Learning Latin and Greek from Antiquity to the Present

Learning Latin and Greek from Antiquity to the Present

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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781107051645
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Publication date: 02/26/2015
Series: Yale Classical Studies , #37
Pages: 248
Product dimensions: 5.98(w) x 9.02(h) x 0.71(d)

About the Author

Elizabeth Archibald is a Visiting Teaching Professor at the Peabody Institute of The Johns Hopkins University. Her research focuses on early medieval education, medieval Latin, and the reception of classical texts in the Middle Ages.

William Brockliss is Assistant Professor of Classics at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. His research encompasses the interactions between literature and the natural environment, the history of classical pedagogy, and the classical tradition. The latter interest is reflected in his previous Yale Classical Studies volume, Reception and the Classics (Cambridge, 2011, edited with Pramit Chaudhuri, Ayelet Haimson-Lushkov and Katherine Wasdin).

Jonathan Gnoza is an adjunct instructor in the Medieval and Renaissance Center at New York University. He has previously contributed as a translator to The Virgilian Tradition: The First Fifteen Hundred Years (2008).

Table of Contents

1. Introduction: 'Learning me your language' Elizabeth Archibald, William Brockliss and Jonathan Gnoza; 2. Papyri and efforts by adults in Egyptian villages to write Greek Ann Hanson; 3. Teaching Latin to Greek speakers in antiquity Eleanor Dickey; 4. Servius' Greek lessons Félix Racine; 5. Pelasgian fountains: learning Greek in the early Middle Ages Michael Herren; 6. Out of the mouth of babes and Englishmen: the invention of the vernacular grammar in Anglo-Saxon England Jay Fisher; 7. First steps in Latin: the teaching of reading and writing in Renaissance Italy Robert Black; 8. The teaching of Latin to the native nobility in Mexico in the mid-1500s: contexts, methods, and results Andrew Laird; 9. Ut consecutivum under the Czars and under the Bolsheviks Victor Bers; 10. Latin for girls: the French debate Françoise Waquet; 11. Women's education and the Classics Fiona Cox; 12. 'Solitary perfection?' The past, present, and future of elitism in Latin education Kenneth J. Kitchell, Jr; 13. Exclusively for everyone - to what extent has the Cambridge Latin Course widened access to Latin? Bob Lister; 14. Epilogue Emily Greenwood.

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