Armenian Studies At The University Of Michigan -- Courses Offered The University of Michigan College of Literature, Science, and the Arts Course Guide for Fall Academic Term 2003 contains course descriptions. of armenian. Reading, writing, and speaking are equally emphasized. homework assignments Required outside homework includes daily preparation course to help students become fluent http://www.umich.edu/~iinet/asp/courses.htm
Extractions: This course is designed for beginners with no previous knowledge of Eastern Armenian (the state language of Armenia). Reading, writing, listening, and speaking are equally emphasized. Homework assignments, frequent short tests, and a final examination are required. Overall performance throughout the year/term and in the final examination and compliance with requirements will determine the grade. 182(Slavic 182)/Armenian 182. Eastern Armenian, II. APTIS 181. (4). (Excl). A continuation of Eastern Armenian I. Reading, writing, and speaking are equally emphasized. Homework assignments, frequent short tests, and a final examination are required. Overall performance throughout the year/term and in the final examination, and compliance with requirements will determine the grade. 274(Slavic 221)/Armenian 274. Armenia: Culture and Ethnicity. (3). (HU). This course will explore various aspects of the Christian Armenian identity, from the earliest times to the 1990s, against a historical and political background, with a greater emphasis on the more modern times. It will highlight the formation of the Armenian self-image; its principle features (political, religious, cultural); and its historical evolution in a multi-religious and multi-national region that has undergone territorial and cultural transformations and has experienced many conflicts, at times deadly, resulting from the clash of national-ethnic identities and aspirations, governed and driven by oppression, distrust, religious and cultural intolerance and aggressive political designs to name but a few. There will be class discussions. Students will be required to write one short term paper (5-7 pages long) and a final paper (8-10 pages long) reflecting research on a selected topic.
Extractions: Advertisement P General Lingusitics PA Classical Languages and Literature. ... Childrens' Literature. P Philology and Linguistics Relation to Psychology (General), Psycholinguistics Relation to Sociology, Socioliguistics Communication, Mass Media Language (General) Philosophy, Orgin, etc. of Language Science of Language, Linguistics Comparative Grammar Style, Composition, Rhetoric Translating and Interpreting Prosody, Metrics, Rhythmics Lexicography Linguistic Geography Indo-European Philology Extinct (Ancient or Medieval) Asian and European Languages PA Classical Languages and Literature Greek Philology and Language Latin Philology and Language Greek Literature: Ancient (Classic) to ca. 600 C.E.
Extractions: Courses in Arabic, Armenian, Persian, Turkish, and Islamic Studies (Division 325) Winter Term, 1999 (January 6-April 29, 1999) Take me to the Winter Term '99 Time Schedule for Arabic, Armenian, Persian, Turkish, and Islamic Studies. (4). (HU). Credits: (4; 3 in the half-term). Course Homepage: No Homepage Submitted. As an introduction to the Middle East, this course examines the various elements that contribute to socio-political formations in the Middle East. By studying the region's literature, music, art, and film students can examine the important role that the construction of cultural boundaries has played in the political and economic formations of the region. Rather than examining the issues of ethnic and political strife from the vantage point of diplomatic history alone, this class adapts an interdisciplinary approach. The seemingly rigid basis for ethnic and national identification is called into question through the study of feminism, orientalism, and colonialism in the Middle Eastern setting. Students will take a midterm and a final examination. Check Times, Location, and Availability
Conant High School - Academic Description Resource Selected Web Sites -AnyCollege.net -homework help. course in literatureand composition designed for of Native Americans, the armenian Holocaust, and http://www.sau47.k12.nh.us/chs/academicdescription.htm
Extractions: ENGLISH HONORS ENGLISH For admission to the Honors English course, students who have demonstrated superior ability and exceptional interest in English/Language Arts during the previous year must be recommended by the teacher. The Honors English course, though similar in content to College Preparatory, offers a greater challenge in its depth and breadth of material and assignments, including assignments to be completed in the summer prior to the commencement of the course. ADVANCED PLACEMENT ENGLISH Advanced Placement English is a rigorous course in literature and composition designed for seniors who are capable of college level work and who are motivated to meet the requirements of a demanding course of study. Students may receive, through a good performance on the Advanced Placement Exam, up to one year of college credit.
SCC Writing Center's Tutoring Staff Patricia earned her MA in composition at California State Born of armenian parents,she came to the US at so she could help her children with their homework. http://www.sc.maricopa.edu/writingcenter/tutoring.htm
Extractions: Tutoring Staff English Cynthia Bizal No photo available Cynthia enjoys the challenge of teaching composition courses at two community college campusesSCC and PVCC. She has also taught English classes at Mohave Community College (Lake Havasu) and Northern Arizona University. She holds a B.S. in Secondary Education/English from Missouri Western State College and an M.A. in English from NAU. Her interests include reading, movies, travel, cooking, and gardening. Everine Bradshaw Everine has a M.A. from the University of Minnesota. She was a Christian School Administrator for many years and has been a Writing Center tutor since 1999. Her interests include creative writing, golf, and baking. Aileen Howard Aileen has a B.S. in English from Ball State University in Muncie, Indiana and a M.L.S. from the University of Michigan. She completed her post-graduate work in English at Arizona State University. She lived in Amsterdam and London in the mid-70's. She taught at Purdue University and A.S.U. Her interests include reading, traveling and hiking. Deanna Kalcich Deanna earned her B.A. from the University of Tulsa. She has been the Writing Center coordinator since 1995. Her interests include reading, studying Spanish and taking care of Beethoven and Sierra.
LS A Faculty Meet Today to help children develop effective homework and study being sought by the EnglishComposition Board (ECB UMDearborn offers scholarships for armenian students. http://www.umich.edu/~urecord/9293/Feb08_93/24.htm
Extractions: The University Record , February 8, 1993 Surviving the dissertation Watercolors featured at Matthaei Botanical Gardens Sign up for volleyball The Reading and Learning Skills Center, 1610 Washtenaw Ave., is offering several programs for junior and senior high school students and parents in February and March. They include: Individual tutoring and consultations are available on an ongoing basis. For information or to register, call 998-7195. Prism: Diverse Perspectives from a University Community. Contributions of short fiction, autobiography, argumentative pieces and poetry should be sent before Feb. 19 to the ECB, 1025 Angell Hall, 1003. For more information, call 764-0429. The Record Caring for aging relatives Still Killing Softly will be shown and Fatma Muge Gocek, assistant professor of sociology, will lead a discussion of negative stereotypes of women and false claims about women that perpetuate the sale of products. The work of Ann Arbor artist Beth N. Carruth is on display through March at the Turner Geriatric Clinic, 1010 Wall St.
American Lit dotcomSchoolhouse English, 11 American Literature composition. Witch Hunt ChildrenArmenian Genocide The Literature, Glencoe Research/homework help Visit the http://www.dotcomschoolhouse.com/americanlit.htm
Curriculum Guide are introduced and simple homework is assigned Mastery of the armenian alphabet,its phonetic word formation, spelling, basic grammar, composition and fluent http://www.agbumds.org/elemcurr.htm
Extractions: The daily activities cover language usage and expression, classical literature through story-telling, math, science, values, and socialization skills, conducted alternately in Armenian and in English. Free play and center activities in a carefully prepared environment help children gain exposure to materials and experiences, as a result of which they develop their intelligence and psychomotor abilities. The pre-kindergarten program is essential for preparing children to enter Kindergarten smoothly and with confidence. Music and movement Stories and fingerplay Socialization Art activities Developmental topics and skills overview The role of the certified staff is to guide and facilitate the children's growth and development on a daily basis, giving care, nurturing, and personal attention to every child. Teacher/student ratio is 1:10.
Curriculum Guide highlighting the dedication of the armenian people to Grammar, composition and literatureform the basis of on assignments, book reports, homework and class http://www.agbumds.org/hghcurr.htm
Extractions: English Department Science Department Mathematics ... Physical Education SEVENTH GRADE EIGHTH GRADE English English English General Math I Pre-Algebra or Algebra I Geography US History Armenian Armenian Armenian Armenian History Armenian History Armenian History Religion Religion Religion Computer Computer Computer Art Art Art Music Music Music Physical Education Physical Education Physical Education English or Honors English English or Honors English Civics or Honors Civics (1 st Ancient/Medieval History or Honors Ancient/Medieval History (2 nd semester) Armenian or Honors Armenian Armenian History Elective courses (2) Elective courses (2) Physical Education ELEVENTH GRADE TWELFTH GRADE English Lit. or AP English Literature Algebra II, H Alg.II/Trig. or Honors Pre-Calculu College-prep Math, Math Analysis, or AP Calculus Chemistry or AP Chemistry Honors Physics, or Environmental Science/Astronomy Chemistry or AP Chemistry American History or AP US History Government/ Economics or AP American Government Armenian or H Armenian Literature Armenian or H Armenian Literature Armenian History Two college courses or equivalent at DHS Elective courses (2) Physical Education Explanation of symbols: H Honors; AP Advanced Placement
Course Descriptions participate regularly in class meetings but without the homework required in Readingof selected texts, composition, and conversation Advanced Modern armenian. http://www.humnet.ucla.edu/humnet/nelc/courses.html
Extractions: Turkic Languages (Akkadian, Aramaic, Phoenician, and Ugaritic are listed under Semitics.) 10. Jerusalem: The Holy City. (4) Lecture, three hours. Survey of history of Jerusalem over 3,000 years as a symbolic focus for three faiths: Judaism, Christianity, and Islam. M104A-M104B. Ancient Egyptian Civilization. (4-4) (Same as History M104A-M104B.) Lecture, three hours. Course M104A is not requisite to M104B. Designed for juniors/seniors. Political and cultural institutions of ancient Egypt and ideas on which they were based. Chronological discussion of Prehistory, the Old and Middle Kingdom. The New Kingdom and the Late period until 332 B.C. M105. History of Ancient Mesopotamia and Syria. (4) (Same as History M105.) Lecture, three hours. Designed for juniors/seniors. Political and cultural development of the "Fertile Crescent," including Palestine, from the Neolithic to the Achaemenid period. 120A-120B-120C. Elementary Ancient Egyptian. (4-4-4)
Mrs. Notehelfer TeacherWeb Teacher These students were all armenian and spoke very little, if notebook (for taking notesin class) 2. composition book (for homework 1. No extra credit is offered http://teacherweb.com/ca/kennedymiddleschool/notehelfer/t.stm
Salon Books | Last Exit For Education a century of debate about the armenian massacres, can before our philosophy classto go over the homework. lesson that even my humble composition class can http://www.salon.com/books/it/1999/06/11/community_college/index1.html
Extractions: At 23, I was selling lousy stereo equipment to families who couldn't afford it, and one morning I woke to the sound of my own gasping breath. I wanted to go back to school. And the only place that would take me would be the community college. After begging a disciplinary committee to take me back, they told me that I would have to take every class over that I failed and that it would always be on my permanent record. But if I did well, I could redeem myself and they would do everything they could to help me. Being treated like an adult when you are still a kid is as disconcerting as it is invigorating. Unlike typical four-year colleges, there are no dorms, no campus parties, no frats, no first time away from home distractions and no low expectations. Rather than expecting that I was to spend all my free time partying, the teachers assumed I was there to push myself. In high school all they wanted was attendance and discipline, and from freshman I knew at four-year schools, teachers there offered freedom without real accountability. I was living in the margin with other losers people who had to deal with real responsibility, real freedom and their own fears that this was the last second chance they would ever get.
Extractions: This is a workshop course for beginners in filmmaking. Students will make both narrative and non-narrative films that deal with issues such as composition, camera movement, editing and time/space manipulation. During the course, each student will produce two or three short super-8mm films. Classroom instruction will cover the use of equipment and technical basics, but lecturing is kept to a minimum. Basic film terms, the development of a visual language of film and creative uses of the medium are stressed. A major part of the classroom time is spent screening and discussing the films made by the students themselves. Other professionally made short films will also be shown in class. Outside work is necessary for shooting and editing. All equipment is provided, but students pay for their own film and processing. Grading is based on the films made by the students as well as written exams. In addition to tuition, a $60 course fee will be charged.
Extractions: firstname.lastname@example.org Can we know for certain that the New Testament has been handed down accurately? Yes, we can. May/June 2000 Dear Friends, In the spring of 1989, syndicated talk show host Larry King interviewed Shirley MacLaine on the New Age. When a Christian caller contested her view with an appeal to the New Testament, MacLaine brushed him off with the objection that the Bible has been changed and translated so many times over the last 2000 years that it's impossible to have any confidence in its accuracy. King was quick to endorse her "facts." "Everyone knows that," he grunted.[ This invocation of common knowledge is enough to satisfy the ordinary, man-on-the-street critic of the New Testament. An appeal to the game "telephone" demonstrates how reasonable this objection is. Whisper a message to one person and transfer it from person to person, ear to ear, in a circle. Then compare the message's final form with the original. The radical transformation of the original phrase in so short a period of time is always good for a few laughs. This comparison is enough to convince the casual skeptic that the New Testament documents are equally unreliable. The argument against the reliability of the New Testament texts can be stated very simply. How can we know that the documents we have in our possession accurately reflect originals destroyed almost two millennia ago? Communication is never perfect; people make mistakes. Errors are compounded with each successive generation, just like the message in the telephone game. By the time 2000 years pass, it's anyone's guess what the original said.
TCA's Greek Too!: Reviews traditional sentence drills and Englishto-Greek composition. into Greek of African,armenian, Chinese, Indian many worthwhile in-class and homework exercises. http://www.txclassics.org/greekreviews.htm
Extractions: from the Texas Classical Association home page articles pedagogical materials reviews announcements links If you have a review you would like to contribute to this website, please send it to email@example.com . We would greatly appreciate your help in making this a very useful website. Balme, Maurice and Lawall, Gilbert, Athenaze: An Introduction to Ancient Greek , Books I and II; Teachers Handbook, Books I and II, Oxford University Press, 1991. Book I, Pp 270, ISBN 0-19-505621-3; Teachers Handbook, Book I, Pp 110, ISBN 0-19-506384-8; Book II, Pp 297, ISBN 0-19-505622-1; Teachers Handbook II, Pp 129, ISBN 0-19-506930-7.
Daily Sundial Online: News CSUN means business by day, homework by night armenian genocide granted day of remembrance;CSUN reacts to get cold cash Freshman composition class publishes http://sundial.csun.edu/sun/news_.htm
Extractions: [Debate team members head off to skill camp] Thursday, May 9, 2002 [Model Asians reject average minority stereotype] [Deaf club celebrates Asian culture by coming together] [Filipinos choose to graduate, celebrate together] [Fair kicks off Asian Pacific American Heritage] ... [Filipinos share cultural pride through FASA] Thursday, May 2, 2002 Tuesday, April 30, 2002 Wednesday, April 25, 2002 Math program under review Bond would generate CSUN $14.7 million
Links - World War One, WW I And Prior Wars Battle World War I Commanders, composition, Record of Armenia and the WarAn armenian's Point of not general questions or homework assignments, however http://freepages.military.rootsweb.com/~worldwarone/links.html
Extractions: Back to Table of Contents - World War I Links of Interest I am in the process of contacting this web sites to ask permission to link to them, so some of these may have to be dropped: Camp Dix Camp Dodge Camp Grant and Camp Pike WWI at The Gjenvick-Gjønvik Archives Camp Jackson Vintage Post Cards (Columbia, S.C.) Slow to load. Camp Merritt (New Jersey) Camp Upton (Yaphank Long Island, N.Y.) Life at Camp Funston: Reflections of Army Sergeant Charles L. Johnston (Fort Riley, Kansas) Also see at this site: Maps related to World War I including United States Military camps (at this web site) Military Camps (or National Army Cantonments) featuring Camp Custer and Camp Zachary Taylor (at this web site)
Tina Di Chiara's CU While the composition class will fall under the same theme Weekend homework will consistof students using their Learning Greenberg, Keith E. An armenian Family http://www.unm.edu/~abqteach/usa/00-05-04.htm
Extractions: A Shared Interdisciplinary Curriculum for the Sixth Grade Tina Di Chiara The sixthe social studies curriculum focuses on the basic history of countries in the Eastern Hemisphere. As a language arts teacher, it is my desire to align the content of my courses with that of the social studies courses in order to reduce fragmentation of learning and help students in their development of a more unified view of their education. My original intention was to create a yearlong literature-based curriculum using texts that expand, extend,and enrich what was being learned in history. A dilemma presented itself in that I also wished to make the content of my classes more relevant to the lives of my students. To focus on the Eastern Hemisphere would be to stray far from my initial aim to explore the cultural histories my students could most identify with, such as the cultures of Latin and North America. However, after much consideration, it became clear that the basic study of Eastern Hemispheric countries lends itself wonderfully to a yearlong comparative view of the U.S. culture(s) and the principles that drive the American Dream. Under the metaphorical theme of a voyage, students will travel to foreign places and times, and they will read and hear the stories of people their own age from the pages of novels, short stories, biographies, and works of nonfiction.