eLatin eGreek eLearn

More wired than a Roman Internet café

Students and teachers of Latin, ancient Greek, and Classical literature can exchange ideas on the role of technology in the Classics classroom here. Share your stories and ideas, Titus-like triumphs, or Trojan-like defeats with colleagues world-wide.



Digital Graffiti Maps of Roman Pompeii 1 Reply

Digital Graffiti Maps of Roman PompeiiThe Roman city of Pompeii, buried catastrophically by the eruption of Mt. Vesuvius, is a treasure trove of historical information not otherwise available for the ancient world. Because of the circumstances of…Continue

Started by Connor Hart. Last reply by Connor Hart Dec 12.

Teaching Latin . . . To Romans

How the Romans taught Latin (N.M. Gwynne would not approve)Ancient texts for Greeks learning Latin (and vice versa) look suspiciously like the Cambridge Latin Course…Continue

Started by Connor Hart Dec 12.

Metropolitan Museum of Art 6 Replies

If you're in the are this summer, check some of this exhibitions in New York's Met:Design Motifs in Byzantine Art (through August 3rd, 2014)…Continue

Tags: Cleopatra's, Needle, Assyria, Iberia, Age

Started by Connor Hart. Last reply by Connor Hart Dec 9.

Amazon Warriors' Names Revealed 1 Reply

Amazon Warriors' Names Revealed Amid "Gibberish" on Ancient Greek VasesTranslations reveal Amazons' names such as Don't Fail and Hot Flanks hidden in ancient "nonsense" inscriptions.This Greek cup, dating from around 510 B.C., depicts an Amazon…Continue

Started by Connor Hart. Last reply by Rich Nov 30.

Blog Posts

SCHOLA has moved

Schola at NING has been closed and I have moved to the Social-Go network, which is based in the UK.

The new website address for Schola is …


Posted by Molendinarius on August 3, 2014 at 6:39pm


Posted by Francesco Cerato on June 2, 2014 at 10:29am

Childrens books in latin

This is a shameless plug for books I translated into Latin. They are all on Worldlibrary in PDF format. If you want a physical book, they are available from Amazon (except Somnium). 

Fabula de Beniamine Lago          Beatrix…


Posted by William Hanes on August 9, 2013 at 12:03pm

LATINA LINGUA REVIVISCIT - some important articles in english


         On the site of "Centrum Latinitatis Europae" of Genoa, at the page "Per i professori" (For…


Posted by Andrea Del Ponte on July 31, 2013 at 4:18pm

трансфер в Париже

Париж – это столица мечтаний и романтики, столица восторга и колдовства, а также одна из самых дивных европейских столиц. Тут вершилась летопись, и закладываются основы предстоящего. Всякий, кто хоть раз в жизни решился на отдых в Париже, сроду не… Continue

Posted by Isiah Yazzie on March 6, 2013 at 9:58pm

Przecieki maturalne 2013

Przedstawiana witryna zawiera najnowsze przecieki maturalne z tegorocznej matury. Wcześniejsza znajomość testów maturalnych to murowany sukces na egzaminie. Zaprezentowane rozwiązanie sprawy poprawnego… Continue

Posted by Antoine Sands on February 25, 2013 at 9:27am

Centrum Latinitatis Europae now in English!


        Hi all, I announce that now it is possible to read in English too (and French, German, Irish, Spanish) the site of classical studies of "Centrum Latinitatis Europae"…


Posted by Andrea Del Ponte on December 18, 2012 at 9:30am

SKYPE group


There is a user compiled list of people interested in speaking Latin via Skype over at Schola.

Feel free to take a look, or add your name to the list.…


Posted by Molendinarius on August 31, 2012 at 8:00am

Rogue Classicism

Your Near-Daily Dose of Greek

Εκδήλωση: Προσεγγίζοντας τους ήρωες του Νίκου Καζαντζάκη (19/12/14)

Προσεγγίζοντας τους ήρωες του Νίκου Καζαντζάκη Εκδήλωση από τη Συντονιστική Επιτροπή της Διεθνούς Εταιρείας Φίλων Νίκου Καζαντζάκη με τους Κ. Ταγκοπούλου (επίκουρη καθηγήτρια Συγκριτικής Λογοτεχνίας του CUNY), Αθ. Βουγιούκα (μελετήτρια του έργου του) και C. Dewas (δρ Φιλοσοφίας). Η εκδήλωση θα γίνει στο Polis Art Cafe (Πεσμαζόγλου 5, Στοά Βιβλίου, Αθήνα), την Παρασκευή 19 Δεκεμβρίου 2014 στις 7.00 μ.μ.

3ο Εκπαιδευτικό Συνέδριο με θέμα: Ακαδημαϊκή Αριστεία και Χάρισμα: Νέες Τάσεις στην Εκπαίδευση του 21ου αιώνα (7/3/15)

Τα Εκπαιδευτήρια «Νέα Γενιά Ζηρίδη», το Τμήμα Φιλοσοφίας, Παιδαγωγικής, Ψυχολογίας του ΕΚΠΑ, με τη συμμετοχή Σχολικών Συμβούλων της Διεύθυνσης Ανατολικής Αττικής, διοργανώνουν το 3ο Εκπαιδευτικό Συνέδριο με θέμα: «Ακαδημαϊκή Αριστεία και Χάρισμα: Νέες Τάσεις στην Εκπαίδευση του 21ου αιώνα». Το Συνέδριο θα διεξαχθεί το Σάββατο, 7 Μαρτίου 2015 στις εγκαταστάσεις των Εκπαιδευτηρίων «Νέα Γενιά Ζηρίδη», με ελεύθερη είσοδο.

117η δημοπρασία σπάνιων βιβλίων (22/12/14)

Συνολικά 1.028 παλιά και σπάνια βιβλία, παλαιοί χάρτες της Ελλάδας, χαρακτικά, έργα και αρχεία ταξινομημένα σε 60 κατηγορίες δημοπρατούνται στην 117η δημοπρασία σπάνιων βιβλίων που διενεργεί ο οίκος «Σπανός-Βιβλιοφιλία», στον Φιλολογικό Σύλλογο «Παρνασσός» (Πλατεία Καρύτση 8, Αθήνα), τη Δευτέρα 22 Δεκεμβρίου στις 6.00 μ.μ.

Αφιέρωμα στον Χάρολντ Πίντερ

Με δύο παραστάσεις και ένα ολοήμερο αφιέρωμα η Θεσσαλονίκη τιμά τον βρετανό θεατρικό νομπελίστα συγγραφέα Χάρολντ Πίντερ. Με τις παραστάσεις της «Προδοσίας» να έχουν μόλις ξεκινήσει στο ΚΘΒΕ, τη σκυτάλη θα πάρει, την προσεχή Κυριακή (21/12) η Big Day στο Θέατρο της Εταιρείας Μακεδονικών Σπουδών ενώ στις 26 Δεκεμβρίου θα δοθεί η πρεμιέρα του «Party Time» με τέσσερα μονόπρακτα.

Διάλεξη Σ. Παπαϊωάννου: Συγγραφέας και ρητορική τέχνη στο Βυζάντιο (19/12/14)

Ο κ. Στρατής Παπαϊωάννου, αναπλ. καθηγητής στο Πανεπιστήμιο Brown των ΗΠΑ, θα δώσει διάλεξη με θέμα "Συγγραφέας και ρητορική τέχνη στο Βυζάντιο" την Παρασκευή 19 Δεκεμβρίου 2014 και ώρα 10.30 π.μ. στο αμφ. 428 του Τμήματος Φιλολογίας του ΕΚΠΑ.

Pompeiiana Newsleter

A Farewell Message from Pompeiiana Newsletter, Then and Now

It is not without some sadness that the Pompeiiana Newsletter blog project comes to a close. I have, for the better part of the past 13 months, posted five issues per week of Dr. Bernard Barcio's labor of love, his Pompeiiana Newsletter, which ran from 1974 until the end of the 2002-2003 school year. It is my hope that Latin teachers, students, and enthusiasts, will continue to return to this


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Latinum has moved!



Due to the recent struggles with MyPodcast, our own Molendinarius has moved his Latinum site to http://latinum.org.uk.  This change has been reflected in our links section as well.  Please check this out, it's a very useful site.


Remember, if you have something that you would like to share with the members here, please send me a message and you can be a "guest" poster.


Matthew Paul-Frank Duran
eClassics Administrator

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BC Latin Blog

Classroom Project Part 2

Supper in the Strophades


The images are screen shots from a sample Prezi presentation I created for this blog.
In my last post 2015: A SEA ODYSSEY, I listed several possibilities for student projects on themes and images from the modern Mediterranean relevant to Aeneas and his journey. To review, some ideas for the presentation are to have the student:
  • Trace the journey on provided maps or maps of their choosing and make a brochure or itinerary of Aeneas’s route
  • Include images, screen shots, and annotations at each site, or provide their own to enrich and add color to the voyage
  • Calculate distances between each site (perhaps in Roman units!
  • Zoom in and add depth to each site, or step back and examine the whole picture
  • Follow a theme throughout the journey and set up a point of comparison between Aeneas’s journey and one taken today
Additionally, some programs students can play with include Google Maps, Google Earth, Zee Maps, and Prezi. Since my last post, my colleague showed me the AWMC: À-la-carte Map program. This is an effective geographic information system (GIS) that functions as an interactive, customizable atlas of the ancient world and features accurate historical, cultural, and geographical data. If you know of any other programs, please share them in the comments below!

In this post, I will give an example of how a student could present cuisine and explore what meals Aeneas could have eaten, were he to take his trip today.

With Prezi, students have the option of tracing
their routes, inserting pictures and including their notes.

After enjoying their artichokes, mixed vegetables, and snails on Crete, Aeneas and his companions make their way back to their ships and shove off, heading toward the Ionian Sea. The winds carry Aeneas and his crew to the shores of the Strophades, islands inhabited by Celaeno and other Harpies on Aeneas’s initial journey: “The straining sailors cut through the waves, making the spray fly across a sea that was blue once more, till we safely reached the Strophades, islands that lie out on the Ionian Sea” (Cobbold, G.B., Vergil’s AENEID: Hero - War - Humanity, pp. 68–69).

This red-figure water jar, from the J Paul Getty Museum
in Malibu, California, USA, and attributed to the
Kleophrades Painter, shows the Harpies snatching away
food from the blind king Phineus.
Aeneas and company planned their first feast shortly after arriving: “Everywhere peaceful herds of cattle and goats were grazing. There was no one to look after them, so we began at once to hunt them down, calling on all the gods, including Jupiter, to grant us a share of this prize” (Cobbold, 69). It was this feast, of oxen and goats, upon which the Harpies
“Swooping down . . . they seize our food” (Cobbold, 69)
swooped down, and this feast that they plundered during Aeneas’s stay on this island chain. Today though, Aeneas and his men (and the Harpies!) would have much more variety in their dishes.

Perhaps Aeneas and his crew would start their meals with an appetizer of currants, or maybe melitzanes skordostoubi, a dish of fried eggplant with a tomato and garlic sauce.

Prezi not only allows students to travel across maps
with ease, but adds depth to the project by taking you deeper
into an image.
For a main course, chances are, the crew would feast upon veal and drink locally produced wine. There are several popular ways inhabitants of the islands prepare it today. For example, stufado is a dish made with pieces of veal, bay leaves, rosemary, fresh tomatoes, olive oil and spices, whereas sartsa is a dish involving veal, olive oil, tomato, garlic, oregano, pieces of ladotyri cheese and spices. Not a fan of veal, Ascanius? Try the gemisto kouneli, a rabbit dish stuffed with potatoes, ladotyri cheese, or the sofigadoura, lamb or goat meat cooked with onion, garlic, tomatoes, potatoes, olive oil, spices and a little white wine. Is Achates a vegetarian? Try the oven-baked boutridia, with vegetables such as runner beans, eggplant, courgettes, and okra, cooked with potatoes, onion, garlic, olive oil and spices.
Such depth takes away from clutter when all
is said and you zoom out to view the big picture!

If the Harpies have not snatched away their plates and appetites by now, Aeneas and his men would move on to dessert, where frygania, fitoura, and mandolato would be served. The former two are sweet breads and the latter a nougat. Place your orders now, before dread hunger forces you to devour your tables!

Do you have experience with similar projects or have ideas you would like to share? Perhaps something went really well, or terribly wrong? Maybe you know of other programs not mentioned in the last two posts? Share your experience! Need more examples on how to make this an effective class project? Leave a reply below! I welcome your comments.

– Connor Hart

A Roman Women Reader - BC Reader Series is Complete

The BC Latin Reader is Complete!

The Roman Women Reader completes the BC Latin Reader Series

This selection of Latin readings, drawn from texts in a variety of genres across four centuries, aims to provide a comprehensive and accurate picture of the images and realities of women in Roman antiquity. Depicted in the readings are both historical and fictional women, of varying ages and at different stages of life, from a range of social classes, and from different locales. We see them dramatized—sometimes in their own words—in the roles the women actually played, as wives and mothers, friends and lovers. This Reader differs from others in showing women in explicitly erotic roles, in drawing some of its passages from "archaic" Latin, and in encouraging a variety of critical approaches, all suitable for its intended college-level audience.

For information on the series visit the BC Latin Reader page.

Classroom Project

2015: A Sea Odyssey

What would Aeneas's journey look like today? What sites remain from his original journey? How would the places he visited differ, and what would he see now? If you or your students are wondering how to make a class project from these questions, look no further. The internet provides a plethora of programs to assist students in creating these projects. Some of the best for ease of use and presentation are Google Maps, Zee Maps, and Prezi. Of course that only grazes the surface of the possibilities-let your students explore!

One of the great features of programs such as Google Maps, Zee Maps, and Prezi, is that students have the opportunity to include images from the modern world relating to things Aeneas might encounter, were he to take his trip today. This hunt for modern images is a great way to have students interact with the ancient world and discuss how it’s relevant today. Contemporary architecture would be a great theme for a student to focus on. Just as Aeneas visits several temples and performs religious sacrifices on his journey through the Mediterranean, so might the student, too, bring the class to similar places of practice, from churches on Crete to a monastery on the Strophades. Or, perhaps a student would want to imagine what meals Aeneas ate at each location on his journey and what he might eat if travelling there today. Let the student assume the role of a travelling food critic and review meals typically found at each location. Or, students may choose to show ancient sites from Aeneas’s world as they appear today, from the island of Delos to the remnants of Troy in Turkey. All of this becomes easy and presentable with these internet programs!

Some ideas for the presentation are to have the student:
  • Trace the journey on provided maps or maps of their choosing and make a brochure or itinerary of Aeneas’s route
  • Include images, screen shots, and annotations at each site, or provide their own to enrich and add color to the voyage
  • Calculate distances between each site (perhaps in Roman units!)
  • Zoom in and add depth to each site, or step back and examine the whole picture
  • Follow a theme throughout the journey and set up a point of comparison between Aeneas’s journey and one taken today
Online programs provide students with options to bring the ancient travels of Aeneas to a modern classroom. With many themes to explore, their ability to provide students with options makes tracing Aeneas’s journey through a modern lens fun and easy!

Stay tuned for next week's post, where I give a specific example of how to present cuisine in the Strophades using Prezi.

– Connor Hart

A Reader for Hansen and Quinn

Twenty Greek Stories

H. Paul Brown
xiii + 222 pp. (2014) 6” x 9” Paperback ISBN 978-0-86516-822-0

These selections adapted from ancient sources offer students of Hansen and Quinn, or any other introductory Greek book, accessible and enjoyable reading in their first year. Twenty Greek Stories presents readings paired to the grammar and vocabulary of each of the 20 units of Greek: An Intensive Course. Each reading is divided into small, easily handled selections with same-page notes and vocabulary. Selections are drawn from Appian, Apollodorus, Herodotus, Hesiod, Homer, Lucian, Plato, Sappho, and others. Grammar review charts summarize and reinforce key grammatical forms for students.

  • Fourteen grammar charts
  • Three appendices: List of Sources by Unit, List of Sources by Author, and List of Characters, Gods, and Places
  • Full glossary
eBook available from GooglePlay (free sample of the eBook available from GooglePlay)

Teachers/Professors request an exam copy

Check out Twenty Greek Stories and many other Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers titles at:

January 8–11, 2015
Sheraton New Orleans Hotel
New Orleans, LA
Representatives: Marie and Allan Bolchazy, Bridget Dean, and Donald Sprague

Book Buzz: "The Swerve"

Marie Bolchazy, EdD, recommends popular modern fiction and nonfiction with ties to Classics.

The Swerve: How the World Became Modern
by Stephen Greenblatt

A friend of mine recommended the The Swerve to me—told me he was sure I would want to read it. He was right. It is indeed a riveting tale about the discovery of Lucretius’s poem, De rerum natura, which had been lost for more than a thousand years. Poggio Bracciolini, the greatest book hunter ever, found a copy of the poem in a German monastery. Its return to circulation changed the course of history. Indeed, its vision helped shaped the ideas of Galileo, Freud, Darwin, and Einstein. Thomas Jefferson, when asked about his philosophy, wrote “I am an Epicurean,” and traces of Lucretius’s vision are evident in Jefferson’s writing. Consider that Jefferson included the pursuit of happiness, an Epicurean goal, to be a goal worthy of including in the Declaration of Independence.

My fascination with The Swerve began by reading praise for it from such notables as Mary Beard, Professor of Classics at University of Cambridge. My fascination increased when I read Greenblatt’s preface. His mother was obsessed and terrified by the thought of death, and so Lucretius’s meditation on the fear of death struck a deep chord in him. The preface also brought to my mind the views of my late husband. When Lou Bolchazy was completing his doctoral program, his special author was Lucretius, and Lucretius’s vision influenced him greatly. Lou became an Epicurean. I could almost hear him talking to me as I read the preface and then again later in the book when Lucretius’s principles were delineated.

The book is well researched and well worth reading. While it will appeal to all educated readers (the friend who recommended it to me has not studied Latin), it will have a special resonance for classicists.

Marie Bolchazy, EdD
President, Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers




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Links you can Use

Here are some helpful, pedagogical links for Classicists:

Lydia Fassett teaches high school Latin and gave a great presentation on Latin and classroom technology at the 2010 Classical Association of New England annual meeting. Take a look at all of the contemporary resources she used here.

Dr. Rick LaFleur, eClassics member and University of Georgia professor, leads a Latin teaching methods class online. This semester's methods class is up & running, with a dozen or so students enrolled from across the U.S. For info, interested persons should go here. Surf around, and especially click on OVERVIEW in the middle of the home page.

Patron saint of oral Latin, Dr. Terry Tunberg of the University of Kentucky, offers this link to videos of impromptu conversational Latin, with accents placed with 100% accuracy.

The Association for Latin Teaching (ArLT) in the UK publishes a lively blog which you can read here.

The American Philological Association (APA) sponsored its first-ever podcasting panel in 2009. Listen to the podcasts and leave feedback by clicking here.

eClassics member Evan Millner is prolific in the UK with a number of fun and practical Latin-language websites:

1) Schola is an all-Latin language, informal social network. Do visit Schola and participate!

2) Latinum is an extensive site containing hundreds of lessons in spoken Classical Latin, based on a free pdf textbook. In addition, Latinum provides vocabulary drills, and a wide range of Classical and other readings. Over one million audio downloads in its first year, and steadily growing in popularity. Visit the site by clicking here!

3) Imaginum Vocabularium is an image-based site to help with vocabulary learning. Visit this unique and helpful site here.

Scholiastae , a new wiki, is intended as a way for people to share their own scholia on classical works. Thanks to William Annis for this new site.

French Latinists unite! See what's happening with oral Latin in France by clicking here.

eClassics member Danja Mahoney (aka Magistra M), blogs about teaching Latin in the 21st century and focuses on technology and teaching. Visit her blog here, or read it via the RSS feed on the left.

Perlingua.com is a great free resource for Latin teachers containing games, PowerPoint slideshows, audio, video, and more, for a variety of Latin textbooks.

Check out eClassics member, M. Fletcher's, Facebook group, "Latin & Greek: Listen and Learn".

AKWN.NET: From Dr. Juan Coderch at the University of St. Andrews comes the news of the world in ancient Greek! Click here to read.

Latinitas Viva!: eClassics member Stefano runs a Latin-languages website and blog which is really worth spending some time exploring. Click here to get there.

The Vatican's Latin-language version of its website is now live. Check it out here.

One goal of many Classics students is to gain an advanced degree in philology and/or archaeology. To that end, the good people over at the Classical Journal have provided a comprehensive list of graduate study programs both in North America and abroad. They have also published on-line a comprehensive guide on how and where to present scholarly papers at conferences. Both of these outstanding resources can be found by clicking here.

The Classical Journal, published by CAMWS (the Forum section is dedicated to pedagogy).

An article on technology and Classics pedagogy, "From Slate to Tablet PC: Using New Technologies to Teach and Learn Latin and Greek", has been published as an on-line exclusive to the Classical Journal (CAMWS). Written by eClassics founder and Director of eLearning for Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers, Andrew Reinhard, the article covers a wide spectrum of digital tools for the contemporary Classicist to use in (and out) of the classroom. The article has been peer-reviewed and edited and appears as part of the CJ Forum which is dedicated to Classics pedagogy.

Speaking of the Classical Association of the Middle West and South (CAMWS), do pay a visit to their page for the Committee for the Promotion of Latin for helpful links to "emergency kits for programs in crisis", funding opportunities, and CPL Online, a "national peer-reviewed journal on all facets of Latin teaching at all levels...".

Excellence Through Classics is a standing committee of the American Classical League for the promotion and support of Elementary, Middle School &
Introductory Classics Programs.

The Iris Project (and Iris magazine) is a UK-based initiative to promote Classics to anyone and everyone. From their homepage: "This magazine is part of a wider initiative, the iris project, which was founded in the belief that the opportunity to learn about the fascinating languages, literature, histories and art of the Ancient World should be made available to all, regardless of background. This initiative seeks to awaken and nurture an interest in the Classics by making it accessible and appealing to a broad audience." This is a great program -- please visit!

For Latin teachers and students who wish to test their conversational mettle with other Latin speakers worldwide, click here to join a UK-based group that regularly speaks using Skype, an on-line phone service.

All Vergil all the time at virgilius.org! Links to Vergil teacher pages, quote of the day, and more.

The American School of Classical Studies' Blegen Library has a blog managed by eClassics member Chuck Jones. See what's new at the library by clicking here.

N. S. Gill has a handy blog on Classics and ancient history on about.com, updated several times a day.

A clearinghouse of articles on ancient history, along with images of inscriptions, art, and archaeology, covering the whole of Mediterranean civilization can be found at Livius.org.

Speaking of blogging, there is a Roman cooking blog here by a student at Evergreen State College (Olympia, Washington).

For a revolutionary take on Latin reading and comprehension, take a look at Paul Latimer O'Brien's site, Visual Latin.

One of our members, Manolis Tzortzis, worked as a researcher at the Center for Greek Language. See what's new here (and via the RSS feed on the left).

is a one-stop resource for grammars and other learning materials for varying levels of students of Classical and Koine Greek.

Looking for Latin primary texts already on-line (without having to go to Perseus)? Try this metasite hosted by Georgetown University for both Classical and Medieval Latin. Georgetown also has a bonanza of links to Latin manuscripts, too, for those folks interested in paleography as a pedagogical tool.

Dr. Cora Sowa has created a project planning toolkit for literary scholars (and specific tools for completing specific tasks including cluster analysis). Find out more about the Loom of Minerva by clicking here.

A vulgate Latin blog with podcasts can be accessed here. Scottus Barbarus (J. Scott Olsson) has made this resource available to all -- quite worth a listen!

From Lithuania comes Carmina Latina, two MP3 tracks from Catullus and Flaccus, beautifully arranged and voiced by Julija Butkevičiūtė, singer and Latin student.

OK, here's yet another Latin podcast link to Haverford College which has a clearinghouse of Latin podcast links. The link to links.

Dr. Laura Gibbs out of the University of Oklahoma regularly blogs on Latin pedagogy on her site, Bestiaria Latina. Check out the list of Latin books for children, Latin puzzles (sudoku, anyone?), and more! Laura also has two other cool sites for anyone interested in fun ways to learn Latin: Latin crossword puzzles and Latin via fables.

Got podcasts? Dr. Chris Francese does. As an Associate Professor of Classical Languages at Dickinson College, he produces high-quality Latin poetry podcasts with regularity. Listen here. Scroll to the bottom of his blog to subscribe via iTunes.

Dr. Francese has also been experimenting with the idea of presenting Latin texts with translation and/or commentary in wiki format. The sample in the link below is the little dialogue about going to school from Colloquia Monacensia. The link is: http://wiki.dickinson.edu/index.php?title=Colloquia_Monacensia

Rogue Classicism, posted by David Meadows , is probably the most complete resource for up-to-the-second media coverage of all things Classical, plus regular features like "Words of the Day" and "This Day in Ancient History".

Electronic Resources for Classicists, a meta-site.

Of special interest to “wired” Classicists, the daily blog on stoa.org is an invaluable source of news, calls for papers, and interesting projects all involving technology and the Classics.

eClassics member Pieter Jansegers administers this link farm for Latinists from Belgium. That is to say, he's from Belgium. Any Latinist can use his links!

Rob Latousek is the president of Centaur Systems software, a company he founded in 1984. His company produces Classics-themed software ranging from dictionaries to tours of archaeological sites.

Julian Morgan could be considered to by Rob Latousek's UK counterpart, and has been involved in connecting the two worlds of Classics and ICT for years. Visit his site, and read his article (in PDF) on "A Good Practice Guide for the use of ICT in Classics Teaching".

The Digital Classicist discussion list covers everything from picking a professional-grade image scanner to calls for papers, managed from King’s College, London.

My publisher, Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers, Inc., has a variety of forums discussing everything from Gilgamesh to Uses and Abuses of the Classics. Join the discussion by clicking here.

Rose Williams has been teaching Latin "for a very long time" (her words) to anyone who will listen. You can benefit from her experience by downloading the numerous PDF handouts she has posted on her new web site, roserwilliams.com.

Humanist is an international electronic seminar on humanities computing and the digital humanities. Its primary aim is to provide a forum for discussion of intellectual, scholarly, pedagogical, and social issues for exchange of information among members. It is an affiliated publication of the American Council of Learned Societies (ACLS).

is a digital download store for Latin and Greek audio, video, and software, managed by Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers.

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