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Landon Diaz
Landon Diaz

Latin. A Complete Course



Because world language instruction targets proficiency building, which can be accomplished in multiple ways with or without a specific textbook, the AP Latin course does not have a list of example textbooks that meet the curricular requirements of AP Latin.




Latin. A Complete Course


Download Zip: https://www.google.com/url?q=https%3A%2F%2Fvittuv.com%2F2ueumg&sa=D&sntz=1&usg=AOvVaw00CaD13nJmZ1eJU9tWmMty



This resource includes the guidelines reviewers use to evaluate syllabi along with three samples of evidence for each requirement. This guide also specifies the level of detail required in the syllabus to receive course authorization.


Created for students advancing from elementary studies or picking up Latin for the first time in junior high and high school, the Kraken Latin 1 video course contains complete video instruction from the author on all thirty-two lessons for beginning the study of Latin, including derivatives, grammar lessons, memorization and pronunciation, and composition and translation.


Students are required to complete 25-26 credits in Education Courses. In addition, 24 Latin credits are required across the first 3 semesters. This is a recommended sequence of Education courses. Students must consult with the faculty advisors in Education and Latin to determine their individualized course of study before registering for classes.


Students who graduate from their teacher preparation programs in Fall 2023 or later, will be required to complete a teacher preparation assessment (TPA) as a requirement for program completion. As of April 2022, the Hunter College School of Education is reviewing the options for the teacher preparation assessment (TPA) and we will have more information available for students in the coming months.


1. Latin American Studies majors are encouraged to spend a semester or a year on a program in Latin America approved by the University's Office of Study Abroad Committee. Latin American Studies faculty members regard study abroad as an integral part of the major, so students should discuss their plans as soon as possible with their Latin American Studies academic advisor or with the Latin American Studies program chair. Please note that at least 7 of the 10 courses required to complete the Latin American Studies major must be taken at Wesleyan.


3. Students may, with the support of their Latin American Studies program advisor, also petition for programs in other Latin American countries. Information about these programs is available in the Office of Study Abroad, which may also have evaluation forms completed by students who have participated in such programs in the past.


4. LAST majors who wish to study abroad in a Spanish-speaking country should have completed either five semesters of Spanish, or Spanish 221, or both, because LAST majors studying abroad Spanish-speaking countries are expected to complete all of their course work in Spanish. Likewise, LAST majors who wish to study abroad in Brazil must have completed the sequence PORT 155 and 156 (Portuguese for Romance Language Speakers I and II), because LAST majors studying abroad in Brazil are expected to complete all of their course work in Portuguese.


5. Latin American Studies majors must follow not only the general regulations governing study abroad, but also the following restrictions on courses to be counted toward the Latin American Studies major:


5a. Coursework taken in Latin America must be about Latin America. (If you take Introductory Physics or Shakespeare at the University of Chile, for example, you will not get LAST credit.) Only courses taught entirely in Spanish or Portuguese, with all of the written work in Spanish or Portuguese, may count toward the 6 Latin American Studies courses needed to complete the major. Courses taught partly or entirely in English, or in which some or all of the written work is in English, may count only toward the 4 concentration courses.


5b. In any one semester, only two "nation-specific" courses, which must be from different divisions of the curriculum (HA, SBS, NSM), may count toward the major. In one semester in Chile, for example, you may count either a Chilean history or a Chilean politics course toward the major, but not both. You may, however, count both a Chilean economics and a Chilean literature course toward the major, or both a Chilean history and a Chilean botany course toward the major. Students should choose courses on study-abroad programs in close consultation with their Latin American Studies faculty advisor, take at least one course in their department of concentration, and bear in mind the opportunities that their study abroad experience provides for completing the LAST Research Requirement. Providing it meets the Research Requirement criteria, a paper written for a course on a study-abroad program may suffice to meet the Latin American Studies Research Requirement


5c. Individual courses must be pre-approved for credit by a faculty member who is formally affiliated with the Latin American Studies program, preferably by the student's advisor. If no listing of courses is available, or if final decisions must be left until arrival, the student must communicate his or her definitive course selections to the Office of Study Abroad and to his or her Latin American Studies advisor before the first day of classes at the study abroad institution. Students who do not so communicate risk losing credit.


American University uses the Carnegie Classification definition of a credit hour. A credit hour is defined as at least 12.5 hours of direct instruction (in class or remote sites) with at least 25 hours of student work outside of that direct instruction, usually spread over 15 weeks, or the equivalent amount of work over a different amount of time. The definition covers all types of courses, disciplines, programs, degree levels, formats, and modalities of instruction (including hybrid and online).


Typically, courses are 3 credit hours each, meaning that students meet in class and/or online for 2.5 hours a week and complete academic work outside class at least five hours a week over a fifteen-week semester or the equivalent amount of work over a different amount of time. Courses that carry 4 or 5 credit hours require additional hours of direct instruction that meet the minimum standards as defined by the Carnegie Classification and, respectively, require at least 1.67 or 3.33 additional hours of academic work outside class each week over a 15-week semester or the equivalent amount of work over a different amount of time. Courses that meet fewer than 2.5 hours a week for 3 credit hours must require students in those classes to complete additional work outside of class in order to achieve the expected learning of a 2.5 hours per week class.


2.1.3. Students may transfer a cumulative total of 60 credit hours from the following: 1) a maximum of 60 credit hours from approved four-year or two-year institutions; 2) a maximum of 30 credit hours from one or a combination of Advanced Placement (AP), International Baccalaureate, CLEP subject examinations, or other American University-approved test credit; or 3) a maximum of 30 credit hours for a combination of relevant work completed satisfactorily in college-level Armed Services School course, or US Armed Forces institute correspondence or extension courses, completed with a grade of 70 or better, as recommended at the baccalaureate level by the American Council on Education and which is appropriate for academic credit as determined by the Office of Admissions after consultation with the appropriate academic unit. Military Occupation Services (MOS) credit may be evaluated separately for academic credit.


2.1.4. All students must complete the minimum graduation requirement of 120 credit hours and must satisfy all requirements for a major. Students matriculating before Academic Year 2018-2019 must also satisfy the requirements for the General Education program, the College Writing requirement, and the University Mathematics requirement. Students matriculating during or after Academic Year 2018-2019 must satisfy the AU Core requirements.


W = Withdrawal from course (Assigned when a student, under regulations governing changes in registration, withdraws, or is administratively withdrawn from a course after the final date for dropping a course.)


4.3.2. Once a student passes a course taken at American University, the student may repeat it one more time unless the repetition exceeds the maximum number of three attempts. Regardless of number of attempts, credit may only be earned once for a course, excluding any course appropriately designated as repeatable for credit.


4.4.2. American University students who have achieved degree-seeking status by successfully completing the International Accelerator Program are eligible to apply for Course Grade Replacement(s) once they begin degree-seeking coursework.


4.4.3. Academic units may designate certain classes as ineligible for Course Grade Replacement. Courses and/or sections that are ineligible for Course Grade Replacement will be indicated in the Eagle Service Course Catalog. Students are responsible for checking the course and section description to determine if the course is eligible for a Course Grade Replacement.


5.3.1.b. Students are responsible for reporting any grade calculation or posting errors to their instructors no later than one year from the day the course grades were posted by the Office of the University Registrar. 041b061a72


About

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Clients

  • thejourney27
  • Hanah Baring
    Hanah Baring
  • Alfred Popov
    Alfred Popov
  • Landon Diaz
    Landon Diaz
  • Eli Anderson
    Eli Anderson
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