliot Commission, recommending that the larger colony in West Africa should eventually have its own University, specifically mentioned Ibadan to be the seat of the University College to be built in Nigeria. The Oxford University Extra-mural delegacy had almost immediately sent out tutors to Nigeria and the Gold Coast (Ghana) to experiment on the possibility of conducting successful extra-mural classes between 1947 and 1949 (Mellanby, 1985: Ogunseye, 1955: Omolewa, 1975). The Oxford Extra-mural Delegacy classes recorded very keen interest among the students. Thus, the stage was set for the University College, when established in Nigeria, to embark on extramural programmes. The following guidelines operate in the department: Distribution of Courses 200 Level Units Status

Faculty courses TEE 202 Instructional Media Resources 3 GCE 203 Basic Statistics in Educational Practice 3 GCE 204 Psychology of Learning 3

R C C

254

Departmental Courses

Units
3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 E C C E E R C R

Status
ADE 201 ADE 202 ADE 203 ADE 204 ADE 205 ADE 206 ADE 207 ADE 208 Hist. of ADE in Industrial Count. Introduction to Philosophy of ADE Principles and Practice of Industrial Relations Media Tech. in Comm. Writing and Prod. Tech. of NEO Lit. Literacy Teaching Method Principles and Practice of ADE Field Work in Comm. Devel. and Youth Organizations

300 Level University Courses (General Studies) GES 101 Use of English GES 104 Science and Mankind Faculty Courses TEE 205 Professional Practice I TEE 301 History Policy of Education in Nigeria

3 3

C C

3 3

C R

Departmental Courses ADE 209 Social Structure of Nigeria in the Context of Adult Education, Community and Social Welfare 3 ADE 301 History of Adult Education 3 ADE 302 Econs. of ADE, Comm, Devt. & Soc. Welfare 3 ADE 303 Principles and Practice of Soc. Welfare 3 ADE 304 Industrial Education Training and Development 3 ADE 305 Costs, Finance and Accounting Procedures in Adult Education 3 ADE 306 Modern Philosophies 3 ADE 307 Principles and Practice of Adult Education 3 400 Level University Courses (General Studies) GES 105 Land Use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry

E E R C R E R R

255

All Teaching Method Courses Faculty Courses TEE 353 Instructional Technology All Teaching Methods Courses TEE 305 Professional Practice II GCE 302 Measurement & Evaluation in Education

3 3 3 3

C C C C

Departmental Courses Units Status ADE 308 Community Development in Comparative Perspective 3 E ADE 309 Field Work in Adult Education 3 C ADE 401 Trade Union Education 3 E ADE 402 Comparative Adult Education 3 R ADE 403 Current Issues & Problems in Adult Education 3 E ADE 405 Organisation & Administrations of Adult Education 3 C ADE 406 Management of Adult Education, Comm. Devt. and Social Welfare 3 C 500 Level Faculty Course TEE 405 Professional Practice II Departmental Courses ADE 407 Administration of Social Welfare ADE 408 The Sociology of ADE, Comm. Dev. & Soc. Welfare ADE 409 Adult Personalities and Comm. Dev. ADE 410 Introduction to Distance Education ADE 411 Practicum in Industrial Education ADE 412 Practicum in Social Welfare

3 3 3 3 3 3 3

C E R E E C C

Course Details Course Course Description Units Status Code TEE 3 R Instructional Media and Resources 202 Explanation of the concept of educational technology. The development of communication during Stone Age, Greek and Roman period, Renaissance period, chalk and talk period,

256

GCE 203

GCE 204

ADE 201

Audio-Visual era and modern communication era. Theory and practice in the production and use of various media. The use of local materials. Improvisation. 3 Basic Statistics in Educational Practice The nature and concept of behavioural statistics and its use in Education. Descriptive statistics in Educational practices including the use of and rules of summation, frequency distributions, measures of central tendency, dispersion, correlation and regression coefficients. The normal curve and skewed distributions, Test Scales and Norms and the use of statistics in handling composite scores including item statistics in validity and reliability of psycho-educational assessment practices. 3 Psychology of Learning This course is geared towards introducing the students to the concept of learning, and factors affecting learning. It is also concerned with highlighting the various mental processes associated with human learning. Special emphasis will be laid on higher intellective functioning processes associated with cognition, perception and recall. The role of reinforcement in the process of learning will be studied and its application to the learningteaching situation highlighted. 3 History of Adult Education in Industrialised Countries Survey of the origins, growth and development of adult education movement in industrialized countries from the middle ages. The course will examine the major social, economic and political factors, that have contributed to the fortunes of adult education enterprise in the countries. Attention will be drawn to case studies and specific biographical issues including the issue of Grundtrigs 18th century Danish Folk High Schools and Coadys 19th

257

ADE 202

century Antigonish movements. The extension movement, of the 20th century Britain will also be examined Introduction to Philosophy of Adult Education

Formation of an educational philosophy; methods of philosophical analysis; key concepts in education and adult education; analysis of issues and problems in adult education. Examination of philosophical concepts that underlie all forms of adult education and their implications. An intensive study of adult education ideas, such, as Paulo Freire and its merits and demerits.
ADE 203 Principles and Practice of Industrial Relations in Nigeria The structure, process and output of industrial relations system; background to industial relations in Nigeria; Nigerian National Labour policies, the development of organisation among workers and employers, collective bargaining, Consultation and Review Commissions; Conflict and Conflict resolution. Relations with international Agencies; The I.L.O. and its contributions to industrial peace; industrial relations and the future. Media Techniques in Community Education The role and place of the media in the society including the use and misuse of communication techniques in information dissemination to the Adult learners in the rural areas. Emphasis will be placed on the use of multi-media communication strategies for Adult literacy programmes as well as for mobilizing the masses for community development projects in developing countries. Writing and Production Techniques for Neo-Literates Methods and techniques for writing literacy 3
Prerequisite ADE 104 C

ADE 204

ADE 205

258

ADE 206

ADE 207

ADE 208

primers including editing and production of primers and technical reports in Adult education and related fields. Different styles for producing literacy materials for adult education, community development and social welfare. Literacy Teaching Methods Design of adult literacy curriculum syllabus and scheme of work. Approaches to literacy teaching. Methods and techniques of teaching adult learners, actual observation and practice in literacy classes. Principles and Practice of Adult Education This is an introductory course for adult education students. Topics include; aims, nature and scope of adult education; planning, organization, programmes, principles, methods and techniques of adult teaching, and Evaluation Techniques in Adult Education. Field Work in Community Development and Youth Organization This course includes observation and practice of the principles, methods and techniques in Community development projects and Youth Organization. The course also includes informal survey of local community development projects

Prerequisite ADE 101 C

General Studies
GES 101 Use of English An intensive, practical and skill-oriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and 3 style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note taking. 3 Science and Mankind Basic concepts in the sciences; history and philosophy of the methods used in scientific

GES 104

259

TEE 205

TEE 301

ADE 301

studies. The scientific mind, religion, traditional beliefs and science and technology with reference to their independence and importance to mankind, discovery and invention. Science and politics with emphasis on scientific findings, their applications, the scientist and fate of man, science and agriculture, health, communication, transportation and industrialization. All Teaching Method Courses Professional Practice I For at least some of the students, this is an initiation into the institutional and instructional dimensions of teaching as a profession. All students concerned learn how to teach particular subjects, manage a classroom, and perform other functions of a good and professionally qualified teacher. History and Policy of Education in Nigeria This course examines the nature and practice of education in the preliterate Nigerian society and the contributions of Islamic education. It treats in detail, the development of western formal education with special reference to the roles of the missionaries and the impact of colonial educational ordinances and educational development. An analysis of the postindependence development and reforms of education at all levels are also discussed especially the current National Policy on Education: its evolution, implementation, problems, and implications for future national development. History of Adult Education in Africa Historical analysis of developments in the traditional Africa, the Islamic and the Western types of Adult Education in selected Englishspeaking and French-speaking countries of Africa; factors, social, economic and political which affected adult education; impact and problems of Adult Education. Focus will be on examination of alternative forms of access to

3 3

C C

Prerequisite ADE 201 E

260

ADE 302

ADE 303

further and continuing education in the francophone and anglophone countries. Economics of Adult Education, Community Development and Social Welfare Examination of relevant economic concepts and application to processes in Adult Education, Community Development and Social Welfare. Roles of different forms of Adult Education, Community Development and Social Welfare in development processes. Examination of returns to each of the three key variables. Principles and Practice of Social Welfare Socio-economic and political contexts within which social work and social welfare develop. Analysis of social problems and organizational patterns of Social Welfare; problem solving methods and techniques in Social action; Application of organizational concepts through the use of case studies.

ADE 304

ADE 305

Industrial Education, Training and Development Economic and social basis of industrial education and training; typologies of industrial education and training; programme design including determination of needs, setting of objectives, selection of activities and evaluation; organization and finance of industrial education and training and current issues and problems. Relationship between training and development. Case Studies Cost, Finance and Accounting Procedures in Adult Education Nature and elements of cost, classification and behaviours. Rationale for cost analysis in adult education planning. Analysis of adult education expenses at local, state, and federal levels. Financing of adult education including generation and conservation of resources through budgeting, budgetary control and planning. Principles of double entry book-keeping and preparation and

261

ADE 306

ADE 307

GES 105

TEE 353

TEE

presentation of simple final accounts and financial statements. Modern Philosophies of Adult Education Examination of the philosophical movements in adult education, including detailed study of the ideas of Knowles, Ivan Illich and Paulo Freire. Philosophical ideas underpinning current issues in Adult and Non-formal Education. Students are expected to present papers on a particular current issue and analysing it philosophically. Principles and Practice of Adult Education This is an introductory course for adult education students. Topics include; aims, nature and scope of adult education; planning, organization, programmes, principles, methods and techniques of adult teaching, and Evaluation Techniques in Adult Education. Land Use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable natural resources, Farming systems in the tropics, land use, planning, conservation, principle of animal and horticultural crop production: use of agrochemicals, seed production, storage and agricultural extension education. Principles and problems of livestock production; breed of livestock and domestic animals; animal behaviour, poultry and livestock management for egg and meat production. Pests and disease problem and, maintenance of animal health. Introduction to Instructional Technology Explanation of the concept of instructional technonlogy. Instructional systems. Programmed instruction origins, characteristics and paradigms. Educational media and presentation variables. Systems approach to teaching and learning procedure. Instructional Technology and national development. All Teaching Methods Courses Professional Practice II

Prerequisite

ADE 202 R

3 3

C C

262

305

GCE 302

ADE 308

ADE 309

ADE 401

ADE 402

Further practical experience on how to teach particular subjects, manage a classroom, and perform the other functions of a good teacher, Pre-requisite TEE 205 Measurement & Evaluation in Education Practice A broad spectrum measurement and evaluation course in Education including test design, construction, administration and test score interpretation involving the use of intelligence. Aptitude, achievement tests and personality inventories plus non-test assessment tools like the interview and observational strategies. Measurement is treated as the scientific base for decisions to be made (Evaluations) on the pupils, curriculum effectiveness and adequacy of learning, environments. Community Development in Comparative Perspective General typology of comparative community development. Examination and analysis of current policies, practices and trends of community development in selected developed and developing countries. Focus on problems and issues affecting recruitment, training and motivation of community development personnel in selected developed and developing countries. Field Work in Adult Education Theory and Practice of Seminars, Conferences, Symposia and Workshops. Programme Planning and Organisation of Courses. Trade Union Education Historical development and functions of trade unions. The trade union and their members; the role of the union leader in the education of the rank and file, education as a tool for promoting industrial peace. Education, labour unity and democracy, agencies of trade union education. Comparative trade union education. Comparative Adult Education The need for comparative studies in adult

Prerequisite ADE 304 C Prerequisite ADE 203 E

263

ADE 403

ADE 405

ADE 406

TEE 405 ADE 407

education, methods and techniques of comparative studies, and implication for development and appraisal of national adult education programmes. Selected case studies from developed and developing countries, paying attention to merits and demerits of adult and non-formal education programmes. Current Issues/Problems of Adult Education International Cooperation in Adult Education; Adult Education in the National Policy of Education; Concept of life-long Education; Factors for success and failure of mass literacy in Nigeria. Research in Adult Education. Organization and Administration of Adult Education in Nigeria Examination of key concepts of Organizational and Administrative processes. Application of Identified Concepts to the Analysis of Practices and problems of organisation and administration of Adult Education in Nigeria. Skills and attitudes necessary to under-take organizational development projects. Management of Adult Education, Community Development and Social Welfare The nature of management; project evaluation and review Techniques; Plannning, Programming and Budgeting Systems; Job Evaluation and Techniques as applied to Adult Education, Community Development and Social Welfare. Case Studies in Adult Education, Community Development and Social Welfare. Professional Practice III Student now consolidate on previous teaching practice experiences. Administration of Social Welfare Services Examination of the organizational and administrative processes in social welfare services; mutual aid, cooperation, education etc. Case studies of social-welfare institutions, highlighting their strengths and weaknesses and

264

ADE 408

ADE 409

ADE 410

ADE 411

drawing implications for acceptable practices. The Sociology of Adult Education, Community Development and Social Welfare Identification of the field through reference group theory; consensus and conflict schools of development; diffussionism; primastic theory and models of structural under-development. Role of education, community development and social work in national development. Appraisal of identified theories and practices. Adult Personality and Community Education The Adult in the society; Adult personality formation and adult roles; the self-concepts and self-image; role relationship and self; selfesteem and evaluation by others; distortion in self perception; social dependence and social motivation and attitude change. Introduction to Distance Education The course seeks to introduce students to the concepts, theories and practice of distance education. It examines the values and problems of self-directed learning and identifies the main delivery modes and strategies in distance learning. Presentation of case studies and their appraisals with particular reference to Nigerian examples. Practicum in Industrial Education Reconsideration of workers education resources allocation criteria. Practical exercises and work experience in institutional settings like the Ministry of Labour, the Industrial Unions and Industry. Involvement in the organization and administration of conferences. An evaluation of one of the department annual seminars particularly, the National Conference on Industrial Relations or any other relevant conferences,seminar or workshop organised at the Conference Centre.

Prerequisite ADE 104, 203 concuren t requirem ent 401 C

265

ADE 412

Practicum in Social Welfare Observation and direct practice experience in a social agency or social service department. Learning objectives including the purpose and uses of supervision, the writing and use of case records, social investigation and assessment and the use of community resources and referrals within the context of giving help.

Prerequisite ADE 209,303 C

200 Level Courses Compulsory ADE 203 (3 units) ADE 202 (3 units) ADE 207 (3 units) Required ADE 206 (3 units) ADE 208 (3 units) Elective ADE 201 (3 units) ADE 204 (3 units) ADE 205 (3 units) 300 Level Courses Compulsory ADE 303 (3 units) ADE 309 (3 units) TEE 305 (Professional Practice II (3 units)) Required ADE 302 (3 units) a. ADE 304 (3 units) ADE 306 (3 units) ADE 307 (3 units) b. Teaching subjects taken outside the department and listed separately (10 units) c. Methodology course listed separately (2 units). Elective: To be selected (4 units) Sub-total (30 units)

400 Level Courses Compulsory: ADE 405 (3 units) ADE 406 (3 units) ADE 411 (3 units) ADE 412 (3 units) Professional Practice III (3 units) Required: ADE 402 (3 units) a. ADE 408 (3 units)

266

b. c. Elective:

Teaching subject, taken outside the department, and listed separately (10 units) Methodology course listed separately (2 units) To be selected (4 units) Sub-total (30 units)

Selection of Courses 1. Students must register for courses selected from the Department of Adult Education, including Practical Teaching and one Teaching subject, selected from the following areas: Arabic Igbo Biology Islamic Studies Botany Language Arts Chemistry Drama English Mathematics (Applied) Economics Mathematics (Pure & Applied) French Mathematics-with-Statistics Geography Pure Mathematics Government Physics Political Science Religious Studies Hausa Yoruba History Zoology 2. Students are expected to register for all compulsory and required courses in their teaching subjects, in accordance with the prescription of the Department 3. In addition to courses in the teaching subjects which are taught and examined in other faculties, students are expected to take Department of Adult Education courses and those of other Departments in the Faculty of Education. See the list of the Faculty required courses. Course Title 100 Level Courses Course Number Course Title ADE 101 Introduction to Adult Education ADE 102 Introduction to Community Development ADE 103 Introduction to Social Welfare ADE 104 Introduction to Industrial Education

267

200 Level Courses ADE 201 History of Adult Education in Industrialised Countries. ADE 202 Introduction to Philosophy of Adult Education ADE 203 Principles and Practice of Industrial Relations in Nigeria ADE 204 Media Techniques in Community Education ADE 205 Writing and Production Techniques for Neo-literate ADE 206 Literacy Teaching Methods ADE 207 Principles and Practice of Adult Education ADE 208 Field Work in Community Development and Youth Organization. ADE 209 Social Structure of Nigeria in the Context of Community Development and Social Welfare. 300 Level Courses ADE 301 History of Adult Education in Africa ADE 302 Economics of Adult Education, Community Development and Social Welfare. ADE 303 Principles and Practice of Social Welfare ADE 304 Industrial Education, Training and Development. ADE 305 Cost, Finance and Accounting Procedures in Adult Education. ADE 306 Modern Philosophies of Adult Education ADE 307 Application of Statistics of Adult Education, Community Development and Social Welfare. ADE 308 Community Development in Comparative Perspective. ADE 309 Field Work in Adult Education. 400 Level Courses ADE 401 Trade Union Education ADE 402 Comparative Adult Education ADE 403 Current Issues and Problems of Adult Education ADE 405 Organisation and Administration of Adult Education in Nigeia. ADE 406 Management of Adult Education, Community Development and Social Welfare. ADE 407 Administration of Social Welfare Services

268

Summary Level 200 Status Compulsory (8) Required (3) Elective (2) Total Status Compulsory (4) Required (6) Elective (1) Total Status Compulsory (7) Required (3) Elective (1) Total Status Compulsory Required (1) Elective (3) Units 24 9 6 39 Units 12 18 3 33 Units 21 9 3 33 Units 3 9

Level 300

Level 400

Level 500

Total

269

DEPART%ENT OF SOCIAL +OR4 UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COORDINATOR( DR) O) FOLARAN%I DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR) E)% A*ALA

1.

Degree in View Bachelor of Social Work (B.S.W)

2. Background The programme was borne out of the realization that there is a need to expand social work programme in the university to cater for the training of high level manpower needed in private and public agencies at both national and international markets. The programme also becomes necessary to provide opportunity for our Diploma students to continue their university education and to provide academic training for prospective social welfare officers who will be working in social welfare agencies and non-governmental organizations (NGOs) and those that may be willing to further their academic pursuits. The university authority recognizes this need, and supports the proposal for floating the programme at DLC mode. 3. Objectives of the Programme The BSW programme in Social Work is designed to foster the development of professional social work in Nigeria and to provide candidates with a high level of intellectual and professional skills that will enable them function effectively in the society. Specifically, the programme is intended to:a. Produce highly skilled manpower for professional personnel for leadership positions in the different sections of Public and Private Agencies of the country. b. Produce highly qualified and motivated officers requiring their skill and expertise. c. Expose the students to variety of social problems and to encourage them to develop spirit of understanding and control. 4. Duration of Course Candidates admitted through the University Matriculation Examination (UME), will run a five-year programme. Those candidates who possess

270

Advanced Level GCE, NCE or their equivalents, such as Diploma in Social Work, Adult Education and Community Development, Registered Nurse Certificate, and Diploma in Human Kinetics and Health Education will enter the course at 200 level and will run a four-year programme. 5. Admission Requirements: a. University Matriculation Examination (UME) and Direct Entry Candidates must satisfy the minimum conditions of the University of Ibadan for admission to the degree programme. Candidates must possess at least FIVE credits in GCE, SSCE or NECO, including English Language at one sitting, or SIX credits at two sittings. b. Holders of Diploma or OND in Social Work; NCE, General or Mental Health Nursing Certificates (R.N, R.M, etc), Diploma in Adult Education and Community Development, Diploma in Cooperative Studies or Diploma in Industrial Labour Relations and Trade Union from institutions recognized by University of Ibadan. Such candidates must have at least FIVE credits in GCE, SSCE or NECO including English language, or SIX credits at not more than two sittings, are eligible for consideration for the four-year degree programme. Mode of Instruction: a. Instruction shall be by courses taken within and outside the Department. Students shall be required to take a combination of courses as approved by Senate on the recommendation of the Faculty Board. Approved combination of courses comprises compulsory, required and elective courses in the Department, and a selection of courses in other Departments. The students will also undergo a minimum of 360 hours of field work (Practicum). b. There shall be five levels of courses numbered SOW 101-199; SOW 201-299; SOW 301-399, SOW 401-499 and SOW 501599. c. There shall be the following categories of courses: d. Compulsory: Courses, which a student must take and pass. e. Required: Courses, which a student must take and obtain a minimum score of 30%. f. Elective: Courses which a student must take in order to increase the total number of units.

6.

271

g. Academic/Teaching Courses are available outside the Faculty and each student should take courses from one of the under listed programmes. Agriculture Economics Arabic Language French Biology Geography Botany Geology Chemistry Pol. Science Computer Science English Language History Igbo Language Islamic Studies Language Arts Mathematics Physics Religious Studies Theatre Arts Yoruba LanguageZoology 7. Degree Requirements: a. To qualify for the award of the degree of BSW in Social Work, Candidates must pass a minimum of 120 Units (for UME candidates) or 90 Units (for Direct Entry Candidates). b. All compulsory courses in Social Work must be passed. Students must also score at least 30% in the required courses. The MINIMUM PASS-MARK for all courses shall be 40%. c. All courses taught during a semester shall be examined at the end of that semester, and candidates will be credited with the number of units assigned to the courses they have passed. d. Continuous Assessment (CA) may also be regarded as part of course examinations, but marks so obtained shall not constitute more than 30% of the full marks for the course. e. The total number of units taken along with the scores obtained in each course shall be recorded for the purpose of calculating each candidates Cumulative Grade Point Average (CGPA).

272

The CGPA of a candidate shall be determined by the sum of the Weighted Grade Points divided by the total number of units taken by each student. g. Candidates who fail to satisfy the examiners in a particular course shall be allowed to take the examination at the next available opportunity. Carry-over of courses shall be allowed provided a candidate does not exceed 54 units in any session. Grading of candidates who satisfactorily completed the requirements of a course by the end of the semester are:Letter Grade Grade Point Mark A 7 70 100 A6 65 69 B+ 5 60 64 B 4 55 59 B3 50 54 C+ 2 45 49 C 1 40 44 D 0 Below 40 The classes of the degree of a candidate who has successfully completed his/her course of studies shall be determined as follows: Cumulative Grade Point Average Class of Degree 6.0 above 1 = First Class 4.6 5.9 21 = Second Class Upper Division 2 2.6-4.5 2 = Second Class Lower Division 1.6 2.5 3 = Third Class 1.0 1.5 P = Pass Less than 1 F = Fail j. The list of successful candidates shall be published with the following classifications: First Class Honours; Second Class (Upper Division) Honours; Second Class (Lower Division) Honours; Third Class Honours; Pass Names shall be arranged alphabetically under each classification.

f.

273

Bachelor of Social Work (B.S.W) 100 Level Courses Course Code TEE 102 TEE 103 GCE 101 SPE 104 SOW 101 SOW 102 S0W 103 SOW 104 SOW 105 SOW 106 SOW 107 SOW 108 Course Title Introduction to History and Policy of Education Sociological and Philosophical Foundation of Education Psychological Foundations of Education Introduction to Special Education Social Work Practice Psychological Base for Social Work Practice Community Education Introduction to Development Economics Introduction to Medical Social Work Introduction to Community Organisation Criminology and Juvenile Delinquency Practicum in Social Welfare Total Units Status

3 3 3 3 3

R R R R C

3 C 3 E 3 R 3 C 3 R 3 R 3 R 36 units

200 Level Courses Course Course Code Title Units Status GES 101 Use of English 3 C GES 103 Government, the Society and the Economy 3 C GES 105 Land Use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry 3 C
.NOTE( STUDENTS ARE TO DO GES 989 CO%PULSORILY AND ANY ONE OT'ER GES COURSE GES 987 OR GES 985/

GCE 203

SOW 201 SOW 202 SOW 203 SOW 204 SOW 205

Basic Statistics in Educational Practice Academic/Teaching Subjects (6 units in all) Principles and Tenets of Social Welfare Basic Institutions of Society Introduction to Group Dynamics Introduction to Community Development Introduction to Cooperative Organizations

3 6 3 3 3 3 3

R R C R C R R

274

SOW 206 SOW 207 SOW 208 SOW 209

Social Legislation Historical Development of Social Welfare in Nigeria Introduction to Work Place Social Structure Total

3 3 3

E R E

45 Units

300 Level Courses Course Course Code Title GES 102 Culture and Civilization GES 104 Science and Mankind GES 106 Philosophy and Logic

Units Status 3 C 3 C 3 C

.NOTE( STUDENTS ARE TO DO ONE GES COURSE AT T'IS LEVEL GES 98: OR GES 98; OR GES 98</

GCE 302

SOW 301 SOW 302 SOW 303 SOW 304 SOW 305 SOW 306 SOW 307 SOW 308 SOW 309 SOW 310 SOW 311

Measurements and Evaluation in Educational Practices. Academic/Teaching Subjects (9 units in all) Communication Skills for the Helping Profession People and Culture Psychology of Social Work Social Policy and Administration I Introduction to Statistics for the Helping Profession School Social Work Juvenile Delinquency Cooperative Law and Principles Social Casework Social Work Field Practice I Community Organization Total

3 9 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 45

C R C R C C R R E R C R R Units

275

400 Level Courses Course Course Code Title Units Status EME 411 Basic Concepts in Educational Planning and Administration 3 R Academic/Teaching Subjects (9 units in all) 9 R SOW 401 Social Work Field Practice II 3 R SOW 402 Social Problems and Social Change 3 R SOW 403 Penal and Correctional Institutions 3 R SOW 404 The Aged in Society 3 E SOW 405 The Handicapped in Society 3 C SOW406 Research Methods in Social Work 3 C SOW 407 Statistical Methods for the Helping Profession 3 R SOW 408 Social Group Work Intervention 3 C SOW 409 Social Work in Health Care Setting 3 R SOW 410 Rural Sociology 3 E SOW 411 Race and Ethnic Relations 3 E SOW 412 Introduction to Industrial Social Work 3 R SOW 413 Models of Family Therapy 3 C Total 51 Units 500 Level Courses Course Course Code Title Units Status Academic/Teaching Subjects (9 units in all) 9 R SOW 501 Organization and Administration of Social Welfare 3 R SOW 502 Community Organization and Development 3 R SOW 503 Social Psychiatry and Physical Illness 3 E SOW 504 Child and Youth Social Welfare 3 R SOW 505 Social Policy and Administration II 3 C SOW 506 Social Welfare Agencies 3 E SOW 507 Behavioural Therapeutic Techniques in Social Work 3 C SOW 508 Introduction to Abnormal Psychology 3 R SOW 509 Women and Society 3 R SOW 510 Project 6 C Total 42 Units

276

Five-Year Programme in Social Work Summary of Courses 100 Level Courses

Faculty Courses: Course Code Course Titles SPE 104: Introduction to Special Education GCE 101: Psychological Foundations of Education TEE 102: Introduction to History and Policy of Education TEE 103 Sociological and Philosophical Foundation of Education

Units Status 3 R 3 3 3 R R R

100 Level Courses Departmental Courses first semester courses Course Course Code Title Units Status SOW 101 Social Work Practice 3 C SOW 102 Psychological Base for Social Work Practice 3 C S0W 103 Community Development 3 E SOW 104 Introduction to Development Economics 3 R Total 12 Units Second Semester Courses Course Course Code Title SOW 105 Introduction to Medical Social Work SOW 106 Introduction to Community Organisation SOW 107 Criminology and Juvenile Delinquency SOW 108 Practicum in Social Welfare Total

Units Status 3 C 3 R 3 R 3 R 12 Units

200 Level Courses General Studies Course Code GES 101 GES 103 GES 105

Units Status 3 C 3 C 3 C

277

.NOTE( STUDENTS ARE TO DO GES 989 CO%PULSORILY AND ANY ONE OT'ER GES COURSE GES 987 OR GES 985/

Faculty Course GCE 203: Basic Statistics in Educational Practice Academic/Teaching Subjects (9 units in all) 200 Level Courses Departmental Courses First Semester Courses Course Course Code Title SOW 201 SOW 202 SOW 203 SOW 204 SOW 205 Principles and Tenets of Social Welfare Basic Institutions of Society Introduction to Group Dynamics Introduction to Community Development Introduction to Cooperative Organizations Total

3 9

R R

Units Status 3 C 3 R 3 C 3 R 3 R 15 Units

Second Semester Courses Course Course Code Title SOW 206 Social Legislation SOW 207 Historical Development of Social Welfare in Nigeria SOW 208 Introduction to Work Place SOW 209 Social Structure Total 300 Level Courses Faculty Courses: Units Status GCE 302: Measurement and Evaluation in Educational Practices Academic/Teaching Subjects (9 units in all) General Studies GES 102 OR 104 OR 106 (UME/Direct)

Units Status 3 R 3 E 3 R 3 E 12 Units

3 9

C R

.NOTE( STUDENTS ARE TO DO ONE GES COURSE AT T'IS LEVEL GES 98: OR GES 98; OR GES 98</

278

300 Level Courses Departmental Courses First Semester Course Course Course Code Title Units Status SOW 301 Communication Skills for the Helping Profession 3 C SOW 302 People and Culture 3 R SOW 303 Psychology of Social Work 3 C SOW 304 Social Policy and Administration I 3 C SOW 305 Introduction to Statistics for the Helping Profession 3 R SOW 306 School Social Work 3 R Total 18 Units Second Semester Courses Course Course Code Title SOW 307 SOW 308 SOW 309 SOW 310 SOW 311 Juvenile Delinquency Cooperative Law and Principles Social Casework Social Work Field Practice I Community Organization Total

Units Status 3 3 3 3 3 15 E R C R R Units

400 Level Courses Faculty Courses Units Status EME 411: Basic Concepts in Educational Planning and Administration Academic/Teaching Subjects (9 units in all) 400 Level Courses Departmental Courses First Semester Courses Course Course Code Title SOW 401 SOW 402 SOW 403 SOW 404 SOW 405 Social Work Field Practice II Social Problems and Social Change Penal and Correctional Institutions The Aged in Society The Handicapped in Society 3 9 R R

Units Status 3 3 3 3 3 R R R E C

279

SOW 406 SOW 407 SOW 408

Research Methods in Social Work Statistical Methods for the Helping Profession Social Group Work Intervention Total

3 C 3 R 3 C 24 Units

Second Semester Courses Course Course Code Title SOW 409 Social Work in Health Care Services SOW 410 Rural Sociology SOW 411 Race and Ethnic Relations SOW 412 Introduction to Industrial Social Welfare SOW 413 Models of Family Therapy Total 500 Level Courses Faculty Course

Units Status 3 R 3 E 3 E 3 R 3 C 15 Units

Academic/Teaching Subjects (9 units in all)

Units Status 9 R

500 Level Courses Departmental Courses First Semester Courses Course Course Code Title Units Status SOW 501 Organization and Administration of Social Welfare 3 R SOW 502 Community Organization and Development 3 R SOW 503 Social Psychiatry and Physical Illness 3 E SOW 504 Child and Youth Social Welfare 3 R SOW 505 Social Policy and Administration II 3 C SOW 506 Social Welfare Agencies 3 E SOW 507 Behavioural Therapeutic Techniques in Social Work 3 C Total 21 Units

280

Second Semester Courses Course Course Code Title SOW 508 Introduction to Abnormal Psychology SOW 509 Women and Society SOW 510 Project Total Course Details Course Course Description Code GCE 101 Psychological Foundations of Education Application of psychological principles to clarify the nature, conditions, outcomes and evaluations of learning and retention. Psychology and the improvement of the learner, the teacher, the curriculum process and teaching effectiveness. Psycho-educational assessment and counselling. TEE 102 Introduction to History and Policy of Education This is an introductory course on history and policy of education, from the classical era of Plato and Aristotle to the present time. Emphasis shall be on the relative roles of the home, the school, the church, and the state in the development of educational policy and practice, the process of education, the main factors influencing or retarding the development of education at all levels. TEE 103 Sociological and Philosophical Foundation of Education The course is in two sections. The first section describes the origin of social living and the nature of the society we live in. It looks at sociologist from the point of view of what sociologist do as a subject that studies society. Emphasis is

Units Status 3 R 3 R 6 C 12 Units

Units

Remarks

281

SPE 104

SOW 101

SOW 102

SOW 103

placed on zthe importance of the study of sociology to the practice of education. The second section deals with the meaning and scope of philosophy of education and the influence of this on the development of a philosophy of Nigerian education. Introduction to Special Education General orientation to the field of special education, definitions, foundations, and personnel. Educational implications of giftedness, emotional disturbance, sensory and neurological impairments, respiratory disorders and crippling conditions in children. Issues and trends with practical experience and guidelines to regular classroom teachers in Nigeria. Social Work Practice An examination of some of the major theories of Social Work Practice. Application of these theories in planning, implementing, administering and evaluating social services. Traditional modes of coping with social problems will be examined. Attention will also be paid to new trends which emphasize the clients awareness of his civil and community rights. Diagnostic skills and differential intervention will be highlighted. Psychological Base for Social Work Practice Theoretical approaches to human behaviour, personality structure, emotion, and motivation. The concepts of normality and abnormality. The psychology of adjustment viewed from different dimensions. Community Education Civic responsibilities/education, concept of citizenship in a democratic society

282

SOW 104

SOW 105

SOW 106

SOW 107

and where nurtured (e.g. home, school, church, mosque, community). Duties and rights of a citizen. The government and the governed, citizens and the law. Causes of misunderstandings, disputes, troubles in community, state, and country. Role of good citizens in Nigeria and Africa. Concept of leadership in a democratic society. Introduction to Development Economics Definition of development, economics, development economics. The central problem of development economics, production, consumption, and trade. Factors of production, the laws of supply and demand etc. Introduction to Medical Social Work Concept of Medical Social Work. Aims and objectives of medical social work. Medical social workers and their responsibilities. Administrative set-up in the medical social services department. Introduction to Community Organisation Community development theories and policies. The processes and programmes of community development in Nigeria. Methods of motivating the community for social action and community development. Criminology and Juvenile Delinquency This course discusses crime and delinquency as social problems. It examines major theories related to rime and delinquency with special attention paid to its magnitude within particular cultures. The various forms of crime such as murder, suicide, robbery, fraud, etc. are also discussed. Methods of

283

SOW 108

dealing with crimes and criminals and juvenile delinquents. Practicum in Social Welfare Fieldwork observation and direct practice experience in social agency or social services department. Learning objectives include the purposes and uses of supervision in social welfare organizations.

General Studies
GES 101 Use of English An intensive, practical and skilloriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing (organization and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inferences and effective application), oral presentation, skills listening, comprehension and note taking. Government, the Society and the Economy Concept and scope of psychology, research methods in psychology and life experiences. Concepts of society and the typologies of society. Politics and government, structure, nature and characteristics of government, tiers of government. Concepts of development, characteristics of developing economies, growth and development in the Nigeria economy since Independence. Man and environment, uses of human and natural resources. Land use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable natural resources. Farming systems in the tropics, land use, 3 C

GES 103

GES 105

284

GCE 203

SOW 201

SOW 202

SOW 203

planning conservation, principles of animal husbandry and horticulture, crop production, use of agricultural extension education principles and problems of livestock production, breed of livestock and domestic animals, animal behaviour. Poultry and diseases, problem and maintenance of animal health. Basic Statistics in Educational Practice The nature and concept of behavioural statistics and its use in education. Descriptive statistics in educational practices including the use of and rule of summation, frequency distributions, measures of central tendency, dispersion, correlation and regression coefficients. The normal curve and skewed distributions. Test scales and norms and the use of statistics in validity and reliability of psychoeducational assessment practices. Principles and Tenets of Social Welfare The course delineates and explains the various fields of Social Welfare mankinds claims to Social Welfare Basic Institutions of Society An introduction to the basic institutions of the society the political, the economic, the religious and family institutions. Introduction to Group Dynamics An exploration of the sociopsychological relevance of groups in meeting the needs of individuals in various group settings. Emphasis on involvement, group dynamics, roles individuals can play in groups. Leadership and followership. Variety of group procedures, group feeling and

285

SOW 204

SOW 205

SOW 206

SOW 207

SOW 208

SOW 209

esprit de corps. Introduction to Community Development The concept of community and development. Nature and scope of community development. Demo-cratic principles of self-help, self-growth and citizen participation in community development. The role of the community development worker. Approaches to community development. Training for community development. Introduction to Cooperative Organizations History of cooperative societies and growth of cooperative movement. Development and structure of cooperative organizations in Nigeria. Types and management of cooperative societies. International coope-rative alliance. Social Legislation Legal measures for promotion of human welfare, legal protection of a child, the family and the industrial worker, how the community enacts and enforces social legislation. Historical Development of Social Welfare in Nigeria Traditional forms of social welfare. Social welfare during the colonial and independence development. Introduction to Work Place Concept of Work Place. Actors in workplace and their interdependence on one ano-ther. Conflict and conflict resolution. Theory of consen-sus, and labour policies. Social Structure Concept and components of Social Structure.

286

GCE 302

Traditional forms of helping in Nigeria society, especially those relating to education (for-mal, non-formal), community development and social welfare. Measurement and Evaluation in Educational Practices A broad spectrum measurement and evaluation course in Education including test de-sign, construction, admini-stration, and test score interpretation involving the use of intelligence. Aptitude, Achievement tests and personality inventories plus non-test assessment tools like the interview and observational strategies. Measurement is treated as the scientific base for decisions to be made (Evaluations) on their pupils, curriculum effectiveness and adequacy of learning environments. Culture and Civilization The individual, society, environment, language ethnicity, culture, dynamics of culture, change with reference to cultural and social history vis--vis archaeological studies. African cultural heritage and progress from earliest times to the present, with special mention of features like farming, metallurgy trade. Urban and rural life in Nigeria will be treated in-depth. Socio-cultural and ecological problems, etc. Science and Mankind Basic concepts in the sciences; history and philosophy of the methods used in scientific studies. The scientific mind, religion, traditional beliefs and science and technology, with reference to their interdependence and importance to

General Studies
GES 102 3 C

GES 104

287

GES 106

SOW 301

SOW 302

SOW 303

mankind, discovery and invention. Science and politics with emphasis on scientific findings, their applications, the scientist and fate of man, science and agriculture, health, comm.-unication, transportation and industrialization. Philosophy and Logic An introduction to the nature of philosophy: Its scope, problems and key concepts. The nature and scope of logic. Laws of thought as aids to rational inquiry and their roles in the formation of arguments. The roles of logical statements, logical equivalence and conditional statements and their definition in symbolic logic. The rules of inference and their application in the evaluation of deductive arguments. Communication Skills for the Helping Profession The concept of helping, professional helping interview. Communication for problem solving, the helping of person and the helping relationships. Group interviewing and professional issues. People and Culture Nigeria as a plural society, common interests, values, and feeling of nationalism, similarities and differences among Nigerian peoples. Cultural emphasis on religion, art, music, dance, architecture, traditional institutions, socio-cultural, economic, and political institutions. Psychology of Social Work Theoretical approaches to personality structure, self as a personality attribute, social-cultural dynamics, concept of normality, and psychology of

288

SOW 304

SOW 305

SOW 306

SOW 307

SOW 308

adjustment. Theory of social work practice. 3 Social Policy and Administration I Concepts of social policy and administration. Objectives and formulation of social policy, re-sources allocation and redistribution. Poverty and ur-ban deprivation, the persistence of inequality, central and local government relations. 3 Introduction to Statistics for the Helping Profession Nature of statistical inve-stigations, sources and methods of statistical data collection, sampling techniques, data processing, frequency distribution, measures of central tendency and inferential statistics. 3 School Social Work The study of social work practice in the Nigerian primary and secondary school system, identification of roles and relationships of social work as a profession within the school system, and with individuals and groups in the school system. Intervention strategies and skills in a given context. 3 Juvenile Delinquency Personal and social factors involved in juvenile delinquency, incidence of delinquency in urban and semi-urban communities, functions of disorganized areas in the development of delinquent behaviour. Organization of institutions for treating juvenile delinquents. 3 Cooperative Law and Principles Cooperative principles. Coo-perative societies law and regulations. Study of the by-law of selected cooperative societies. Regulations relevant to cooperative business and law of persons.

289

SOW 309

SOW 310

SOW 311

EME 411

SOW 401

Social Casework A review of theories of social casework. Basic assumptions, the goals, the client, the problem, the place, the process, diagnosis and emerging areas of concern. Social Work Field Practice I The students will be placed in institutions to learn skills and application of theory to practical problems of group dynamics under the supervision of the staff of the Department. Community Organization The concept of community, community analysis, structure and function. Community decision-making and organization analysis. Process of directed change (community, development and social functioning). The role of professional change agent (community worker) and management of social conflicts. Basic Concepts in Educational Planning and Administration The institutional setting of educational planning and administration in education. Educational administration and its uniqueness. An examination of the Nigerian National Policy on Education and detailed discussion on the key issues in policy and planning. A general survey of educational planning approaches. Social Work Field Practice II Application of techniques and principles of social work to solve diverse human problems in accordance with agency function.

290

SOW 402

SOW 403

SOW 404

SOW 405

SOW 406

Social Problems and Social Change The nature of social problems and social change. Comparative study of selected social problems. International approaches in the analysis of social change, causative factors in social change, the impact of social change on traditional institutions. Penal and Correctional Institutions The objectives, structure and function of the various institutions established for the punishment, correction or rehabilitation of offenders in Nigeria. Theories of penology, correction and rehabilitation and their application. The Aged in Society Definition and determinant of aging. The psychology of the needs of the aged, institutions for the aged, their organization, structures and functions. Social policy for the aged, retirement and its antecedent problems. The Handicapped in Society The nature and types of handicapped. Historical exa-mination of the handicapped in traditional communities and contemporary Nigerian society. Analysis of social policy and its impact on social welfare of the handicapped. Social and medical approach to the study of the handicapped. Education and Rehabilitation of the handicapped. Research Methods in Social Work Research problems, research methods, systematic data collection, and analysis of data. Emphasis on methods of data collection, official records, interviews, case histories, participant observation, etc.

291

SOW 407

SOW 408

SOW 409

SOW 410

SOW 411

Statistical Methods for the Helping Profession Introduction to inferential statistics, probability theory and distribution, hypothesis testing, statistical tests of ttest, chi-square correlations. Regression and Factorial Analysis. Table construction, etc. Social Group Work Intervention This is a laboratory course that should provide opportunities for students of Social Work to refine some work skills and to acquire new ones; small group leadership, chairing meetings, interviewing, reporting and recording activities, communitys assessment and community organizing skills. Social Work in Health Care Services The concept of health, illness, disease and medical sick role. Significance of stages of illness and implications for social worker. The impact of illness on individual and the family. Social work intervention in emotional problems, chronic or terminal illness. Rural Sociology Development and scope of rural sociology. The concept of rurality and peasantry. Characteristics of Nigerian rural communities, historical development, social organization and rural institutions. Demographic patterns and dynamics in Nigerian rural community. Race and Ethnic Relations Theories of race, their uses to sustain power in a given political system, e.g. Nazism and Anti-Semitism, in perpetuation of colonial domi-nation, and economic exploit-tation, with African examples, the sources and growth of ethnic ideology in Africa, its uses in

292

SOW 412

SOW 413

SOW 501

SOW 502

acquiring and sustaining political power in contemporary societies. Introduction to Industrial Social Work Concept and theories of labour welfare, importance and basic features of labour welfare. Scope, techniques, interaction with actors in work place and its contribution to industrial peace. Models of Family Therapy The course introduces and prepares students for effective practice of family therapy. Offers an overview of various theoretical approaches related to the assessment and treatment planning with the family as a system. Model studies include: psychodynamic and systems model, communication model, structure model, gestalt, and behavioural approaches. Organization and Adm. of Social Welfare The course analyses the salient and major aspects and dimensions of social welfare services, the organization of such services and the ultimate methods of delivery. Community Organization and Development Sociological characteristics of the urban community, principles of community development, case studies of community development programmes in Africa, Asia, and Latin America. Organizational problems in Community Development, Local Government and Community Development.

293

SOW 503

SOW 504

SOW 505

SOW 506

SOW 507

Social Psychiatry and Physical Illness An overview of models of psychiatric disorder and an introduction to their therapeutic treatments. Students will learn to recognize the beginning or incipient florid psychiatric disorder which may require psychiatric diagnosis and treatment as social workers should also begin to consider their roles in relation to their colleagues in the medical field. Child and Youth Social Welfare Cultural and legal definitions of the child and the youth, conceptions of childrens right and juvenile justice, age groups and youth culture, social policy for children and young persons. Social Policy and Adm. II Objectives of national social policy, historical deve-lopment of institutional framework at national and state levels. Department of Social Services, Social Welfare, Community Development, education, health, housing and environment. The social sector in development planning. New approaches to social policy and social development, issues in Nigeria social policy. Social Welfare Agencies A study of social welfare movements which have influenced social welfare agencies in Nigeria. Types and trends in the development of social welfare agencies. The characteristics of public and private social welfare agencies. Behavioural Therapeutic Techniques in Social Work Nature and scope of behavioural therapeutic techniques. Methods of behaviour therapies and their clinical

294

SOW 508

SOW 509

SOW 510

applications in schools, hospitals, industry and prisons. Introduction to Abnormal Psychology A review of the concepts of normality and abnormality. Causes of abnormality, types of psychopathological and personality disorders, prevalence of mental disorders and possible solution to mental illness. Women and Society An introduction to women studies. A survey of traditional and contemporary male-female relations in selected societies. Its impact on attitudes to and perception of women and of womens conception of self-factors which shape these attitudes. Public policy issues on women. Project A report of a research project supervised by a member of staff on a contemporary issue in social work should be submitted by the students to the Department

295

DEPART%ENT OF TEAC'ER EDUCATION UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN

COODINATOR( DR) F)A) ADESO*I DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR) D)O FA4EYE

History The Department of Teacher Education came into existence in 1962 under the name of Department of Education. From 1962 to 1971, it was under one administrative head with the Institute of Education, which was established earlier in 1956. Over this period of ten years the two were commonly referred to as the Department and Institute of Education until the University authorities approved the separation in function of the Department and the Institute in 1971. The Department and Institute of Education moved into its present building in 1967 after a ten-year tenancy in the Faculty of Arts Building Complex. In response to felt needs in the University and the country as a whole and in keeping with progressive trends in the field of education in the world at large, the Faculty made a case for, and obtained approval in 1975 and 1976 for creation of the following four new departments out of the former Department of Education:

Department of Physical and Health Education Department of Special Education Department of Guidance and Counselling Department of Educational Management

With the creation of the above new departments, the name of the parent department was changed from Department of Education to Department of Teacher Education in 1976. Duration The duration of the programme is 4 years for direct entry candidate (Starting from 200 level) and 5 years for candidate with OLevel (Starting from 100 level).

296

Distribution of Courses 100 Level General Courses TEE 102 Intro. to History & Policy of Edu. TEE 103 Social & Phil. Foundation of Edu. TEE 122 General Language Methods TEE 123 Language in Schools TEE 141 Social Studies Methods Units 3 3 3 3 3 Status R R C C C

100 level students must take additional 6 units courses as ELECTIVES from either CLA, LIY, ENG, POS or GCE to make up the required numbers of unit Faculty Courses SPE 104 Intro. to Special Education GCE 101 Psycho. Foundation of Education

3 3

R C

100 Level Early Childhood Education 100 level Students in Early Childhood must take 12 units courses as ELECTIVES from either CLA, LIY, ENG, POS or GCE to make up the required numbers of units. 200 Level General Studies GES 101 Use of English GES 104 Science and Mankind GES 105 Land use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Units 3 3 3 Status C C C

.NOTE( STUDENTS ARE TO DO GES 989 CO%PULSORILY AND ANY ONE OT'ER GES COURSE GES 98; OR GES 985/

300 Level General Studies GES 102 Culture and Civilization GES 106 Philosophy and Logic

Units 3C 3C

Status

.NOTE( STUDENTS ARE TO DO ONE GES COURSE AT T'IS LEVEL GES 98: OR GES 98</

Faculty Courses TEE 202 Instructional Media and Resources

Units 3

Status C

297

GCE 203 GCE 204

Basic Statistics in Educational Practice Psychology of Learning

3 3

C C

Departmental Courses for 200 and 300 Levels TEE 141 TEE 202 TEE 204 TEE 205 TEE 206 TEE 207 TEE 208 TEE 211 TEE 222 TEE 223 TEE 224 TEE 225 TEE 226 TEE 227 TEE 228 TEE 229 TEE 230 TEE 231 TEE 232 TEE 233 TEE 235 TEE 239 TEE 240 TEE 241 Social Studies Methods Instructional Media & Resources Introduction to the Philosophy of Early Childhood Education Professional Practical I Pre-School Educ. in Traditional African Societies Origins & Dev. of Early Childhood Education Early Childhood Curriculum Organisational Level Early Childhood Teaching Methods Arabic (Language and Literature) Methods I Drama Methods I Economics Methods I Islamic Methods I English (Lang. & Litt.) Methods I French (Lang. & Litt.) Method I General Science Methods II Geography Methods I Language Arts Methods I Hausa (Lang. & Litt.) Methods History Methods I Mathematics Methods II Religious Education Methods I Language Acquisition Process Igbo (Lang. & Litt.) Methods Educational Linguistics Units Status 3 C 3 C 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C

400 Level Faculty Course GCE 302 Measurement and Evaluation TEE 305 Professional Practice II TEE 353 Introduction to Instructional Technology

3 3 3

C C C

298

Departmental Courses TEE 301 History and Policy of Education in Nigeria TEE 303 General Principles of Curriculum and Instruction TEE 305 Professional Practice II TEE 306 The Org. & Admin. of Early Childhood Educ. with Particular Ref. to Nigeria TEE 307 Instructional Model & Implementation of Current Changes in Early Childhood Education TEE 311 Early Childhood Education Teaching Methods I TEE 322 Arabic (Lang. & Litt.) Methods II TEE 323 Drama Methods II TEE 324 Economics Methods II TEE 325 Islamic Studies Methods II TEE 326 English (Lang. & Litt.) Methods II TEE 327 French (Lang. & Litt.) Methods II TEE 330 Language Arts Methods II TEE 331 Hausa (Lang. & Litt. Methods II) TEE 332 History Methods II TEE 333 Mathematics Methods III TEE 334 Religious Educ. Methods II TEE 335 Yoruba (Lang. & Litt.) Methods II TEE 339 Social Studies Methods II TEE 340 Igbo (Lang. & Litt.) Methods II TEE 353 Introduction to Instructional Technology 500 Level Faculty Courses GCE 406 Developmental Psychology TEE 405 Professional Practice III

3 3 3 3

C C C C

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

R R C C C C C C C C C C C C C C C

3 3

C C

299

Departmental Courses TEE 304 Philosophy of Education TEE 401 Individual Project TEE 403 Sociology of Education TEE 404 Curriculum Development Implication and Revision TEE 407 Comparative Education

3 3 3 3 3

C C C C C Status R

Course Details Course Course Description Unit Code TEE 102 3 Introduction to the History and Policy of Education This is an introductory course on History and Policy of Education, from the Classical era of Plato and Aristotle to the present time fremphasis shall be on the relative roles of the home, the school, the church and the state in the development of educational policy, and practice; the process of education; the main factors influencing or retarding the development of education at all levels. TEE 103 3 Sociological and Philosophical Foundations of Education The course is in two sections. The first section describes the origin of social living and the nature of the society we live in. it looks at sociology from the point of view of what sociologists do as a subject that studies society. Emphasis is place on the importance of the study of sociology to the practice of education. The second section deals with the meaning and scope of philosophy of education and the influence of this on the development of a philosophy of Nigerian education.

300

TEE 122

TEE 123

TEE 141

SPE 104

General Language Methods The general principles of language teaching and leraning and an outline of different approaches and methods of modern language teaching. Issues of English and their implications for teaching. Goals of language teaching in L1 L2 and foreign language situations. The role of literature in personal development and language teaching. The use of instructional materials in language and literature teaching. Project based on observation of classroom teaching/techniques. Language in School The nature and functions of language. Language as indicator of social, economic and cultural background. A study of school language and culture including the language behaviour of teachers and students. Social Studies Methods The concept of integrated social studies, its structure and scope. Aims and objectives of social studies. The organization of Social Studies Programmes. Introduction to Special Education General orientation to the field of special education. Definition, foundations, personnel, educational implications of giftedness, emotional disturbance, sensory and neurological impairments, respiratory disorers and other crippling condisitons in children. Issues and trends with practical experience and guidelines to regular classroom teachers in Nigeria.

301

GCE 101

Psychological Foundation of Education Nature and concept of modern psychology and education with greater emphasis on educational and developmental psychology, emotions, adolescence, creativity and innovation learning, motivation, virtues of formal education, development of effective study habit, principles of remembering and forgetting, and general use of psychology in educational enterprise.

General Studies GES 101 Use of English An intensive, practical and skill-oriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note taking. GES 104 Science and Mankind Basic concepts in the sciences; history and philosophy of the methods used in scientific studies. The scientific mind, religion, traditional beliefs and science and technology with reference to their independence and importance to mankind, discovery and invention. Science and politics with emphasis on scientific findings, their applications, the scientist and fate of man, science and agriculture, health, communication, transportation and industrialization.

302

GES 105

Land Use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable natural Resources, Farming systems in the tropics, land use, planning, conservation, principle of animal and Horticultural crop production: use of agrochemicals, seed production, storage and agricultural extension education. Principles and problems of livestock production; breed of livestock and domestic animals; animal behaviour, poultry and livestock management for egg and meat production. Pests and disease problem and, maintenance of animal health.

Faculty Courses TEE Instructional Media and Resources 202 Explanation of the concept of educational technology. The development of communication during Stone Age, Greek and Roman period, Renaissance period, chalk and talk period, Audio-Visual era and modern communication era. Theory and practice in the production and use of various media. The use of local materials. Improvisation. GCE Basic Statistics in Educational Practice 203 The nature and concept of behavioural statistics and its use in Education. Descriptive statistics in Educational practices including the use of and rules of summation, frequency distributions, measures of central tendency, dispersion, correlation and regression co-efficients. The normal curve and skewed distributions, Test Scales and Norms and the use of statistics in handling composite scores including item statistics in validity and reliability of psycho-educational assessment practices.

Prerequisite to GCE 407C

303

GCE 204

3 Psychology of Learning This course is geared towards introducing the students to the concept of learning, and factors affecting learning. It is also concerned with highlighting the various mental processes associated with human learning. Special emphasis will be laid on higher intellective functioning processes associated with cognition, perception and recall. The role of reinforcement in the process of learning will be studied and its application to the learning-teaching situation highlighted.

Departmental Courses for Years One and Two TEE 141 Social Studies Methods The concept of integrated social studies, its structure and scope. Aims and objectives of social studies. The organization of Social Studies Programmes. TEE 202 Instructional Media and Resources Explanation of the concept of educational technology. The development of communication during stone Age, Greek and Roman period, Renaissance period, chalk and talk period, Audio-Visual era and modern communication era. Theory and practice in the production and use of various media. The use of local materials. Improvisation. TEE 204 Introduction to the Philosophy of Early Childhood Education Theoretical rationale for Nursery/Primary education. Aims of Nursery/Primary education. The place of the child in society. The nature of the society and the needs of the child. The concept of autonomy, authority, freedom in bringing up children. The nature of knowledge and the growth and development of various

304

TEE 205

TEE 206

TEE 207

TEE 208

concepts in children. The concept of Nursery Education Universal Primary Education and the society. A comparative history and descriptive analysis of the nature and purpose of nursery/primary education. Professional Practical I For at least some of the students this is an initiation into the institutional and instructional dimensions of teaching as a profession. All students concerned learn how to teach particular subjects, manage a classroom, and perform other functions of a good and professionally qualified teacher. Pre-School Educ. in Traditional African Societies The nature and concept of African family. Child naming practices: problems and prospects for later Education. Characteristics and practices of traditional education with particular reference to acquisition of attitudes, skills and the development of character. A comparison of traditional education with formal education. Origins & Dev. of Early Childhood Education Origins of Primary School Education in selected countries. The detailed review of the historical origins of formal Western Education in Nigeria. Preschool provisions in selected countries. Development of pre-Primary and Primary Education in Nigeria. Early Childhood Curriculum Organisational Level Aims and sources of school curriculum. A thorough examination of the theoretical principles underlying curriculum planning and organization at the Pre-Primary and

305

TEE 211

TEE 222

TEE 223

TEE 224

TEE 225

Primary education levels (with emphasis on integration). A detailed assessment of learning programmes, textbooks and other instructional materials used in schools. Early Childhood Teaching Methods Taxonomies of preschool projects. Their types and objectives. Philosophy underlying Nursery/Projects. Assessment of learning approcaches as to subjects, age and environment of children in primary schools. A detailed analysis of method of teaching specific primary school subjects. Evaluation of programmes and students achievement. Arabic (Language and Literature) Methods I Examination of the utility of some pedagogical concepts relating specifically to Arabic teaching. Approaches to the teaching of oral and written Arabic. School Certificate Arabic syllabus, the teaching resources and lesson organization. Drama Methods I Detailed analytical work on the three main forms of drama work in secondary education imaginative sound drama and theatre. Treatment of how to organize debates, public lectures, improvised or scripted plays Economics Methods I An examination of Economics as an academic discipline and late coming into the secondary school curriculum. Evaluation and the use of continuous assessment. Islamic Studies Methods I Teaching Islamic Religious knowledge in Secondary and Primary schools. The place of psychology in Islamic Education/Islamic Religious knowledge

306

TEE 226

TEE 227

TEE 228

TEE 229

TEE 230

syllabus planning. Professional organization. English (Lang. & Litt.) Methods I The teaching of grammatical structures with emphasis on the construction and use of structural exercises. Grading and presentation of lexical items with particular attention to semantic field and associations. The methods and techniques of teaching the four language skills including the study skills. Examination of literary materials and acquisition of general methods for teaching the literary studies. French (Lang. & Litt.) Method I The teaching of structures: construction and use of structural exercises. Teaching of French forms (morphology), vocabulary reading and writing. Lesson plans. General Science Methods II Principles of Science Instruction I. Resources for science instruction. Evaluation of science teaching and learning, including continuous assessment. Geography Methods II A critical review of the various methods and materials for geography teaching. Recent developments in geographic education. The development of the teaching of geography within the school curriculum. Techniques of testing and evaluation. Continuous assessment in secondary school geography. The school Certificate geography syllabus. Language Arts Methods I Pedagogical issues in language as a communication tool in different, language situations and contexts. The focus here will be on the interdependence of the

307

TEE 231

TEE 232

TEE 233

TEE 235

receptive and production skills, oral communication developmental reading programmes, the composing process and ethnography of writing. Hausa (Lang. & Litt.) Methods Situational analysis of Hausa teaching at the primary and teachers colleges. The teaching of Hausa grammar/literature and the preparation/adoption of teaching aids. Teaching the WAEC Hausa syllabus. History Methods II A critical review of the techniques and resources of teaching history in Nigerian secondary grammar schools, a study of the history teacher his academic and professional training and his role in the society; an examination of current School Certificate history syllabus, history as an interdisciplinary curriculum; evaluation techniques and continuous assessment in secondary school history. Mathematics Methods II The teaching strategies at school level. The introductory teaching of selected topics. The traditional/modern debate. Religious Education Methods I The state of religious education methodology in Nigerian Primary and Secondary schools. Suggestions for improvements in Bible knowledge teaching through the use of the questioning methods; lesson notes and schemes of work in primary and secondary schools. Guiding principles in the choice and use of illustrations. The study of the West African School Certificate syllabus in Bible knowledge. A critical study of existing books on methodology. The Pheno-menological approach to religious education within the context of integrated studies.

308

TEE 239

TEE 240

TEE 241

Language Acquisition Process Implications for language teaching of the process of first language acquisition as compared with those of second and foreign language learning. Effects of learning or acquisition processes and condition on language Attitude, motivation, communication and competence. Igbo (Lang. & Litt.) Methods Detailed treatment of the primary and teachers college, Igbo curriculum and their analysis and development. A close study of the rhythm of class activities in relation to the 3Rs. Text book assessment. Educational Linguistics Pedagogical grammar uses and limitations. The concepts and practice of contrastive linguistics and error analysis and their application to the teaching of lexical, grammatical and cultural loads in second/foreign language situations.

General Studies
GES 102 Culture and Civilization The individual, society, environment, language ethnicity, culture, dynamics of culture, change with reference to cultural and social history vis--vis archaeological studies. African cultural heritage and progress from earliest times to the present, with special mention of features like farming, metallurgy trade. Urban and rural life in Nigeria will be treated indepth. Socio-cultural and ecological problems, etc. 3 C

309

Faculty Course GCE 302 Measurement & Evaluation in Education Practice A broad spectrum measurement and evaluation course in Education including test design, construction, administration and test score interpretation involving the use of intelligence. Aptitude, achievement tests and personality inventories plus nontest assessment tools like the interview and observational strategies. Measurement is treated as the scientific base for decisions to be made (Evaluations) on the pupils, curriculum effectiveness and adequacy of learning, environments. TEE 305 Professional Practice II Further practical experience on how to teach particular subjects, manage a classroom, and perform the other functions of a good teacher. TEE 353 Introduction to Instructional Technology Explanation of the concept of instructional technonlogy. Instructional systems. Programmed instruction origins, characteristics and paradigms. Educational media and presentation variables. Systems approach to teaching and learning procedure. Instructional Technology and national Development.

310

Departmental Courses TEE 301 History and Policy of Education in Nigeria This course examines the nature and practice of education in the preliterate Nigerian society and the contributions of Islamic education. It treats in detail, the development of western formal education with special reference to the roles of the missionaries and the impact of colonial educational ordinances and educational development. An analysis of the postindependence development and reforms of education at all levels are also discussed especially the current National Policy on Education: its evolution, implementation, problems, and implications for future national development. TEE 303 General Principles of Curriculum and Instruction A detailed analysis of the determinants of curriculum and the rationale for curriculum development and reform. A discussion of the process of curriculum design, development and reform. The rationale for various types of curriculum organization as well as principles of selecting and organizing learning experiences. The role and types of teaching methods e.g. discussion, case study, problem solving inquiry etc and evaluation of classroom instruction. TEE 305 Professional Practice II Further practical experience on how to teach particular subjects, manage a classroom, and perform the other functions of a good teacher, Pre-requisite TEE 205 TEE 306 The Org. & Admin. of Early Childhood Educ. with Particular Ref. to Nigeria

311

The detailed procedure in the organization of Pre-Primary and Primary School, the Planning and Financing. The role of government agents at different levels of governments local, state and federal. A continuous analysis of the organization of the UPE and related reports etc. TEE 307 Instructional Model & Implementation of Current Changes in Early Childhood Education The relationship of Educational policy with educational practice. Main problems facing primary education in Nigeria National educational objectives of primary education. The status of Nursery education in Nigeria. Issues in implementing School Curricular. Early Childhood Education Teaching Methods I Specialization in teaching approaches: (1) Nursery Methodology (2) Primary Education (and language, Social Studies, Sciences, Art, Music, cultural Studies). Advanced and up-to-date analysis of teaching strategies in each area including method, assessment and evaluation procedure, record keeping and relevance of specific syllabus in each area. A systematic organization of teaching methods using modern teaching aids Radio, TV, Laboratory etc. Arabic (Lang. & Litt.) Methods II Developing new evaluation techniques for Arabic. Syllabus planning professional organizations, projects and seminars. Pre-quisite TEE 222 Drama Methods I Detailed analytical work on the three 3 R

TEE 311

TEE 322

TEE 323

312

TEE 324

TEE 325

TEE 326

TEE 327

main forms of drama work in secondary education, imaginative sound drama and theatre. Treatment of how to organize debates, public lectures, improvised or scripted plays. Project. Pre-requisite TEE 223 Economics Methods II An examination of Economics as an academic discipline and late coming into the secondary school curriculum. Evaluation and the use of continuous assessment. Project. Pre-requisite TEE 224 Islamic Studies Methods II Teaching Islamic Religious knowledge in Secondary and Primary schools. The place of psychology in Islamic Education/Islamic Religious knowledge syllabus planning. Professional organization Project and Seminars. The use of continuous assessment Prerequisite TEE 225 English (Lang. & Litt.) Methods II Approaches and methods in teaching poetry, prose and dramatic literature. Current issues in language teaching with particular reference to the teaching of English as a social encounter e.g. teaching across ability levels and large classes. Problems and issues in curriculum planning in ESL and the role of language-based organizations in maintaining professional standards in English language teaching. Project in the nature of application of theories and practices in language teaching. Prerequisite TEE 226. French (Lang. & Litt.) Methods II Wider horizons in French teaching: the cultural content-teaching of literature. Bilingualism and its effects on L3. French

313

OLevel syllabus and problems of schemes of works. Le Francais Fondamental and text book analysis. French in the 6th form. Evaluation of French language teaching and information courses. Project. Pre-requisite TEE 227

TEE 330

TEE 331

TEE 332

TEE 333

Language Arts Methods II Teaching the use of English for specific/specialized purposes language for science/technology. The language of the mass media advertisement, radio. Project. Pre-requisite TEE 230 Hausa (Lang. & Litt. Methods II) The teaching of standard Hausa (oral and written) and its relationship with other non-standard Hausa dialects. Hausa social and cultural institutions. ALevelHausa syllabus and textbook analysis. Project. Pre-requisite TEE 231 History Methods II A critical review of the techniques and resources of teaching history in Nigerian secondary grammar schools, a study of the history teacher his academic and professional training and his role in the society; an examination of current School Certificate history syllabus, history as an interdisciplinary curriculum; evaluation techniques and continuous assessment in secondary school history; Project: Prerequisite TEE 232 Mathematics Methods III Principles of syllabus construction. Problems of the O-level drop out. The teaching of selected Senior Secondary School maths examination topics. Prerequisite TEE 233.

314

TEE 334

TEE 335

TEE 339

TEE 340

Religious Educ. Methods II The need for methodology in religious education. Factors fundamental to the successful teaching of religious objectives of religious education; Methods of teaching children in post primary institutions. Critical study of new approaches. Planning and conducting school workshop. Evaluating the relevances of continuous assessment in religious education; project. Pre-requisite TEE 234 Yoruba (Lang. & Litt.) Methods II Detailed examination and assessment of the Yoruba syllabus for primary/secondary schools. The teaching of Yoruba Grammar, Literature and composition. The application of teaching techniques to YorubA Levelanguage programmes. Social Studies Methods II The concept of integrated social studies, its structure and scope. Aims and objectives of social studies. The organization of Social Studies Programmes: separate subject, correlated unit, integrated unit and thematic approaches Strategies, Methods and Activities in teaching the integrated Social Studies. Resources for teaching the social studies. Evaluation of social studies. The need for continuous assessment in secondary school social studies. The teachers of the Social Studies. Igbo (Lang. & Litt.) Methods Detailed treatment of the primary and teachers college, Igbo curriculum and their analysis and development. A close study of the rhythm of class activities in relation to the 3Rs. Text book assessment.

315

TEE 353

Pre-requisite TEE 240 Introduction to Instructional Technology Explanation of the concept of instructional technology. Instructional systems. Programmed instruction origins, characteristics and paradigms. Educational media and presentation variables. Systems approach to teaching and learning procedure. Instructional Technology and national Development.

Faculty Courses GCE 406 Developmental Psychology (for GCE and TEE student) In-depth general principles of development from prenatal periods through birth, adulthood and the implication for educational practice. The role of heredity, environment and situational factors in development will be critically examined. TEE 405 Professional Practice III Student now consolidate on previous teaching practice experiences. Departmental Courses TEE 304 Philosophy of Education The meaning and scope of philosophy and philosophy of education. The teacher and concept making. Some concepts of man, knowledge and values and their places in educational goal-setting and practice, from classical to modern periods. A philosophical examination of some concepts e.g. discipline, teaching , learning, freedom, justice, responsibility, etc. will be examined in relation to our philosophy of education as stated in the National Policy on Education, bearing in mind the quality of educational goalsetting Nigeria, i.e. knowledge

316

TEE 401

TEE 403

TEE 404 TEE 407

acquisition as well as development of positive national outlook. Individual Project All part IV students in the department will undertake a project in their major teaching subject. The idea is to provide students with an opportunity to test ideas Sociology of Education The nature of the field of Sociology of Education as a branch system in relation to the field of education. A detailed study of the family as basic institution in society and the relationship between the family and education. The role of peer groups and the community in education. The school as a social organization and the socio-economic status will be examined. Emphasis will be on clinical methods of social therapy in the school system. Curriculum Development Implication and Revision Comparative Education The development of comparative education as a field of study. The scope and meaning of comparative education studies. The relationship between the state and education. The factors influencing the character of an educational system. Methods of comparative education with special interest on the use of the findings of comparative education studies for the development of National Education system. Case studies of selected European and African Educational systems will be undertaken.

3 3

C C

317

DEPART%ENT OF GUIDANCE AND COUNSELLING UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COODINATOR( DR) AYO 'A%%ED DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR) A) A+OYE%I

Brief History of the Department The Department of Guidance and Counselling came into being in the 1976/77 session as a result of creation of more departments in the Faculty to cater for new areas of education that were becoming important and prominent in the modern world. Area of Specialization The Department awards Bachelor of Education (B.Ed) in Guidance and Counselling. The programme is designed to provide students with intellectual and professional skills and competencies, which will help them to function effectively in the changing academic situation in the country. Furthermore, the programme provides: a. Counselling personnel for professional work in private and public sectors. b. Teachers for effective teaching and learning processes Duration The duration of the programme is 4 years for direct entry candidate (Starting from 200 level) and 5 years for candidate with OLevel (100 level). Distribution of Courses Title 100 Level Faculty Courses TEE 141 Social Studies Methods SPE 104 Special Education 100 Level Departmental Courses GCE 101 Psychological Foundation of Edu.

Units

Status

3 3

C C

318

GCE 105 GCE 106 GCE 107

Fundamental of Counselling Psychology Intro. to Biology of Behaviour Introduction to Dev. Psychology

3 3 3 24

C C C

200 Level General Studies GES 101 Use of English GES 105 Land Use, Agric. & Animal Hus. GES 102 or 103 or 104, or 106 (O/L)

3 3 3

C C C

.NOTE( STUDENTS ARE TO DO GES 989 CO%PULSORILY AND ANY ONE OT'ER GES COURSE GES 987 OR GES 985 OR GES 98; OR GES 98</

Faculty Courses GCE 203 Basic Statistics in Education Practice GCE 204 Psychology of Learning TEE 202 Instructional Media & Resources TEE 205 Professional Practice I Departmental Courses GCE 101 Psychological Foundation of Edu. GCE 201 Psychology of Motivation GCE 202 Guidance through Group GCE 205 Behavour Modification I GCE 206 Introduction to Clinical Psychology Teaching Subjects(4) Teaching Subjects

3 3 3 3

C C C C

3 3 3 3 3 12 O/L DE -

R R R C C R 42 48

300 Level General Studies GES 102, or 103, or 104, or 106 (DE)

.NOTE( STUDENTS ARE TO DO ONE GES COURSE AT T'IS LEVEL GES 98: OR GES 98; OR GES 98< OR GES 987/

Faculty Courses GCE 302 Measurement and Evaluation in Edu. TEE 305 Professional Practice II TEE 353 Introductory Instructional Tech.

3 3 3

C C R

319

Departmental Courses GCE 301 Information Collection Techniques in Guidance and Counselling GCE 303 Psychology of Adjustment GCE 304 Vocational Dev. and Adjustment GCE 305 Theories of Counseling GCE 309 Practicum TEE Methodology TS(4) Teaching Subjects 400 Levels Faculty Courses TEE 405 Professional Practice III TEE 301 History & Political of Edu. in Nig. Departmental Courses GCE 306 Introduction to Physociological Psychology GCE 307 Behaviour Modification II GCE 308 Personality Disorder GCE 403 Psychology of Nigeria Adolescent GCE 404 Practicum in Individual and Group Counselling GCE 410 Empirical Research Method TEE Methodology TS (4) Teaching Subjects 500 Level Faculty Courses GCE 406 Development Psychology Departmental Courses GCE 401 Psychological Testing in Counseling GCE 402 Org. and Adm. of Guidance Services GCE 405 Academic Achievement Analysis GCE 407 Inferential Statistics GCE 408 Behaviour Modification III GCE409 Culture and Psychopathology EME 411 Educational Management Studies

3 3 3 3 3 3 12 42

R C C C C C R

3 3

C R

3 3 3 3 6 6 3 12 45

C R R C C C C R

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 24

C R C C C C R

320

Summary 100 level 200 level 300 level 400 level 500 level

O/L 27 42 39 45 24

DE 48 42 45 24

DE Direct Entry Note: Direct Entry Students will start from 200Level of 5-Year Programme. Course Details Course Code TEE 141 Course Description Social Studies Method The concept of integrated social studies, its structure and scope. Aims and objectives of social studies. The organization of Social Studies Programmes. Special Education General orientation to the field of Special Education. Definitions, foundations, personnel, Educational implications of giftedness, emotional disturbances, sensory and neurological impairments, respiratory disorders and other cripping conditions in children issues and trends with practical experience and guidelines to regular classroom teachers in Nigeria. Psychological Foundation of Education Nature and concept of modern psychology and education with greater emphasis on educational and developmental psychology, emotions, adolescence, creativity and innovation learning, motivation, virtues of formal education, development of effective study habit, principles of remembering and Unit 3 Status C

SPE 104

GCE 101

321

GCE 105

GCE 106

GCE 107

forgetting, and general use of psychology in educational enterprise. Fundamentals of Counselling Psychology Students will be exposed to a panoramic survey of the meanings of counseling, guidance and psychology. An introduction to the principles and techniques of the practice of counseling with focus on counselors characteristics, helping skills and the three domains of counseling problems namely: educational career and socialpersonal problems. Issues relating to guidance and counseling services in school and non-school settings will be taught. Introduction to Biology of Behaviour Exposure to physical and chemical factors that influence behaviour and mental processes. Focus on cell as a unit of life. Neuroses the elements of behaviour, the brain, endocrine system reproductive system, cardio-vascular and immune system as they influence behavior. Transmission of heredity characteristics. Introduction to Developmental Psychology Students will be exposed to concepts of growth, maturation, development and learning. The course aims at providing background knowledge on development of individuals from conception to the neonatal period. Effects of environment, heredity and maternal emotion on the growing child will be identified. Reflexes, principles of growth and developmental theories would be examined.

322

General Studies Course Course Description Units Code GES 101 3 Use of English An intensive, practical and skill-oriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note taking. GES 105 3 Land Use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable natural Resources, Farming systems in the tropics, land use, planning, conservation, principle of animal and Horticultural crop production: use of agrochemicals, seed production, storage and agricultural extension education. Principles and problems of livestock production; breed of livestock and domestic animals; animal behaviour, poultry and livestock management for egg and meat production. Pests and disease problem and, maintenance of animal health. GES 103 3 Government, Society and Economy Concept and scope of psychology, research methods in psychology and life experiences. Concepts of society and the typologies of society. Politics and government, structure, nature and characteristics of government, tiers of government. Concepts of development, characteristics of developing economies, growth and development in the Nigeria economy since Independence. Man and environment, uses of human and natural resources.

Status C

323

GES 102

GES 104

GES 106

Culture and Civilization The individual, society, environment, language ethnicity, culture, dynamics of culture, change with reference to cultural and social history vis--vis archaeological studies. African cultural heritage and progress from earliest times to the present, with special mention of features like farming, metallurgy trade. Urban and rural life in Nigeria will be treated in-depth. Socio-cultural and ecological problems, etc. Science and Mankind Basic concepts in the sciences; history and philosophy of the methods used in scientific studies. The scientific mind, religion, traditional beliefs and science and technology, with reference to their interdependence and importance to mankind, discovery and invention. Science and politics with emphasis on scientific findings, their applications, the scientist and fate of man, science and agriculture, health, comm.-unication, transportation and industrialization. Philosophy and Logic An introduction to the nature of philosophy: Its scope, problems and key concepts. The nature and scope of logic. Laws of thought as aids to rational inquiry and their roles in the formation of arguments. The roles of logical statements, logical equivalence and conditional statements and their definition in symbolic logic. The rules of inference and their application in the evaluation of deductive arguments.

324

Faculty Courses Course Course Description Units Code GCE 3 Basic Statistics in Educational Practice 203 The nature and concept of behavioural statistics and its use in Education. Descriptive statistics in Educational practices including the use of and rules of summation, frequency distributions, measures of central tendency, dispersion, correlation and regression co-efficients. The normal curve and skewed distributions, Test Scales and Norms and the use of statistics in handling composite scores including item statistics in validity and reliability of psycho-educational assessment practices. GCE 3 Psychology of Learning 204 This course is geared towards introducing the students to the concept of learning, and factors affecting learning. It is also concerned with highlighting the various mental processes associated with human learning. Special emphasis will be laid on higher intellective functioning processes associated with cognition, perception and recall. The role of reinforcement in the process of learning will be studied and its application to the learning-teaching situation highlighted. TEE 3 Instructional Media and Resources 202 Explanation of the concept of educational technology. The development of communication during stone Age, Greek and Roman period, Renaissance period, chalk and talk period, Audio-Visual era and modern communication era. Theory and practice in the production and use of various media. The use of local materials. Improvisation.

Status Prerequisite to GCE 407C

325

TEE 205

3 Professional Practice I For at least some of the students this is an initiation into the institutional and instructional dimensions of teaching as a profession. All students concerned learn how to teach particular subjects, manage a classroom, and perform other functions of a good and professionally qualified teacher.

Departmental Courses GCE 101 Psychological Foundations of (DE) Education Application of psychological principles to clarify the nature, conditions, outcomes and evaluations of learning and retention, psychology and the improvement of the learner, the teacher, the curriculum process and teaching effectiveness of psycho-educational assessment and counselling. GCE 201 Psychology of Motivation An introduction to the psychology of motivation; implications for education and guidance theories and practices. GCE 202 Guidance Through Groups An introductory experience in preparing students to work with groups participation in on-going group laboratory experiences by class members for self growth and development. It also includes an overview of various groups formation and process. GCE 205 Behaviour Modification I Definition, genesis, nature and concept of behaviour including the way socially desirable behaviours are acquired in the human organism. Misconception about behaviour modification. Behaviour modification in Africa and a broad introduction to the way in which human

326

GCE 206

T.S.

organisms could be helped through the scientific analyses and management of behaviour modification with special reference to history, methodology and content, including practicum experiences with clients in related settings. C & P to GCE 408 Introduction to Clinical Psychology The history and scope of clinical psychology with emphasis on the functions and research methods. Teaching Subject (4) Total Units

12 42

General Studies GES 104 Science and Mankind Basic concepts in the sciences; history and philosophy of the methods used in scientific studies. The scientific mind, religion, traditional beliefs and science and technology with reference to their independence and importance to mankind, discovery and invention. Science and politics with emphasis on scientific findings, their applications, the scientist and fate of man, science and agriculture, health, communication, transportation and industrialization. GES 105 Land Use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable natural Resources, Farming systems in the tropics, land use, planning, conservation, principle of animal and Horticultural crop production: use of agrochemicals, seed production, storage and agricultural extension education. Principles and problems of livestock production; breed of livestock and domestic animals; animal behaviour, poultry and livestock management for egg and meat production. Pests and disease

327

GES 103

GES 106

problem and, maintenance of animal health. Government, Society and Economy Concept and scope of psychology, research methods in psychology and life experiences. Concepts of society and the typologies of society. Politics and government, structure, nature and characteristics of government, tiers of government. Concepts of development, characteristics of developing economies, growth and development in the Nigeria economy since Independence. Man and environment, uses of human and natural resources. Philosophy and Logic An introduction to the nature of philosophy: Its scope, problems and key concepts. The nature and scope of logic. Laws of thought as aids to rational inquiry and their roles in the formation of arguments. The roles of logical statements, logical equivalence and conditional statements and their definition in symbolic logic. The rules of inference and their application in the evaluation of deductive arguments.

Departmental Courses GCE 301 Information Collection Technique in Guidance and Counselling Introduction to Educational Vocational and community information resources: Identification, collection, evaluation, classification and utilization of information in guidance. GCE 302 Measurement & Evaluation in Education Practice A broad spectrum measurement and evaluation course in Education including test design, construction, administration and test score interpretation involving the

328

GCE 303

GCE 304

GCE 305

GCE 309

TEE 305

use of intelligence. Aptitude, achievement tests and personality inventories plus nontest assessment tools like the interview and observational strategies. Measurement is treated as the scientific base for decisions to be made (Evaluations) on the pupils, curriculum effectiveness and adequacy of learning, environments. Psychology of Adjustment An introduction to personality theories, dynamics and interpersonal relationships appraisal will be laid on interpersonal conflicts and their management. Vocational Development & Adjustment Theories of vocational choice, emphasis on the contributions of psychology, sociology and economics to the understanding of the processes and determinants of vocational choice and adjustment. Theories of Counselling An overview of the theories of counselling and psychotherapy. The psycho-analytic approach, Behavioural, Humanistic, phenomenological, rational and eclectic approaches will be considered. The mind and body approaches and the Traditional approaches will be discussed. An overview of various techniques of counselling with youths and adult. Practicum Practical experience in individual and group guidance counselling emphasis on analysis of cases, role playing, videotaping of actual counselling and counselling in appropriate environment. C & P to GCE 404 Professional Practice II Further practical experience on how to

329

TEE 353

T.S.

teach particular subjects, manage a classroom, and perform the other functions of a good teacher, Pre-requisite TEE 205 Introductory Instructional Technology Explanation of the concept of instructional technology. Instructional systems. Programmed instruction origins, characteristics and paradigms. Educational media and presentation variables. Systems approach to teaching and learning procedure. Instructional Technology and national Development. Teaching Subject (4) Total

12 39

Faculty Courses TEE 405 Professional Practice III Further practical experience on how to teach particular subjects, manage a classroom, and perform the other functions of a good teacher, Pre-requisite TEE 205 TEE 301 History and Policy of Education in Nigeria This course examines the nature and practice of education in the preliterate Nigerian society and the contributions of Islamic education. It treats in detail, the development of western formal education with special reference to the roles of the missionaries and the impact of colonial educational ordinances and educational development. An analysis of the postindependence development and reforms of education at all levels are also discussed especially the current National Policy on Education: its evolution, implementation, problems, and implications for future national development.

330

Departmental Courses GCE 306 Introduction to Physociological Psychology GCE 307 Behaviour Modification II In-depth knowledge of the theoretical basis of behaviour therapy. Reinforcement principles. Behavioural contingencies, Behavioural Assessment, Behavioural changes methods and clinical applications in the school, hospital, industry and prisons. Systematic practicum oriented course in operant modelling, stimulus controlling, selfcontrol and self management therapies in the schools, the industry and prisons. GCE 308 Personality Disorders Analysis of the more serious behavioural disorders as found in the major forms of character disorders, psychoneuroses and phychoses. Introduction to the theories of causation, development and effects of anxiety and defence mechanisms interpretation of Symptoms C & P to GCE 404 GCE 403 Psychology of Nigerian Adolescents General survey of the concepts of adolescents, including a broad consideration of the adolescent adjustment behavioural problems as he grows toward adulthood in Nigeria. Counselling strategies for handling adolescent adjustment behaviour problems. GCE 404 Practicum in Individual and Group Counselling Counselling will be in the three problem areas, personal, vocational. The practicum may not be in the school setting alone, rather it will be with persons of varying age groups and setting to help the counsellor learn to adapt to varying

3 3

C C

331

GCE 410

T.S. TEE

conditions. It will include taping or video taping of sessions. Simulated and actual counselling experiences. Independent Study (Empirical Research Method Project The student selects a topic or designs a project in Guidance and counselling and prepares a write-up for submission towards the second-half of the second semester. He can consult any of his/her lecturers for advice during the write-up. Teaching Subjects (4) Methodology

12 3

R C

Faculty Courses GCE 406 Developmental Psychology (for GCE and TEE students) In-depth general principles of development from prenatal periods through birth, adulthood and the implication for educational practice. The role of heredity, environment and situational factors in development will be critically examined. Departmental Courses GCE 401 Psychological Testing in Counselling Use of psychological tests (with emphasis on individual test) in counselling. Selection, administration, scoring, interpretation, reporting and the development of intellectual vocational and educational diagnostic and educational diagnosis personality tests. GCE 402 Organisation and Administration of Guidance Services in Schools Programme development in Guidance and issues in the administration of such programme in schools.

332

GCE 405

Academic Achievement Analysis Analysis of societal, school, family and student determinants of academic performance and survey of remedial approaches GCE 407 Inferential Statistics in Educational Psychology Linking of elementary statistical concepts to advanced statistical computations. Drawing inferences from results of statistical analysis and the role of statistical inferences in educational and psychological decision making. GCE 408 Behaviour Modification III Systematic practicum-oriented course in operant modelling, stimulus, controlling, self-control and self management therapies in the school, industry and prisons. GCE 409 Culture and Psychopathology Analysis of Nigerian sub-cultures and their associated psycho-pathological implications. Introduction to cross-cultural counselling. EME 411 Educational Management Studies Total

30

333

DEPART%ENT OF EDUCATIONAL %ANAGE%ENT UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COORDINATOR: DR) B)O) E%UNE%U DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR) A) I) ATANDA

History The Department of Educational Management, University of Ibadan, was established in 1976 under a tripartite agreement between the Federal Ministry of Education, the UNESCO and the University of Ibadan, in response to the need for educational administrators in Nigeria at that time. This project, tagged NIR/75/103, which was the first of its kind in Africa, South of the Sahara, articulated the following objectives for the Department: To operate as a full academic department in the University of Ibadan, to undertake undergraduate and postgraduate teaching and research programmes. To operate as a major specialized service unit which would utilize its facilities and technical capacity to provide necessary technical assistance to Federal, State and Local Governments for the improvement of the management of education nation-wide (see also National Policy on Education, 1977, revised edition 1981). In pursuance of these laudable objectives, the UNESCO provided five technical experts who worked with other national counterparts between 1977 and 1981 to get the Department established. In 1983, the UNESCO withdrew its technical experts and facilities, having trained abroad five national experts, thus leaving the Department with the University and the Federal Government. There has been an increasing national recognition for educational management as a university discipline in Nigeria since the establishment of the Department of Educational Management in 1976. Since this period, the country has increased the number of universities in which educational management is offered to 11. These are Universities of Ibadan, Ilorin, Port Harcourt, Lagos, Jos, Calabar, Ambrose Alli University, Ahmadu Bello University, Enugu State University, Nnamdi Azikwe University and Abia State University. By December 1997, the National Universities Commission (NUC) set up an accreditation

334

committee to review the academic contents of the existing departments offering educational (planning and administration) in all Nigerian Universities. The Federal Government approved the review in December 1999 together with principal courses that should be offered in every department of Educational Management before full accreditation could be granted. These courses were based` on the existing curriculum emanating from Ibadan, the premier department. Distribution of Courses 200 Level Faculty Courses TEE 202 Instructional Media and Resources GCE 203 Basic Statistics in Educational Practice Departmental Courses EME 101 Basic Concepts of Economics of Education EME 102 Basic Concepts in Educational Planning EME 103 Historical Development of Educational Administration in Nigeria EME 104 Introduction to Educational Statistics 300 Level General Studies Course Code Course Title GES 101 Use of English GES 102 Culture and Civilization Faculty Courses TEE 202 Instructional Media and Resources GCE 203 Basic Statistics in Educational Practice Departmental Courses EME 201 Introduction to Educational Planning EME 202 Principles of Educational Administration EME 204 Demographic Data for Educational Management EME 205 School Administration and Supervision EME 206 School Mapping and Facilities Analysis EME 207 Diagnosis of Educational Policy and Reform EME 208 Mathematics for Management 3 3 C C

3 3 3 3

R R R R

Units 3 3

Status C C

3 3

C C

3 3 3 3 3 3 3

C C R R R E R

335

EME 209

Educational Statistics and Models

400 Level General Studies GES 105 Land use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Departmental Courses EME 301 Educational Cost and Financial Analysis EME 302 Modern Principles and Techniques of Educational Management EME 303 The Use of Computer in Educational Management EME 304 Dynamics of Administrative Leadership EME 305 Accounting for School Management EME 306 Practicum in Educational Management I EME 307 Educational Systems Analysis EME 308 Case Studies in School Administration EME 309 Cost-Benefit Analysis and Project Mgt. 500 Level Departmental Courses EME 402 Social and Political Context of Educational Planning and Administration EME 401 Legal Aspects of Educational Adm. EME 405 Managerial Accounting in Education EME 404 Supervision of Instruction and Accountability EME 406 Practicum in Educational Management II EME 407 Management Behaviour in Organization EME 408 Efficiency of Educational Systems EME 409 Research Project EME 411 Basic Concepts of Educational Planning and Administration University Courses (General Studies) GES 101 Use of English GES 102 Culture And Civilization GES 103 Government, Society and the Economy GES 104 Science and Mankind GES 105 Land Use, Agriculture & Animal Husbandry

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

C C R E R R E R E

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 6 3

C C R E R C E C C

3 3 3 3 3

C C C C C

336

GES 106

Philosophy & Logic

Faculty Courses GCE 101 Psychological Foundations of Education GCE 203 Basic Statistics in Educational Practice TEE 102 Introduction to History and Philosophy of Education TEE 103 Social and Philosophical Foundations of Education TEE 202 Instructional Media and Resources TEE 205 Professional Practice I TEE 305 Professional Practice II TEE 405 Professional Practice III TEE --Teaching Methods (Depending on Teaching Subject) SPE 104 Introduction to Special Education

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

C C C C C C C C C C

Course Details Faculty Courses Course Course Description Units Status Code TEE 202 Instructional Media and Resources 3 C Explanation of the concept of educational technology. The development of communication during stone Age, Greek and Roman period, Renaissance period, chalk and talk period, Audio-Visual era and modern communication era. Theory and practice in the production and use of various media. The use of local materials. Improvisation. PreGCE 203 3 Basic Statistics in Educational Practice requisite The nature and concept of behavioural to GCE statistics and its use in Education. Descriptive 407 statistics in Educational practices including C the use of and rules of summation, frequency distributions, measures of central tendency, dispersion, correlation and regression coefficients. The normal curve and skewed distributions, Test Scales and Norms and the

337

use of statistics in handling composite scores including item statistics in validity and reliability of psycho-educational assessment practices. Departmental Courses EME 101 Basic Concepts in Economics of Education Elementary concepts used in educational economics; demand, supply, national income, per capita income, growth rates; physical capital, human capital, expenditure, cost, consumption, investment, interest rates, cost-benefit analysis, index numbers, productivity and efficiency. Application of economic concepts to education, demand for education, investment in education, efficiency in education. EME 102 Basic Concepts in Educational Planning and Administration The institutional setting of educational planning and administration. Educational administration and its uniqueness. Basic concepts in Educational Planning and Administration. An examination of the Nigeria National Policy on Education, Conventional approaches to the Planning of Education. EME 103 Historical Development of Educational Administration in Nigeria The development of the organization of education in Nigerias Federal, State and Government concern for Educational Administration. EME 104 Introduction to Educational Statistics Educational statistics, its uses and coverage. Educational statistics in developing countries with special reference to Nigeria. Collecting educational statistics. The school list and

338

the school records. Collecting school statistic the annual Questionnaire. Records and Reference Tables. Average and comparisons. Organisation of a statistical unit. General Studies GES 101 Use Of English An intensive, practical and skill-oriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note taking. GES 102 Culture and Civilization The individual, society, environment, language ethnicity, and culture, dynamics of culture, change with reference to cultural and social history vis--vis archeological studies. African cultural heritage and progress from earliest times to the present, with special mention of features like farming metallurgy, trade, urban and rural life in Nigeria will be treated indepth. Social-cultural and ecological problems, etc. Faculty Courses TEE 202 Instructional Media and Resources Explanation of the concept of educational technology. The development of communication during Stone Age, Greek and Roman period, Renaissance period, chalk and talk period, Audio-Visual era and modern communication era. Theory and practice in the production and use of various

339

GCE 203

media. The use of local materials. Improvisation. Basic Statistics in Educational Practice The nature and concept of behavioural statistics and its use in Education. Descriptive statistics in Educational practices including the use of and rules of summation, frequency distributions, measures of central tendency, dispersion, correlation and regression co-efficients. The normal curve and skewed distributions, Test Scales and Norms and the use of statistics in handling composite scores including item statistics in validity and reliability of psycho-educational assessment practices.

Departmental Courses EME 201 Introduction to Educational Planning Introduction to the concept of educational planning in the context of overall national development plans. Theoretical aspects of manpower forecasting, social demand and rates of returns. Allocation of human and financial resources at the institutional (micro) and systems (macro) levels. EME 202 Principles of Educational Administration Development of modern administration and organizational theories and practices e.g. Maslows theory of motivation; Macgregors theory X and Y, Chris Argyris pattern, A & B contingency with special reference to educational administration in Nigeria. EME 204 Demographic Data for Educational Management Uses and sources of demographic data for Education Management. Basic

340

EME 205

EME 206

EME 207

EME 208

concepts in Demography; nationality, mortality, vital statistics, etc. Simple techniques of analyzing census data: error detection, adjusting data for systematic errors, life tables, etc. Determining the school-age population, use of spraque multipliers. Demographic projection, forecasting techniques in educational management. School Administration and Supervision Organization and administration of staff, pupils and programmes, supervision of instruction; Principles and techniques of cooperative improvement of teaching and learning activities. School Mapping and Facilities Analysis Why plan the location of schools? Conceptual groundwork. Choice of statistical units and parameters. Diagnostic Analysis-Diagnosis of enrolment; staffing conditions; the use of school facilities; synthetic indicator for diagnosis. Projection of demand; population, school enrolments; size of school standards and catchment areas. Diagnosis of Educational Policy and Reforms Diagnosis as the first step. Educational Policy before Independence. Ashby Commission Report (1960). Extent and distribution of educational opportunity, student flow analysis, cost and financial resources analysis, physical facilities, National Policy on Education (1977) the blue print and the white-paper (1979); National educational development plans. Mathematics for Management Arithmetic operations. Algebraic operations. Algebraic processes. Ratio,

341

EME 209

proportion and percents. Prime factorisation and fractions. Measuring systems. Scientific notation and exponents, statistical notations. Modern Algebra (Set Theory, Matrices, probability theory etc.). Simple and Compound Interest. Ordinary Annuities, Coordinate Geometry. Differentiation and Integration Educational Planning Statistics The following topics are to be covered; Enrolment Ratios: Definition of enrolment ratios, geographical inequalities. Educational low Models and their use in projecting future enrolment in primary education.The concept of projections, forecasts and targets. The advantages of mathematical models. Student flow through education cycle. Reconstruction of the school history of a given cohort. Educational Efficiency; measures of wastages, the input-output ratio survival in primary school and the apparent cohort method. Enrolment projections: factors influencing the student flow: preparing an enrolment projection of the age-group of admission age; methods of projecting new entrants; projecting of transition rate; the retention model (or grade ratio model); and sensitive analysis. Teacher Requirements: characteristics of the teaching stock, size and distribution of the teaching stock: pupil-teacher ratios; qualifications of the teaching stock; projection of teacher requirements.

342

General Studies GES 105 Land Use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable Natural Resources, Farming systems in the tropics, land use, planning, conservation, principle of animal and Horticultural crop production: use of agrochemicals, seed production, storage and agricultural extension education. Principles and problems of livestock production; breed of livestock and domestic animals; animal behaviour, poultry and livestock management for egg and meat production. Pests and disease problem and, maintenance of animal health. Departmental Courses EME 301 Educational Cost and Financial Analysis Basic concepts of cost; average cost; marginal cost; fixed and variable cost, current constant prices, money, expenditure and opportunity cost. Private institution and social costs. Financial analysis; sources and purpose of educational spending, budgetary analysis, allocation of resources. EME 302 Modern Principles and Techniques of Educational Management The development of modern management principles and tactics e.g. PERT, CPM/CPA, MBO, PPBS, etc. Applications and implications of management in education. EME 303 The Use of Computer in Educational Management Computer types. Data transmission system analysis and sign programming. Process problem definition and decision table.

343

EME 304

EME 305

EME 306

EME 307

EME 308

Dynamics of Administrative Leadership The school administrator as a leader in school organisation. The Principal as an executive head, manager, and supervisor. School climate. Current leadership problems and issues in education. Administrative control strategies. Conflicts and conflict resolution in schools. Decision making in the leadership fucnctions. Accounting for School Management Nature, scope and purpose of accounting in education. Basic principles of accounting including double entry bookkeeping, trial balance and financial statements, Petty cash system and bank reconciliation. Practicum in Educational Management Analysis of school enrolment teaching staff by age, sex, grade, qualification, etc. Practical exercises and work experiences in educational data collection and determining the ideal number of schools for Local Government Areas. Preparation of reports on the provision of educational facilities for Local Government Areas. Educational Systems Analysis Parameters for determining the flow and movement of students; admission rate, repetition rate, drop out rate, and transition rate, between levels; stock of teaching manpower, pupil-teacher ratio, attrition rate. Educational planning models. Case Studies in School Administration and Supervision Use of case notes. A study and critical analysis of the Administrative problems and issues of a school.

344

EME 309

Cost Benefits Analysis and Project Management Measurement of educational costs and benefits, Present value/internal rate of returns; choice and evaluation of educational projects. Practice sessions on educational projects management.

Departmental Courses EME 402 Social and Political Context of Educational Planning and Administration The concepts of policy, politics and society. The school as a social system. The politics of education. Education as a socialization process. The concepts of culture and the role of education in cultural lag. Pluralism and socio-political as affecting education, The concept of equality, equalization, incompatibilities, inbalances. The impact of pressure and interest groups on the direction and dimension of education in Nigeria. EME 401 Legal Aspects of Educational Administration The legal basis of education. The constitutional provisions for education and the place of education within the framework of the legal order. The role of courts in educational legal and policy decision. The relationship and responsibilities of Federal, State and Local Governments for Education. Interrelations of status, policies and directive of the government. EME 404 Supervision of Instruction and Accountability Concepts, principles and characteristics of instruction. Supervision, Leadership and the problems and issues of supervision of instruction; appraisal,

345

EME 406

EME 407

EME 408

EME 409

assessment and evaluation of instruction; procedures to determine accountability in education. Practicum in Educational Management II Reconsideration of education resources allocation criteria. Pratical exercise and work experiences in institutional settings on educational costing and financing. Projections of future educational cost: measuring the effects of methods of educational financing. Management Behaviour in Organizations The Organisation man. The manager and his organization. Individual and group behaviour and reactions to school management process; the guidelines for action. Motivational dimensions. Human relations, group dynamics, and communication processes in Educational Management. Efficiency of Educational Systems Historical perspectives of past and present educational systems. Dynamics of population change-population movements, demographic indicators, etc. Socio-cultural change dynamics-rural people and rural development, the peasantrisation of the urban life, alternative social futures scenarios etc. Relevance of education to individual and social needs. Internal efficiency of the educational system; planning for balanced educational development. Educational Research Method An application of the research methods and data processing course to a field experience under the guidance of a faculty member.

General Studies

346

GES 101

GES 102

GES 103

GES 104

Use of English An intensive, practical and skill-oriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note taking. Culture and Civilization The individual, society, environment, language ethnicity, and culture, dynamics of culture change with reference to cultural and social history vis--vis archeological studies. African cultural heritage and progress from earliest times to the present, with special mention of features like farming metallurgy, trade, urban and rural life in Nigeria will be treated indepth. Socialcultural and ecological problems, etc. Government, Society and the Economy Concept and scope of psychology, research methods in psychology and life experiences. Concepts of society and the typologies of society. Politics and government, structure, nature and characteristics of government, tiers of government. Concepts of development, characteristics of developing economies, growth and development in the Nigeria economy since Independence. Man and environment, uses of human and natural resources. Science and Mankind Basic concepts in the sciences; history and philosophy of the methods used in scientific studies. The scientific mind,

347

GES 105

GES 106

religion, traditional beliefs and science and technology with reference to their independence and importance to mankind, discovery and invention. Science and politics with emphasis on scientific findings, their applications, the scientist and fate of man, science and agriculture, health, communication, transportation and industrialization. Land Use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable natural Resources, Farming systems in the tropics, land use, planning, conservation, principle of animal and Horticultural crop production: use of agrochemicals, seed production, storage and agricultural extension education. Principles and problems of livestock production; breed of livestock and domestic animals; animal behaviour, poultry and livestock management for egg and meat production. Pests and disease problem and, maintenance of animal health. Philosophy & Logic An introduction to the nature of philosophy: Its scope, problems and key concepts. The nature and scope of logic. Laws of thought as aids to rational inquiry and their roles in the formation of arguments. The roles of logical statements, logical equivalence and conditional statements and their definition in symbolic logic. The rules of inference and their application in the evaluation of deductive arguments.

348

Faculty Courses GCE 101 Psychological Foundation of Education Applications of psychological principles to clarify the nature, conditions, outcomes and evaluation of learning and retention; psychology and the improvement of the learner, the teacher, the curriculum process and teaching effectiveness. GCE 203 Basic Statistics in Educational Practice The nature and concept of behavioural statistics and its use in Education. Descriptive statistics in Educational practices including the use of and rules of summation, frequency distributions, measures of central tendency, dispersion, correlation and regression co-efficients. The normal curve and skewed distributions, Test Scales and Norms and the use of statistics in handling composite scores including item statistics in validity and reliability of psycho-educational assessment practices. TEE 102 Introduction to History and Policy of Education An introductory course to the history and policy of education from earliest times until now. Emphasis shall be on the school, relative roles of the home, the school, the church/mosque and the state in the development of educational policy and practice. TEE 103 Social and Philosophical Foundations of Education The Course is divided into two sections. The first section describes the origin of social living and the nature of the society we live in. Emphasis is placed on the importance of the study of sociology to the practice of education; section two deals with the meaning and scope of philosophy of

349

TEE 202

TEE 205

TEE 305

TEE 405

TEE SPE 104

education and the influence of this in Nigeria. Instructional Media and Resources Explanation of the concept of educational technology. The development of communication during stone Age, Greek and Roman period, Renaissance period, chalk and talk period, Audio-Visual era and modern communication era. Theory and practice in the production and use of various media. The use of local materials. Improvisation. Professional Practical I For at least some of the students, this is an initiation into the institutional and instructional dimensions of teaching as a profession. All students concerned learn how to teach particular subjects, manage a classroom, and perform other functions of a good and professionally qualified teacher. Professional Practice II Further practical experience on how to teach particular subjects, manage a classroom, and perform the other functions of a good teacher. Professional Practice III Student now consolidate on previous teaching practice experiences. Teaching Methods (Depending on Teaching Subject) Introduction to Special Education General introduction to the field of special education, definitions, foundations, personnel, educational implications of giftedness, emotional disturbance, sensory and neurological impairments, respiratory disorders, and other crippling conditions in children.

3 3

C C

350

Summary Level 200 Status Compulsory (4) Required (4) Elective (-) Units 12 12 24 300 Compulsory (5) Required (4) Elective (2) 15 12 6 33 400 Compulsory (3) Required (4) Elective (3) 9 12 9 30 500 Compulsory (4) Required (2) Elective (2) 12 6 6 24

351

DEPART%ENT OF 'U%AN 4INETICS AND 'EALT' EDUCATION UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COORDINATOR( PROF) B)O) OGUNDELE DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR) *) F) BABALOLA

History The establishment of the Department of Physical and Health Education within the Faculty of Education came as a result of the recommendation of the Development Committee that a Department of Physical and Health Education be created during the 1975-80 Development Plan Period. The Department came into being in the 1975/76 session when, the Sports Centre was merged with the Department. The admission of students became competitive and recreational sports thus became the direct responsibilities of the Department as well as the final fulfilment of the tenets for establishing the Department. The Department also runs courses in the following programmes that lead to the University of Ibadan degrees and certificates: 1. Three-year B.Ed. (Bachelor in Education) degree in Physical and Health Education. 2. One-year Postgraduate Diploma in Physical and Health Education. 3. I year Certificate Course in Physical and Health Education. 4. Higher Degree in Physical and Health Education at the M.Ed. (Master in Education), M. Phil. (Master in Philosophy), and Ph.D. (Doctor of Philosophy) in Physical and Health Education levels respectively. The Department, by the instrument that established it, is charged with the responsibility of teaching, research, sports administration and coaching of university sports and games. The teaching programme is geared towards the preparation of graduate teachers of Physical and Health Education for secondary schools, teacher training colleges, voluntary sports organizations, sports councils and commissions. The Department conducts keep-fit programmes in order to meet the growing need for physical fitness both within the university and the Nigerian communities. The Postgraduate Diploma is to serve as a foundation course for practicing student athletes who are new in the discipline of Physical and

352

Health Education and for graduates in Physical Education who want to be proficient in some specific areas in Physical and Health Education. The course leading to the Certificate in Physical and Health Education is designed for teachers and those likely to be appointed as coaches, into supervisory and administrative posts by the Ministry of Education, the sports councils, voluntary sporting organizations, NGOS and National Sports Commission. 'U%AN 4INETICS Distribution of Courses 200 Level Faculty Courses GCE 203 Basic Statistics in Education Practice TEE 202 Instructional Media and Resources 3 3 R R

Departmental Courses KHE 201 Skills Development & Techn. in Handball KHE 202 KHE 203 KHE 210 HEE 205 KHE 206 KHE 207 KHE 208 Skills Development & Techn. in Volleyball Skills Development & Techn. in Gymnastics I & II First Aid and Sports Injuries Accident Preven. & Safety Education Human Anatomy, Physiology & Sports I & II Basic Psychology in Coaching Physical Education Methods Total Unit 300 Level General Studies Course Code Course Title GES 101 Use of English Units 3 Status C 6 3 3 36 C R C 3 3 3 C E C 3 3 R R

353

GES 102

Culture and Civilization

3 3 3 R R

Faculty Courses GCE 204 Psychology of Learning TEE 301 History and Policy of Education in Nigeria Departmental Courses KHE 204 Skills Development & Tech. in Soccer HEE 208 KHE 209 KHE 301 KHE 303 KHE 304 KHE 307 KHE 306 KHE 308 Nutrition and Sports Performance Basic Statistics & Research Methods in KHE Skills Development & Tech. in Track & Field Events Skills Development & Tech. in Table Tennis Skills Development & Tech. in Tennis Kinesiology Officiating in Sports and Games Organi. & Admin. of Physical Education and Sport Total Units 400 Level General Studies GES 105 Land use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry GES 103 Government, Society and Economy

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 33

R R R C R R C R C

Units 3 3

Status C C

.NOTE( STUDENTS ARE TO DO ONE GES COURSE AT T'IS LEVEL GES 985 OR GES 987/

354

Faculty Courses GCE 302 Measurement & Evaluation in Education Practice TEE 303 Introduction to Educational Technology

Units
3 3

Status
R R

Departmental Courses KHE 305 Professional Practice I KHE 302 KHE 402 KHE 401 KHE 309 KHE 310 KHE 406 KHE 311 HEE 405 Skills Development & Tech. in Hockey Skills Development & Tech. in Cricket Skills Development & Tech. in Swimming Facilities Planning, Construction and Supervision Curriculum Development in Human Kinetics Physiology of Exercise Community Recreation and Leisure Alcohol, drug education and Sports Total Units 500 Level Departmental Courses KHE 403 Skills Development & Tech. in Basketball KHE 404 KHE 408 KHE 405 KHE 407 KHE 412 Skills Development & Tech. in Badminton Professional Practice II Test and Measurement in KHE Motor Learning and Human Performance Psychology of Coaching

6 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 36

C R R C R C C E R

Units Status 3 3 6 3 3 3 R R C R E R

355

KHE 413 KHE 410 KHE 411 KHE 414

Biomechanics Research/Project in KHE Physiology Applied to Physical Conditioning Computer in Human Kinetics and Health Education

3 3 3 3

E C E E

Total Unit
Course Details

33

Faculty Courses
Course Code GCE 203 Course Description Units 3 Status R Basic Statistics in Educational Practice The nature and concept of behavioural statistics and its use in Education. Descriptive statistics in Educational practices including the use of and rules of summation, frequency distributions, measures of central tendency, dispersion, correlation and regression co-efficients. The normal curve and skewed distributions, Test Scales and Norms and the use of statistics in handling composite scores including item statistics in validity and reliability of psycho-educational assessment practices. TEE 202 Instructional Media and Resources Explanation of the concept of educational technology. The development of communication during stone Age, Greek and Roman period, Renaissance period, chalk and talk period, Audio-Visual era and modern communication era. Theory and practice in the production and use of various media. The use of local materials. Improvisation. Departmental Courses KHE 201 Skills Development & Techn. in Handball

356

KHE 206

KHE 208

KHE 207

KHE 210 HEE 205 KHE 202

(Theory and Practicum). Human Anatomy, Physiology & Sports I & II A study of the structure and function of the various systems of the human body with emphasis on their relationship to health and physical education and sports performance. At the end of the course, students should possess an in-depth knowledge of mechanics of human movement, principles and laws related to human movement as they relate to sports performance and coaching. Physical Education Methods The course exposes students to the pedagogy of teaching physical education in different settings. Focus will be on the planning and writing of scheme of work, notes of lesson and recent innovations of the techniques in the teaching of physical education to the pupils. Basic Psychology in Coaching An analysis of developmental factors related to optimal learning, maturing and motor performance; understanding of theories of learning with special reference to strategies of coaching in general. Coaching as an art, science and its psychological implications. First Aid and Sports Injuries

E C R

3 Accident Preven. & Safety Education E Skills Development & Techn. in Volleyball The development of basic skills in volleyball. (Theory and Practicum). KHE 203 Skills Development & Techn. in 3 Gymnastics I & II Total 36 General Studies Course Course Description Units Code

Status

357

GES 101

Use Of English An intensive, practical and skill-oriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note taking. Culture and Civilization The individual, society, environment, language ethnicity, and culture, dynamics of culture change with reference to cultural and social history vis--vis archeological studies. African cultural heritage and progress from earliest times to the present, with special mention of features like farming metallurgy trade, urban and rural life in Nigeria will be treated indepth. Social-cultural and ecological problems, etc.

GES 102

Faculty Courses GCE 204 Psychology of Learning This course is geared towards introducing the students to the concept of learning, and factors affecting learning. It is also concerned with highlighting the various mental processes associated with human learning. Special emphasis will be laid on higher intellective functioning processes associated with cognition, perception and recall. The role of reinforcement in the process of learning will be studied and its application to the learning-teaching situation highlighted. TEE 301 History and Policy of Education in Nigeria This course examines the nature and

358

practice of education in the preliterate Nigerian society and the contributions of Islamic education. It treats in detail, the development of western formal education with special reference to the roles of the missionaries and the impact of colonial educational ordinances and educational development. An analysis of the postindependence development and reforms of education at all levels are also discussed especially the current National Policy on Education: its evolution, implementation, problems, and implications for future national development. Departmental Courses KHE 209 Basic Statistics & Research Methods in KHE The course examines the single descriptive statistics of frequency distributions, central tendency, test of significance and how these can be adopted in various methods used in reseach in physical and health eduction. HEE 208 Nutrition and Sports Performance A study of nutrition including the basic food groups, adequate diet, food habits, factors in food selection consideration is given to the requirement of special people such as children, adolescents, expectant and nursing mothers, invalids as well as athletes. Planning the antletes diet contest meals, nutritional demands during exercise, and training; food supplementation, preservation and storage. KHE 204 Skills Development & Tech. in Soccer (Theory and Practicum) KHE 301 Skills Development & Tech. in Track & Field Events (Theory and Practicum)

3 3

R C

359

KHE 303

KHE 304

Skills Development & Tech. in Table Tennis (Theory and Practicum) Skills Development & Tech. in Tennis (Theory and Practicum) Kinesiology Study of Kinesiological factors and principles relating to the acquisition and performance of motor skills, mechanics of human movement; analysis of skills in dance, and physical education. Officiating in Sports and Games A theoretical and practical analysis of skills involved in performance activities athletics, gymnastics and selected games; art of officiating; a general introduction of officiating of competitions. Organi. & Admin. of Physical Education and Sport Place of physical education and sports in school time-table, theory classes in physical education; Intramurals, extramurals, inter-scholastics inter-collegiate competitions in sports and their organisation and administration; scheduling of activities, incentives and rewards. Total

KHE 307

KHE 306

KHE 308

33

General Studies GES 105 Land Use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable natural Resources, Farming systems in the tropics, land use, planning, conservation, principle of animal and Horticultural crop production: use of agrochemicals, seed production, storage and agricultural extension education. Principles and problems of livestock

360

GES 103

production; breed of livestock and domestic animals; animal behaviour, poultry and livestock management for egg and meat production. Pests and diseas problem and, maintenance of animal health. Government, Society and Economy Concept and scope of psychology, research methods in psychology and life experiences. Concepts of society and the typologies of society. Politics and government, structure, nature and characteristics of government, tiers of government. Concepts of development, characteristics of developing economies, growth and development in the Nigeria economy since Independence. Man and environment, uses of human and natural resources.

Faculty Courses GCE 302 Measurement & Evaluation in Education Practice A broad spectrum measurement and evaluation course in Education including test design, construction, administration and test score interpretation involving the use of intelligence. Aptitude, achievement tests and personality inventories plus non-test assessment tools like the interview and observational strategies. Measurement is treated as the scientific base for decisions to be made (Evaluations) on the pupils, curriculum effectiveness and adequacy of learning, environments. TEE 303 General Principles of Curriculum and Instruction A detailed analysis of the determinants or curriculum and the rationale for curriculum development and reform. A discussion of the process of curriculum

361

design, development and reform. The rationale for various types of curriculum organization as well as principles of selecting and organizing learning experiences. The role and types of teaching methods e.g. discussion, case study, problem solving inquiry etc and evaluation of classroom instruction. Departmental Courses KHE 305 Professional Practice I A supervised practical course in which students apply appropriate skills and techniques in their teaching of health and physical education courses in secondary schools. It involves preparing a detailed lesson note for each unit of the courses to be taught daily. Both the teaching and the lesson notes will be assessed. KHE 302 KHE 402 KHE 401 Skills Development & Tech. in Hockey (Theory and Practicum) Skills Development & Tech. in Cricket (Theory and Practicum) Skills Development & Tech. in Swimming (Theory and Practicum) Facilities Planning, Construction and Supervision The Course examines the place of facilities in physical education; general introduction to the planning of facilities and its principles; various stages in the contruction, maintenance and supervision. Curriculum Development in Human Kinetics The course examines the principles and practices applicable to development or revision of curricular in health and physical education, with special

3 3 3

R R C

KHE 309

KHE 310

362

KHE 406

KHE 311

HEE 405

emphasis on construction of a study course for primary and secondary schools. The course also involves critiques of existing curricular in health and physical education. Also convered in the course are the rationale for curriculum development, exercise, needs of consumers and desirable learning experiences. Physiology of Exercise A study of effects of physical activity on human organism. The mechanics of muscular contraction; nerve impulse condition and circulatory efficiency and adjustments during moderate to heavy exercise activities. Community Recreation and Leisure A study of recreation of individual, local, state and federal governments, principles and factors involved in planning, developing and organization of areas and facilities. Alcohol, drug education and Sports The chemical pharmacologic, physiologic, psychologic and social economic effects of the use, misuse and abuse of alcohol and such psycho active substances as opiates, and opium like synthetic nacrotics, barbiturates, tranquilizers, marijuana, Lysergic Acid diethylamide (LSD) and stimulants (cocaine, amphetamines and caffeine). Total

36

Departmental Courses KHE 403 Skills Development & Basketball (Theory and practicum) KHE 404 Skills Development & Badminton (Theory and Practicum)

Tech.

in

Tech.

in

363

KHE 408

Professional Practice II Practical and supervised experiences in theory and sports in schools; management of class; evaluation of students through tests and examinations. Test and Measurement in KHE The study of the theory and practice of measurements in physical and health education with an emphasis on developing effective tests and measurements for fitness, health, sport skills. Motor Learning and Human Performance Introduction to the implications of motor learning for the teachers of physical education; topic areas will include effects, of practice, motivation, retention, forgetting and transfer. Psychology of Coaching Critical analysis of theories of learning with special reference to sensory motor learning; behavioural controls in interventions during stressful situations like competitions, psychological attributes of performance like motivation, self-concept, personality, coaching as art and sciences and its psychological bases. Biomechanics The biomechanical analysis of sport, skills, dance and human movements, with special reference to the use of motion, force, levers, work, energy and other mechanical principles and laws. Research/Project in KHE Student will carry out supervised individual project on current and related issues in health education. Physiology Applied to Physical

KHE 405

KHE 407

KHE 412

KHE 413

KHE 410

KHE 411

364

KHE 414

Conditioning Physiological application in planning conditioning programme for athletics and fitness. Topics to be discussed include conditioning programmes, principles of training, conditioning techniques, evaluation, physiological effects of regular exercise; and on ergogenic, sematic and environmental factors. Computer in Human Kinetics and Health Education Application of computer to solve physical education, sports and health education problems, mastery of design of computer in education research. Total Summary

33

Level 200

Status Compulsory (6) Required (5) Elective (1) Total Compulsory (3) Required (1) Elective (-) Total Compulsory (4) Required (6) Elective (1) Total Compulsory (2) Required (4) Elective (4) Total

Units 21 15 3 36 8 27 35 15 18 3 36 9 12 12 33

300

400

500

365

'EALT' EDUCATION Distribution of Courses 200 Level Faculty Courses GCE 203 Basic Statistics in Educational Practice TEE 202 Introduction to Media & Resources

3 3

R R

Departmental Courses HEE 201 Field Experience in Health Education HEE 202 Organ. & Admin. of School Health Programme HEE 205 HEE 204 HEE 206 HEE 214 KHE 203 Accident Preven. & Safety Education First Aid and Sports Injuries Human Anatomy, Physiology & Sports I & II Family Life and Sexuality Education Skills Development & Techn. in Gymnastics I Total Units

6 3 3 3 6 3 3 36

C R C R R C R

300 Level
General Studies Course Code Course Title GES 101 Use of English GES 102 Culture and Civilization Units 3 3 Status C C

Faculty Courses GCE 204 Psychology of Learning TEE 301 History & Policy of Education in Education

3 3

R R

366

Departmental Courses HEE 301 Vital Statistics in Health Education HEE 203 HEE 207 HEE 208 HEE 209 HEE 304 KHE 307 HEE 309 KHE 301 Methods & Resources in Health Education Basic Statistics & Research Methods in KHE Nutrition and Sports Performance Physiology of Human Activity Environmental Health & Sanitation Kinesiology Industrial Health Education Skills Development & Techn. & Techn. in Track and Field Events Total Units

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 36

R C R R E C C R R

400 Level
General Studies GES 105 Land use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry GES 103 Government, Society and Economy 3 3 C C

.NOTE( STUDENTS ARE TO DO ONE GES COURSE AT T'IS LEVEL GES 985 OR GES 987/

Faculty Courses
GCE 302 TEE 353 Measurement & Evaluation in Educational Practice Instructional Technology

Units
3 3

Status
R R

Departmental Courses HEE 303 Mental and Social Health HEE 302 Issues in Health Education

3 3

R R

367

HEE 305 HEE 306 HEE 307 HEE 401 HEE 405 KHE 401

Curriculum Develop. & Innovation in Health Education Personal Health of University Students Professional Practice I Population Education Alcohol, Drug Education and Sports Skills Development & Techn. in swimming 3 3 6 3 3 3 R E C R C R

500 Level Departmental Courses HEE 402 Epidemiology & Public Health HEE 403 HEE 404 HEE 406 HEE 407 HEE 408 HEE 410 HEE 411 KHE 405 HEE 409 Communicable & Non-communicable Diseases Prevention International Health & Careers in Health Health and Illness Behaviour Ageing and Death Education Rehabilitation of the Handicapped Professional Practice II Personality & Growth in Health Education Tests & Measurement in KHE Research/Project in KHE Total Units Course Details

Unit 3 3 3 3 3 3 6 3 3 6 36

Status R C R E R E C R R C

Faculty Courses
Course Code GCE 203 Course Description Basic Statistics in Educational Practice The nature and concept of behavioural statistics and its use in Education. Descriptive statistics in Educational Units 3 Status R

368

TEE 202

practices including the use of and rules of summation, frequency distributions, measures of central tendency, dispersion, correlation and regression co-efficients. The normal curve and skewed distributions, Test Scales and Norms and the use of statistics in handling composite scores including item statistics in validity and reliability of psycho-educational assessment practices. Instructional Media and Resources Explanation of the concept of educational technology. The development of communication during stone Age, Greek and Roman period, Renaissance period, chalk and talk period, Audio-Visual era and modern communication era. Theory and practice in the production and use of various media. The use of local materials. Improvisation.

Departmental Courses HEE 201 Field Experience in Health Education HEE 202 Organization and Administration of School Health Programme Organization and Administration of total health and physical education programme. Patterns of health education administration, intramural, interscholastic/intercollegiate and adopted physical education programme organisation. Criteria or sudden types of sports injuries their causes, methods of prevention, control and their techniques are discussed. HEE 205 Accident Preven. & Safety Education HEE 204 First Aid and Sports Injuries HEE 206 Human Anatomy, Physiology & Sports I & II A study of the structure and function of the various systems of the human body with emphasis on their relationship to health and

6 3

C R

3 3 6

C R R

369

physical education and sports performance. At the end of the course students should possess an in-depth knowledge of mechanics of human movement, principles and laws related to human movement as they relate to sports performance and coaching. HEE 214 Family Life and Sexuality Education Development of positive attitude towards sexuality; control of sexual and reproductive behaviour in accordance with social ethics; study of the accordance with social ethics; study of the reproductive organs. Acquisition of knowledge of organic disorders and diseases. Topics covered include adolescence sexual problems, sexually transmitted diseases (STD) pre-marital sex and consequences; courtship and marriage, responsible parenthood, pregnancy and child birth, cogenital abnormalities and family planning. Skills Development & Techn. in Gymnastics I (Theory and practicum) Total 3 C

KHE 203

36

General Studies Course Course Description Units Code GES 101 3 Use of English An intensive, practical and skill-oriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note taking. GES 102 3 Culture and Civilization

Status C

370

The individual, society, environment, language ethnicity, and culture, dynamics of culture change with reference to cultural and social history vis--vis archeological studies. African cultural heritage and progress from earliest times to the present, with special mention of features like farming metallurgy trade, urban and rural life in Nigeria will be treated indepth. Social-cultural and ecological problems, etc. Faculty Courses GCE 204 Psychology of Learning This course is geared towards introducing the students to the concept of learning, and factors affecting learning. It is also concerned with highlighting the various mental processes associated with human learning. Special emphasis will be laid on higher intellective functioning processes associated with cognition, perception and recall. The role of reinforcement in the process of learning will be studied and its application to the learning-teaching situation highlighted. TEE 301 History and Policy of Education in Nigeria This course examines the nature and practice of education in the preliterate Nigerian society and the contributions of Islamic education. It treats in detail, the development of western formal education with special reference to the roles of the missionaries and the impact of colonial educational ordinances and educational development. An analysis of the post-independence development and reforms of education at all levels are also discussed especially the current National Policy on Education: its evolution,

371

implementation, implications for development.

problems, and future national

372

Departmental Courses HEE 301 Vital Statistics in Health Education HEE 203 Methods & Resources in Health Education HEE 207 Basic Statistics & Research Methods in Health The course examines the simple descriptive statistics of frequency distributions, central tendency, test of significance and how these can be adopted in various methods used in research in physical and health education. Nutrition and Sports Performance HEE 208 A study of nutrition including the basic food groups, adequate diet, food habits, factors in food selection consideration is given to the requirement of special people such as children, adolescents, expectant and nursing mothers, invalids as well as athletes. Planning the athletes diet contest meals nutritional demands during exercise, and training; food supplementation, preservation and storage. HEE 209 Physiology of Human Activity A theoretical and practical study of work output in the assessment of fitness, anthropometry, ergonomic principles; oxygen exchange and mechanics of muscular contraction. HEE 304 Environmental Health & Sanitation The course examines critically safe and healthful living environment in school, home, workplace and community settings. Emphases are placed on safe living habits, wastes and refuse disposal problems; noise, air, water and land/soil pollution and radiation. Consideration is given to preventive and control measures in solving environmental health problems as well as the role of

3 3 3

R C R

373

HEE 309

KHE 301

individuals in ensuring safe and healthful environment. Industrial Health Education The course examines diseases and health problems due to occupational and industrial activities of workers; a diagnosis of these problems, the systems of the body they affect and the consequences to the individuals health and well-being; a study of the provisions of the occupational and factories act which relates to the health and safety of the worker; the use of protective gadget and devices, the impact of ILO and health education of the workers. Skills Development & Techn. & Techn. in Track and Field Events (Theory and Practicum) Total

33

General Studies GES 105 Land Use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable natural Resources, Farming systems in the tropics, land use, planning, conservation, principle of animal and Horticultural crop production: use of agrochemicals, seed production, storage and agricultural extension education. Principles and problems of livestock production; breed of livestock and domestic animals; animal behaviour, poultry and livestock management for egg and meat production. Pests and diseas problem and, maintenance of animal health. GES 103 Government, Society and Economy Concept and scope of psychology, research methods in psychology and life experiences. Concepts of society and the

374

typologies of society. Politics and government, structure, nature and characteristics of government, tiers of government. Concepts of development, characteristics of developing economies, growth and development in the Nigeria economy since Independence. Man and environment, uses of human and natural resources. Faculty Courses GCE 302 Measurement & Evaluation in Education Practice A broad spectrum measurement and evaluation course in Education including test design, construction, administration and test score interpretation involving the use of intelligence. Aptitude, achievement tests and personality inventories plus non-test assessment tools like the interview and observational strategies. Measurement is treated as the scientific base for decisions to be made (Evaluations) on the pupils, curriculum effectiveness and adequacy of learning, environments. TEE 353 Introduction to Instructional Technology Explanation of the concept of instructional technonlogy. Instructional systems. Programmed instruction origins, characteristics and paradigms. Educational media and presentation variables. Systems approach to teaching and learning procedure. Instructional Technology and national Development.

375

Departmental Courses HEE 303 Mental and Social Health The course examines the concepts of mental and social health and their relative quality. The course also discusses the development of emotional health, basis emotions on the normal functioning of human organs. Consideration is given in the course to the impact of emotions on human behaviour. The factors that affect mental health as well as the common mental health problems of adolescents and young adults. Opportunity is given in the course for an evaluation of individual mental health status. HEE 302 Issues in Health Education Attention will be focused on health problems and issues of current concern these will include obesity, under-weight, emotional health, growth development, family size and population control, stress and health labour saving devices and health etc. HEE 305 Curriculum Develop. & Innovation in Health Education Course examines the principles and practices applicable to development or revision of curricular in health and physical education, with special emphasis on contruction of a study course for primary and secondary schools. The course also involves critiques of existing curricular in health and physical education. Also convered in the course are the rationale for curriculum development, exercise, needs of consumers and desirable learning experiences.

376

HEE 306

HEE 307

HEE 401

HEE 405

KHE 401

Personal Health of University Students The course helps the students become effective university community health educators by increasing knowledge in university community health areas and competencies essential to this career field. This course in addition provides an overview of the organization, role and structure of university community health providers with a specific emphasis on the Health Education services. Professional Practice I A supervised practical course in which students apply appropriate skills and techniques in their teaching of health and physical education courses in secondary schools. It involves preparing a detailed lesson note for each unit of the courses to be taught daily. Both the teaching and the lesson notes will be assessed. Population Education A supervised practical course in which students apply appropriate skills and techniques in their teaching of health and physical education courses in secondary schools. It involves preparing a detailed lesson note for each unit of the courses to be taught daily. Both the teaching and the lesson notes will be assessed. Alcohol, Drug Education and Sports The chemical pharmacologic, physiologic, psychologic and social economic effects of the use, misuse and abuse of alcohol and such psycho active substances as opiates, and opium like synthetic narcotics, barbiturates, tranquilizers, marijuana, Lysergic Acid diethylamide (LSD) and stimulants (cocaine, amphetamines and caffeine). Skills Development & Techn. in swimming

377

(Theory and Practicum) Departmental Courses HEE 402 Epidemiology & Public Health The course deals with changes and the frequency of diseases over a period, their occurrences by geographical areas as well as the frequency of disease by sex, race, age, socio-economic class, occupation, individual life style and known exposure to harmful agents. The course also examines epidemiological studies of chronic disease. HEE 403 Communicable & Non-communicable Diseases Prevention Common communicable and noncommunicable diseases of public health concern are discussed, clarification of diseases. Considerations of selected communicable and non-communicable disease of special concern to modern day society, with particular emphasis on the role of education in their prevention and or control are treated. HEE 404 International Health & Careers in Health Study of World Health Organisation (WHO). Topics population, expansion and explosion and health; International Health problems and concerns; provides better understanding and applications of types of health careers, professional preparation, critical issues and including current opportunities in Health.

378

HEE 406

HEE 407

HEE 408

HEE 410

HEE 411

KHE 405

Health and Illness Behaviour Course examines attitudes and behaviour during times of health and illness; considerations of various ways individuals undermine their own health through and unhealthy health practices and habits; health maintenance as well as patterns of decision/choices of health care delivery services in times of illness are also discussed. Ageing and Death Education Major physical aspects of ageing and the aged, life expectancy disease of old age, medical care, loneliness and communication with the aged including acceptance of death through education processes. Culture patterns on health care utilization, relationship between traditional health practitioners and the patient, and the impact of traditional health care system on orthodox practices and school health. Rehabilitation of the Handicapped Styles and structures of residential care and treatment. Theories of treatment and the forms they take in agencies that are responsible for education and care of severely handicapped individuals. Professional Practice II Students learn by practical experience how to teach Health Education and other minor subjects, manage the classroom and perform other function of a good teaching. Personality & Growth in Health Education Concept of personality, types of personality as related to Human Growth, Health Care Education. Tests and Measurement in KHE The study of the theory and practice of

379

KHE 409

measurements in physical and health education with an emphasis on developing effective tests and measurements for fitness, health, sport skills. Research/Project in KHE Students will carry out supervised individual project on current and related issues in health education. Total Summary (Health Education)

36

Level 200

Status Compulsory (4) Required (6) Elective (-) Total Compulsory (4) Required (7) Elective (1) Compulsory (2) Required (7) Elective (1) Total Compulsory (3) Required (5) Elective (2) Total

Units 15 21 36 12 21 3 6 21 3 30 15 15 6 36

300

400

500

380

DEPART%ENT OF SPECIAL EDUCATION UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COORDINATOR( DR) *) O OYUNDOYIN DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR) 4ELEC'I U) LA=ARUS

History The Department of Special Education was one of the pioneer departments of education meant for exceptional individuals in the last century in Nigeria. It was established as a unit Centre for Teaching and Research in the Institute of Education in 1973. It became a substantive department in 1976 running programmes in the areas of education of the Deaf, Visually Impaired, Speech Pathology and Audiology, Mental Retardation, Learning Disability, Gifted and Talented Education and Clinic for Children with Special Needs. To meet the specific requirements for the 4-year degree programme and in response to national needs, two more units were later created. These are Education of the Physically Disabled and The Multiple Handicapped. At present, the department is running B.Ed. Degree Programme, Masters Programme and Doctor of Philosophy Programme in these different areas. Today, it is the largest Department of Special Education in the country with students having flexible choices in courses for major and minor. It also provides learning facilities and leisure which helps the students to participate in sports. Distribution of Courses 200 Level Faculty Courses Course Code Course Title GCE 203 Basic Statistics in Educational Practice TEE 202 Instructional Media and Resources Units 3 3 Status R R

381

Departmental Courses Course Code Course Title SPE 201 Professional Practice I SPE 202 SPE 203 SPE 204 SPE 205 Education of the Gifted Child Education of the Hearing Impaired Education of the Learning Disabled Education of the Mentally Retarded Total Units 300 Level General Studies Course Code Course Title GES 101 Use of English GES 104 Science and Mankind Units 3 3 Status C C Units 3 3 3 3 3 27 Status C R R R R

Faculty Courses GCE 204 Psychology of Learning Departmental Courses

Course Code Course Title Units SPE 206 Audiology & Speech Pathology 3 SPE 207 The Education of the Visually Impaired 3 SPE 208 SPE 209 Physical Exceptionalities Education of the Multiple Handicapped Children Total Units 400 Level General Studies GES 103 Government, Society and Economy Faculty Courses Course Code Course Title Units 3 3 27 3

Status R R E E

Status

382

TEE 301 TEE 353 GCE 302

Introduction to History Philosophy of Education Measurement Evaluation in Educational Practice

3 3 3

R R R

383

Departmental Courses: (Audiology Unit) Course Code Course Title SPE 301 Classroom Manag. & Guidance in Special Educ. SPE 302 SPE 303 SPE 304 SPE 305 SPE 311 SPE 312 SPE 313 Psycho-Educational Diagosis in Special Education Clinical Teaching Professional Practice II Seminar in Special Education Physiological Phonetics Speech Language & Articulation Disorders Clinical Audiometry: Principles & Practice Total Units 400 Level (Learning Disabled Unit) Faculty Courses Course Code Course Title TEE 301 Introduction to History & Philosophy of Education TEE 353 GCE 302 Instructional Technology and Techniques Measurement & Evaluation in Educational Practice Departmental Courses Course Code Course Title SPE 301 Classroom Management & Guidance in Special Education SPE 302 Psycho-Educational Diagnosis in Special Education 3 R Units 3 Status C 3 R Units 3 3 Status R R 3 30 C 3 2 2 2 3 3 R C C C R C Units 3 Status C

384

SPE 303 SPE 304 SPE 305 SPE 321 SPE 322 SPE 323 SPE 316

Clinical Teaching Professional Practice III Seminar in Special Education Identification of Learning Disabilities Teaching Basic Subjects to the Learning Pupils Techniques of Education for the Deaf Development of Education for the Deaf Total Units

3 2 2 3 3 3 3 30

C C C R C C C

400 Level (Mentally Retarded Unit) Faculty Courses Course Code Course Title TEE 301 Introduction to History & Philosophy TEE 353 GCE 302 of Education Instructional Technology and Techniques Measurement & Evaluation in Educational Practice Departmental Courses Course Code Course Title SPE 301 Classroom Management & Guidance SPE 302 SPE 303 SPE 304 SPE 305 SPE 331 SPE 332 in Special Education Psycho-Educational Diagnosis in Special Education Clinical Teaching Professional Practice III Seminar in Special Education Methods of Teaching Elementary Schools Subjects Rehabilitation of the Educable Mentally Retarded 3 3 R C Units 3 3 3 2 2 Status C R C C C 3 R Units 3 3 Status R R

385

Total Units
,,,

31

400 Level (Deaf Unit) Course Code Course Title


,,

Units

Status

Faculty Courses TEE 301 Introduction to History & Philosophy of Education TEE 353 GCE 302 Instructional Technology and Techniques Measurement & Evaluation in Educational Practice Departmental Courses Course Code Course Title SPE 304 Professional Practice III SPE 305 SPE 341 SPE 342 Seminar in Special Education Total Communication for the Deaf Approaches to the Teaching of Language Auditory Training and Speech Reading of SPE 343 Deaf Children 3 Educational Technology and Media for the Deaf: Early Intervention and Parent SPE 344 Counselling Development of Education of the Deaf Total Units 400 Level (Visually Impaired Unit) Faculty Courses Course Code Course Title TEE 301 Introduction to History & Philosophy of Education TEE 353 GCE 302 Instructional Technology Measurement & Evaluation in Educational Practice 3 R 3 2 31 Units Units 3 3 Status Status R R C R C Units 3 3 2 Status C R C 3 R 3 R 3 R

386

Departmental Courses Course Code Course Title SPE 301 Classroom Management & Guidance in Special Education SPE 302 SPE 303 SPE 304 SPE 305 SPE 351 Psycho-Educational Diagnosis in Special Education Clinical Teaching Professional Practice III Seminar in Special Education Communication Skills & Language Development for the Blind Historical Survey of Education Orientation and Mobility of the Blind 3 Teaching of Mathematics and Science to the Blind Total Units 400 Level (Gifted & Talented Unit) Faculty Courses Course Code Course Title Units TEE 301 Introduction to History & Philosophy of Education TEE 353 GCE 302 Instructional Technology Measurement & Evaluation in Educational Practice 3 3 3 Status R R R 3 28 C C 3 3 2 2 3 R C C C R Units 3 Status C

SPE 352 SPE 353

Departmental Courses Course Code Course Title Units SPE 301 Classroom Management & Guidance in Special Education 3

Status C

387

SPE 302 SPE 303 SPE 304 SPE 305 SPE 371 SPE 372 SPE 373 SPE 374

Psycho-Educational Diagnosis in Special Education Clinical Teaching Professional Practice III Seminar in Special Education Gifted & Talented Children: The Nature and Measurement of Intelligence Education of the Gifted Competence and Giftedness Social Values for the Gifted and Leadership Total Units 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 45 R R R R C C C E

400 Level (Physically Handicapped Unit) Faculty Courses Course Code Course Title Units TEE 301 Introduction to History & Philosophy of TEE 353 GCE 302 Education Instructional Technology Measurement & Evaluation in Educational Practice Departmental Courses Course Code Course Title Units SPE 301 Classroom Management & Guidance in SPE 302 SPE 303 SPE 304 SPE 305 SPE 361 Special Education Psycho-Educational Diagnosis in Special Education Clinical Teaching Professional Practice III Seminar in Special Education Acquired & Congenital Physical and 3 3 3 3 3 Status C R R R R 3 R 3 3 Status R R

388

Cardio Vascular Disorder SPE 362 SPE 363 SPE 364 Musculoskeletal Defects Education Programme and Methodological Approaches Rehabilitation of the Physically Handicapped Total Units

3 3 3 3 42

C E R E

400 Level (Multiple Handicapped Unit) Faculty Courses Course Code Course Title TEE 301 Introduction to History & Philosophy of Education TEE 353 GCE 302 Instructional Technology Measurement & Evaluation in Educational Practice Departmental Courses Course Code Course Title SPE 301 Classroom Management & Guidance in Special Education SPE 302 SPE 303 SPE 304 SPE 305 SPE 381 SPE 382 SPE 383 SPE 384 Psycho-Educational Diagnosis in Special Education Clinical Teaching Professional Practice III Seminar in Special Education Education of the Multiple Handicapped Rehabilitation of the Multiple Handicapped Practicum Health & Movement Education for the 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 R R R R C C R Units 3 Status C 3 R Units 3 3 Status R R

389

Multiple Handicapped Total Units 500 Level (Audiology Unit) Faculty Courses Course Code Course Title SPE 401 Professional Practice III SPE 402 SPE 403 SPE 404 SPE 411 SPE 412 SPE 413 SPE 414 SPE 415 SPE 416 Independent Study Counselling Parents and Special Needs Children Curriculum Instruction in Special Education Stuttering Theory and Therapy Advanced Audiology Defects of Voicing and Articulation Cerebral Palsy Cleft Palato & Speech Rehabilitating Organic Speech Disorder School Hearing Conservation & Occupation Safety and Health in Audiology Total Units 500 Level (Deaf Unit) Faculty Courses Course Code Course Title SPE 401 Professional Practice III SPE 402 SPE 403 SPE 404 Independent Study Counselling Parents and Special Needs Children Curriculum Instruction in Special Education

3 33

Units 6 6 3 6 3 3 3 3 3

Status C C R R C C R R R

3 42

Units 6 6 3 6

Status C C R R

390

SPE 411 SPE 442 SPE 443 SPE 444 SPE 445

Stuttering Theory and Therapy Advanced Problems in Teaching Hearing Impaired Rehabilitation of the Deaf Linguistics Approaches to Teaching Language to the Hearing Impaired Teaching Science, Maths, Social Studies, Art/Craft, PHE, to the Hearing Impaired Total Units

3 3 3 3

C C R R

3 42

500 Level (Learning Disability) Course Code Course Title SPE 401 Professional Practice III SPE 402 Independent Study SPE 403 SPE 404 SPE 421 Counselling Parents and Special Needs Children Curriculum Instruction in Special Education Cognitive Developmental Approach & Behavioural Management of Learning Disabled Children SPE 422 SPE 423 Remedial Techniques in Basic School Subjects Advanced Strategies in Curriculum Development for Learning Disabled Children SPE 424 SPE 425 SPE 426 Learning Disabled Adolescents and Adult Problems Career Educations for the Learning Disabled Psycho-Educational Approach Learning 3 R 3 E 3 R 3 C 3 E 3 6 R R Units 6 6 Status C C

391

Disabilities Total Units

3 45

500 Level (Mentally Retarded Unit) Departmental Courses Course Code Course Title SPE 401 Professional Practice III SPE 402 SPE 403 SPE 404 SPE 431 SPE 432 SPE 434 SPE 435 SPE 436 Independent Study Counselling Parents and Special Needs Children Curriculum Instructions in Special Education Educational & Rehabilitation of the Trainable Mentally Retarded Methods of Teaching School Subjects to Educable Mentally Retarded Problems in Programme Development for the M.R. Review of Research Studies Education of the Mentally Retarded with other Handicaps Education of the Mentally Retarded Adolescents Total Units 500 Level (Visually Impaired) Departmental Courses Course Code Course Title SPE 401 Professional Practice SPE 402 Independent Study SPE 403 Counselling Parents and Special Needs Children 3 R Units 6 6 Status C C 3 42 C 3 R 3 3 C R 6 3 R R Units 6 6 3 Status C C R

392

SPE 404 SPE 451 SPE 452 SPE 453 SPE 454 SPE 455 SPE 456

Curriculum Instruction in Special Education Advanced Orientation and Mobility Communication Skills for the Visually Impaired II Rehabilitation of the Visually Impaired Media for the Visually Impaired Teaching the Low Vision Children Teaching Arts, Craft & Social Studies to the Visually Handicapped Total Units 3 3 3 3 3 45 C R E R R 6 3 R E

500 Level (Gifted and Talented Unit) Units Status Departmental Courses Course Code Course Title Units Status SPE 401 Professional Practice III 6 C SPE 402 Independent Study 6 C SPE 403 Counselling Parents and Special Needs Children 3 R SPE 404 Curriculum Instruction in Special Education 6 R SPE 471 Psycho-Educational Theories Giftedness 3 E SPE 472 Education of the Gifted II 3 C SPE 473 Special Population Research Issues and Practicum 3 R SPE 474 Administration & Personal Preparation 3 E SPE 475 Approaches to Independent Study 3 R SPE 476 Counselling the Creatively Gifted & Under-achieving Children 3 R Total Units 45

393

500 Level (Multiple Handicapped Unit) Departmental Courses Course Code Course Title SPE 401 Professional Practice III SPE 402 Independent Study SPE 403 Counselling Parents and Special Needs Children SPE 404 Curriculum Instruction in Special Education SPE 481 Educating the Multiple Handicapped Children II SPE 482 Rehabilitation Vocational II SPE 483 Activities and Recreation SPE 484 Practicum Total Units Course Details Faculty Courses GCE 302 Measurement & Evaluation in Education Practice A broad spectrum measurement and evaluation course in Education including test design, construction, administration and test score interpretation involving the use of intelligence. Aptitude, achievement tests and personality inventories plus nontest assessment tools like the interview and observational strategies. Measurement is treated as the scientific base for decisions to be made (Evaluations) on the pupils, curriculum effectiveness and adequacy of learning environments. TEE 202 Instructional Media and Resources Explanation of the concept of educational technology. The development of communication during stone Age, Greek and Roman period, Renaissance period, chalk and talk period, Audio-Visual era and

Units 6 6 3 6 3 3 3 3 39

Status C C R R E C R E

394

modern communication era. Theory and practice in the production and use of various media. The use of local materials. Improvisation. Departmental Courses SPE 201 Professional Practice I Supervised observation of classroom instruction and other educational activities in selected schools for handicapped children. Case studies and reports. SPE 202 Education of the Gifted Child Concepts of giftedness, etiology and incidence. Characteristics of the gifted and methods of identification. Learning styles of the intellectually gifted and their implications for educational programmes in the various subject areas. SPE 203 Education of the Hearing Impaired The nature, classification, effects and educational remediation of hearing impairments, including programming for hard-of-hearing and deaf children at the primary level. SPE 204 Education of the Learning Disabled An overview of the field of learning disabilities including definitions, classifications, etiology, characteristic, major educational approaches and programming. SPE 205 Education of the Mentally Retarded History, definitions, characteristics of mentally retarded child. Methods of classifying, diagnosing and treating mentally retarded children. Total Units

27

395

General Studies Course Course Title & Description Units Status No. GES 101 Use Of English 3 C An intensive, practical and skill-oriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note taking. GES 104 Science and Mankind 3 C Basic concepts in the sciences; history and philosophy of the methods used in scientific studies. The scientific mind, religion, traditional beliefs and science and technology with reference to their independence and importance to mankind, discovery and invention. Science and politics with emphasis on scientific findings, their applications, the scientist and fate of man, science and agriculture, health, communication, transportation and industrialization. Faculty Courses GCE 204 Psychology of Learning This course is geared towards introducing the students to the concept of learning, and factors affecting learning. It is also concerned with highlighting the various mental processes associated with human learning. Special emphasis will be laid on higher intellective functioning processes associated with cognition, perception and recall. The role of reinforcement in the process of learning will be studied and its application to the learning-teaching situation highlighted.

396

Departmental Courses SPE 206 Audiology & Speech Pathology Basic concepts of hearing measurement, aural rehabilitation and principles of school hearing conservation programmes. Language development of the normal child and communication processes. A survey of problems and programmes related to classroom instruction. SPE 207 The Education of the Visually Impaired Definitions and causes of blindness and partial sightedness, vision screening. Psychological effects and educational implications. Introduction to Braille. SPE 208 Physical Exceptionalities The nature, definition, classification of physical exceptional to include Cardiovascular, Musculoskeletal and Neurological disorders major characteristics and identification procedure. SPE 209 Education of the Multiple Handicapped Children This course will survey the definitions of the Multiple handicapped (deaf & blind, physically and mentally retarded speech defects etc.) and the various classifications. The causes and effects of multiple handicaps will include early identification referral and placement. Total Units General Studies GES 103 Government, Society and Economy Concept and scope of psychology, research methods in psychology and life experiences. Concepts of society and the typologies of society. Politics and government, structure, nature and characteristics of government, tiers of

27

397

government. Concepts of development, characteristics of developing economies, growth and development in the Nigeria economy since Independence. Man and environment, uses of human and natural resources.

Faculty Courses TEE 301 History and Policy of Education in Nigeria This course examines the nature and practice of education in the preliterate Nigerian society and the contributions of Islamic education. It treats in detail, the development of western formal education with special reference to the roles of the missionaries and the impact of colonial educational ordinances and educational development. An analysis of the postindependence development and reforms of education at all levels are also discussed especially the current National Policy on Education: its evolution, implementation, problems, and implications for future national development. TEE 353 Introduction to Instructional Technology Explanation of the concept of instructional technology. Instructional systems. Programmed instruction origins, characteristics and paradigms. Educational media and presentation variables. Systems approach to teaching and learning procedure. Instructional Technology and national Development. GCE 302 Measurement & Evaluation in Education Practice A broad spectrum measurement and evaluation course in Education including test design, construction, administration and test score interpretation involving the use of intelligence. Aptitude, achievement tests and

398

personality inventories plus non-test assessment tools like the interview and observational strategies. Measurement is treated as the scientific base for decisions to be made (Evaluations) on the pupils, curriculum effectiveness and adequacy of learning environments. Departmental Courses: (Audiology Unit) SPE 301 Classroom Mang. & Guidance in Special Educ. Techniques of individual and group classroom management, vocation and career orientation for parents and special needs children. Counselling parents. SPE 302 Psycho-Educational Diagosis in Special Education Techniques of individual testing. Diagnosis and case study techniques for Special Education teachers. Prescriptive instructional programmes. Case conference emphasis on perceptual, motor and academic competence. SPE 303 Clinical Teaching Strategies for individualizing screening assessment, and instruction for the exceptional person, special education curricula, media materials; practice diagnostic teaching. SPE 304 Professional Practice II Students learn by practical experience how to teach particular subjects including teaching Special Education at the Grade II Teacher training College Level. SPE 305 Seminar in Special Education A review of philosopies, theories and educational procedures including methods, and materials for Audiological children in a variety of educational settings.

399

SPE 311

SPE 312

SPE 313

Physiological Phonetics Kinesiologic approach to the study of phonetics and the phonetics of physiologic impairments. Practice in the use of the International Phonetic Alphabet. Speech Language & Articulation Disorders Study of speech and language development in children and a consideration of the disorders associated with childhood developments aphasia, anacusis and emotional problems. Dyslalia (functional, emotional, structural and neurological origin). Clinical Audiometry: Principles & Practice Pure tone air-bone conduction audiometry. Principles of making speech audiometry/ identification audiometry. Acoustic and physics of hearing. Total

30

(Learning Disabled Unit) Faculty Courses TEE 301 History and Policy of Education in Nigeria This course examines the nature and practice of education in the preliterate Nigerian society and the contributions of Islamic education. It treats in detail, the development of western formal education with special reference to the roles of the missionaries and the impact of colonial educational ordinances and educational development. An analysis of the postindependence development and reforms of education at all levels are also discussed especially the current National Policy on Education: its evolution, implementation, problems, and

400

TEE 353

GCE 302

implications for future national development. Introduction to Instructional Technology Explanation of the concept of instructional technology. Instructional systems. Programmed instruction origins, characteristics and paradigms. Educational media and presentation variables. Systems approach to teaching and learning procedure. Instructional Technology and national Development. Measurement & Evaluation in Education Practice A broad spectrum measurement and evaluation course in Education including test design, construction, administration and test score interpretation involving the use of intelligence. Aptitude, achievement tests and personality inventories plus non-test assessment tools like the interview and observational strategies. Measurement is treated as the scientific base for decisions to be made (Evaluations) on the pupils, curriculum effectiveness and adequacy of learning environments.

Departmental Courses SPE 301 Classroom Mang. & Guidance in Special Educ. Techniques of individual and group classroom management, vocation and career orientation for parents and special needs children. Counselling parents. SPE 302 Psycho-Educational Diagnosis in Special Education Techniques of individual testing. Diagnosis and case study techniques for Special Education teachers. Prescriptive instructional programmes. Case conference emphasis on

401

SPE 303

SPE 304

perceptual, motor and academic competence. Clinical Teaching Strategies for individualizing screening assessment, and instruction for the exceptional person special education curricula, media materials; practice diagnostic teaching. Professional Practice III Students learn by practical experience how to teach particular subjects including teaching Special Education at the Grade II Teacher training College Level. Seminar in Special Education A review of philosopies, theories and educational procedures including methods, and materials for learning for disabled children in a variety of educational settings. Identification of Learning Disabilities Teaching Basic Subjects to the Learning Pupils Methods of teaching language and Mathematics to the learning disabled child. Curricula modifications and strategies for developing teaching materials in regular schools. Techniques of Education for the Deaf Planning Vocational Training and Instructional skills in areas of utility and industry. Emphasis will be placed on various assessment procedures and techniques in a clinical situation and carrying out practical work on assessment using assessment tools. Development of Education for the Deaf Consideration of the psychological effects of hearing-loss on the physical, emotional, mental, social and vocational well-being and adjustments of the deaf.

SPE 305

SPE 321 SPE 322

3 3

R C

SPE 323

SPE 316

402

A general over-view of the development of education of the deaf, starting from early times and including Europe, America, Asia and Africa. Total (Mentally Retarded Unit) Faculty Courses History and Policy of Education in TEE 301 Nigeria This course examines the nature and practice of education in the preliterate Nigerian society and the contributions of Islamic education. It treats in detail, the development of western formal education with special reference to the roles of the missionaries and the impact of colonial educational ordinances and educational development. An analysis of the postindependence development and reforms of education at all levels are also discussed especially the current National Policy on Education: its evolution, implementation, problems, and implications for future national development. Introduction to Instructional TEE 353 Technology Explanation of the concept of instructional technology. Instructional systems. Programmed instruction origins, characteristics and paradigms. Educational media and presentation variables. Systems approach to teaching and learning procedure. Instructional Technology and national Development. & Evaluation in GCE 302 Measurement Education Practice A broad spectrum measurement and evaluation course in Education including test design, construction, administration and test score interpretation involving the use of intelligence. Aptitude, achievement tests and personality inventories plus non-

30

403

test assessment tools like the interview and observational strategies. Measurement is treated as the scientific base for decisions to be made (Evaluations) on the pupils, curriculum effectiveness and adequacy of learning, environments.

Departmental Courses SPE 301 Classroom Mang. & Guidance in Special Educ. Techniques of individual and group classroom management, vocation and career orientation for parents and special needs children. Counselling parents. SPE 302 Psycho-Educational Diagosis in Special Education Techniques of individual testing. Diagnosis and case study techniques for Special Education teachers. Prescriptive instructional programmes. Case conference emphasis on perceptual, motor and academic competence. SPE 303 Clinical Teaching Strategies for individualizing screening assessment, and instruction for the exceptional person, special education curricula, media materials; practice diagnostic teaching. SPE 304 Professional Practice III Students learn by practical experience how to teach particular subjects including teaching Special Education at the Grade II Teacher training College Level. SPE 305 Seminar in Special Education A review of philosopies, theories and educational procedures including methods, and materials for mentally retarded children in a variety of educational settings. SPE 331 Methods of Teaching Elementary Schools Subjects Review of special methodology for

404

SPE 332

teaching the mentally retarded, methods of teaching mathematics, reading, spelling, writing; language skills etc. Students are introduced to methods for organizing curriculum in the specific subject area for the mentally retarded. Rehabilitation of the Educable Mentally Retarded The rationale for rehabilitation of the educable mentally retarded. Case analysis procedures and general techniques of rehabilitation. Case finding and referral procedures evaluation and training. The importance and procedure of job bank, placement and follow-up services. Total

31

405

(Deaf Unit) Faculty Courses TEE 301 History and Policy of Education in Nigeria This course examines the nature and practice of education in the preliterate Nigerian society and the contributions of Islamic education. It treats in detail, the development of western formal education with special reference to the roles of the missionaries and the impact of colonial educational ordinances and educational development. An analysis of the postindependence development and reforms of education at all levels are also discussed especially the current National Policy on Education: its evolution, implementation, problems, and implications for future national development. TEE 353 Introduction to Instructional Technology Explanation of the concept of instructional technology. Instructional systems. Programmed instruction origins, characteristics and paradigms. Educational media and presentation variables. Systems approach to teaching and learning procedure. Instructional Technology and national Development. GCE 302 Measurement & Evaluation in Education Practice A broad spectrum measurement and evaluation course in Education including test design, construction, administration and test score interpretation involving the use of intelligence. Aptitude, achievement tests and personality inventories plus nontest assessment tools like the interview and observational strategies. Measurement is treated as the scientific base for decisions to be made (Evaluations) on the pupils,

406

curriculum effectiveness and adequacy of learning, environments. Departmental Courses SPE 304 Professional Practice III Students learn by practical experience how to teach particular subjects including teaching Special Education at the Grade II Teacher training College Level. SPE 305 Seminar in Special Education A review of philosopies, theories and educational procedures including methods, and materials for deaf children in a variety of educational settings. SPE 341 Total Communication for the Deaf A consideration of problems, issues and research in the field of total communication including fingerspelling, sign language, speech; speech reading and audition. Practice in manual communication. SPE 342 Approaches to the Teaching of Language Auditory Training and Speech Reading of Deaf Children A survey of the language problems of deaf children and a study of the principles and techniques for teaching language to hearing- impaired children at the various maturational levels. Practice in the use of systems such as: the Natural Methods, Barry Five State and the Fitzgerald Key. Principles and methods of developing auditory discrimination and speech reading skills in hearing-impaired children. SPE 343 Educational Technology and Media for the Deaf: Early Intervention and Parent Counselling Introduction to methods, materials and

407

SPE 344

equipment for teaching basic subjects to deaf children, including: reading, Physical and Health Education, speech etc. Specification of instructional objective and development and validation of instructional materials in these areas, including the preparation and use of instructional media. Development of Education of the Deaf Consideration of the psychological effects of hearing-loss on the physical, emotional, mental, social and vocational well-being and adjustments of the deaf. A general over-view of the development of education of the deaf, starting from early times and including Europe, America, Asia and Africa. Total

31

(Visually Impaired Unit) Faculty Courses TEE 301 History and Policy of Education in Nigeria This course examines the nature and practice of education in the preliterate Nigerian society and the contributions of Islamic education. It treats in detail, the development of western formal education with special reference to the roles of the missionaries and the impact of colonial educational ordinances and educational development. An analysis of the post-independence development and reforms of education at all levels are also discussed especially the current National Policy on Education: its evolution, implementation, problems, and implications for future national development.

408

TEE 353

GCE 302

Introduction to Instructional 3 Technology Explanation of the concept of instructional technology. Instructional systems. Programmed instruction origins, characteristics and paradigms. Educational media and presentation variables. Systems approach to teaching and learning procedure. Instructional Technology and national Development. Measurement & Evaluation in 3 Education Practice A broad spectrum measurement and evaluation course in Education including test design, construction, administration and test score interpretation involving the use of intelligence. Aptitude, achievement tests and personality inventories plus non-test assessment tools like the interview and observational strategies. Measurement is treated as the scientific base for decisions to be made (Evaluations) on the pupils, curriculum effectiveness and adequacy of learning, environments.

Departmental Courses SPE 301 Classroom Mang. & Guidance in Special Educ. Techniques of individual and group classroom management, vocation and career orientation for parents and special needs children. Counselling parents. SPE 302 Psycho-Educational Diagosis in Special Education Techniques of individual testing. Diagnosis and case study techniques for Special Education teachers. Prescriptive instructional programmes. Case conference emphasis on perceptual, motor and academic competence.

409

SPE 303

SPE 304

SPE 305

SPE 351

SPE 352

SPE 353

Clinical Teaching Strategies for individualizing screening assessment, and instruction for the exceptional person special education curricula, media materials; practice diagnostic teaching. Professional Practice III Students learn by practical experience how to teach particular subjects including teaching Special Education at the Grade II Teacher training College Level. Seminar in Special Education A review of philosopies, theories and educational procedures including methods, and materials for blind children in a variety of educational settings. Communication Skills & Language Development for the Blind Communication skills for the Visually Impaired; Braille transcription and reading Scientific notation and reading Mathematics. Touch typewriting. Language development. Historical Survey of Education Orientation and Mobility of the Blind History of the development of education of the blind in Europe, N. America and Africa. Types of Educational provisions for the visually-impaired residential schools, special classes, open education system, etc. Meaning of orientation and mobility. Basic skills and techniques. Sighted guide techniques. Teaching of Mathematics and Science to the Blind Techniques of teaching Mathematics and Science to the Visually-handicapped. The use of abacus, cubarithm and other Mathematical aids. Adaptation of Science equipment for teaching Science to the visually handicapped. Total

28

410

(Gifted & Talented Unit) Faculty Courses TEE 301 History and Policy of Education in Nigeria This course examines the nature and practice of education in the preliterate Nigerian society and the contributions of Islamic education. It treats in detail, the development of western formal education with special reference to the roles of the missionaries and the impact of colonial educational ordinances and educational development. An analysis of the postindependence development and reforms of education at all levels are also discussed especially the current National Policy on Education: its evolution, implementation, problems, and implications for future national development. TEE 353 Introduction to Instructional Technology Explanation of the concept of instructional technology. Instructional systems. Programmed instruction origins, characteristics and paradigms. Educational media and presentation variables. Systems approach to teaching and learning procedure. Instructional Technology and national Development. GCE 302 Measurement & Evaluation in Education Practice A broad spectrum measurement and evaluation course in Education including test design, construction, administration and test score interpretation involving the use of intelligence. Aptitude, achievement tests and personality inventories plus non-test assessment tools like the interview and observational strategies. Measurement is treated as the scientific base for decisions to be made (Evaluations) on the pupils, curriculum effectiveness and adequacy of

411

learning, environments. Departmental Courses SPE 301 Classroom Mang. & Guidance in Special Educ. Techniques of individual and group classroom management, vocation and career orientation for parents and special needs children. Counselling parents. SPE 302 Psycho-Educational Diagosis in Special Education Techniques of individual testing. Diagnosis and case study techniques for Special Education teachers. Prescriptive instructional programmes. Case conference emphasis on perceptual, motor and academic competence. SPE 303 Clinical Teaching Strategies for individualizing screening assessment, and instruction for the exceptional person special education curricula, media materials; practice diagnostic teaching. SPE 304 Professional Practice III Students learn by practical experience how to teach particular subjects including teaching Special Education at the Grade II Teacher training College Level. SPE 305 Seminar in Special Education A review of philosopies, theories and educational procedures including methods, and materials for Gifted & Talented children in a variety of educational settings. SPE 371 Gifted & Talented Children: The Nature and Measurement of Intelligence From a biological evolutionary perspective. Models of development, individual differences in ability, in terms of Gifted and Talented children. Some practical considerations of early identification (I.Q. Scores & other characteristics) Different

412

views of intelligence, Caltell, Eysenck, Vernon, Guilford and Hoepfner, Binet, Galton, Terman etc. on heredity and environment. SPE 372 Education of the Gifted Networks of Instruction-Cognitive, domain, motivational, problem finding/solving and Independent study approach. SPE 373 Competence and Giftedness Theory and philosophical issues on musical, scientific, mathematical artistic prodigies. Research on organizational system of the gifted. Associative and perceptual aspects from project reports. SPE 374 Social Values for the Gifted and Leadership Its views and values for the gifted, the schools role in socializing the gifted student leader; concept of leadership; trait theory of leadership. PracticalsLeadership Development Programme; Commonalities in leadership programme; development of leadership in teachers; leadership challenge for the future. Total

45

413

(Physically Handicapped Unit) Faculty Courses TEE 301 History and Policy of Education in Nigeria This course examines the nature and practice of education in the preliterate Nigerian society and the contributions of Islamic education. It treats in detail, the development of western formal education with special reference to the roles of the missionaries and the impact of colonial educational ordinances and educational development. An analysis of the postindependence development and reforms of education at all levels are also discussed especially the current National Policy on Education: its evolution, implementation, problems, and implications for future national development. TEE 353 Introduction to Instructional Technology Explanation of the concept of instructional technology. Instructional systems. Programmed instruction origins, characteristics and paradigms. Educational media and presentation variables. Systems approach to teaching and learning procedure. Instructional Technology and national Development. GCE Measurement & Evaluation in 302 Education Practice A broad spectrum measurement and evaluation course in Education including test design, construction, administration and test score interpretation involving the use of intelligence. Aptitude, achievement tests and personality inventories plus nontest assessment tools like the interview and observational strategies. Measurement is treated as the scientific base for

414

decisions to be made (Evaluations) on the pupils, curriculum effectiveness and adequacy of learning, environments. Departmental Courses SPE 301 Professional Practice III Students learn practical experience on how to manage a classroom for handicapped children, and teach particular subjects SPE 302 Independent Study The student is guided to select a topic or project in Special Education for investigation. He prepares a write-up which must be original in content and presentation and submits towards the end of the second semester. SPE 303 Counselling Parents and Special Needs Children The rationale for counselling those exceptional students and their parents on problems, on adjustment, and career orientation, for the majopr categories of handicapped. Curriculum Instruction in Special Education A comprehensive analysis of curriculum planning and instruction, including: (a) Origin, concepts and development of curriculum as a field of study. (b) Perspectives on curriculum theory i.e. Nature and functions of theory including the philosophy as a basic consideration, society and culture as related to learning theories and activities. (c) Importance and conceptiond of content. (d) Curriculum design and product Evaluationa and Technical Models for

SPE 304

415

SPE 305

SPE 361 SPE 362 SPE 363 SPE 364

Special education. (e) Epilogue individual commitments and decision making on curriculum change. Professional Practice III Students learn practical experience on how to manage a classroom for Vascular Disorder children, and teach particular subjects Acquired & Congenital Physical and Cardio Vascular Disorder Musculoskeletal Defects Education Programme and Methodological Approaches Rehabilitation of the Physically Handicapped Total

3 3 3 3 42

C E R E

(Multiple Handicapped Unit) Faculty Courses TEE 301 History and Policy of Education in Nigeria This course examines the nature and practice of education in the preliterate Nigerian society and the contributions of Islamic education. It treats in detail, the development of western formal education with special reference to the roles of the missionaries and the impact of colonial educational ordinances and educational development. An analysis of the postindependence development and reforms of education at all levels are also discussed especially the current National Policy on Education: its evolution, implementation, problems, and implications for future national development. TEE 353 Introduction to Instructional Technology Explanation of the concept of instructional technology. Instructional systems. Programmed instruction origins,

416

GCE 302

characteristics and paradigms. Educational media and presentation variables. Systems approach to teaching and learning procedure. Instructional Technology and national Development. Measurement & Evaluation in Education Practice A broad spectrum measurement and evaluation course in Education including test design, construction, administration and test score interpretation involving the use of intelligence. Aptitude, achievement tests and personality inventories plus non-test assessment tools like the interview and observational strategies. Measurement is treated as the scientific base for decisions to be made (Evaluations) on the pupils, curriculum effectiveness and adequacy of learning, environments.

Departmental Courses SPE 301 Classroom Mang. & Guidance in Special Educ. Techniques of individual and group classroom management, vocation and career orientation for parents and special needs children. Counselling parents. SPE 302 Psycho-Educational Diagosis in Special Education Techniques of individual testing. Diagnosis and case study techniques for Special Education teachers. Prescriptive instructional programmes. Case conference emphasis on perceptual, motor and academic competence. SPE 303 Clinical Teaching Strategies for individualizing screening assessment, and instruction for the exceptional person special education curricula, media materials; practice diagnostic teaching. SPE 304 Professional Practice III

417

SPE 305

SPE 381 SPE 382 SPE 383 SPE 384

Students learn by practical experience how to teach particular subjects including teaching Special Education at the Grade II Teacher training College Level. Seminar in Special Education A review of philosopies, theories and educational procedures including methods, and materials for handicapped children in a variety of educational settings. Education of the Multiple Handicapped Rehabilitation of the Multiple Handicapped Practicum Health & Movement Education for the Multiple Handicapped Total

3 3 3 3 33

C E R E

(Audiology Unit) Faculty Courses SPE 401 Professional Practice III Students learn practical experience on how to manage a classroom for handicapped children, and teach particular subjects SPE 402 Independent Study The student is guided to select a topic or project in Special Education for investigation. He prepares a write-up which must be original in content and presentation and submits towards the end of the second semester. SPE 403 Counselling Parents and Special Needs Children The rationale for counselling those exceptional students and their parents on problems, on adjustment, and career orientation, for the majopr categories of handicapped. SPE 404 Curriculum Instruction in Special Education

418

SPE 411

SPE 412

SPE 413

SPE 414

A comprehensive analysis of curriculum planning and instruction, including: (a) Origin, concepts and development of curriculum as a field of study. (b) Perspectives on curriculum theory i.e. Nature and functions of theory including the philosophy as a basic consideration, society and culture as related to learning theories and activities. (c) Importance and conceptiond of content. (d) Curriculum design and product Evaluationa and Technical Models for Special education. (e) Epilogue individual commitments and decision making on curriculum change. Stuttering Theory and Therapy Analysis of major theories on stuttering. Studies of prophylactic principles for younger children and evaluative and therapeutic procedure in the clinic and school for older children. Advanced Audiology Advanced instruction in diagnostic procedures and interpretation of audiological tests (clinical testing required) instrumentation for audiology and preliminaries for auditory research. Defects of Voicing and Articulation Dysphonia and vocal pathognomies. A consideration of the various pathologies affecting the larynx and the vocal chords Articulation disorders to include developmental dysathria, developmental articulatory aphazia and dyslalia. Cerebral Palsy Cleft Palato & Speech Rehabilitating Etiology, symptoms, classification ans speech habilitation of the cerebral-palsied

419

SPE 415

SPE 416

and Cleft lip and palate with emphasis on the modern orientation to the problem. The role of the speech pathologist in the multidisciplinary approach to total habilitation of children and adults. Organic Speech Disorder Study of aphasia types and classification including developmental and acquired aphasia, auditory aphasia, alexia, motor aphasia, agraphia and other associated conditions. Clinical Practice. School Hearing Conservation & Occupation Safety And Health in Audiology Organization and development of a school Hearing Conservation Programme, Survey Techniques, Case-study and Relationship of the programme to the classroom teacher and other school personnel. Composition of a comprehensive industrial hearing conservation programme including; public education, management education, Labour Union Education and employee education. Total

42

(Deaf Unit) Faculty Courses SPE 401 Professional Practice III Students learn practical experience on how to manage a classroom for handicapped children, and teach particular subjects SPE 402 Independent Study The student is guided to select a topic or project in Special Education for investigation. He prepares a write-up which must be original in content and presentation and submits towards the end of the second semester.

420

SPE 403

SPE 404

SPE 411

SPE 442

Counselling Parents and Special Needs Children The rationale for counselling those exceptional students and their parents on problems, on adjustment, and career orientation, for the major categories of handicapped. Curriculum Instruction in Special Education A comprehensive analysis of curriculum planning and instruction, including: (a) Origin, concepts and development of curriculum as a field of study. (b) Perspectives on curriculum theory i.e. Nature and functions of theory including the philosophy as a basic consideration, society and culture as related to learning theories and activities. (c) Importance and conception of content. (d) Curriculum design and product Evaluation and Technical Models for Special education. (e) Epilogue individual commitment and decision making on curriculum change. Stuttering Theory and Therapy Analysis of major theories on stuttering. Studies of prophylactic principles for younger children and evaluative and therapeutic procedure in the clinic and school for older children. Advanced Problems in Teaching Hearing Impaired Problems of application of educational technology to the teaching educational learning-impaired children. This course will treat materials, equipment and methods, and relate these to the specification of performance objective and development of instructional materials.

421

SPE 443

SPE 444

Rehabilitation of the Deaf The rationale for rehabilitation services. Case procedures and general techniques of rehabilitation including: case finding, referral, evaluation, training, placement and follow-up services. Emphasis will be placed on practical acquaintance with rehabilitation procedures and techniques that ensure permanence. Linguistics Approaches to Teaching Language to the Hearing Impaired Linguistic theories as applied to the language problems of hearing impaired children children. Techniques of generating sentences as applied to language development of the deaf.

SPE 445

Teaching Science, Maths, Social Studies, Art/Craft, PHE, to the Hearing Impaired The rationale objectives, materials and methods of teaching Mathematics, Science, Social Studies, Art and Health Education to the deaf children in the primary school, including curriculum development. Emphasis will be placed on Visually oriented and practical application of techniques to enhance ability in problems solving. Total

42

(Learning Disability) Departmental Courses SPE 401 Professional Practice III Students learn practical experience on how to manage a classroom for handicapped children, and teach particular subjects SPE 402 Independent Study The student is guided to select a topic or project in Special Education for

422

SPE 403

SPE 404

SPE 421

SPE 422

investigation. He prepares a write-up which must be original in content and presentation and submits towards the end of the second semester. Counselling Parents and Special Needs Children The rationale for counselling those exceptional students and their parents on problems, on adjustment, and career orientation, for the major categories of handicapped. Curriculum Instruction in Special Education A comprehensive analysis of curriculum planning and instruction, including: (a) Origin, concepts and development of curriculum as a field of study. (b) Perspectives on curriculum theory i.e. Nature and functions of theory including the philosophy as a basic consideration, society and culture as related to learning theories and activities. (c) Importance and conception of content. (d) Curriculum design and product Evaluation and Technical Models for Special education. (e) Epilogue individual commitment and decision making on curriculum change. Cognitive Developmental Approach & Behavioural Management of Learning Disabled Children Theoretical concepts of learning Disabilities; the view expressed by various authors etc. Helping the Learning Disabled children to learn effectively through social learning theory; imitation theory, modelling theory. Remedial Techniques in Basic School Subjects Introducing students to the methods of

423

SPE 423

SPE 424

SPE 425

SPE 426

teaching language, mathematics, Reading, Writing etc. to the Learning Diabled children, making use of individualized instruction and preparation of teaching aids. Advanced Strategies in Curriculum Development for Learning Disabled Children Curriculum planning in basic school subjects and its adaptation to suit the Learning Disabled children. Individual Education Programme as related to learning theories/Neuropsy theories Task Analysis. Learning Disabled Adolescents and Adult Problems Special Characteristics of Learning Disabled Adolescents. Considerations at the Secondary School level. Procedures for learning strategies and Instructional Models. The diverse problems of Learning Disabled Adolescent. High School demands and requirements, Secondary School teachers attitudes towards the Learning Disabled Adolescents. Collaborative Consultation programmes for the Learning Disabled students. Steps in teaching learning strategies. Career Education for the Learning Disabled Definition of Career Education: Theoretical concepts. Problems involved in selecting career in vocation and academics. Advances and role of career education. Comparison of major interest inventories. Psycho-Educational Approach Learning Disabilities Child Development; stages of cognitive development of the child with reference to Learning Disabled children. Assessment and Evaluation on Abilities and Disabilities as related to academic achievement. Total

45

424

(Mentally Retarded Unit) Departmental Courses SPE 401 Professional Practice III Students learn practical experience on how to manage a classroom for handicapped children, and teach particular subjects SPE 402 Independent Study The student is guided to select a topic or project in Special Education for investigation. He prepares a write-up which must be original in content and presentation and submits towards the end of the second semester. SPE 403 Counselling Parents and Special Needs Children The rationale for counselling those exceptional students and their parents on problems, on adjustment, and career orientation, for the major categories of handicapped. SPE 404 Curriculum Instruction in Special Education A comprehensive analysis of curriculum planning and instruction, including: (a) Origin, concepts and development of curriculum as a field of study. (b) Perspectives on curriculum theory i.e. Nature and functions of theory including the philosophy as a basic consideration, society and culture as related to learning theories and activities. (c) Importance and conception of content. (d) Curriculum design and product Evaluation and Technical Models for Special education. (e) Epilogue individual commitment and decision making on curriculum change.

425

SPE 431

SPE 432

SPE 434

SPE 435 SPE 436

Educational & Rehabilitation of the Trainable Mentally Retarded Present orientation towards education and rehabilitation of the trainable mentallyretarded. Survival skills and sheltered workshop for mentally-retarded. Methods of Teaching School Subjects to Educable Mentally Retarded Review of special methology for teaching social studies, art and crafts of the educable mentally retarded. General curriculum for the educable mentally retarded. Problems in Programme Development for the M.R. Review of Research Studies This course is developed to afford the opportunity to investigate current problems in the fields of mental retardation with specific reference to: (a) instructional method (b) diagnoses (c) current developments in the field etc. Education of the Mentally Retarded with other Handicaps Education of the Mentally Retarded Adolescents Total

3 3 42

R C

(Visually Impaired) Departmental Courses SPE 401 Professional Practice III Students learn practical experience on how to manage a classroom for handicapped children, and teach particular subjects SPE 402 Independent Study The student is guided to select a topic or project in Special Education for investigation. He prepares a write-up which must be original in content and presentation and submits towards the end of the second

426

SPE 403

SPE 404

SPE 451

SPE 452

SPE 453

semester. Counselling Parents and Special Needs Children The rationale for counselling those exceptional students and their parents on problems, on adjustment, and career orientation, for the major categories of handicapped. Curriculum Instruction in Special Education A comprehensive analysis of curriculum planning and instruction, including: (a) Origin, concepts and development of curriculum as a field of study. (b) Perspectives on curriculum theory i.e. Nature and functions of theory including the philosophy as a basic consideration, society and culture as related to learning theories and activities. (c) Importance and conception of content. (d) Curriculum design and product Evaluation and Technical Models for Special education. (e) Epilogue individual commitment and decision making on curriculum change. Advanced Orientation and Mobility The use of long cane and other mobility aids. Development of self-concept. General orientation to the environment. Communication Skills for the Visually Impaired II Communication skills for the Visually Impaired; Braille transcription and reading Scientific notation and reading Mathematics. Touch typewriting. Language development. Rehabilitation of the Visually Impaired Medical, Socio-economic and vocational rehabilitation of the visually impaired. Local, national and international

427

SPE 454

SPE 455 SPE 456

rehabilitation agencies. Media for the Visually Impaired Survey and evaluation of aids and devices for mediating instruction to the visuallyhandicapped. Use of tape recorders and recordings for the blind. Teaching the Low Vision Children Teaching Arts, Craft & Social Studies to the Visually Handicapped Total

3 3 45

R R

428

(Gifted and Talented Unit) Departmental Courses SPE 401 Professional Practice III Students learn practical experience on how to manage a classroom for handicapped children, and teach particular subjects SPE 402 Independent Study The student is guided to select a topic or project in Special Education for investigation. He prepares a write-up which must be original in content and presentation and submits towards the end of the second semester. SPE 403 Counselling Parents and Special Needs Children The rationale for counselling those exceptional students and their parents on problems, on adjustment, and career orientation, for the major categories of handicapped. SPE 404 Curriculum Instruction in Special Education A comprehensive analysis of curriculum planning and instruction, including: (a) Origin, concepts and development of curriculum as a field of study. (b) Perspectives on curriculum theory i.e. Nature and functions of theory including the philosophy as a basic consideration, society and culture as related to learning theories and activities. (c) Importance and conception of content. (d) Curriculum design and product Evaluation and Technical Models for Special education. (e) Epilogue individual commitment and decision making on curriculum change. SPE 471 Psycho-Educational Theories of Giftedness Theories of play and development,

429

SPE 472

SPE 473

SPE 474

SPE 475

SPE 476

imaginative and creativity content, processes, product and effective domains in relation to competence and Giftedness. Foundations of creativity, the implications and practical indications as reflected in different researches. Education of the Gifted II The search for excellence in subject areas: Teaching Mathematics, Science, Language Arts, Visual and Performing Arts. Unresolved Issues and references of special interest. Conceptions of Curriculum and the curriculum field. Historical Evaluation and its recent developments. Curriculum theories and foundations in relation to society and culture. Special Population Research Issues and Practicum Gifted under-achievers, Gifted handicapped, pre-school gifted and culturally disadvantaged gifted. Approaches to methodological issues on gifted individual. Students projects, problem findings and solution grouping, on basic subjects, arts, science and technology. Administration & Personal Preparation The Elements of Adapting the curriculum, process of teaching and the teacher desirable characteristics and programme accountability. Administrative adaptations and strategy preference. Societal values and their impact programming evaluation. Approaches to Independent Study Introducing students to independent study techniques; stages of exploratory activities and group training; product evaluation and lesson plan. Counselling the Creatively Gifted & Under-achieving Children General guidelines to counselling practices, principles and procedures for

430

counselling the creative, the gifted and the underachieving gifted child. Techniques for developing creativity in children. Practicals identifying and explaining methods for nurturing activity and problem solving skill using TCT-DP and other creative thinking tests Total (Multiple Handicapped Unit) Departmental Courses SPE 401 Professional Practice III Students learn practical experience on how to manage a classroom for handicapped children, and teach particular subjects SPE 402 Independent Study The student is guided to select a topic or project in Special Education for investigation. He prepares a write-up which must be original in content and presentation and submits towards the end of the second semester. SPE 403 Counselling Parents and Special Needs Children The rationale for counselling those exceptional students and their parents on problems, on adjustment, and career orientation, for the major categories of handicapped. SPE 404 Curriculum Instruction in Special Education A comprehensive analysis of curriculum planning and instruction, including: (a) Origin, concepts and development of curriculum as a field of study. (b) Perspectives on curriculum theory i.e. Nature and functions of theory including philosophy as a basic consideration, society and culture as related to learning theories and activities.

45

431

SPE 481 SPE 482 SPE 483 SPE 484

(c) Importance and conception of content. (d) Curriculum design and product Evaluation and Technical Models for Special education. (e) Epilogue individual commitments and decision making on curriculum change. Educating the Multiple Handicapped Children II Rehabilitation Vocational II Activities and Recreation Practicum Total

3 3 3 3 39

E C R E

432

Summary Year 200 Status Compulsory (3) Required (6) Elective (-) Total Compulsory (2) Required (3) Elective (2) Total Unit 9 18 27 6 9 6 21

Year Two

Year Three (Audiology)

Compulsory (6) Required (5) Elective (-) Total

15 15 30 16 15 31 13 15 28 11 20 31 16 21 37

(Learning Disabled Unit)Compulsory (6) Required (5) Elective (-) Total (Mentally Retarded Unit)Compulsory (5) Required (5) Elective (-) Total (Deaf Unit) Compulsory (11) Required (5) Elective (-) Total

(Visually Impaired Unit)Compulsory (6) Required (6) Elective (-) Total

433

Year Three (Gifted and Talented Unit) Compulsory (4) Required (7) Elective (1) Total Year Three (Physically Handicapped Unit) Compulsory (2) Required (8) Elective (2) Total (Multiple Handicapped Unit) Compulsory (3) Required (9) Elective (1) Total Year Four (Audiology Unit) Compulsory (4) Required (7) Elective (-) Total (Deaf Unit) Compulsory (4) Required (6) Elective (2) Total

12 30 3 45 6 24 6 42

9 30 3 42

18 24 42 18 24 6 45

Year Four (Mentally Retarded) Compulsory (4) Required (6) Elective (-) Total

18 24 42

434

DEPART%ENT OF LIBRARY ARC'IVAL AND INFOR%ATION STUDIES .LARIS/ UNIVERSITY OF IBADAN


COORDINATOR( DR) O) A) O4+ILAG+E DEPUTY COORDINATOR( DR AIREN ADETI%IRIN

History The Department of Library Archival and Information Studies (formerly Institute of Librarianship) was established in 1959 with the generous support of the Carnegie Corporation. Courses began in the 1960/61 session. Since 1965, the Institute has become fully integrated into the Faculty of Education as the Department of Library Studies, with responsibility for teaching and research into all aspects of library studies. The following courses and programmes leading to the University of Ibadan awards are now offered: (a) Diploma Courses (ii) Diploma course for non- graduates Three years (iii) Postgraduate Diploma course for graduates one academic year (b) Degree Programme Four-year BLS (Bachelor in Library Studies) degree in Library, Archival and Information Studies. (c) Higher Degree Programmes (i) Master of Library Studies (M.L.S.) Programme one calendar year. (ii) Master of Philosophy (M.Phil.) in Library Studies Programme two years. (iii) Doctor of Philosophy (Ph.D.) in Library Studies Programme three years The period of study towards higher degrees can be extended over longer periods than those indicated above, on a part-time basis. The Department has so far produced over 250 professionally qualified librarians, which constitute more than half the number of professional librarians in the country.

435

Apart from formal courses leading to various certificates, the Department is engaged in projects designed to give service to the Nigerian community in particular, and African Librarianship in general. Among other things, the Department organizes from time to time workshops and seminars for practicing librarians to provide them with up-to-date or latest information in the field, and also to provide solutions to some of the problems encountered in their work. The Department also has a programme of developing pilot library projects as part of its plan to encourage the interest and development in various types of libraries. The first project has already started at the Abadina Media Resource Centre and School Libraries. This Centre is giving service to Abadina Primary Schools and other children in Ibadan. It is also training Teacherlibrarians and conduct research into childrens reading habits and the needs of School Libraries. Distribution of Courses 200 Level Course Code Course Title Units 3 3 Status C C Faculty Courses GCE 203 Basic Statistics in Educational Practice TEE 202 Instructional Media and Resource

Departmental Courses LSE 101 Society, Development and Libraries LSE 105 LSE 111 LSE 113 LSE 115 LSE 121 LSE 122 LSE 123 Library Visits Library Resources and their Role in Education Reference Sources and Services Introduction to Conservation Rural Community Development and Libraries Information and Development History of Books and Printing Teaching Subjects (Subject Background)

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 9

C C R R R E E E

436

Total (Maximum) Units General Studies GES 101 Use of English GES 105 Land use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry

45300 Status 3 3

Level

C C

Departmental Courses LSE 201 Introduction to Cataloguing and Classification LSE 202 LSE 211 LSE 213 LSE 214 LSE 218 LSE 219 LSE 221 LSE 225 LSE 227 Library Routines: Technical and Readers Services Introduction to Bibliographies Serials Librarianship Oral Information 3 3 3 3 C R R R R R E E R 9 48 3 C

Information Sources and Systems in Environmental Management 3 Childrens Literature 3 Introduction to Book Publishing Literacy, Adult Education and Libraries Information Technology Teaching Subjects (Subject Background) Total (Maximum) 3 3 3

400 Level General Studies GES 102 Culture and Civilization GES 104 Science and Mankind 3 3 C C

(NOTE( STUDENTS ARE TO DO ONE GES COURSE AT T'IS LEVEL GES 98: OR GES 98;/

Departmental Courses

437

LSE 301 LSE 302 LSE 303 LSE 316 LSE 311 LSE 312 LSE 313 LSE 316 LSE 317 LSE 321 LES 322 LES 323

Cataloguing and Classification I Collection Development Library Practice I Information Science Information Sources in Science and Technology Information Sources in the Social Sciences Information Sources in the Human Information Science Conservation and Preservation of Libraries Library Services to Target Groups

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

C C C C R R R R R R R R R

Publishing, Book Distribution and Sales 3 Archives and Records Management 3 Teaching Subject (Subject Background) Total (Maximum) 3 36

500 Level Departmental Courses LSE 401 Cataloguing and Classification of Special Library Materials LSE 402 LSE 403 LSE 405 LSE 411 LSE 412 LSE 412 LSE 414 LSE 416 LSE 417 LSE 422 Library Administration Library Practice II Library Surveys and Independent Study Natural, Public and State Libraries Academic and Research Libraries Indexing & Abstracting Computers in Libraries Audio-Visual Librarianship Book Indexing and Editing Africana Units 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 Status C C C C R R R R R E E

438

Teaching Subjects (Subject Background) Total (Maximum) Course Details Faculty Courses GCE 203 Basic Statistics in Educational Practice Basic Statistics in Educational Practice The nature and concept of behavioural statistics and its use in Education. Descriptive statistics in Educational practices including the use of and rules of summation, frequency distributions, measures of central tendency, dispersion, correlation and regression co-efficients. The normal curve and skewed distributions, Test Scales and Norms and the use of statistics in handling composite scores including item statistics in validity and reliability of psycho-educational assessment practice TEE 202 Instructional Media and Resources Explanation of the concept of educational technology. The development of communication during stone Age, Greek and Roman period, Renaissance period, chalk and talk period, Audio-Visual era and modern communication era. Theory and practice in the production and use of various media. The use of local materials. Improvisation. Departmental Courses LSE 101 Society, Development and Libraries History of libraries, communication and transfer of knowledge, functions of various types of libraries and their clients, international organizations, librarianship as a profession LSE 105 Library Visits 9 42

439

LSE 111

LSE 113

LSE 115

LSE 121

LSE 122

LSE 123

Practical visits to Libaries and related institutions. Library Resources and Their Roles in Education Information bearing media books, references and supportive books ephemera, audio and other visual materials, cartographic materials, music scores, materials for special groups, etc. Reference Sources and Services General reference books and bibliographies. Handling users queries, user guidance and instructions. Introduction to Conservation Modern paper making, prevention of damage to paper, preservation processes, repair of books and manuscripts. Rural Community Development and Libraries Outreach library programmes: information to special groups; farmers, traders, cattle rearers, fishermen, etc. Information and Development Introduction to information technology. Information for personnel and industrial development. History of Books and Printing Discovery of papyrus, Egyptian scrolls, parchment and codex of Sumaria, printing by hand, Gutenburg and printing by moveable types Teaching Subject (Subject Background) Total (Maximum)

9 45

General Studies Course Title and Course Description Units No. GES 101 Use of English 3 An intensive, practical and skill-oriented English course specifically designed to develop essay writing skills (Organisation

Status C

440

GES 105

and logical presentation of ideas, dictation, grammar and style), functional reading skills (comprehension, analysis evaluation, logical inference and effective application, oral presentation skills and listening comprehension and note taking. Land Use, Agriculture and Animal Husbandry Renewable natural Resources, Farming systems in the tropics, land use, planning, conservation, principle of animal and Horticultural crop production: use of agrochemicals, seed production, storage and agricultural extension education. Principles and problems of livestock production; breed of livestock and domestic animals; animal behaviour, poultry and livestock management for egg and meat production. Pests and disease problem and, maintenance of animal health.

Departmental Courses LSE 201 Introduction to Cataloguing and Classification Theory of classification, descriptive cataloguing, name/title, access, reference and added entries, subject analysis, filing, DDC & application, dictionary and classified catalogue. LSE 202 Library Routines: Technical and Readers Services Acquisition, book processing, shelving, circulation: publicity, displays and exhibitions, other routines, book preservation. LSE 211 Introduction to Bibliographies History, different types of bibliographies, methods of preparation, selection and organization of items, evaluation. LSE 213 Serials Librarianship

441

LSE 214

LSE 218 LSE 219

LSE 221

LSE 225

LSE 227

Types of serials, selection and acquisition, organization and storage. User access through indexes and abstracts. Oral Information Definition, value of oral information, identifying and recording relevant sources; organizing them for use in the library. Information Sources and Systems in Environmental Management Childrens Literature and Library Work with Children Childrens imaginative literature; folk and fairy tales; realistic stories; poetry and drama; story hours and reading promotion; clubs, societies and outreach services. Introduction to Book Publishing Manuscripts, editing, printing, collation, illustration and text, the project book. Literacy, Adult Education and Libraries Reading promotion, needs of adult students of various status, literacy manuals, other support programmes, information repackaging. Information Technology Teaching Subjects (Subject Background) Meaning and definitions, developments in computer communications. Total (Maximum)

3 3

R R

48

General Studies GES 102 Culture and Civilization The individual, society, environment, language ethnicity, and culture, dynamics of culture, change with reference to cultural and social history vis--vis archeological studies. African cultural heritage and progress from earliest times to the present, with special mention of features like farming, metallurgy, trade, urban and rural life in Nigeria will be

442

GES 104

treated indepth. Social-cultural and ecological problems, etc. Science and Mankind Basic concepts in the sciences; history and philosophy of the methods used in scientific studies. The scientific mind, religion, traditional beliefs and science and technology with reference to their independence and importance to mankind, discovery and invention. Science and politics with emphasis on scientific findings, their applications, the scientist and fate of man, science and agriculture, health, communication, transportation and industrialization.

Departmental Courses LSE 301 Cataloguing and Classification I Cataloguing, LC, UDC and other special schemes, faceted classification and automation. LSE 302 Collection Development Library resources selection methods and aids, acquisitions procedure, cooperation with publisher, bookseller, control of book funds, collection evaluation. Inter-library loans. LSE 303 Library Practice I LSE 316 Information Science Information management activities, types and configures of information technologies: Library automation. LSE 311 Information Sources for Science and Technology Reference books, bibliographic, aids, indexing and abstracting services. LSE 312 Information Sources in Social Sciences Reference books, bibliographic tools, indexing and abstracting services LSE 313 Information Sources in the Humanities

3 3

C C

443

LSE 316

LSE 317

LSE 321

LSE 322

LSE 323

Reference books, bibliographic tools, indexing and abstracting services Information Science Information management activities, types and configures of information technologies: Library automation. Conservation and Preservation of Library Materials Structure of paper and other information bearing media and agents causing the breakdown, importance of washing, acquired deacidification and chemical agents used etc. Library Services to Target Groups Needs of people with various handicaps, the blind, the deaf, the elderly and neoliterates. Information sources and services to each target group. Publishing, Book Distribution and Sales Problems of book publishing in Africa (Nigeria). Books for various categories of readers, the multinational publishers. Indigenous publishing, governments and individuals as publishers. Bookselling and bookshops, the problems of distribution. Relations between authors, publishers and booksellers, copyright. Archives and Records Management History of Archives, theory and practice, problems, practical sessions. Teaching Subject (Subject Background) Total (Maximum)

3 36

Departmental Courses Units LSE 401 Cataloguing and Classification of 3 Special Materials Slides, films, audio and visual recordings, graphics, maps and cartographical materials LSE 402 Library Administration 3

Status C

444

Planning, finance and disbursement of funds: organizing house-keeping routines, staff and equipment, staff training programmes.

LSE 403

LSE 405

LSE 411

LSE 412

LSE 412

LSE 414

LSE 416

LSE 417

Library Practice II 12 weeks at the end of year 3 (Industrial Training). Library Surveys and Independent Study Seminars, surveys, evaluating library services-public, special, academic. Writing up a project. Natural, Public and State Libraries History and development, aims and objectives, finance, administration, staffing, clientele and services. The Nigerian Natioal Library, State Libraries in Nigeria; functions, role in national life, relationship to school libraries. Academic and Reseach Libraries History and development, objectives, clientele and services. University, Polytechnic, etc. Indexing and Abstracting Indexing theories, and principle. Pre- and Post-coordinate indexes. Thesauri; construction; Manuals and computer generated indexes. Database construction. Computer in Libraries Library automation of housekeeping procedures; use of computers for information storage and retrieval, elementary programming, management decisions. Audio-Visual Librarianship Nature and forms of A-V resources, operating A-V hardware, audio recording, photographs, production of items Book Editing and Indexing

445

LSE 422

Styles, references, proof-reading, indexing books for publication. Africana Nature of literature, history and development of Africana publishers, governments, religious bodies, universities. Foreign publication, African SCOLMA and other organizations. Bibliographic Services. Teaching Subject (Subject Background) Total (Maximum) Summary Status Compulsory (6) Required (3) Electives (3) T/S Total Compulsory (5) Required (3) Electives (3) T/S Total

9 42

Level 200

Unit 18 9 9 9 45 15 9 9 9 45

300

400 Compulsory (4) Required (7) Electives (-) Total 500 Compulsory (4) Required (5) Electives (2) T/S Total 12 15 6 9 42 12 21 33

446