Apr 24, 2024  
Undergraduate Record 2017-2018 
    
Undergraduate Record 2017-2018 [ARCHIVED RECORD]

Course Descriptions


 

Kinesiology

  
  • KINE 1120 - Volleyball


    This class is open to beginners through intermediate/advanced players. Classes emphasize the fundamental skills and rules of volleyball, as well as basic team play and strategy.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1130 - Soccer


    This class is open to beginners through intermediate/advanced players. Covers the basic skills of soccer such as dribbling, shooting, passing, heading, and trapping. Students will learn drills and participate in game playing.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1140 - Rugby


    The purpose of this course is to give exposure to this fast-paced fun sport. It will focus on the basic ball-handling skills, general team play, rules, and an introduction to various team strategies.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1150 - Basketball


    An intermediate-level class, as well as a class specifically for women are offered. Emphasis is on the fundamentals of dribbling, passing, shooting and rebounding. Rules and game strategy are also covered and practiced through participation in games throughout the class.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1155 - Women’s Basketball


    The emphasis of this class is on the fundamentals of dribbling, passing, shooting and rebounding. Rules and game strategy are also covered and practiced through participation in drills and games throughout the class.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1160 - Softball


    This course focuses on instruction of basic softball skills, along with strategy and rules of the game.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1170 - Golf


    This class is open to beginners through intermediate/advanced players. Instruction is provided on a group basis at a local golf club (Birdwood). Emphasis is placed on grip, stance, and swing in addition to etiquette and rules. Additional fees apply to this class. Note that students are required to find their own transportation to Birdwood Golf Course.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1180 - Lacrosse


    A fast-paced team sport with a focus on rules and regulations, skill development, stick work, and fitness. This class caters to those new to the game or wishing to improve basic skills.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1200 - Badminton


    The basic fundamentals of skills and shots, including serves, forehand, and backhand are stressed, along with the rules and game strategy. Singles and doubles play will be stressed.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1230 - Ultimate Frisbee


    Ultimate frisbee, or Ultimate, as it is now called, is a non-contact team sport that combines running, passing, and catching. It combines the “best” of soccer, football, and netball into a fast-paced game that is at once simple and complicated. Get ready for an aerobic workout while learning the skills and strategies of a game that has huge local and national appeal.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1300 - Swimming


    Beginning (I) and intermediate (II) levels of swimming are offered (simultaneously; instructors will determine participant levels the first week of the class). The beginner level is designed for students who have little or no prior swimming knowledge and emphasizes basic stroke development and safety skills. The intermediate level stresses the improvement of strokes, kicking and breathing. Deep water skills are also taught.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1310 - Swimming for Fitness


    This course is designed to improve fitness level through cardiovascular endurance, muscular strength, and flexibility training. It also covers stroke mechanics, basic water safety, and components of fitness. A basic knowledge of swim strokes and ability to swim multiple laps is required.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1320 - Scuba Diving


    Beginning scuba (I) is offered for those with no experience or certification. Advanced scuba (II) requires that the student possess a basic scuba certification. Both classes emphasize the skills of skin diving and scuba, along with the physiology of diving, first aid, and decompression. Both classes are offered off-grounds and have additional fees.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1325 - Advanced Scuba


    Prerequisites: Basic Scuba Certification. Class meetings are held off campus at local dive sites, and transportation is the student’s responsibility. Contact instructor directly for class fee, and rental needs if you do not have all the equipment needed.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1400 - Weight Training


    This is a coed class intended for all levels of experience with weight training. Emphasis is placed on learning proper lifting technique and designing individualized programs.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1410 - Yoga


    Yoga is the practice of uniting the mind and body in a series of postures or a meditation in motion. The type of yoga offered will be contingent on the skills of the instructor. All yoga classes focus on a series of postures that strengthen the muscles, increase flexibility, energize the body and cultivate mental and emotional calmness. The class will begin with instruction on basic postures and progress to an intermediate level.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1420 - Core Training


    Core training is a series of controlled movements engaging one’s body and mind that focuses on improving flexibility and strength for the total body without building bulk. Emphasis is placed on strengthening the “core” or “powerhouse” of the body, including the abdominal muscles, the back and the butt.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1425 - Climbing


    Climbing improves strength, agility, balance, and mental stamina. This course is geared mostly for beginners and will focus on technique and training strategies to enjoy this lifetime sport. Most classes will be on the Bouldering Wall at the Outdoor Recreation Center with some sessions at the Poplar Ridge Challenge Course to introduce belaying and other rope-based skills.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1430 - Cross Training and Conditioning


    Emphasis is placed on increasing cardiovascular endurance through various forms of exercise, including, but not limited to, aerobic dance, circuit training, running, and other aerobic activities. Resistance exercise will also be included such as squats, push-ups, crunches, and weights.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1435 - Rowing


    Rowing is one of the few non-weight bearing sports that exercises all the major muscle groups, improves cardiovascular endurance and muscular strength. This class will introduce participants to rowing, using rowing machines to teach technique and develop fitness. Rowing is a sport you can do for life; learn the basics and get a good workout!



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1440 - Running for Fitness


    Open to runners of all levels. Instruction may include road, off-road, speedwork, interval training, and hill work. Training to meet individual needs.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1445 - Women’s Weight Training


    This class is for women of all ability and experience levels, but is especially designed for women with little to no formal instruction in weight training. Emphasis is placed on learning proper lifting technique and designing individualized programs.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1610 - Ice Skating


    This course introduces the student to basic ice skating skills. With progression, the student will learn basic spins, more advanced blade work, and jumps. This class is held off-grounds and requires an additional fee.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1620 - Ice Hockey


    This course covers the basic skills and rules of ice hockey. This class is held off-grounds and requires an additional fee.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1720 - Dance for Fitness


    Course covers the basic steps, vocabulary, and variations of dance in various fields. Students learn basic techniques based on ballet and modern dance. Through daily warm-ups and exercises, students gain strength, flexibilty, endurance, and coordination.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1725 - Ballroom Dancing


    Presents the basic step patterns, rhythmic patterns and positions in ballroom dance. Includes techniques based upon traditional (American Style Ballroom) steps with basic choreographic patterns. Emphasizes proper lead and follow. Will be tailored to students’ interests and strengths.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1730 - Hiking


    Recommended for beginners, but is open to students with all levels of experience. The class emphasizes the risk management & environmental concerns of hiking while providing students with the tools to plan their own hiking trips. This class takes place both on & off grounds with some indoor class portions, like in the case of inclement weather. Students must provide their own gear, such as appropriate clothes for the weather & a daypack.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1820 - Lifeguard Training Class


    The American Red Cross Lifeguard Training Program provides entry-level lifeguard candidates with the skills and knowledge to prevent, recognize, and respond to emergencies and to provide care until advanced medical personnel arrive and take over. After successful completion, students will be certified in Lifeguard Training & First Aid, CPR/AED for the Professional Rescuer and Oxygen Administration for the Professional Rescuer.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 1830 - Water Safety Instructor Course


    The American Red Cross Water Safety Instructor course trains instructor candidates to teach courses in the American Red Cross Swimming and Water Safety program by developing their understanding of how to use the course materials, how to conduct training sessions and how to evaluate participants’ progress.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 2000 - Introduction to Kinesiology


    Introduction to the discipline of Kinesiology and an examination of the study of physical activity from the perspectives of professional practice, research, and experience. This course is a prerequisite for all students interested in pursuing a major in Kinesiology.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 2100 - Teaching Team Sports


    This course analyzes team sport skills and teaching techniques specifically related to group sport activities. There will be a focus on the development of a collaborative classroom environment. Specific sport experiences, such as basketball, field hockey, football, lacrosse, soccer, softball, and volleyball will be covered. The main focus of this course is on pedagogical issues. Prerequisite: Physical education major or instructor permission.



    Credits: 2
  
  • KINE 2110 - Teaching Lifetime Physical Activity & Fitness


    This course highlights the significance of lifetime physical fitness and its importance in the secondary curriculum. There will be the analyzes basic individual sport skills, developmental progressions, and teaching strategies for individual sports, such as badminton, golf, tennis, fitness self-assessment, and track and field. The main focus of this course is on pedagogical issues. Prerequisite: Physical education major or instructor permission.



    Credits: 2
  
  • KINE 2200 - Motor Development


    Describes and analyzes normal motor development across the lifespan, from pre-natal development through older adulthood. Emphasizes identifying and classifying motor behaviors across the lifespan, as well as understanding the interaction of environmental and biological factors that affect acquisition of these movement behaviors. Laboratory experiences are included.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 2410 - Group Exercise Instruction


    This course provides the theoretical and practical knowledge necessary to design and instruct safe, effective group exercise classes to participants of varying skill and fitness levels.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 2420 - Introduction to Personal Training


    This course provides the theoretical and practical knowledge necessary to assess participants readiness and fitness level for exercise participation, design and instruct safe, effective exercise prescriptions for clients of varying skill and fitness levels.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 2850 - Medical Terminology


    The class will cover basics of medical term etymology and a system-based approach to understanding the language of medicine. The objective of this class is to encourage interdisciplinary communication among medical practitioners and other health care professionals as they prepare for the “real world” of medicine.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 3210 - Kinesiology Individuals Disabilities


    Examines the nature and causes of disabling conditions and the motor needs and tolerances associated with these conditions. Enhances experience and skill in planning, assessing, prescribing, teaching, and evaluating instruction for individuals with disabilities in both school and non-school settings



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 3211 - Kinesiology Individuals Disabilities Lab


    Prospective teachers work with a variety of students with disabilities in a physical education setting. Students are assigned to, and supervised by, an adapted physical educator in one of the local schools. Prerequisite: must have taken or be currently enrolled in KINE 3210



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 3400 - Nutrition


    Studies the basic principles of nutrition, including psychosocial-cultural considerations in dietary intake. Focuses on nutrient sources and actions, digestion, special population needs, weight control, food faddism, international problems, nutrition education, and nutrition-related disorders.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 3410 - Exercise Physiology


    This course provides a foundational understanding of metabolic and physiologic responses to exercise. Emphasis will be placed on the role of exercise and nutrition to enhance strength and endurance for human performance. Prerequisite BIOL 3410 and BIOL 3420 OR BIOL 2060 and BIOL 2070.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 3420 - Contemporary Health Issues


    Discussion of major topics in public health, including chronic diseases, such as child and adult obesity, diabetes, hypertension, cancer, cardiovascular disease, muscle and bone diseases, and mental illness. There is a strong emphasis on fitness, nutrition, and other lifestyle choices to modify disease risk. Eating disorders and athlete medical issues are also discussed.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 3450 - Exercise and Nutrition Medicine


    This course provides understanding how to prescribe exercise & nutrition as a medical therapy for health and well being. We will explore how each “dose” of exercise when taken in combination with nutrition, dietary supplements and/or pharmacological agents, impact the prevention/treatment of chronic disease.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 3500 - Special Topics in Kinesiology


    Topical offerings in the subject of Kinesiology



    Credits: 1 to 6
  
  • KINE 3600 - Musculoskeletal Anatomy


    A systematic approach to human anatomy with emphasis on the interdependence of structure and function in the skeletal, articular, muscular, nervous, cardiovascular and digestive systems. A laboratory experience is included.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 3601 - Musculoskeletal Anatomy Lab I


    This lab is intended to provide students with hands on experience to learn human anatomy. The lab primarily involves work with human specimen prosections and will cover only gross anatomy of the muscular, skeletal, and nervous systems. .



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 3615 - Service Learning in Sports Medicine Athletic Traininig


    For undergraduate students interested in the clinical aspect of sports medicine. Students are scheduled for clinic times each week for the duration of the semester, but also must attend in-services (typically held from 7-8 am on Tuesdays). Students provide first aid & rehabilitation for varsity student athletes and UVa Athletics events. Instructor permission and apply online: http://www.virginiasports.com/sports-med/undergraduate-volunteers.html



    Credits: 2
  
  • KINE 3620 - Biomechanics/Motor Control of Human Movement


    Studies the science of human movement in the context of muscle actions and the application of forces through levers of the musculoskeletal system. Analyzes fundamental human movement patterns, such as gait.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 3630 - Emergency Medical Care


    Examines current approaches to the management of medical emergencies. Cardiopulmonary disorders, temperature-related injuries, poisoning, hemorrhaging, diabetes, emergency childbirth, epilepsy, fractures, and shock are presented. Investigates the components of a comprehensive emergency medical care system. Students are certified in CPR and First Aid.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 3660 - Neuroscience of Exercise


    This course will address the underlying neuroanatomy associated with cognitive function in healthy individuals as well as those with neurocognitive/psychiatric pathologies and diseases. Throughout the semester, students will become consumers of cross- disciplinary research addressing the influence of physical activity and cognitive function.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 4000 - Practicum in Kinesiology


    The practicum is a clinically oriented course to enable students in kinesiology to explore their professional goals. Students contact a professional in the arena of their choice. Students work under the supervision of the professional for 120 hours during the semester, keep a journal of their learning experiences, and write a case study and an evaluation of the experience due the last day of class for the semester



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 4130 - Teaching School Health


    Introduction to current instructional approaches appropriate to a comprehensive K-12 health education curriculum. Designed for elementary and secondary school health instructors; the course stresses specific roles for schools in preventing health problems and promoting high-level wellness among students and the community through well-planned health instruction.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 4400 - Nutrition and Athletic Performance


    This course examines nutrition as it relates to optimizing physical performance in active individuals. Recent research publications will be used to provide the latest information on these areas and to encourage critical evaluation of research.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 4420 - Health and Wellbeing Capstone Seminar


    The Health and Wellbeing Capstone Seminar consists of a series of seminars designed to have the students discuss,  synthesize, and apply what they have learned from this multidisciplinary minor on health and well-being and then to demonstrate this knowledge via a small group poster presentation  given at an annual spring conference on health and well-being.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 4600 - Athletic Injuries


    An course in principles, procedures, and techniques in the prevention, treatment, and rehabilitation of athletic injuries. A one-credit laboratory experience is available in addition to the regular course. Co-requisite: Anatomy, instructor permission.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 4601 - Athletic Injuries Lab


    Students who are interested in Athletic Training are encouraged to take the lab. Students will learn and demonstrate technical skills in evaluation, treatment and overall management of sports injuries. Examples of topics are crutch-fitting, gait training, taping/wrapping, musculoskeletal and concussion assessment, and rehabilitation. Prerequisite: Must have taken or be currently enrolled in KINE 4600 Athletic Injuries



    Credits: 1
  
  • KINE 4670 - The Art & Science of Sports Medicine


    A week-long conference that begins with lectures, visitations, and observations of surgery and prosected cadaver joints. Continues with presentations by nationally known physicians, athletic trainers, and physical therapists, and concludes with a written examination and submission of a literature review paper on a selected topic in sports medicine



    Credits: 3
  
  • KINE 4993 - Independent Study


    Independent Study for undergraduates working in cooperation with a faculty member.



    Credits: 1 to 6

Korean

  
  • KOR 1010 - Elementary Korean I


    Introduction to the fundamentals of modern Korean. All four basic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing) are equally stressed.



    Credits: 4
  
  • KOR 1020 - Elementary Korean II


    The second in a two-semester introduction to modern Korean. Prerequisite: KOR 1010 or equivalent background (as demonstrated in the department’s placement test).



    Credits: 4
  
  • KOR 1060 - Accelerated Elementary Korean


    This course is specifically designed for students with native or near-native speaking ability in Korean, but with reading and writing ability equivalent to a student who has completed KOR 1020. The course seeks to achieve a basic literacy and the ability to express themselves clearly on a variety of topics. Prerequisite: Instructor Permission



    Credits: 4
  
  • KOR 2010 - Intermediate Korean I


    Builds on the foundations acquired in KOR 1010-1020 with further refinement of all four basic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing. Prerequisite: KOR 1020 or equivalent background (as demonstrated in the department’s placement test).



    Credits: 4
  
  • KOR 2020 - Intermediate Korean II


    The second in a two-semester intermediate language sequence. Prerequisite: KOR 2010 or equivalent background (as demonstrated in the department’s placement test).



    Credits: 4
  
  • KOR 3010 - Advanced Korean I


    A continuation of Intermediate Korean. All four basic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing) are equally stressed. Readings and discussions are related to various aspects of modern Korea. Prerequisite: KOR 2020 or equivalent (as demonstrated in the placement test).



    Credits: 3
  
  • KOR 3015 - Language House Conversation


    Korean conversation for residents of the Shea language house.



    Credits: 1
  
  • KOR 3020 - Advanced Korean II


    The second part in a two-semester sequence. All four basic skills (listening, speaking, reading, and writing) are equally stressed. Readings and discussions are related to various aspects of modern Korea. Prerequisite: KOR 3010 or equivalent (as demonstrated in the placement test).



    Credits: 3
  
  • KOR 4010 - Advanced Readings in Modern Korean I


    This course will offer the students the opportunities to develop advanced reading proficiency in modern Korean language. The course will deal with advanced reading material, mostly from authentic writings in various genres and styles, such as newspaper editorials, columns, essays, T.V. news clips, short stories, and other expository and literary writings. Prerequisites: KOR 3010 or instructor permission.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KOR 4020 - Advanced Readings in Modern Korean II


    This course is the second in a two-course sequence offering students the opportunity to develop advanced reading proficiency in modern Korean language through advanced reading material, mostly from authentic writings in various genres and styles, such as newspaper editorials, columns, essays, T.V. news clips, short stories, and other expository and literary writings. Prerequisites: KOR 4010 or instructor permission



    Credits: 3
  
  • KOR 4993 - Independent Study in Korean


    Independent Study in Korean



    Credits: 1 to 3

Korean in Translation

  
  • KRTR 3020 - Survey of Modern Korean Literature


    A general introduction to modern Korean literature. Examines the major texts through selected readings of representative writers. Taught in English. Fulfills the non-Western perspectives and Second Writing requirement.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KRTR 3030 - Survey of Korean Cinema


    A general introduction to Korean cinema. Examines the major films through selections by representative directors. Taught in English. Fulfills the non-Western perspectives requirement



    Credits: 3
  
  • KRTR 3390 - Gender in Modern and Contemporary Korea


    Seminar on representations of gender in modern and contemporary Korea, The course will focus on analysis and discussion with an emphasis on critical thinking.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KRTR 3700 - Contemporary Korea, Urban, Global


    An examination of representations of the urban and global in contemporary Korea.



    Credits: 3
  
  • KRTR 3800 - Seminar on Korea: Division North and South


    This course examines narratives of division through films and literary texts. Sub-topics will include the Korean War, national division, generational conflict, and gender.



    Credits: 3

Landscape Architecture

  
  • LAR 4120 - History of Landscape Design I


    This course surveys the pre-modern history of gardens and designed landscapes. The sessions follow a roughly chronological sequence, with a thematic focus appropriate to each landscape culture, e.g. water infrastructure and agricultural systems, public and private space, theater and performance, court rituals, horticultural display, natural philosophy and aesthetic theory, visual representation, and the professionalization of landscape design.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LAR 4130 - History of Landscape Design II


    This course examines gardens and landscapes of the modern period, tracing the complex relations between innovations in landscape design and social, technological, and ideological developments of the past 200 years. Case studies focus on the United States and Europe, with thematic emphasis on the rise of the bourgeoisie, the public park movement, modernism, environmentalism, the post-war consumer society, and the influence of earthworks/land art.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LAR 4140 - Theories of Modern Landscape Architecture


    Lectures and discussions sections examining the interrelationships between modern designed landscapes, and the theoretical texts that influenced, or were influenced by them.  Readings include primary sources, such as, design treatises, manifestos, park reports and essays, as well as related texts in ecology, art, architecture, geography, and cultural theory.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LAR 4160 - Topics in the History of Landscape Design


    Advanced seminar on topics in the history of landscape design. Advanced historical research and analysis of designed and other landscapes. Permission of instructor required for undergraduates.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LAR 4180 - Topics in Landscape History


    Advanced seminar on topics in landscape history. Advanced historical research and analysis of the history landscape formation and change. Permission of instructor required for undergraduates.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LAR 4200 - Healing Spaces


    Lectures and workshops investigating theme of designed landscapes as means to physically and mentally heal human beings. Topics include a historical overview of various healing landscapes, and an examination of various healing practices in different cultures; Field trips to hospitals, hospices and out-patient clinics in the Charlottesville area.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LAR 4210 - Topics in Contemporary Theory


    Seminar exploring topics in landscape architecture theory through direct readings, discussions and research papers. Subjects vary from topics such as design drawing and representation to changing conceptions of nature and ecology (from sustainability to emergence), to gender and design, to the works of a specific designer or region.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LAR 4230 - Cultural Landscapes


    Graduate seminar on contemporary theory and practice for preserving and interpreting a broad range of cultural landscapes and historic sites. Evaluation of these theories and practices through critical review of case studies, and close reading and discussion of current texts. Field trip/exercises to be subject of student seminar research.



    Credits: 3

Latin

  
  • LATI 116 - Intensive Introductory Latin


    This is the non-credit option for LATI 1016. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/.



    Credits: 0
  
  • LATI 126 - Intensive Introductory Latin


    This is the non-credit option for LATI 1026. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/.



    Credits: 0
  
  • LATI 216 - Intensive Intermediate Latin


    This is the non-credit option for LATI 2016. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/.



    Credits: 0
  
  • LATI 226 - Intensive Intermediate Latin


    This is the non-credit option for LATI 2026. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/.



    Credits: 0
  
  • LATI 1010 - Elementary Latin I


    Beginning grammar, prose composition, and simple Latin readings. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/.



    Credits: 4
  
  • LATI 1016 - Intensive Introductory Latin


    This intensive course begins with instruction in elementary reading and writing, and continues with further development of these skills at the intermediate level. Part of the Summer Language Institute. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LATI 1020 - Elementary Latin II


    Beginning grammar, prose composition, and simple Latin readings. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/.



    Credits: 4
  
  • LATI 1026 - Intensive Introductory Latin


    This intensive course begins with instruction in elementary reading and writing, and continues with further development of these skills at the intermediate level. Part of the Summer Language Institute. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/. Prerequisites: Lati 1016 or equivalent.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LATI 1030 - Fundamentals of Latin (Intensive)


    Covers the material of 1010,1020 in one semester. Intended principally as a review for those who know some Latin. May be taken as a rapid introduction to Latin. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/. Prerequisite: Two or more years of high school Latin and appropriate CEEB score, or permission of the Director of Undergraduate Studies.



    Credits: 4
  
  • LATI 2010 - Intermediate Latin I


    Introductory readings from Caesar and Ovid. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/. Prerequisite: LATI 1020, 1030, or appropriate CEEB score.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LATI 2016 - Intensive Intermediate Latin


    This intensive course begins with instruction in intermediate level reading and writing, and continues with further development of these skills, Part of the Summer Language Institute. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/. Prerequisites: Lati 1016 &1026 or equivalent.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LATI 2020 - Intermediate Latin II


    Introductory readings from Cicero and Catullus. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/. Prerequisite: LATI 2010.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LATI 2026 - Intensive Intermediate Latin


    This intensive course begins with instruction in intermediate level e reading and writing, and continues with further development of these skills. Part of the Summer Language Institute. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/. Prerequisites: Lati 1016, 1026 and 2016 or equivalent.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LATI 3010 - Plautus


    Reading of two plays of Plautus with attention to style and dramaturgy. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LATI 3020 - Catullus


    Selections from Carmina. Note: The prerequisite for LATI 3030 through LATI 3110 is LATI 2020, four years of high school Latin, or appropriate SAT score. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LATI 3030 - Cicero


    Selections from Cicero’s speeches, philosophical works, and letters. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LATI 3040 - Prose Composition


    Graded exercises in translation from English into Latin, with some attention to the reverse process. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LATI 3050 - The Satirical Writing of Petronius and Seneca


    Petronius’ Cena Trimalchionis, and Seneca’s Apocolocyntosis. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/.



    Credits: 3
  
  • LATI 3070 - Livy


    Selections from Livy’s History. For more details on this class, please visit the department website at http://www.virginia.edu/classics/.



    Credits: 3
 

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