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  • Greece
  • Brad Pitt - Troy
  • Cupid
  • Calander - months
  • Democracy
  • Mugs - clay
  • Early coinage
  • Homer was the first major poet
  • The Thinker - Philosophy
  • Architecture – Buildings such as the Pantheon
  • Religion?
  • Heroes

Transcript

  • 1. Introduction and Overview
    • Lesson objectives:
    • To explain how the Classical Studies assessments work.
    • To review prior learning
    • Why do YOU study Classical Studies?
  • 2. The Ancient Realm
    • In ancient Greek culture, students were taught philosophy, mathematics, rhetoric, government, and history. The Greeks and Romans studied the nature and origins of languages and then developed theories on how to use the structure of language for the benefit of society. What can you say and how can you say it to convince the masses to work together on building a more successful, efficient society that promotes the well-being of all?
  • 3. Student Guide
    • Read through the student guide. It is there to GUIDE you!
  • 4. What/where is it? What does it remind you of?
  • 5. Who is it? What does it remind you of?
  • 6. What/who is it? What does it remind you of?
  • 7. What is it? What does it remind you of?
  • 8. What/where is it? What does it remind you of?
  • 9. What/where is it? What does it remind you of?
  • 10. What is it? What does it remind you of?
  • 11. What/where is it? What does it remind you of?
  • 12. What/where is it? What does it remind you of?
  • 13. What/where is it? What does it remind you of?
  • 14. What/where is it? What does it remind you of?
  • 15. What/where is it? What does it remind you of?
  • 16. Ass. Criteria
    • Read through the assessment overview and the previous questions. Make sure you understand the criteria thoroughly!