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Graduate School-New Brunswick
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African Studies 016
Agricultural Engineering
Alcohol Studies 047
Animal Sciences 067
Anthropology 070
Art History 082
Arts, Visual and Theater
Asian Studies 098
Biochemistry 115
BIOMAPS 118 (Programs in Quantitative Biology)
Biomedical Engineering 125
Bioresource Engineering 127
Biotechnology 126
Cell and Developmental Biology 148
Cellular and Molecular Pharmacology
Ceramic and Materials Science and Engineering 150
Chemical and Biochemical Engineering 155
Chemistry 160
Civil and Environmental Engineering 180
Classics 190
Members of the Graduate Faculty
Graduate Courses
Cognitive Science 185
Communication, Information, and Library Studies 194
Communication Studies
Comparative Literature 195
Computer Science 198
Curatorial Studies
Ecology and Evolution 215
Economics 220
Education 300
Educational Psychology; Educational theory, Policy, and Administration; Learning and Teaching
Electrical and Computer Engineering 332
Engineering Geophysics
English, Literature In (English 350, Composition Studies 352)
English as a Second Language 356
Entomology 370
Environmental Change, Human Dimensions of 378
Environmental Sciences 375
Food and Business Economics 395
Food Science 400
French 420
Geography 450
Geological Sciences 460
Geospatial Information Science 455
German 470
History 510
Human Resource Management
Industrial and Systems Engineering 540
Industrial Relations and Human Resources 545
Interdisciplinary Ph.D. Program 554
Italian 560
Labor and Employment Relations
Library Studies
Linguistics 615
Literatures In English
Mathematics 640, 642
Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering 650
Mechanics 654
Medicinal Chemistry 663
Medieval Studies 667
Microbiology and Molecular Genetics 681
Molecular and Cell Biology 695
Molecular Biophysics 696
Molecular Biosciences
Music 700
Neuroscience 710
Nutritional Sciences 709
Oceanography 712
Operations Research 711
Packaging Science and Engineering
Pharmaceutical Science 720
Pharmacology, Cellular and Molecular 718
Philosophy 730
Physics and Astronomy 750
Physiology and Integrative Biology 761
Plant Biology 765
Plant Pathology
Plant Science and Technology
Political Science 790
Psychology 830
Psychology, Applied and Professional
Public Health 832
Public Policy
Quaternary Studies 841
Russian, Central and East European Studies 859
Social Work 910
Social Work: Administration, Policy and Planning, and Direct Practice
Sociology 920
Spanish 940
Statistics 960
Theater Arts
Toxicology 963
Urban Planning and Policy Development 970
Urban Planning, City and Regional
Visual Arts
Wireless Communications Certificate
Women's and Gender Studies 988
Research Centers, Bureaus, and Institutes
Governance of the University
Divisions of the University
Camden Newark New Brunswick/Piscataway
  Graduate School-New Brunswick 2003-2005 Programs, Faculty, and Courses Classics 190 Graduate Courses  

Graduate Courses

Two or three of the following courses are offered each term:

16:190:503Introduction to Graduate Literary Study: Latin (3) Close readings and basic critical techniques of interpreting Latin literature.
16:190:504Introduction to Graduate Literary Study: Greek (3) Close readings and basic critical techniques of interpreting Greek literature.
16:190:505Studies in Classics (3) Topics in the field of classics selected for special study.
16:190:507,508Readings in Classics (3,3) Readings in areas of special interest in Latin and/or Greek authors.
16:190:509Proseminar: Materials and Methods (3) Introduction to the discipline of classical philology. Topics covered include bibliography, lexicography, linguistics, textual history and criticism, geography, paleography, papyrology, epigraphy, and literary theory. Prerequisite: Reading knowledge of Latin and Greek.
16:190:510Hellenistic Literature (3) Extensive readings in the major authors of the Hellenistic Age (350-30 b.c.), especially those who influenced Roman literature and thought.
16:190:511Greek Literature of the Roman Period (3) Greek authors of the Roman period (30 b.c.-a.d. 500) selected with a view to their influence on the literature and thought of the Roman Empire.
16:190:519,520,521,522Latin Literature Seminar (3,3,3,3) Work of a different Latin author (for example, Catullus, Propertius/Tibullus, Virgil, Ovid/Petronius). Offered during Summer Session.
16:190:523Seminar on Rome and Pompeii (3) Research and instruction at Rutgers and in Italy on Rome and Pompeii. Includes oral presentations and a paper.
16:190:525Historians of Republican Rome (3) Critical reading of selected fragments from Roman annalistic writers, and an intensive study of the historical writings of Caesar and Sallust.
16:190:526Historians of Imperial Rome (3) Selected major Greek and Latin texts for the history of the Roman Empire. The periods covered by Tacitus to Ammianus Marcellinus.
16:190:530Aristotle: Constitution of the Athenians (3) Analysis of Aristotle`s Athenaion Politeiaand other documents pertaining to the development of Greek political institutions.
16:190:557Homer (3) The Iliad and Odysseyin their historical, literary, and cultural backgrounds.
16:190:559,560Plato (3,3) Several major dialogues of Plato studied with special emphasis on the philosophical problems they raise.
16:190:562Attic Historiography (3) Greek history of the sixth and fifth centuries b.c. in the Greek historiographic tradition. Emphasis on detailed study of the texts, especially Thucydides.
16:190:563,564Greek Drama (3,3) Tragedians: Aeschylus, Sophocles, and Euripides; the comedies of Aristophanes.
16:190:565Herodotus (3) Study of the beginnings of the Greek historiographic tradition in the sixth and fifth centuries b.c., with primary emphasis on Herodotus.
16:190:566,567Ancient Novels (3,3) Greek and Roman prose fiction of the postclassical period in its literary and sociohistorical contexts.
16:190:569Advanced Greek Prose Composition (3) Study of the styles of Attic prose of the fifth and fourth centuries and composition in the manner of select authors of classical Attic Greek.
16:190:570Advanced Latin Prose Composition (3) Study of the stylistic development of Latin prose and composition in the manner of select classical authors.
16:190:571Roman Drama (3) Selected works from the dramatic literature of Rome.
16:190:573Ancient Comedy (3) Study of the conventions of Greek and Roman comedy.
16:190:575Vergil (3) The Eclogues, Georgics, or Aeneidof Vergil, with attention to literary predecessors, cultural context, influence, and ancient and modern criticism.
16:190:579Problems in Augustan Literature (3) Individual topics for research and criticism involving relationships among the elegiac poets, Horace, and Vergil.
16:190:612Greek and Roman Biography (3) Study of the development of classical biography through selected works from major authors in Greek and Latin, including Xenophon, Plutarch, Nepos, and Suetonius.
16:190:614Classical Epic (3) Comparative study of Homer, Apollonius, Vergil, and Lucan as epic poets.
16:190:620,621Topics in Greek and Roman Archaeology (3,3) Intensive study of special Greek and Roman archaeological monuments and their significance for the literature, religion, and history of the classical civilizations.
16:190:622Latin Epigraphy (3) Practical introduction to the study of Latin inscriptions, with emphasis on the reading, interpretation, and editing of texts on stone.
16:190:623Latin Paleography (3) Practical introduction to the study of Latin manuscripts from the Middle Ages and Renaissance, with emphasis on the reading, interpretation, editing, and transmission of Latin texts.
16:190:624The Book (3) Study of the relationship between the media of publication and conventions of reading in antiquity and the literary forms of classical Greek and Latin literature.
16:190:625Rome in the Age of Augustus (3) Archaeological survey of urban planning; architectural and artistic achievements in Rome and the provinces seen in the broader perspective of Augustus`s political and cultural program.
16:190:630Classical Greek Sculpture (3) Stylistic and thematic discussion of the works of individual sculptors and of major monuments, such as temple pediments and friezes from 480 b.c. to the end of the fourth century.
16:190:631Roman Sculpture (3) The major stylistic periods of Roman sculpture in historical reliefs, sarcophagi, and portraiture from the late Republic to the age of Constantine the Great.
16:190:652New Comedy and Character Study (3) Theophrastus`s Charactersand at least two plays of Menander, with emphasis on the various kinds of characters recognized in Greek literature and their relationship to plot and dramatic action.
16:190:654Greek Oratory (3) Selected Greek public orations with emphasis on their signifi- cance in political history and their place in the development of Greek rhetoric.
16:190:655,656Aristotle (3,3) Special philosophical problems studied in reference to Aristotle`s work; emphasis on the variety of Aristotle`s interests and the significance of his conceptual language.
16:190:671Latin Satire (3) The continuity and development of satire in Greek and Latin literature. Major emphasis on the Roman satirists.
16:190:674Hellenistic and Roman Philosophy (3) Major developments in ancient philosophy after Aristotle. Selected problems of philosophical significance in Stoic and Epicurean writings, with special reference to Lucretius, Cicero, and Seneca.
16:190:675Cicero's Works (3) Selected orations, treatises, or letters of Cicero against the background of his private and public life, his sources in Greek and Roman thought, and his influence on later Western tradition.
16:190:677,678History of Latin Literature I: The Republic (3,3) The origin and development of Latin literature from its birth in the third century the end of the Republic.
16:190:679,680History of Latin Literature II: The Empire (3,3) Extensive reading in the major authors of the first and second centuries of the Roman Empire, with emphasis on the continued development of poetry and prose.
16:190:681,682History of Greek Literature I: Archaic and Classical (3,3) Extensive reading in the major authors of the Archaic period; Pindar; beginnings of tragedy and comedy.
16:190:683,684History of Greek Literature II: Classical (Continued) and Hellenistic (3,3) Extensive reading in the major authors of the classical period not covered in 16:190:681,682 and in Hellenistic literature.
16:190:701,702Research in Classics (BA,BA)
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Comments and corrections to: Campus Information Services.

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