How did a tiny village create a huge empire and shape the world, and why did it fail? Roman history, imperialism, politics, social life, economic growth, and religious change.
Euclid and Archimedes. Reading texts from Greek science. The relationship between form and meaning in the presentation of scientific information, introduction to Greek Paleography. Classics majors and minors must take course for letter grade. May be repeated for credit.
In this class you will practice with and reinforce the advanced vocabulary, forms, and syntax of classical Latin you have previously acquired by reading continuous works of Latin prose (Cicero) and poetry (Ovid). While the primary emphasis of this course is on developing fluency in reading Latin, you will have opportunities to discuss and research the biographical, political, and literary issues raised by the readings.
Continuation of CLASSLAT 2. Classics majors and minors must take course for letter grade. CLASSLAT 3 fulfills the University language requirement.
(First-year graduate students register for 275A,B.) Review of Greek grammar and instruction in Greek prose composition skills. Begins sixth week of Winter Quarter and continues through Spring Quarter. Classics majors and minors must take course for letter grade. Prerequisite for undergraduates: three years of Greek.
Continuation of CLASSGRK 2. Classics majors and minors must take course for letter grade. Vocabulary and syntax of the classical language. Separate section for Biblical Greek. CLASSGRK 3 fulfills University language requirement.