As a Part-time Classroom Studies student, you can choose from a selection of UNC-Chapel Hill evening classes or daytime classes.

Selecting Your Courses

All registration is subject to availability of classes and space in the classes. Some courses have restrictions or require permission of the instructor to enroll. If you need to register for a restricted course, check with the department that offers the course to determine if the restriction will be lifted at any point or whether other arrangements can be made.

If you are a postbaccalaureate student who is not enrolled in a graduate degree program, you should secure permission from the instructor before registering for graduate-level courses or restricted undergraduate courses. A $20 late registration fee will be charged if your initial registration is done on the first day of classes or later.

Your semester registration may total eight or fewer credit hours. Pass/fail is not available in Part-time Classroom Studies courses.

For registration dates, see Registration. For more about the process, see the Student Orientation.

Daytime Courses

In addition to the evening courses listed below, you can register for daytime courses on campus as a Part-time Classroom Studies student. You can view course descriptions and class numbers by clicking on “class search” at When you are ready to register, you will need your Onyen and the Class Number for the course. Log in to ConnectCarolina and choose your courses. Registration is available 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Some courses may have space limitations or departmental restrictions. For course descriptions, see the online Graduate Record and Undergraduate Bulletin.

Part-time Classroom Studies students also may take online courses through Carolina Courses Online (CCO) or Self-paced Courses (SPC). However, undergraduate students planning to earn a degree at UNC in the College of Arts & Sciences should know that only eight CCO and/or SPC courses, or 24 credit hours, may be used towards your degree. Additionally, only two CCO/SPC courses may be taken in your major/minor field of study. Note that if you are planning to take an SPC course, you will need written approval by an advisor/dean in the College of Arts and Sciences before registering.

Evening Courses for Fall 2018

Evening courses are offered in the fall and spring semesters (not in the summer sessions).

Note: Any of these courses may be canceled if necessary.

AAAD 298
Blacks in North America to 1833

This course looks at blacks in the British world to 1833, with particular attention on the 13 colonies and the lands that would eventually form the Dominion of Canada. Satisfies NA (North Atlantic World and WB (The World before 1750). 

SECTION: 951, Tu 6-8:30 PM

ANTH 101
General Anthropology 

This course is an introduction to anthropology, the science of humans, the culture-bearing animal. Topics considered: human evolution and biological variations within and between modern populations, prehistoric and historic developments of culture, cultural dynamics viewed analytically and comparatively. Satisfies SS (Social Science) and GL (Global Issues).

SECTION: 951, Mon and Wed, 7:30-8:45 PM

ARTS 104
Drawing I

Working out of an observational tradition, this course provides an introduction to the concepts and techniques of drawing. Paying attention to both representation and interpretation, the course is designed to develop fundamental skills, aesthetic sensibility, analytical capacity, and creative problem-solving in two-dimensional media. Satisfies VP (Visual or performing arts).

SECTION: 951, TR, 6-7:15 PM

CHEM 101
General Descriptive Chemistry I

The first course in a two-semester sequence. Atomic and molecular structure, stoichiometry and conservation of mass, thermochemical changes and conservation of energy. Prerequisite, MATH 110Satisfies PX (Physical and Life Science with Lab). 

SECTION: 951, Mon and Wed, 6-7:15 PM

ENGL 105
English Composition and Rhetoric

This college level course focuses on written and oral argumentation, composition, research, information literacy, and rhetorical analysis. The course introduces students to the specific disciplinary contexts for written work and oral presentations required in college courses. Satisfies CR (English composition and rhetoric requirement).

SECTION: 951, Wed 6-8:30 PM

ENGL 122
Introduction to American Literature

Representative authors from the time of European colonization of the New World through the 20th century. Satisfies LA (Literary Arts) and NA (North Atlantic World).

SECTION: 951, TR 6-7:15 PM

GEOL 101
Planet Earth 

Major geologic events: earthquakes, volcanic activity, mountain formation, plate tectonics, and erosion. Landscape development by glaciers, streams and groundwater, ocean currents and waves, wind. Satisfies PX (Physical and life science).

SECTION: 951, M, W, TR 7:30-8:45 PM

*MATH 233
Calculus of Functions of Several Variables

Vector algebra, solid analytic geometry, partial derivatives, multiple integrals. Satisfies QI (Quantitative Reasoning).

SECTION: 951, MWF 8-8:50 AM (this course is for high school dual enrolled students).

Phil 155
Introduction to Mathematical Logic 

Mathematical logic is the study of certain precisely specified formal languages. In this course we will study these languages and their applications. Mathematical logic has proven to be extremely useful in a number of different disciplines. First, it is helpful in the study of good and valid reasoning. We will use these formal languages to study valid and invalid forms of reasoning, and how to distinguish them. Secondly, mathematical logic is useful in the study of natural languages, and we will see some illustrative examples of this. Finally, mathematical logic is crucial for computer science and foundational issues in mathematics. Although these latter two areas quickly get into more advanced topics, we will be able to discuss some highlights of these uses of logic. Satisfies QR (Quantitative reasoning).

SECTION: 951, Mon and Wed 6-7:15PM

SPAN 101
Elementary Spanish I

Introduces the essential elements of Spanish structure and vocabulary and aspects of Spanish culture. Aural comprehension, speaking, reading, and writing are stressed in that order. Satisfies FL (foreign language requirement).

SECTION: 951, Mon and Wed 6-7:15 PM

SPAN 102
Elementary Spanish II

The second of a series (SPAN 101 [1], 102 [2] and 203 [3]). This sequence introduces the essential elements of Spanish culture. Aural comprehension, speaking, reading, and writing are stressed in that order. Prerequisite:  SPAN 101. Satisfies FL (foreign language requirement).

SECTION: 951, TR 7:30-8:45 PM

SPAN 203
Intermediate Spanish I

Prerequisite, SPAN 101 and SPAN 102. Designed to increase reading and writing skills. An introduction to representative literary works and study of the finer points of Spanish structure are included. Aural comprehension and speaking skills are also stressed. Satisfies FL (foreign language requirement).

SECTION: 951, TR, 7:30-8:45 PM