Classics


Faculty List

University Professors Emeriti
B.C. Inwood, MA, PhD, FRSC
E.J. Weinrib, AM, PhD, FRSC

Professors Emeriti
T.D. Barnes, MA, D Phil, FRSC
R.L. Beck, AM, PhD (University of Toronto Mississauga)
J.N. Grant, MA, PhD
C.J. McDonough, MA, PhD
J.M. Rist, MA, FRSC
T.M. Robinson, B Litt, D Litt
J.S. Traill, AM, PhD

Associate Professors Emeriti
H.J. Mason, AM, PhD
C.I. Rubincam, BA, PhD (University of Toronto Mississauga)

Professor and Chair of the Department
G.R. Boys-Stones, MA, Litt D

Associate Professor, Undergraduate Coordinator, and Associate Chair
K. Wilkinson, PhD

Associate Professor, Graduate Coordinator, and Associate Chair
B.W. Akrigg, MA, PhD

Professors
R. Barney, Canada Research Chair, PhD
G.R. Boys-Stones, MA, Litt D
C.F.M. Bruun, MA, PhD
J. Burgess, MA, D Phil
M.J. Dewar, MA, D Phil
E. Gunderson, MA, PhD
A.M. Keith, MA, PhD, FRSC
J.C. Magee, MA, PhD
M. Revermann, MA, D Phil (University of Toronto Mississauga)
V. Wohl, MA, PhD

Associate Professors
B.W. Akrigg, MA, PhD
S. Bernard, PhD
A. E. Bendlin, MA, D Phil (University of Toronto Mississauga)
K. Blouin, MA, PhD (University of Toronto Scarborough)
B. Chrubasik, D Phil (University of Toronto Mississauga)
E. Lytle, PhD
S. Murray, PhD
J. Welsh, MA, PhD
K. Wilkinson, PhD

Assistant Professors
C. Atkins, PhD (University of Toronto Mississauga)
K.W. Yu, MA, PhD

Introduction

Classics is the study of the civilizations of ancient Greece and Rome. This includes their literature, religion, mythology, history, philosophy and art, and also their physical settings, their interactions with surrounding societies, and their influence on later cultures to the present day. The scope of the discipline is vast both in space (not just the territories of the modern states of Greece and Italy but most of western Europe, the Middle East and North Africa) and time (a period of at least two thousand years, from the start of the Bronze Age in Europe in the second millennium B.C. to the dawn of the Middle Ages). Classics at the University of Toronto is not just looking at the past but engaging with issues of compelling and enduring relevance, including: gender and sexuality; the nature of freedom and the basis of political power and legitimacy; how relationships should and do work between parents and children; whether democracy is compatible with imperialism; what it means to be in love; how people cope with the fear of death; and when, if ever, it is right to go to war.

The Department of Classics welcomes students of all academic backgrounds who wish to take courses in the field but do not wish to specialize in Classical Studies. Even without knowing Greek or Latin, students can profitably study Greek and Roman history or Greek and Latin literature in translation - two areas combined under the designation CLA (for Classical Civilization courses) below. Similarly, the Major and Minor Programs in Classical Civilization presuppose no knowledge of the classical languages.

Advanced work in Greek and Latin does require study of the basic language courses in sequence. These are listed below under the designations GRK (for Greek courses) and LAT (for Latin courses). The Department of Classics publishes an undergraduate handbook which may be obtained from the departmental office and is published on the internet; this and other information about the Department is available at: 

Website: https://classics.utoronto.ca/

Undergraduate Coordinator: Professor Kevin Wilkinson

125 Queens Park, room LI114 (undergrad.classics@utoronto.ca; 416-978-7174)

Enquiries: 125 Queens Park, room 108 (416-978-5513)

Classics Programs

Classical Civilization Major (Arts Program) - ASMAJ0382

Enrolment Requirements:

This is an open enrolment program. A student who has completed 4.0 credits may enrol in the program.

Completion Requirements:

There are no specific requirements for first year. Students are recommended to take CLA160H1/​ CLA170H1 and at least one other CLA course at the 200-level.

(7.0 credits)

1. CLA160H1/​ CLA170H1
2. CLA260H1
3. CLA402H1/​ CLA403H1
4. Additional 5.5 credits in CLA, including 2.0 credits at the 300+-level

Substitutions:

1. Up to 3.0 credits from approved courses involving the ancient Greek and Roman civilizations taught by other departments, notably Art History and Philosophy, may be substituted for the 5.5 credits in CLA courses from Requirement 4.

Art History:

FAH206H1, FAH207H1, FAH208H1, FAH303H1, FAH304H1, FAH307H1, FAH308H1, FAH309H1, FAH310H1, FAH311H1, FAH312H1, FAH313H1, FAH314H1, FAH401H1, FAH402H1, FAH405H1, FAH406H1, FAH407H1

Philosophy:

PHL200Y1, PHL301H1, PHL302H1, PHL303H1, PHL304H1, PHL307H1, PHL400H1, PHL471H1

2. Up to 2.0 credits in GRK or LAT may be substituted for the 5.5 credits in CLA courses from Requirement 4.

Classics (Greek and Latin) Major (Arts Program) - ASMAJ0962

Enrolment Requirements:

This is an open enrolment program. A student who has completed 4.0 credits may enrol in the program.

Completion Requirements:

There are no specific requirements for first year. Students are recommended to take CLA160H1 or CLA170H1, and in addition GRK101H1 and GRK102H1, and/or LAT101H1 and LAT102H1.

(7.0 credits)

1. CLA160H1/​ CLA170H1, CLA260H1
2. 6.0 credits of GRK/LAT courses, including:

  • at least 2.0 credits in each of GRK and LAT
  • at least 1.0 credit at the 400-level in either GRK or LAT

Greek Major (Arts Program) - ASMAJ2123

Enrolment Requirements:

This is an open enrolment program. A student who has completed 4.0 credits may enrol in the program.

Completion Requirements:

There are no specific requirements for first year. Students are recommended to take CLA160H1/​ CLA170H1, GRK101H1 and GRK102H1.

(6.0 credits)

1. CLA160H1/​ CLA170H1, CLA260H1
2. 4.0 credits from GRK courses, of which 1.0 credit must be at the 300-level and 1.0 credit at the 400-level
3. Additional 1.0 credit from CLA/GRK/LAT

Latin Major (Arts Program) - ASMAJ1451

Enrolment Requirements:

This is an open enrolment program. A student who has completed 4.0 credits may enrol in the program.

Completion Requirements:

There are no specific requirements for first year. Students are recommended to take CLA160H1/​ CLA170H1, LAT101H1 and LAT102H1.

(6.0 credits)

1. CLA160H1/​ CLA170H1, CLA260H1
2. 4.0 credits from LAT courses, of which 1.0 credit must be at the 300-level and 1.0 credit at the 400-level
3. Additional 1.0 credit from CLA/GRK/LAT

Classical Civilization Minor (Arts Program) - ASMIN0382

Enrolment Requirements:

This is an open enrolment program. A student who has completed 4.0 credits may enrol in the program.

Completion Requirements:

There are no specific requirements for first year. Students are recommended to take CLA160H1/​ CLA170H1 and one other CLA course at the 200-level.

(4.0 credits)

1. CLA160H1/​ CLA170H1
2. 3.5 credits in CLA courses at the 200+ level, including 1.0 credit at the 300+ level

Substitutions:

1. Up to 2.0 credits from approved courses involving the ancient Greek and Roman civilizations taught by other departments, notably Art History and Philosophy, may be substituted for the 3.5 credits in CLA courses from Requirement 2.

Art History:

FAH206H1, FAH207H1, FAH208H1, FAH303H1, FAH304H1, FAH307H1, FAH308H1, FAH309H1, FAH310H1, FAH311H1, FAH312H1, FAH313H1, FAH314H1, FAH401H1, FAH402H1, FAH405H1, FAH406H1, FAH407H1

Philosophy:

PHL200Y1, PHL301H1, PHL302H1, PHL303H1, PHL304H1, PHL307H1, PHL400H1, PHL471H1

2. Up to 1.0 credit in GRK or LAT may be substituted for the 3.5 credits in CLA courses from Requirement 2.

Greek Minor (Arts Program) - ASMIN2123

Enrolment Requirements:

This is an open enrolment program. A student who has completed 4.0 credits may enrol in the program.

Completion Requirements:

There are no specific requirements for first year. Students are recommended to take CLA160H1/​ CLA170H1, GRK101H1 and GRK102H1.

(4.0 credits)

1. 1.0 credit from CLA courses, including CLA160H1/​ CLA170H1
2. 3.0 credits from GRK courses, of which 1.0 credit must be at the 300-level

Latin Minor (Arts Program) - ASMIN1451

Enrolment Requirements:

This is an open enrolment program. A student who has completed 4.0 credits may enrol in the program.

Completion Requirements:

There are no specific requirements for first year. Students are recommended to take CLA160H1/​ CLA170H1, LAT101H1 and LAT102H1.

(4.0 credits)

1. 1.0 credit from CLA courses, including CLA160H1/​ CLA170H1
2. 3.0 credits from LAT courses, of which 1.0 credit must be at the 300-level


 

Faculty of Arts & Science Language Citation

The Department of Classics participates in the Faculty of Arts and Science’s Language Citation initiative for Ancient Greek and Latin. The study of Ancient Greek and Latin is a demanding and intellectually rewarding educational experience which makes available to the modern student the rich resources of classical texts in the original languages. Successful study of these languages demonstrates intelligence, discipline, analytical sophistication, and an excellent memory. The study of any foreign language provides invaluable insights into the varieties of human culture and expression.

In each language the Language Citation recognizes a significant level of achievement in language study with a high level of academic success. 

The Citation in Latin is available to students who complete LAT101H1 and LAT102H1 (or the equivalent prerequisite training) and earn a grade of at least B- in LAT201H1LAT202H1 and any two LAT 0.5 credit courses at the 300-level.

The Citation in Ancient Greek is available to students who complete GRK101H1 and GRK102H1 (or the equivalent prerequisite training) and earn a grade of at least B- in GRK201H1GRK202H1 and any two GRK 0.5 credit courses at the 300-level.

Students should note that, as explained in the About Programs of Study section of this Calendar, the Language Citation is not equivalent to an academic program and that enrolment in a program is not necessary in order to earn the recognition bestowed by the Citation.

 

Regarding Classics Courses

Note: CLA courses are taught in English; all readings are in English. CLA courses do not require knowledge of Greek or Latin.

300-Level Courses

Most 300-level courses have specific prerequisites, which are enforced. Students seeking exemptions from these prerequisites should contact the undergraduate coordinator before attempting to enroll in them on ACORN.

Students enrolled in the Major and Minor Programs in Classical Civilization have priority access to these courses.

300-level 0.5 credit courses: only 8 to 10 are offered in a typical Fall-Winter Session.

Greek Courses

These courses teach reading in ancient Greek. Prerequisites will be enforced. GRK101H1 requires no prior knowledge in ancient Greek. Courses in Greek taught by the Department of Classics involve the study of the form of the language employed in antiquity from about 800 B.C.E. to 400 C.E. The Department of Classics does not offer instruction in Medieval or Modern Greek.

Frequency of Offering: In each fall-winter session, GRK430H1 will be offered and a minimum of 1.5 credits (three 0.5 credit courses) in each of the GRK 300 and 400-level. In odd-numbered years the courses offered in the 300 and 400-level will normally be drawn from those with odd numbers, and in even-numbered years from those with even numbers.

Courses numbered GRK440H1 to GRK453H1 are advanced versions of the courses with the same titles at the 300-level (GRK340H1 - GRK353H1). They differ from the 300-level versions in meeting for an extra hour, studying more texts, and including a component of integrative, inquiry-based research.

Latin Courses

These courses teach reading in Latin. Prerequisites will be enforced. LAT101H1 requires no prior knowledge of Latin.

Frequency of Offering: In each fall-winter session, LAT430H1 will be offered and a minimum of 1.5 credits (three 0.5 credit courses) in each of the LAT 300 and 400-level. In odd-numbered years the courses offered in the 300 and 400-level will normally be drawn from those with odd numbers, and in even-numbered years from those with even numbers.

Courses numbered LAT440H1 to LAT453H1 are advanced versions of the courses with the same titles at the 300-level (LAT340H1 - LAT353H1). They differ from the 300-level versions in meeting for an extra hour, studying more texts, and including a component of integrative, inquiry-based research.

Classics Courses

Classics First-Year Foundations

CLA195H1 - Julius Caesar

CLA195H1 - Julius Caesar
Hours: 24S

Gaius Julius Caesar (100 – 44 BC) was a writer, an orator, a reformer, and a builder, as well as a general, a conqueror, an explorer, and a dictator. After his death, he was even worshipped as a god with a temple in the very heart of Rome. According to his critics, both ancient and modern, he was also a megalomaniac, an enemy of the state, a war criminal, and a tyrant. Only a very few individuals have left such an extensive and controversial mark on the history of the ancient world. We shall consider as many aspects of his life and his legacy as we can, from his conquest of Gaul to his decision to plunge Rome into a horrific civil war, from his love-affair with Queen Cleopatra of Egypt to his brutal assassination on the Ides of March. Restricted to first-year students. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.

Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA196H1 - Greco-Roman Instructions for Creative Composition

CLA196H1 - Greco-Roman Instructions for Creative Composition
Hours: 24S

Education in Greco-Roman antiquity principally trained students to be public speakers. In the course of this instruction techniques for storytelling were imparted. What are the components of a narration? How does one build a compelling plot for a narrative? How can one suggest things that go beyond what one actually says? We will look at some of the instructional materials themselves. Then we will examine a variety of writings from the ancient world to see how the instructions are (or are not) put into practice. These writings will include public speeches, poems, and more. We will also examine more modern works and think about how the ancient advice might be used to critique, expand or reshape it. And, finally, students will try to put some of the ancient advice into concrete practice by making their own creative compositions. Restricted to first-year students. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.

Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA197H1 - Inventing the Ancient Mediterranean: Roman Technology

CLA197H1 - Inventing the Ancient Mediterranean: Roman Technology
Hours: 24S

Two thousand years ago Roman hydraulic engineers designed aqueducts and provided hundreds of cities in the Mediterranean region with a richer water supply than any nation could boast before the late 1800s. Ever more sophisticated ships transported goods from harbour to harbour and Roman experts on construction built the Colosseum and other amphitheatres, as well as countless temples, theatres, roads, bridges, and even high-rise apartment buildings, which in some cases survive to this very day. What was the secret of Roman civilization, and what did this level of technology mean for the empire’s inhabitants? This course presents for discussion the many achievements of centuries of Roman presence on three continents around the Mediterranean Sea, while bringing into the equation also the issue of standard of living and the ecological costs. Restricted to first-year students. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.

Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA198H1 - Homer's Odyssey down through Time

CLA198H1 - Homer's Odyssey down through Time
Hours: 24S

This course will survey creative works inspired by Homer's Odyssey. First we will read through the Odyssey, contextualizing the Homeric epic within the larger story of the Trojan War and the subsequent heroic return in the "Epic Cycle." Then we will study various "receptions" of the Odyssey, ancient and modern. Ancient works will include the satyr play Cyclops by Euripides and portrayals of a love-sick Cyclops in Theocritus and Ovid. In True Story Lucian calls Odysseus a liar but rivals his travel tale with episodes placed on the moon and inside a whale. Modern works include Atwood's Penelopiad, Walcott's stage version of the Odyssey, and the film "O Brother, Where Art Thou?" Themes will include travel literature, truth and lying, localization of the wanderings of Odysseus, culture clash, and the definition of home. All this material, various in date, media, and fidelity to their Homeric source, will provide us with a well-rounded sense of how the Odyssey has been re-imagined over the ages. Restricted to first-year students. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.

Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA199H1 - The “Decline and Fall” of the Roman Empire

CLA199H1 - The “Decline and Fall” of the Roman Empire
Hours: 24S

After a high water mark of territorial reach and economic success in the middle of the 2nd century CE, the Roman Empire eventually disintegrated. How? Why? When? In this course, we will consider some of the historical features that may have contributed to its political collapse, and we will consider some modern scholarly analyses from Edward Gibbon (late 18th century) to the present. But we will also investigate “decline and fall” as a narrative trope. Why is this story arc always with us? Who decides what qualifies as “decline”? Is the “fall” of some systems necessarily a bad thing? Among the topics to be considered in the context of the Later Roman Empire are several of relevance in the modern world, not least: climate change, disease, human migration, religious difference, and economic inequality. Restricted to first-year students. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.

Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

Classics

CLA160H1 - Introduction to Classical Studies

CLA160H1 - Introduction to Classical Studies
Hours: 36L/10T

An introduction to major themes in the development of Greek and Roman civilization, literature and culture.

Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA170H1 - Ancient Texts, Modern Worlds

CLA170H1 - Ancient Texts, Modern Worlds
Hours: 36L

An introduction to Greek and Latin literature and culture which highlights the theoretical issues involved in the translation and reception of ancient texts. It introduces key works of literature, questions what it means to talk about an “original” text, asks what makes for an “accurate” translation, and sharpens awareness of linguistic issues even for students without Latin and Greek.
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA201H1 - Latin & Greek in Scientific Terminology

CLA201H1 - Latin & Greek in Scientific Terminology
Hours: 36L

The study of technical and scientific terms derived from Latin and Greek: word elements, formation, analysis. The course is designed to give students in any field of specialization a better grasp of the derivation and basic meaning of English words derived from Latin and Greek elements.

Breadth Requirements: Thought, Belief and Behaviour (2)

CLA203H1 - Science in Antiquity

CLA203H1 - Science in Antiquity
Hours: 36L

The first scientific traditions in the classical Mediterranean and the Near East, with emphasis on Greek science. Discussions of early physical science, biology, mathematics, and astronomy, and their place in ancient life and thought, based on primary sources in translation. Designed for students in both the sciences and humanities.

Breadth Requirements: Thought, Belief and Behaviour (2)

CLA204H1 - Introduction to Classical Mythology

CLA204H1 - Introduction to Classical Mythology
Hours: 36L

A survey of the myths and legends of ancient Greece (and their extension to Rome) with some consideration of their role in ancient and modern literature and art.

Breadth Requirements: Thought, Belief and Behaviour (2)

CLA208H1 - Socrates and His World

CLA208H1 - Socrates and His World
Hours: 36L

Already in antiquity, Socrates was viewed as a watershed in philosophical history, and a reference-point for everything that came after him. This course explores the evidence for his beliefs and methods and the context in which he lived and worked, and it introduces a lively circle of interlocutors and pupils going far beyond the most famous, Plato and Xenophon.

Breadth Requirements: Thought, Belief and Behaviour (2)

CLA209H1 - Magic, Religion, and Science

CLA209H1 - Magic, Religion, and Science
Hours: 36L

A study of the overlapping and contested categories of “magic”, “religion”, and “science” in ancient Greek and Roman thought and practice.

Breadth Requirements: Thought, Belief and Behaviour (2)

CLA210H1 - Greek and Roman Archaeology

CLA210H1 - Greek and Roman Archaeology
Hours: 36L

A survey of the practices and theory of archaeology in the Classical Mediterranean, from the Greek Bronze Age through the Roman Empire. This course introduces students to the archaeological record of the Greco-Roman past, as well as the means by which we access it. Students will develop essential skills to recognize and analyze ancient material culture in preparation for upper level classes, or for fieldwork. No previous knowledge of the discipline is required.

Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA215H1 - Classical Warfare

CLA215H1 - Classical Warfare
Hours: 36L

An introduction to the military history of ancient Greece and Rome from the 8th century BCE to the 7th century CE, with an emphasis on the political, social and economic implications of warfare and military institutions.

Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA217H1 - Marginal Identities in the Ancient Mediterranean

CLA217H1 - Marginal Identities in the Ancient Mediterranean
Hours: 36L

An exploration of the groups and individuals who could be considered "marginal" in Greek and Roman antiquity. Includes discussion of ancient ideas about race, ethnicity, social status, economic class, gender, sexuality, and disability.

Prerequisite: 4.0 credits
Breadth Requirements: Thought, Belief and Behaviour (2)

CLA219H1 - Women in Antiquity

CLA219H1 - Women in Antiquity
Hours: 36L

A survey of the position of women in ancient Greece and Rome, with focus on women's sexuality and socialization; their economic, religious, and political roles; and their creative production in the arts.

Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA222H1 - Sex, Death, and Poetry

CLA222H1 - Sex, Death, and Poetry
Hours: 36L

A study of the themes of sex and death and the connection between them in the poetry of ancient Greece and Rome. Readings will be drawn from Greek and Roman lyric, epic, tragedy, and other genres.

Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA223H1 - Literature and Empire

CLA223H1 - Literature and Empire
Hours: 36L

A study of the relation between literature and empire in ancient Greece and Rome. The course covers a variety of genres and historical moments, examining how literature can support or challenge imperial power.

Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA224H1 - Letters from the Past

CLA224H1 - Letters from the Past
Hours: 36L

A study of letters and letter writing in Greek and Roman Antiquity. Students will be introduced to ancient theories of epistolography and a wide variety of texts, including letters by famous historical figures, philosophical letters, poetic letters, and fictional letters in prose.

Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA230H1 - Introduction to Greek History

CLA230H1 - Introduction to Greek History
Hours: 36L

A historical survey of the most significant features in the development of the civilization and states of ancient Greece from the Bronze Age to the second century B.C.E.

Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA231H1 - Introduction to Roman History

CLA231H1 - Introduction to Roman History
Hours: 36L

A historical survey of the most significant features in the development of the civilization and state of ancient Rome from the mythical beginnings to the fourth century C.E.

Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA236H1 - Greek and Roman Epic

CLA236H1 - Greek and Roman Epic
Hours: 36L

A study of one or more of the epic poems of Greek and Roman antiquity (e. g. The Iliad and Odyssey of Homer and the Aeneid of Virgil).

Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA260H1 - Method and Theory in Classics

CLA260H1 - Method and Theory in Classics
Hours: 36L

An introduction to key issues in methodology and theory in the study of the classical world.

CLA299H1 - Research Opportunity Program

CLA299H1 - Research Opportunity Program

Credit course for supervised participation in faculty research project. Details at https://www.artsci.utoronto.ca/current/academics/research-opportunities/research-opportunities-program. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.

CLA299Y1 - Research Opportunity Program

CLA299Y1 - Research Opportunity Program

Credit course for supervised participation in faculty research project. Details at https://www.artsci.utoronto.ca/current/academics/research-opportunities/research-opportunities-program. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.

CLA303H1 - The Ancient Novel

CLA303H1 - The Ancient Novel
Hours: 36S

An introduction to the Greek romances of love and adventure (Chariton, Longus, Heliodorus), and the more ironical and socially conscious works of the Roman writers Petronius and Apuleius.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA204H1/ CLA219H1/ CLA222H1/ CLA223H1/ CLA224H1/ CLA232H1/ CLA233H1/ CLA236H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA305H1 - Theories of Myth

CLA305H1 - Theories of Myth
Hours: 36S

A detailed study of the major modern approaches to the analysis and interpretation of myth with specific reference to their applications to ancient Graeco-Roman myth.

Prerequisite: CLA204H1, CLA160H1/ CLA170H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Thought, Belief and Behaviour (2)

CLA308H1 - Religion in the Greek World

CLA308H1 - Religion in the Greek World
Hours: 36S

A study of the religious cults and forms of worship in the ancient Greek world.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA204H1/ CLA208H1/ CLA209H1/ CLA210H1/ CLA222H1/ CLA223H1/ CLA224H1/ CLA230H1/ CLA232H1/ CLA236H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Thought, Belief and Behaviour (2)

CLA310H1 - Religion in the Roman World

CLA310H1 - Religion in the Roman World
Hours: 36S

A study of the religious cults and forms of worship in the Roman world, including the pagan cults, Judaism, and early Christianity.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA204H1/ CLA208H1/ CLA209H1/ CLA210H1/ CLA222H1/ CLA223H1/ CLA224H1/ CLA231H1/ CLA233H1/ CLA236H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Thought, Belief and Behaviour (2)

CLA312H1 - Persons and Passions

CLA312H1 - Persons and Passions
Hours: 36L

Ancient Greek and Roman thought about the emotions and the relationship that individuals have, or ought to have, with them. Primary sources in translation drawn from ancient literary, medical and philosophical texts.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA208H1/ CLA209H1/ CLA222H1/ CLA223H1/ CLA224H1/ CLA230H1/ CLA231H1/ CLA232H1/ CLA233H1/ CLA260H1/ PHL200Y1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA314H1 - Slavery in the Ancient Mediterranean World

CLA314H1 - Slavery in the Ancient Mediterranean World
Hours: 36S

A study of slavery and slave systems in ancient Greek and Roman societies.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA210H1/ CLA215H1/ CLA217H1/ CLA219H1/ CLA230H1/ CLA231H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA315H1 - Insider-Outsiders: Being Greek in the Roman Empire

CLA315H1 - Insider-Outsiders: Being Greek in the Roman Empire
Hours: 36L

This course looks at Greek culture in the Roman imperial context. Topics include the Second Sophistic; the creation of canons and the idea of the "Classics"; alterity; the rise of Christianity; cultural loss and nostalgia; the fiction of Greece as a site of cultural capital and prestige. Authors including Pausanias, Philostratus, Plutarch, Aristides, Galen, and Lucian are read in translation.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA222H1/ CLA223H1/ CLA224H1/ CLA230H1/ CLA231H1/ CLA232H1/ CLA233H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA317H1 - Greek and Roman Colonialism

CLA317H1 - Greek and Roman Colonialism
Hours: 36L

An exploration of the motivations and consequences of colonial movements and foundations throughout classical antiquity, and the role of race and ethnicity in ancient structures of colonial power. Includes consideration of their influence on later colonial and imperial projects and reactions to them.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA217H1/ CLA230H1/ CLA231H1/ CLA232H1/ CLA233H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA319H1 - Sexuality and Gender in Classical Literature

CLA319H1 - Sexuality and Gender in Classical Literature
Hours: 36S

Detailed study of the representation of sexuality and gender in Greek and/or Roman literary texts from one or more genres.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA219H1/ CLA222H1/ CLA223H1/ CLA224H1/ CLA232H1/ CLA233H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA321H1 - Sport and Festival

CLA321H1 - Sport and Festival
Hours: 36S

An examination of various aspects of athletic competition in the ancient Greco-Roman world, employing literary and archaeological evidence.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA210H1/ CLA222H1/ CLA223H1/ CLA224H1/ CLA230H1/ CLA231H1/ CLA232H1/ CLA233H1/ CLA236H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA322H1 - Classical Reception

CLA322H1 - Classical Reception
Hours: 36S

Modern reception of the classical world in a variety of media, such as art, literature, music, popular culture, etc.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA204H1/ CLA219H1/ CLA222H1/ CLA223H1/ CLA224H1/ CLA230H1/ CLA231H1/ CLA232H1/ CLA233H1/ CLA236H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA323H1 - Ancient Philosophy and Literature

CLA323H1 - Ancient Philosophy and Literature
Hours: 36S

A study of some of the ways in which ancient Greek and Roman philosophy was itself a literary endeavour, and its relations to other kinds of ancient literature.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA203H1/ CLA204H1/ CLA208H1/ CLA222H1/ CLA223H1/ CLA224H1/ CLA232H1/ CLA233H1/ CLA236H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA336H1 - Law in Ancient Greek and Roman Society

CLA336H1 - Law in Ancient Greek and Roman Society
Hours: 36S

A study of legal sources and systems in ancient Greek and/or Roman states with particular attention to social and historical context.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA210H1/ CLA215H1/ CLA219H1/ CLA230H1/ CLA231H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA362H1 - Early Greece

CLA362H1 - Early Greece
Hours: 36S

The Greek world from the second millennium B.C.E. to the emergence of the polis

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA210H1/ CLA230H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA363H1 - Archaic and Classical Greece

CLA363H1 - Archaic and Classical Greece
Hours: 36S

The Greek world from the eighth to the fourth centuries B.C.E., with an emphasis on political events and development.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA210H1/ CLA230H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA364H1 - The Hellenistic World

CLA364H1 - The Hellenistic World
Hours: 36S

The Greek world in the age of Alexander the Great and his successors (336 B.C.E. to 31 B.C.E.)

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA210H1/ CLA230H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA367H1 - The Roman Republic

CLA367H1 - The Roman Republic
Hours: 36S

The Roman world from 510 B.C.E. to 44 B.C.E.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA210H1/ CLA231H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA368H1 - Augustus and the Julio-Claudians

CLA368H1 - Augustus and the Julio-Claudians
Hours: 36S

The Roman world in the age of Augustus and his dynasty (44 B.C.E. to 68 C.E.)

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA210H1/ CLA231H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA369H1 - The Roman Empire

CLA369H1 - The Roman Empire
Hours: 36S

The Roman world from 68 C.E. to 378 C.E.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA210H1/ CLA231H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA372H1 - The Economic History of the Classical World

CLA372H1 - The Economic History of the Classical World
Hours: 36S

The structure and performance of economies in the Greek and/or Roman worlds, and their modern interpretation.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA210H1/ CLA230H1/ CLA231H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA373H1 - The Environment in the Greco-Roman World

CLA373H1 - The Environment in the Greco-Roman World
Hours: 36S

An exploration of the ecology and environment of the ancient Mediterranean basin in classical antiquity.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA210H1/ CLA230H1/ CLA231H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Living Things and Their Environment (4)

CLA378H1 - Late Antiquity

CLA378H1 - Late Antiquity
Hours: 36S

The history and culture of the Greco-Roman world during the fourth through seventh centuries C.E., with particular emphasis on the decline of the Roman state and emergence of Christianity.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA210H1/ CLA231H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Society and its Institutions (3)

CLA382H1 - Tragedy

CLA382H1 - Tragedy
Hours: 36S

The study of classical tragedy as a literary genre, dramatic production, and social institution, with analysis of representative plays.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA204H1/ CLA219H1/ CLA222H1/ CLA223H1/ CLA224H1/ CLA230H1/ CLA232H1/ CLA236H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA383H1 - Comedy

CLA383H1 - Comedy
Hours: 36S

The origin and development of Greek and Roman comedy, based on a study of representative plays.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA219H1/ CLA222H1/ CLA223H1/ CLA224H1/ CLA230H1/ CLA231H1/ CLA232H1/ CLA233H1/ CLA236H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA387H1 - Spectacle in the Roman World

CLA387H1 - Spectacle in the Roman World
Hours: 36S

The role in Roman society and culture of public spectacles, including the chariot-races, the gladiatorial games, executions, and triumphal processions.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA231H1/ CLA233H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA388H1 - Classical Antiquity and the Cinema

CLA388H1 - Classical Antiquity and the Cinema
Hours: 36S

A study of the representation of ancient Greece and/ or Rome in cinema.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, ( CLA219H1/ CLA222H1/ CLA223H1/ CLA224H1/ CLA232H1/ CLA233H1/ CLA260H1)/ CIN105Y1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA389H1 - Classical Spaces: Sites and Monuments

CLA389H1 - Classical Spaces: Sites and Monuments
Hours: 36S

A close study of one or more sites in the ancient world and the cultural significance of the site(s) in question.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1/ CLA170H1, CLA210H1/ CLA230H1/ CLA231H1/ CLA260H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA392H1 - Topics in the study of Classical Culture and Society

CLA392H1 - Topics in the study of Classical Culture and Society
Hours: 36S

Topics vary from year to year.

Prerequisite: CLA160H1, ( CLA210H1/ CLA219H1/ CLA230H1/ CLA231H1/ CLA232H1/ CLA233H1/ CLA260H1)
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

CLA398Y0 - Research Excursions

CLA398Y0 - Research Excursions

An instructor-supervised group project in an off-campus setting. Details at https://www.artsci.utoronto.ca/current/academics/research-opportunities/research-excursions-program. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.

CLA398H0 - Research Excursions

CLA398H0 - Research Excursions

An instructor-supervised group project in an off-campus setting. Details at https://www.artsci.utoronto.ca/current/academics/research-opportunities/research-excursions-program. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.

CLA399H1 - Research Opportunity Program

CLA399H1 - Research Opportunity Program

Credit course for supervised participation in faculty research project. Details at https://www.artsci.utoronto.ca/current/academics/research-opportunities/research-opportunities-program. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.

CLA399Y1 - Research Opportunity Program

CLA399Y1 - Research Opportunity Program

Credit course for supervised participation in faculty research project. Details at https://www.artsci.utoronto.ca/current/academics/research-opportunities/research-opportunities-program. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.

CLA400H1 - Independent Studies

CLA400H1 - Independent Studies
Previous Course Number: CLA400Y1

Independent Studies. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.

Prerequisite: Permission of Department
Exclusion: CLA400Y1
Recommended Preparation: Preferably 1.0 CLA credit at the 300-level

CLA401H1 - Independent Studies

CLA401H1 - Independent Studies

Independent Studies. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.

Prerequisite: Permission of Department
Recommended Preparation: Preferably 1.0 CLA credit at the 300-level

CLA402H1 - Advanced Seminar in Greek Civilization

CLA402H1 - Advanced Seminar in Greek Civilization
Hours: 36S

An advanced research seminar devoted to critical issues relating to Greek civilization. Course requirements include a research essay. Topics vary from year to year.

Prerequisite: 14.0 credits, including 1.0 CLA credit at the 300-level
Exclusion: CLA403H1

CLA403H1 - Advanced Seminar in Roman Civilization

CLA403H1 - Advanced Seminar in Roman Civilization
Hours: 36S

An advanced research seminar devoted to critical issues relating to Roman civilization. Course requirements include a research essay. Topics vary from year to year.

Prerequisite: 14.0 credits, including 1.0 CLA credit at the 300-level
Exclusion: CLA402H1

Greek

GRK101H1 - Introductory Ancient Greek I

GRK101H1 - Introductory Ancient Greek I
Previous Course Number: GRK100Y1
Hours: 48S

An intensive introduction to Ancient Greek for students who have no knowledge of the language; preparation for the reading of Ancient Greek literature.

Exclusion: GRK100Y1. Students who have studied Ancient Greek previously must obtain permission from the Undergraduate Coordinator before enrolling.
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK102H1 - Introductory Ancient Greek II

GRK102H1 - Introductory Ancient Greek II
Hours: 48S

A continuation of the intensive introduction to Ancient Greek in GRK 101H1. Also appropriate for students who have some training in Ancient Greek, but have not completed a whole credit course at University or a final-year (Grade 12) course in secondary school.

Prerequisite: GRK101H1/some background in Ancient Greek
Exclusion: GRK100Y1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK201H1 - Intermediate Ancient Greek I

GRK201H1 - Intermediate Ancient Greek I
Hours: 48S

Reading of selections of Ancient Greek prose works with systematic language study.

Prerequisite: GRK100Y1/ GRK102H1. Grade 12 in Ancient Greek may be accepted, but students should consult the Undergraduate Coordinator before enrolling.
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK202H1 - Intermediate Ancient Greek II

GRK202H1 - Intermediate Ancient Greek II
Hours: 48S

Continued language training with readings in Ancient Greek prose and verse.

Prerequisite: GRK201H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK340H1 - Greek Philosophy I

GRK340H1 - Greek Philosophy I
Hours: 36S

Readings from one or more philosophical texts.

Prerequisite: GRK202H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK341H1 - Greek Historians I

GRK341H1 - Greek Historians I
Hours: 36S

Readings from one or more Greek Historians.

Prerequisite: GRK202H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK343H1 - Greek Prose Authors I

GRK343H1 - Greek Prose Authors I
Hours: 36S

Readings from Greek prose authors (e.g., biography, novels, essays, texts in koine).

Prerequisite: GRK202H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK350H1 - Greek Epic I

GRK350H1 - Greek Epic I
Hours: 36S

Readings from Greek epics, including Homer.

Prerequisite: GRK202H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK351H1 - Greek Drama I

GRK351H1 - Greek Drama I
Hours: 36S

Readings from Greek tragedy and/or comedy.

Prerequisite: GRK202H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK353H1 - Greek Verse Authors I

GRK353H1 - Greek Verse Authors I
Hours: 36S

Readings from Greek verse (e.g., elegy, iambics, lyric).

Prerequisite: GRK202H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK354H1 - Greek of Classical Athens I

GRK354H1 - Greek of Classical Athens I
Hours: 36S

Readings from one or more Greek texts, in prose or poetry, from Athens of the 5th-4th centuries BCE.

Prerequisite: GRK202H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK355H1 - Post-Classical Greek I

GRK355H1 - Post-Classical Greek I
Hours: 36S

Readings from one or more Greek texts, in prose or poetry, from the Hellenistic and/or Roman Period.

Prerequisite: GRK202H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK428H1 - Independent Studies

GRK428H1 - Independent Studies
Previous Course Number: GRK428Y1

Independent Studies. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.

Prerequisite: Permission of Department
Exclusion: GRK428Y1
Recommended Preparation: Usually 1.0 credit from 300-level GRK courses
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK429H1 - Independent Studies

GRK429H1 - Independent Studies

Independent Studies. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.

Prerequisite: Permission of Department
Recommended Preparation: Usually 1.0 credit from 300-level GRK courses
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK440H1 - Greek Philosophy II

GRK440H1 - Greek Philosophy II
Hours: 48S

Advanced readings from one or more philosophical texts.

Prerequisite: 1.0 GRK credit at the 300-level
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK441H1 - Greek Historians II

GRK441H1 - Greek Historians II
Hours: 48S

Advanced readings from one or more Greek historians.

Prerequisite: 1.0 GRK credit at the 300-level
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK443H1 - Greek Prose Authors II

GRK443H1 - Greek Prose Authors II
Hours: 48S

Advanced readings from Greek prose authors (e.g., biography, novels, essays, texts in koine).

Prerequisite: 1.0 GRK credit at the 300-level
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK450H1 - Greek Epic II

GRK450H1 - Greek Epic II
Hours: 48S

Advanced readings from Greek epics, including Homer.

Prerequisite: 1.0 GRK credit at the 300-level
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK451H1 - Greek Drama II

GRK451H1 - Greek Drama II
Hours: 48S

Advanced readings from Greek tragedy and/or comedy.

Prerequisite: 1.0 GRK credit at the 300-level
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK453H1 - Greek Verse Authors II

GRK453H1 - Greek Verse Authors II
Hours: 48S

Advanced readings from Greek verse (e.g., elegy, iambic, lyric).

Prerequisite: 1.0 GRK credit at the 300-level
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK454H1 - Greek of Classical Athens II

GRK454H1 - Greek of Classical Athens II
Hours: 48S

Advanced readings from one or more Greek texts, in prose or poetry, from Athens of the 5th-4th centuries BCE.

Prerequisite: 1.0 GRK credit at the 300-level
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

GRK455H1 - Post-Classical Greek II

GRK455H1 - Post-Classical Greek II
Hours: 48S

Advanced readings from one or more Greek texts, in prose or poetry, from the Hellenistic and/or Roman Period.

Prerequisite: 1.0 GRK credit at the 300-level
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

Latin

LAT101H1 - Introductory Latin I

LAT101H1 - Introductory Latin I
Previous Course Number: LAT100Y1
Hours: 48S

An intensive introduction to Latin for students who have no knowledge of the language; preparation for the reading of Latin literature.

Exclusion: LAT100Y1. Students who have studied Latin previously must obtain permission from the Undergraduate Coordinator before enrolling.
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT102H1 - Introductory Latin II

LAT102H1 - Introductory Latin II
Hours: 48S

A continuation of the intensive introduction to Latin in LAT 101H1. Also appropriate for students who have some training in Latin, but have not completed a whole credit course at University or a final-year (Grade 12) course in secondary school.

Prerequisite: LAT101H1/some background in Latin
Exclusion: LAT100Y1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT201H1 - Intermediate Latin I

LAT201H1 - Intermediate Latin I
Hours: 48S

Reading of selections of Latin prose works with systematic language study.

Prerequisite: LAT100Y1/ LAT102H1. Grade 12 in Latin may be accepted, but students should consult the Undergraduate Coordinator before enrolling.
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT202H1 - Intermediate Latin II

LAT202H1 - Intermediate Latin II
Hours: 48S

Continued language training with readings in Latin prose and verse.

Prerequisite: LAT201H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT341H1 - Latin Historians I

LAT341H1 - Latin Historians I
Hours: 36S

Readings from one or more Latin historians.

Prerequisite: LAT202H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT342H1 - Latin Orators I

LAT342H1 - Latin Orators I
Hours: 36S

Readings from Latin orators, including Cicero.

Prerequisite: LAT202H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT343H1 - Latin Prose Authors I

LAT343H1 - Latin Prose Authors I
Hours: 36S

Readings from Latin prose authors (e. g. biography, letters, philosophy).

Prerequisite: LAT202H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT350H1 - Latin Epic I

LAT350H1 - Latin Epic I
Hours: 36S

Readings from one or more Latin epics, including Virgil.

Prerequisite: LAT202H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT351H1 - Latin Drama I

LAT351H1 - Latin Drama I
Hours: 36S

Readings from Latin comedy and/or tragedy.

Prerequisite: LAT202H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT353H1 - Latin Verse Authors I

LAT353H1 - Latin Verse Authors I
Hours: 36S

Readings from Latin verse (e. g. elegy, lyric, bucolic).

Prerequisite: LAT202H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT354H1 - Latin of the Roman Republic I

LAT354H1 - Latin of the Roman Republic I
Hours: 36S

Readings from one or more Latin texts, in prose or poetry, from the Roman Republican Period.

Prerequisite: LAT202H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT355H1 - Latin of the Roman Empire I

LAT355H1 - Latin of the Roman Empire I
Hours: 36S

Readings from one or more Latin texts, in prose or poetry, from the period between the late 1st century BCE and late antiquity.

Prerequisite: LAT202H1
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT428H1 - Independent Studies

LAT428H1 - Independent Studies
Previous Course Number: LAT428Y1

Independent Studies. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.

Prerequisite: Permission of Department
Exclusion: LAT428Y1
Recommended Preparation: Usually 1.0 credit from 300-level LAT courses
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT429H1 - Independent Studies

LAT429H1 - Independent Studies

Independent Studies. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.

Prerequisite: Permission of Department
Recommended Preparation: Usually 1.0 credit from 300-level LAT courses
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT441H1 - Latin Historians II

LAT441H1 - Latin Historians II
Hours: 48S

Advanced readings from one or more Latin historians.

Prerequisite: 1.0 LAT credit at the 300-level
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT442H1 - Latin Orators II

LAT442H1 - Latin Orators II
Hours: 48S

Advanced readings from Latin orators, including Cicero.

Prerequisite: 1.0 LAT credit at the 300-level
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT443H1 - Latin Prose Authors II

LAT443H1 - Latin Prose Authors II
Hours: 48S

Advanced readings from Latin prose authors (e. g. biography, letters, philosophy).

Prerequisite: 1.0 LAT credit at the 300-level
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT450H1 - Latin Epic II

LAT450H1 - Latin Epic II
Hours: 48S

Advanced readings from one or more Latin epics, including Virgil.

Prerequisite: 1.0 LAT credit at the 300-level
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT451H1 - Latin Drama II

LAT451H1 - Latin Drama II
Hours: 48S

Advanced readings from Latin comedy and/or tragedy.

Prerequisite: 1.0 LAT credit at the 300-level
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT453H1 - Latin Verse Authors II

LAT453H1 - Latin Verse Authors II
Hours: 48S

Advanced readings from Latin verse (e. g. elegy, lyric, bucolic).

Prerequisite: 1.0 LAT credit at the 300-level
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT454H1 - Latin of the Roman Republic II

LAT454H1 - Latin of the Roman Republic II
Hours: 48S

Advanced readings from one or more Latin texts, in prose or poetry, from the Roman Republican Period.

Prerequisite:

1.0 LAT credit at the 300-level


Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

LAT455H1 - Latin of the Roman Empire II

LAT455H1 - Latin of the Roman Empire II
Hours: 48S

Advanced readings from one or more Latin texts, in prose or poetry, from the period between the late 1st century BCE and late antiquity.

Prerequisite: 1.0 LAT credit at the 300-level
Breadth Requirements: Creative and Cultural Representations (1)

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