Marymount College

Course Equivalency Guide

Show courses by FIDM degree:
FIDM Course Marymount College Course
BUAD 2000 Organizational Behavior & Management*BUS 325 Organizational Behavior (+) BUS 300 Principles of Management
BUAD 2850 EntrepreneurshipBUS 315 Entrepreneurship I
GNST 1040 English CompositionENG 112 College Composition I: Expository Writing
GNST 1450 College Mathematics*MTH 105 College Algebra (or Higher)
GNST 1600 Effective SpeakingCAR 105 Fundamentals of Speech (or) SPE 105 Fundamentals of Speech
GNST 1650 Critical Thinking*ENG 114 Analytical Reasoning & Composition (or) PHI 130 Logic & Critical Thinking
GNST 2000 Film: History & Development*AM 202 History of Film
GNST 2020 Survey of Western Art I*AM 101 Western Civilization Art to the Renaissance
GNST 2420 Survey of Western Art II*AM 201 Western Civilization Art Since the Renaissance
GNST 2470 Principles of Biology**SCI 145 Principles of Biology (or Higher)
GNST 2570 Microeconomics**ECO 220 Microeconomics
GNST 2630 Principles of Chemistry**SCI 115 Fundamentals of Chemistry (or Higher)
GNST 2780 Major Art Movements*AM 301 Contemporary Art
GNST 2870 Macroeconomics**ECO 221 Macroeconomics
GNST 2960 American Political & Economic HistoryHIS 121 History of the U.S. II
MMKT 2880 Marketing Essentials*BUS 350 Principles of Marketing
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*Indicates courses that may not be a requirement in all majors. Such courses will be transferred in if they are a requirement or an elective choice in the transferring students program’s curriculum. ALSO: Major specific course may be accepted by the Department Chair with review of class projects / exams and course description.
**Indicates courses only offered in FIDM’s Business Management Bachelor of Science Degree to complete student’s lower division general education requirements.
***Indicates courses that may transfer after additional evaluation by FIDM’s Fashion Design Department regarding the review of specific projects, stated learning objectives and inquiries regarding the type of equipment and/or programs used. Evaluations could be minimized significantly pending the submission of a course outline and or syllabus.