CLARCH 440 - Cities and Sanctuaries of Classical Greece
Section: 001
Term: FA 2009
Subject: Classical Archaeology (CLARCH)
Department: LSA Classical Studies
Credits:
2 - 3
Other:
WorldLit
Advisory Prerequisites:
Upperclass standing, and a course in archaeology.
Repeatability:
May not be repeated for credit.
Primary Instructor:

This course will provide a chronological survey of the Greek architectural tradition from the Iron Age, marked by the construction of the first all-stone temples, to the reigns of the successors of Alexander the Great, when the Greeks founded new towns in places as far away from Athens as Afghanistan. The illustrated lectures and readings will present the major monuments and building types, as well as such related subjects as city-planning and urbanism, building methods, and traditions of architectural patronage. The course will conclude with a consideration of the heritage of Greek architecture from the Roman period to the present.

CLARCH 440 - Cities and Sanctuaries of Classical Greece
Schedule Listing
001 (LEC)
P
45461
Open
11
 
-
TuTh 2:30PM - 4:00PM
NOTE: Data maintained by department in Wolverine Access. If no textbooks are listed below, check with the department.


ISBN: 0500051429
The complete Greek temples, Author: Tony Spawforth., Publisher: Thames & Hudson 2006
Required
ISBN: 0300064926
Greek architecture, Author: A.W. Lawrence., Publisher: Yale University Press 5th ed. 1996
Required
ISBN: 0801492343
Ancient greek architects at work : problems of structure and design, Author: J. J. Coulton., Publisher: Cornell Univ. Press 1. printin 1982
Required
ISBN: 0393008142
How the Greeks built cities, Author: R. E. Wycherley., Publisher: Horton 2nd ed. 1964
Required
ISBN: 0486206459
The ten books on architecture, Author: Vitruvius ; translated by Morris Hicky Morgan ; with illustrations and original designs prepared under the direction of Herbert Langford Warren., Publisher: Dover 1960
Required
Syllabi are available to current LSA students. IMPORTANT: These syllabi are provided to give students a general idea about the courses, as offered by LSA departments and programs in prior academic terms. The syllabi do not necessarily reflect the assignments, sequence of course materials, and/or course expectations that the faculty and departments/programs have for these same courses in the current and/or future terms.

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