Honors Classes

The Honors Program spans a range of disciplines and course topics. Any Lane Community College student can enroll in an honors course or request the honors option for courses designated as honors option classes. Admission into the Lane Honors Program, however, requires a formal application.

Honors classes are generally offered on the following schedule, although changes can occur. Please check the class schedule for actual offerings.

Course Summer Fall Winter Spring
ANTH 102_H
World Archaeology
      X not currently offered
ARH 209_H
History of Japanese Art
  X X  
ART 115_H
Basic Design
  X (terms vary) X
ART 299_H
Special Studies: Mural Painting
every 3 years      
BI 101_H
General Biology
  X not fall 2020    
BI 101_H
General Biology: Unseen Life
COMM 111_H
Fundamentals of Public Speaking
COOP 280_H
Co-op Ed: Service Learning Honors
ENG 104_H
Introduction to Literature: Fiction - Honors
ENG 105_H
Introduction to Literature: Drama 
ENG 106_H
Introduction to Literature: Poetry
      X (terms vary)
ENSC 182_H
Atmos Env Climate Chnge - Honors
ENSC 183_H
Environmental Science: Aquatic Environments
PS 257_H
Environmental Politics
PSY 201_H
General Psychology
HON 280_H
International Work Experience Honors
X X   X
SOC 204_H
Introduction to Sociology


TA 272_H
Introduction to Theatre
  X X X
WR 121_H
Introduction to Academic Writing
  X X X
WR 122_H
Composition: Argument, Style and Research
  X X X
WR 227_H
Technical Writing
  X X X
WR 242_H
Introduction to Imaginative Writing: Poetry
(Now CRWR 242_H)

"Preparing for graduate school means embracing long hours of research, and by engaging with research early in my college career through the LCC Honors Program I was able to open the door to doing research in some of the Psychology Labs at the U of O. This is important, because lab experience in a world class psychology research atmosphere not only helped me to prepare for grad school by building my CV, it also allowed me to get closer to experiencing my chosen field firsthand.

Some of the honors classes I took at LCC were far more intellectually rigorous and academically demanding than even 400-level majors courses, and experiencing courses which really challenged me to do more than the tried and true "Read, Regurgitate, Forget" cycle of multiple-choice education was a major boon. Some of the courses which are going to be picked apart for how well I did in them (i.e., majors courses) seemed very easy thanks to this preparation, and I did well in them."

--Zachary Cunningham, graduated as a McNair Scholar from the University of Oregon