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List of schools offering: History

Calder Classics

Intro to Latin, Levels 1, 2, and 3
Intro to Ancient Greek, Levels 1 and 2
Classics-Inspired Creative Writing Workshop
Reading Latin: "Constructing Memory"
Latin AP Prep: "Reading Caesar and Vergil"
Reading Greek or Latin: "Journeys to the Underworld: Aeneid 6 and Odyssey 11"

Calder Classics course offerings remain entirely online for summer 2022, our 12th year. Our students from over 125 high schools in North and South America, Europe, and Asia have gone on to attend top colleges and universities. All programs are taught by highly experienced professional teachers using an interdisciplinary approach weaving ancient history, art, and myth with the study of classical languages and creative writing. Class sizes are small, offering individual attention and opportunity to interact with and befriend other top classics students. Sections of Intro courses are scheduled for students in Asian time zones. See our course offerings, student testimonials and college placement information at www.calderclassics.com. References available upon request. 

CONTACT INFORMATION

Cindy Calder 
calderclassics@gmail.com

917-533-3712

Calder Classics
74 Eastern Avenue
Essex, MA. 01929

www.calderclassics.com

Hunter College

CLA 101 Classical Mythology
CA 110 Greek and Latin Roots of English
Greek Civilization
Roman Civilization
Introduction to Classical, Near Eastern, and Egyptian Archaeology
LAT 107: Intensive Elementary Latin
LAT 320.04 The Domus in Latin Literature
LAT 710.04 The Domus in Latin Literature

Hunter College offers a range of courses each summer for students in Classics. Our Intensive Latin offers one year of Latin over the summer. We also have an advanced Latin and MA Latin. These language courses will have an option for online participation.

We also offer a range of courses in translation pertaining to Classical Studies.

Interested students will need to apply to Hunter as a Visiting Student student. Information can be found here: https://hunter.cuny.edu/summer/


CONTACT INFORMATION

Lawrence Kowerski
lawrence.kowerski@hunter.cuny.edu

 

https://hunter.cuny.edu/summer/

https://hunter.cuny.edu/classics/classics


Classics Program
Hunter College
695 Park Avenue
New York, NY 10065

University of Pennsylvania

Intensive Elementary Latin (LATN 112) [online]
Intensive Elementary Greek (GREK 112) [on campus]
Intensive Intermediate Latin (LATN 212) [online]
Intensive Intermediate Greek (GREK 212) [online]
Greek and Roman Mythology (CLST 100) [online]
Reading the "Iliad" (CLST 337) [online]
Ancient Greece (ANCH 026) [on campus]
Ancient Rome (ANCh 027) [on campus]

Discover the mystery and languages of the ancient world this summer with Penn’s esteemed Classical Studies program. In just five-and-a-half weeks, you can make much progress in Latin and Greek or fulfill your degree requirements in the humanities. You have access to the Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books and Manuscripts as well as the Penn Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology—bringing your studies to life. Whether you’re a Penn student new to Classics, or a visiting undergraduate eager to study at the nation’s oldest Classical Studies department, we have enthralling courses that fit your needs. 

CONTACT INFORMATION

Prof. James Ker: jker@sas.upenn.edu

http://www.sas.upenn.edu/summer/classics

 

Calvin College

Classical Art & Architecture

High school juniors: Study Classical Art and Architecture in Italy with Calvin College and Professor David Noe.

June 20-July 14, 2017

Earn college credit as you explore the Greek basis for Roman art and architecture and examine some of the history of Italy through the medieval period and the Renaissance.

CONTACT INFORMATION

Katrina De Man
kmd56@calvin.edu
616-526-8798

http://calvin.edu/calendar/event.html?id=902b6d8c-d4c3-421a-a0f9-fe63c75c89d0

http://www.calvin.edu/academic/clas/academics/221.html

Calvin College
3201 Burton St. SE
Grand Rapids, MI 49546

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

Archaeology of Egypt
Sex and Gender in Antiquity
Medical Terminology
Classical Mythology

CLAR 242 Archaeology of Egypt (May 11-27)
This course is an introductory survey of the archaeology, art and architecture of ancient Egypt, ranging in time from the prehistoric cultures of the Nile Valley through the New Kingdom. While the course will examine famous features and characters of ancient Egypt it will also provide a wide-ranging review of the archaeology of this remarkable land as well as the method and theories used to understand ancient Egypt.  Attention will be placed on how major sites and artifacts contribute to our understanding of the Egyptian world-view and its visual expression.  Students will also have the opportunity to examine ancient Egyptian objects first-hand through in-class activities and visits to local museums.
Prof. Jennifer Gates-Foster | gatesfos@email.unc.edu

CLAS 242 Sex and Gender in Antiquity (May 11-June 16)
The purpose of this course is to explore gender constructs, what it meant to be a woman or a man, in antiquity, as revealed in literary, historical and archaeological sources. Throughout the five-and-a-half week course we will analyze and discuss ancient attitudes and ideas about love, sexuality, normative and non-binary gender, and more. The primary readings will be from Homer, Euripides, Plato, Ovid, Petronius, and other ancient authors. Additional readings drawn from the field of gender studies will serve to highlight the primary texts’ issues and their relevance for our contemporary society.
Instructor: Keith Penich | kpenich@live.unc.edu

CLAS 126 Medical Terminology (June 20-July 26)
Systematic study of the formation of scientific and medical terms from Greek and Latin roots, to build vocabulary and recognition.
Instructor: Andrew Ficklin | aficklin@live.unc.edu

CLAS 131 Classical Mythology (June 20-July 26)
The purpose of this course is to introduce students to the myths of the ancient Greeks and Romans, the stories about gods, goddesses, and heroes that were told and retold throughout antiquity. Reading and discussion will emphasize not only the stories themselves, but also their historical and cultural context. How were myths transmitted in ancient times? What roles did they play in Greco-Roman culture? What can we learn from them about the ways that ancient Greeks and Romans understood the world around them? In our explorations we will concentrate on literary texts, especially epic and tragedy, but will also examine visual representations of myths in painting and sculpture. Alongside daily class discussion, this course will include visits to the Ackland Art Museum, viewings of modern film adaptations of myths, and scavenger hunts for mythological symbolism on UNC's campus.
Instructor: Tedd Wimperis | wimperis@email.unc.edu

CONTACT INFORMATION

Jennifer Gates-Foster
gatesfos@email.unc.edu

http://summer.unc.edu/registration/

http://classics.unc.edu/

Department of Classics
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
212 Murphey Hall, CB#3145
Chapel Hill, NC 27599-3145