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CALICO Journal

2001 Volume 18, Number 2

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Table of Contents

Number of articles: 13

  1. Fifty Years of Classical Computing: A Progress Report

    Rob Latousek

    This article discusses the history of the use of computers for research and instruction in classics, highlighting the use of mainframe applications, microcomputers, multimedia, CD-ROMs, Web-based... More

    pp. 211-22

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  2. Sunoikisis: Computer-Mediated Communication in the Creation of a Virtual Department

    Kenneth Scott Morrell

    Chronicles efforts of faculty members at the institutions of the Associated Colleges of the South to create "Sunoikisis," a virtual department of Greek and Roman Studies. The long-term goal of the ... More

    pp. 223-33

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  3. Learning Latin by Electronic Media: Edging into the Future

    Bob Lister & Tony Smith

    Examines the decline in Latin provision in English state schools before discussing practical, technical, and pedagogical issues arising from a small-scale, one-year project in which two state... More

    pp. 235-48

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  4. The VRoma Project: Community and Context for Latin Teaching and Learning

    Barbara F. McManus

    Discusses the VRoma Project, an on-line virtual environment that offers new possibilities for Latin teachers and students. Through extensive workshops and follow-up mentoring based on... More

    pp. 249-68

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  5. Tools for Students in the Perseus Digital Library

    Anne Mahoney

    Introduces the Perseus Digital Library. The texts, maps, timelines, and other tools of the Perseus Digital Library can help students learn about Classical languages and classical culture. All the... More

    pp. 269-82

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  6. A Return to Interactivity: The Third Wave in Educational Uses of Information Technology

    William Magrath

    Demonstrates how conditions for active learning can be enhanced by using newer and more sophisticated educational technology. Describes a case study involving a large lecture class on world... More

    pp. 283-94

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  7. Roles for Technology in Collaborative Teaching

    Susan Bonvallet & Judith De Luce

    Describes a collaborative upper level Latin literature course taught at a secondary school and a university that used a variety of technologies, including a MOO and e-mail. The design of this... More

    pp. 295-303

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  8. How Do You Say "MOO" in Latin? Assessing Student Learning and Motivation in Beginning Latin

    John Gruber-Miller & Cindy Benton

    Assesses the value of VRoma for Latin language learning. In particular, discusses three exercises that were developed that combine Latin language and Roman culture in order to help students... More

    pp. 305-38

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  9. Monitoring Student Behavior in Computerized Latin Exercises

    John Sarkissian

    Presents a preliminary report on a program developed to provide elementary Latin students focused practice with a variety of grammatical elements they must control to be able to translate Latin.... More

    pp. 339-55

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  10. The Perseus Project: Eight Lesson Plans

    Steve Prince

    Eight lesson plans using materials developed for the Perseus Project are provided that show how this site may be used in the classroom. The plans also provide models for preparing students to make ... More

    pp. 357-74

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  11. An On-Line Program for Intermediate Level Latin Readings

    Ann Raia

    Introduces an on-line intermediate Latin program to potential users by describing the goals and elements of the site ( Operation of the program is described, as well as the... More

    pp. 375-91

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  12. Ancient Greek with Thrasymachus: A Web Site for Learning Ancient Greek

    Alison Barker

    Discusses a project that was begun as an attempt by two teachers of Ancient Greek to provide supplementary materials to accompany "Thrasymachus," a first-year textbook for learning ancient Greek.... More

    pp. 393-400

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  13. Technology in the Classroom: Teaching the Process of Editing

    Stephen A. Dall

    Adapting the use of writing stations to the Latin classroom makes the process of reading and editing an integral part of the process of language instruction and learning. Suggests that whether used... More

    pp. 401-403

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