There's a bad side and a good side to Jorgensen's classes -- at least his higher-level math classes. The bad side is that the man is so thoroughly disorganized in his teaching of the material that many students opt to skip class. At the start of the semester, he'll give you no information about how the course is graded, nor when the tests will be. One full class was spent learning the students' names (to his credit, he now knows our names well, but still...)! He brings no lecture notes to class. He'll jump from one lesson to another without any continuity whatsoever. He'll frequently have no cogent answers to students' questions, and he'll often get stuck while trying to illustrate examples! He'll suddenly announce test dates *two* days in advance. The lectures give new meaning to the word "boring". Add all this to the fact that the material in this class in very hard to comprehend (it's basically set theory... there's as much "math" here as there is quantum physics in Lit Hum). The good part of the course is that Jorgensen is very lenient, probably the most lenient professor one can imagine. He'll give you every opportunity to succeed in his class. For example, on the test he announced two days in advance, he let the students ask him questions for the first 10 minutes of the period (after the test was given out!). Then, students were encouraged to try their best, but if they couldn't finish the test, they could take it home and put it in his mailbox at a later date. He sometimes seems genuinely surprised when students hand in a large problem set he assigned -- apparently he doesn't expect many to actually do it, even though it was "mandatory". Grades don't really matter to him, and if you go through the course without doing a shred of work (i.e. no homework, bad tests, etc), he still won't fail you. He's also a very nice guy in general, and usually available for help if you need it. However, in my opinion, the bad outweighs the good in this course. Strong recommendation to stay away unless you're a Math major.