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Introduction to the morphology, syntax and style of classical Latin.
Introduction to the morphology, syntax ans style of classical Latin,
Prerequisite: LATIN 131 or consent of instructor.
Close reading of classical Latin prose authors. Texts by Cicero, Sallust, Livy, Suetonius, Seneca and/or Apuleius will be translated and discussed.
Prerequisite: LATIN 132 or consent of instructor.
Close reading of classical Latin poetry. Works by Catullus, Propertius, Vergil, Horace, Ovid and others will be translated and discussed.
Prerequisite: LATIN 231 or consent of instructor
Taught 3 hours a week in conjunction with CLAS 250/HIST 250 (Greeks, Romans and Barbarians), one hour per week translating Caesar, and Tacitus. Herodotus, Caesar and Tacitus will be consulted, along with comedy, tragedy, fragments of ethnographers and passages from other primary sources to see how perceptions of barbarians changed over time, affected by the ways that Greek and Roman interactions with them changed. In order to better understand how recent history shapes our interpretation of ancient culture, we will study post-colonialist, Afro-centric, and "anti-anti-Semitic" approaches to the Greco-Roman image of Egyptians, Persians, Indians, Scythians, Libyans, Ethiopians, Phrygians, Lydians, Gauls, Britons, and Germans. Credit may not be earned for both LATIN 350 and CLAS/HIST 250.
Prerequisite: LATIN 232
General Education Requirement Fulfillment: Thinking Historically; Writing centered
Advanced study of selected Latin texts.
This course allows for intensive study at the third-year level of a text or texts in a single genre or time-period of Latin literature. The primary focus remains translation, but secondary readings will be incorporated and discussed. Prerequisite: Completion of LATIN 232, or equivalent, or permission of instructor. May be repeated for credit.