Instructor: A. Foley
Teaching Assistant: Shannon Hastings-Viger
Hours: Mondays 12:00 PM - 1:00 PM
This is a survey course which examines the archaeological record of the Greek world in the Classical and Hellenistic periods. A major component of this survey will be architectural. We will look at some of the major sites of these periods, including cities and sanctuaries. How did these cities look? What types of building were considered essential and how did these buildings evolve over time? What is meant by the concepts of city planning and landscape architecture? Another component will be aspects of the artistic record, such as sculpture and pottery.
Research essay: 30%
Final exam: 40%
Visit the Campus Bookstore to find the adopted text for this course.
Additional material and information about this course will be posted on the CLST 304 WebCT. Exams will contain questions based on the material presented in the lectures and in the textbook. Students are responsible for the material posted on WebCT.
This weekly program is tentative and subject to change.
The Department of Classics believes that maintaining an atmosphere of respect and consideration in the classroom is an important part of the pursuit of free intellectual enquiry. The use of electronic devices in the classroom can be disruptive to both the instructor and to other students, and thus we are introducing guidelines on their use. These guidelines will follow the procedure explained in Section 14 of the Student Code of Conduct and are in force starting January 2011:
Academic integrity is constituted by the five core fundamental values of honesty, trust, fairness, respect and responsibility (see http://www.academicintegrity.org/fundamental_values_project/index.php). These values are central to the building, nurturing and sustaining of an academic community in which all members of the community will thrive. Adherence to the values expressed through academic integrity forms a foundation for the "freedom of inquiry and exchange of ideas" essential to the intellectual life of the University (see the Senate Report on Principles and Priorities)
Students are responsible for familiarizing themselves with the regulations concerning academic integrity and for ensuring that their assignments conform to the principles of academic integrity. Information on academic integrity is available in the Arts and Science Calendar (see Academic Regulation 1), on the Arts and Science website (see http://www.queensu.ca/artsci/academics/academic-integrity), and from the instructor of this course.
Departures from academic integrity include plagiarism, use of unauthorized materials, facilitation, forgery and falsification, and are antithetical to the development of an academic community at Queen's. Given the seriousness of these matters, actions which contravene the regulation on academic integrity carry sanctions that can range from a warning or the loss of grades on an assignment to the failure of a course to a requirement to withdraw from the university.
The material in this outline is copyrighted and is for the sole use of students registered in CLST 304. This material shall not be distributed or disseminated to anyone other than students registered in CLST 304. Failure to abide by these conditions constitutes a breach of academic integrity under the University Senate's Academic Integrity Policy Statement.
This page was last updated 31 August, 2012.