The characteristics of Greek literature and culture, taught principally through translations of selections from Greek authors.

This course is also offered through University System of Georgia Independent and Distance Learning (IDL).

The characteristics of Greek literature and culture, taught principally through translations of selections from Greek authors.

The grammar, reading, and translation of Classical Attic Greek.

The Latin language; pronunciation, fundamentals of grammar, reading, and translation.

The Latin language; pronunciation, fundamentals of grammar, reading, and translation.

This version of the course will be taught as writing intensive, which means that the course will include substantial and ongoing writing assignments that a) relate clearly to course learning; b) teach…

The grammar, reading, and translation of Classical Attic Greek, continued from Elementary Greek I.

Completion of study of Latin grammar and syntax begun in Elementary Latin I, with continuation of reading and translation.

with continuation of reading and translation.

This version of the course will be taught as writing intensive, which means that the course will include substantial and ongoing writing assignments that a) relate clearly to course learning; b) teach the communication values of a discipline—…

The characteristics of Roman literature and culture, taught principally through translations of selections from Roman authors.

The characteristics of Roman literature and culture, taught principally through translations of selections from Roman authors.

This course is also offered through University System of Georgia Independent and Distance Learning (IDL).

The myths and sagas of the Greeks and Romans, taught in particular through ancient literature.

The myths and sagas of the Greeks and Romans, taught in particular through ancient literature.

This course is also offered through University System of Georgia Independent and Distance Learning (IDL).

Medical terminology derived from Greek and Latin, concentrating on the meanings of the components of medical terms and the principles that govern their arrangement, with some attention to the history of ancient medicine.

This course is also offered through University System of Georgia…

Concepts and principles of archaeology, including site formation, survey and excavation techniques, artifact retrieval and analysis, chronology, archaeological theory, and contemporary issues such as "ownership" of the past; focus on sites from Greek and Roman antiquity.

Concepts and principles of archaeology, including site formation, survey and excavation techniques, artifact retrieval and analysis, chronology, archaeological theory, and contemporary issues such as "ownership" of the past; focus on sites from Greek and Roman antiquity.

Review of Classical Attic Greek grammar, as needed, plus selected readings in Herodotus and Euripides.

This version of the course will be taught as writing intensive, which means that the course will include substantial and ongoing writing assignments that a) relate clearly to course…

Review of Classical Attic Greek grammar, as needed, plus selected readings in Herodotus and Euripides.

Translating continuous Latin passages through prose readings from the works of Julius Caesar and verse readings from the works of Catullus and/or Ovid. Course content will be balanced between prose and poetry. Systematic review of Latin grammar and syntax.

Selected readings in Homer and Plato.

Golden Age Latin prose and poetry, with prose readings from the works of Cicero and verse readings from the works of Vergil and/or Horace. Course content will be balanced between prose and poetry.

The nature and composition of the English vocabulary, with particular attention to Greek and Latin elements, and its development among diverse cultures and societies; techniques of morphological analysis, allomorphy, derivational morphology, formal and semantic change, and Indo-European…

The nature and composition of the English vocabulary, with particular attention to Greek and Latin elements, and its development among diverse cultures and societies; techniques of morphological analysis, allomorphy, derivational morphology, formal and semantic change, and Indo-European…

The pronunciation, grammar, reading, and translation of Classical Attic Greek.

An intensive introduction to the Latin language. This includes pronunciation, fundamentals of grammar, reading, and translation.

A continuation of Intensive Elementary Greek I.

Completion of the study of Latin grammar and syntax begun in Intensive Elementary Latin I, with continuation of reading and translation.

In “Athens, Greece, 403 BCE” students, as Athenians, reestablish the polis after war and tyranny, debating amnesty, citizenry, education, foreign policy. In “China, 1587” students, as Chinese scholars, apply Confucian precepts to a dynasty in peril and confront a crisis in succession raised by…

In “Athens, Greece, 403 BCE” students, as Athenians, reestablish the polis after war and tyranny, debating amnesty, citizenry, education and foreign policy. In “France, 1791” students, as members of the parliament, formulate a constitution that redistributes power differently from the ancien…

Latin poetry, poetic syntax, meter, and style through readings from Vergil's Aeneid, including selections from Aeneid books 3, 5, or 7-12, and others.

Latin prose through readings from Cicero and from other Latin prose authors.

Sculpture produced in Rome and the Roman Empire from 200 BC to AD 330 with an emphasis on portraiture, mythological statuary, and state reliefs. Topics of interest include materials and techniques, ancient display and function, literary descriptions of statuary, Roman viewers, and the modern…

Sculpture produced in Rome and the Roman Empire from 200 BC to AD 330 with an emphasis on portraiture, mythological statuary, and state reliefs. Topics of interest include materials and techniques, ancient display and function, literary descriptions of statuary, Roman viewers, and the modern…

The expanding world of Greek culture in the period from 750 to 480 BC, including consideration of the many new and influential developments in art, literature, history, political science, and philosophy, and their interrelationships.

Selections from the Iliad and/or the Odyssey.

Readings from the orations and rhetorical writings of Cicero, Quintilian, Seneca Rhetor, and others.

The major Greek sanctuaries and their physical remains, and the Greek religious calendar and its important festivals, including the Olympic Games and the Panathanaia.

Study of Hesiod's two surviving poems, the Theogony and the Works and Days, with special attention to the relationship of his language and religious thinking to that of Homer.

Readings from the Latin epic poets Ennius, Vergil, Lucan, and others.

The archaeology of the Greek colonies in Ionia, Magna Graecia, and the Black Sea area is examined to identify and explain the combination of Greek and indigenous cultures in these areas on the fringes of the Greek world.

Selected Greek elegy and lyric, with attention to its political and social background, and to the relation of these literary types to epic and dramatic poetry.

Readings from Roman historical writers such as Caesar, Sallust, Ammianus Marcellinus, and others

Archaeology, art, culture, and history of Greece and the East from the rise of Alexander to Rome's annexation of Egypt.

Archaeology, art, culture, and history of Greece and the East from the rise of Alexander to Rome's annexation of Egypt.

This version of the course will be taught as writing intensive, which means that the course will include substantial and ongoing writing assignments that a) relate…

The Persian and Peloponnesian wars through selected readings.

Readings from the elegiac works of Tibullus/Sulpicia, Propertius, and Ovid, including studies in the cultural context of Roman poetry, as well as the development of Latin poetic form, meter, and diction.

Aeschylus' plays, with emphasis on his theology and special uses of the Greek language.

Readings from the letters of Cicero, Seneca, Pliny the Younger, and others.

Sophocles' plays, with emphasis on the poet's religious and humanistic values and his dramatic style.

Readings from such satirists as Horace, Juvenal, and others.

Examination of the literary, material, and environmental evidence for Roman occupation in Britain; investigation of the interaction between indigenous and Roman populations to illustrate processes of Romanization; examination of the social and economic structure of the Roman frontier in Britain…

Euripides' plays, with emphasis on the poet's dramatic style and his treatment of social, political, and religious themes.

Readings from the comedies of Plautus and Terence, and the tragedies of Seneca, and others.

Selected comedies of Aristophanes. Emphasis is placed on language, style, and thought, and on the generic characteristics of Greek Old Comedy.

This version of the course will be taught as writing intensive, which means that the course will include substantial and ongoing writing…

Selected comedies of Aristophanes. Emphasis is placed on language, style, and thought, and on the generic characteristics of Greek Old Comedy.

Readings from Lucretius' De Rerum Natura, Vergil's Georgics, and others. The poet as teacher; the manner in which poetic form and imagery express philosophy.

Students will read through selections from the Greek New Testament or Septuagint in Greek. While attention will be given to issues of interpretation, the course will focus on Greek translation, grammar, and syntax.

Students will read through selections from the Greek New Testament or Septuagint in Greek. While attention will be given to issues of interpretation, the course will focus on Greek translation, grammar, and syntax.

The dialogues of Plato. Emphasis is placed on the language, style, and philosophical thought of Plato.

Readings from Latin authors of late antiquity and the Middle Ages. Study of Latin vocabulary and style during late antiquity and the Middle Ages.

Selected Roman cities and their architecture; principles upon which they were planned and designed. Roman reworking of the theories of Hippodamus, and study of the architectural writings of Vitruvius. Detailed study of the topography and monuments of various Roman cities, including Rome, Ostia,…

Orations drawn from the works of Demosthenes, Lysias, and Aeschines, with emphasis on the function and techniques of persuasion in oratory and on the political and social contexts of these orations.

Readings from Latin biographical authors such as Nepos, Suetonius, Tacitus, the Scriptores Historiae Augustae, and Einhard.

The art and culture of the people of Northern Italy known as the Etruscans, with special attention to their relationship with the Greek world and their role in the development of Rome as a city.

Pompeii, Herculaneum, and the area destroyed by the eruption of Mt. Vesuvius. Concentration will be on political, social, religious, and economic life, combined with a study of the painting, sculpture, and architecture of the excavated cities and villas.

The archaeology of the Western and/or Eastern provinces of the Roman Empire, concentrating on the major cities and sanctuaries and their physical remains.

The civilization of Roman North Africa from the Punic period through the Arab Conquest, using the important city of Carthage as a model.

Open only to students participating in the University's Carthage excavation.

All aspects of modern field archaeology on a classical site, including excavation techniques, the keeping of field records, and the classification and conservation of finds from the moment of recovery to their final disposition in museums.

Open only to students participating in the…

The positions of Greek and Latin within the Indo-European language family with special attention to the phonological evolution of both Greek and Latin from Proto-Indo-European.

The positions of Greek and Latin within the Indo-European language family with special attention to the phonological evolution of both Greek and Latin from Proto-Indo-European.

The positions of Greek and Latin within the Indo-European language family with special attention to the phonological evolution of both Greek and Latin from Proto-Indo-European.

The literature and history of late antiquity (270-400 AD) with attention to political, social, intellectual, and religious developments

Ancient comedy in English translation, concentrating on fifth-century Athens, and tracing its changing focus through Menander to Plautus and Terence; also considered will be the theoretical basis of comedy as discussed by Aristotle and others, as well as the place of comedy within the history of…

Selected Greek authors to be chosen according to the interests of students and instructor.

Readings from the Carmina of Catullus, including studies in the cultural context of Roman poetry, as well as the development of Latin poetic form, meter, and diction.

The conventions of classical tragedy as exemplified in the plays (in English translation) of the Greek dramatists Aeschylus, Sophocles, and Euripides, as well as the Roman tragedian Seneca.

The conventions of classical tragedy as exemplified in the plays (in English translation) of the Greek dramatists Aeschylus, Sophocles, and Euripides, as well as the Roman tragedian Seneca.

This version of the course will be taught as writing intensive, which means that the course will…

Readings from the works of Horace, including studies in the cultural context of Roman poetry, as well as the development of Latin poetic form, meter, and diction.

The epic poetry of Greece and Rome with emphasis on Homer and Vergil, some attention being given to other epic works, such as those by Apollonius of Rhodes, Ennius, and Lucan. The historical and cultural background of epic will be examined, and the poems will be read in English translation.

Readings from the Metamorphoses and non-elegiac works of Ovid, including studies in the cultural context of Roman poetry, as well as the development of Latin poetic form, meter, and diction.

This course is also offered through University System of Georgia Independent and Distance Learning…

The origins of the rationalist tradition in medicine; folk and cult methods of healing; the medical construction of gender differences; attitudes toward the body, including asceticism; and topics in the social history of medicine (such as childbirth, disease, and medical society) will be…

Classical rhetoric, with special attention to Plato, Aristotle, and Cicero.
 

This version of the course will be taught as writing intensive, which means that the course will include substantial and ongoing writing assignments that a) relate clearly to course learning; b) teach the…

Classical rhetoric, with special attention to Plato, Aristotle, and Cicero.

The interpretation and analysis of ancient myths, particularly those of Greece and Rome.

Ancient prose fiction (in English translation), including the Latin novels of Petronius and Apuleius and examples of the Greek novel. Topics include the relationship between the novel and other literary genres, the social and intellectual background of the authors, the themes of love, travel,…

An examination of the influence and reception of classical texts in the literature and culture of later eras (e.g., the Middle Ages and Renaissance).

Special topics in the civilization of Greece and Rome. Topics will vary as demand requires

Readings from the orations and other works of Cicero, and from the works of Caesar, Sallust, and other contemporary writers.

Special topics in the civilization of ancient Greece and Rome. Topics will vary as demand requires.

Studies Abroad

Individual study, reading, or projects under the direction of a faculty project director.

Directed study

Readings from the Ab Urbe Condita of Livy, with attention to literary and historical issues surrounding the author and his works.

Law and its functions in ancient society from archaic Greece through the fifth century A.D. Includes discussion of Greek, Roman, and Christian legal codes, legal procedure, and the theory of law; also of law as a source for social history, especially issues of gender, class, crime, and the…

Law and its functions in ancient society from archaic Greece through the fifth century A.D. Includes discussion of Greek, Roman, and Christian legal codes, legal procedure, and the theory of law; also of law as a source for social history, especially issues of gender, class, crime, and the…

Readings from the Annales, Historiae, and/or minor works of Tacitus, with attention to literary and historical issues surrounding the author and his works.

Topics in ancient history that vary by year and instructor. Subject matter may include, for example, "The Hellenistic World"; "The Social History of the Roman Empire"; "Late Antiquity."

Topics in ancient history that vary by year and instructor. Subject matter may include, for example, "The Hellenistic World"; "The Social History of the Roman Empire"; "Late Antiquity."

An examination of the ancient Greek theater and theatrical performance.

Examination of the archaeological, literary, and environmental evidence for the ancient city of Athens, from the Dark Ages through the Roman period, with special emphasis on the creation of the polis, its social, economic, and cultural systems, and its place within the wider Greek world.

Examination of the archaeological, literary, and environmental evidence for the ancient city of Athens, from the Dark Ages through the Roman period, with special emphasis on the creation of the polis, its social, economic, and cultural systems, and its place within the wider Greek world.

Examination of the archaeological, literary, and topographical evidence for the ancient city of Rome, from the Regal period through the fourth century A.D., with special emphasis on the architectural development of the urban/suburban continuum in ancient Rome and its environs.

Studies…

Introduction to social science aspects of the ancient world: the economy, agriculture, demography, nourishment, disease. The course includes use of theoretical models and comparative material from other societies to illuminate equivalent aspects of the ancient world, where often not enough…

Introduction to social science aspects of the ancient world: the economy, agriculture, demography, nourishment, disease. The course includes us of theoretical models and comparative material from other societies to illuminate equivalent aspects of the ancient world, where often not enough…

This course traces the tragic and comic texts and performance contexts of the Roman theatre and the theatricality of spectacle and politics in the Roman Republic and early Imperial Rome. Emphasis is placed on theatre design and spectacle entertainment and the legacy of Rome on British and…

An examination of funerals, disposal, and the commemoration of the dead in ancient Greece and Italy and the legacy of ancient death in the modern era from Medieval to contemporary practices. Emphasis is placed on death in the urban and suburban landscape and the changing periphery of the dead.…

Examination of the ruins and monuments of Classical antiquity in Greece, Italy, and Egypt as the literal and figurative destinations of the Grand Tour and the inspiration for Neoclassicism in Europe and North America that imitated the grandeur of Classical antiquity in politics, the arts and…

A.D., with special emphasis on its production in the city of Rome and in Italy and its relationship to Etruscan, Greek, and Italic art.

Course offered in Rome Studies Abroad program.

Readings in one or more Latin authors or genres. Topics to be selected on the basis of student needs.

Readings in one or more Latin authors or genres. Topics to be selected on the basis of student needs.

Study abroad

The phonology, morphology, and syntax of the classical Sanskrit language, emphasizing the position of Sanskrit within the Indo-European language family and its importance for Indo-European linguistics.

The phonology, morphology, and syntax of the classical Sanskrit language, emphasizing the position of Sanskrit within the Indo-European language family and its importance for Indo-European linguistics.

Continued studies in both the synchronic and diachronic grammar of classical Sanskrit.

Continued studies in both the synchronic and diachronic grammar of classical Sanskrit.

Principles, methods, materials, and activities for teaching Latin at the P-12 and college levels.

Systematic study and review of advanced Greek grammar through translation exercises from English into Greek

Systematic study and review of advanced Latin grammar through translation exercises from English into Latin

Individual study, reading, or projects under the supervision of a project director.

Directed study

Individual study, reading, or projects under the supervision of a project director.

Directed study

Individual study, reading, or projects under the supervision of a project director.

Directed study

Individual research in the major field or a closely related field.

Students in this course meet with their supervising professor as needed to successfully complete assignments and readings.

Topics in Greek literature or civilization.

Intensive readings and research in Greek literature and pertinent critical readings; the topic examined will be determined by the student's prior training and interests.