Elementary Latin (1301)
The basic elements of classical Latin grammar and Roman culture, with readings emphasizing ethics, history, morality, philosophy, and mythology.
Elementary Latin II (1302)
Prerequisite(s): LAT 1301 or two units of high school Latin. Continuation of LAT 1301.
Intermediat Latin (2310)
Prerequisite(s): LAT 1302 or three units of high school Latin, or by petition. Selections from Latin prose authors, such as Cicero; review of inflection and syntax.
Prerequisite(s): Two 3000 level courses in Latin or consent of instructor. Selections from the Roman historian Tacitus.
Prerequisite(s): LAT 2310, 2320 or 2401. Selected readings of St. Augustine.
Our Greek courses are typically double-listed. The Classical Greek (GKC) and Biblical Greek (GKB) tracks have separate enrollment numbers for registration, but the two tracks are taught concurrently in a single section with identical course content.
Elementary Greek (1301)
The basic elements of Classical and Koine Greek grammar and culture, emphasizing both Classical and New Testament authors.
Elementary Greek II (1302)
Continuation of GKC 1301.
Intermediate Greek (2310)
Prerequisite(s): GKC 1302. Readings from Plato and the Gospels with an emphasis on the complete synthesis of Greek syntax, with attention to the interpretive relationship between Classical and New Testament texts.
Indermediate Greek II (2320)
Prerequisite(s): GKC 2310. Readings in Homer's Odyssey with continued emphasis on Greek syntax.
Greek Historians (3302)
Prerequisite(s): GKC 2310 and 2320. The principles of Greek historiography emphasizing Herodotus, Thucydides, and other Greek historians.
Readings from Greek Literature (4V01)
Prerequisite(s): Consent of instructor. Readings from Greek authors including either Classical authors or portions of the New Testament, and related background texts. With content changed, this course may be repeated up to a total of nine semester hours.
Seminar in New Testament Greek (5317)
Graduate seminar in New Testament Greek (cross-listed as REL 5317). See REL 5317 for course information.
Greek Civilization (3302)
Ancient Greek customs, religious beliefs, art, architecture, literature, and institutions, which serve as a basis for Western Civilization. Readings in translation include Homer, Herodotus, pseudo-Xenophon, Aeschylus, Sophocles, Aristophanes, and lyric poets.
Classical Mythology (3380)
Detailed study of the myths of the Greeks and Romans; Greek and Roman personal religion and folklore. (No credit toward the foreign language requirement.)
Medical Terminology (3381)
Study of the medical vocabulary of English, based upon Greek and Latin prefixes, stems, and suffixes.
Greek and Roman Sport and Spectacle (4369)
(Cross-listed as ART 4369) Prerequisite(s): ART 2302 or consent of instructor. Either ART 3352 or 3353 is recommended.History, origins, and political and social functions of sport and spectacle in Greece and Rome viewed through art, architecture, and material culture.
For majors only. Contact Dr. Elkins for additional registration information.
Topics in Classical Literature (4V01)
Prerequisite(s): Consent of instructor.Various texts to be read (in translation) are selected to meet the needs of the student. With content changed, this course may be repeated up to a total of six semester hours.
Greek and Roman Sport and Spectacle
See above under CLA 4369
History of Ancient Rome
Prerequisite(s): Nine semester hours of history or consent of instructor. Roman Republic and the rise and fall of the Empire to 565 A.D.