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Art HistoryGreek MythologyHistoryMythology

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펜실베이니아 대학교 로고

펜실베이니아 대학교

강의 계획 - 이 강좌에서 배울 내용

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1

1

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Introduction

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8개 동영상 (총 109분), 1 개의 읽기 자료, 1 개의 테스트
8개의 동영상
1.1 What is Myth? 14m
1.2 Course Overview20m
1.3 Ancient Ideas on Myth11m
1.4 Ideas on Myth from the Modern Era15m
1.5 The Trojan War & The World of Homer 16m
1.6 Trojan War Aftermath and The Homer Question 14m
1.7 On Reading Homer 14m
1개의 읽기 자료
Course Readings10m
1개 연습문제
Quiz 1: Introduction to the Course40m
2

2

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Becoming a Hero

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10개 동영상 (총 102분), 1 개의 읽기 자료, 1 개의 테스트
10개의 동영상
2.2 Telemachus' Troubles 10m
2.3 Telemachus' Tour 15m
2.4 Odysseus on Ogygia 12m
2.5 Odysseus on Scheria 10m
2.6 Alcinous 9m
2.7 Knee-Grabbing 7m
2.8 Functionalism 9m
2.9 Reassembling the Hero 11m
2.10 Poetry and Demodocus 10m
1개의 읽기 자료
Odyssey, books 1-810m
1개 연습문제
Quiz 2: Becoming a Hero40m
3

3

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Adventures Out and Back

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10개 동영상 (총 110분), 1 개의 읽기 자료, 1 개의 테스트
10개의 동영상
3.2 Cycle Two: Circe 7m
3.3 The Underworld 12m
3.4 Cycle 3: The Cattle of the Sun 13m
3.5 Food/Not Food 9m
3.6 Structuralism 16m
3.7 Inner and Outer Worlds 9m
3.8 Extracting Knowledge 8m
3.9 Meanwhile Telemachus... 4m
3.10 Reunion: Father and Sons 7m
1개의 읽기 자료
Odyssey, books 9-1610m
1개 연습문제
Quiz 3: Adventures Out and Back40m
4

4

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Identity and Signs

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8개 동영상 (총 86분), 1 개의 읽기 자료, 1 개의 테스트
8개의 동영상
4.2 Signs as a Way of Knowing 10m
4.3 What Does Penelope Know? 12m
4.4 The Scar 11m
4.5 Penelope's Dream 8m
4.6 The Bow 9m
4.7 Reunion (Almost) 12m
4.8 Reunion 9m
1개의 읽기 자료
Odyssey, books 17-2410m
1개 연습문제
Quiz 4: Identity and Signs40m

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GREEK AND ROMAN MYTHOLOGY의 최상위 리뷰

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  • Access to lectures and assignments depends on your type of enrollment. If you take a course in audit mode, you will be able to see most course materials for free. To access graded assignments and to earn a Certificate, you will need to purchase the Certificate experience, during or after your audit. If you don't see the audit option:

    • The course may not offer an audit option. You can try a Free Trial instead, or apply for Financial Aid.
    • The course may offer 'Full Course, No Certificate' instead. This option lets you see all course materials, submit required assessments, and get a final grade. This also means that you will not be able to purchase a Certificate experience.
  • 수료증을 구매하면 성적 평가 과제를 포함한 모든 강좌 자료에 접근할 수 있습니다. 강좌를 완료하면 전자 수료증이 성취도 페이지에 추가되며, 해당 페이지에서 수료증을 인쇄하거나 LinkedIn 프로필에 수료증을 추가할 수 있습니다. 강좌 콘텐츠만 읽고 살펴보려면 해당 강좌를 무료로 청강할 수 있습니다.

  • 결제일 기준 2주 후 또는 (방금 시작된 강좌의 경우) 강좌의 첫 번째 세션이 시작된 후 2주 후 중에서 나중에 도래하는 날짜까지 전액 환불받을 수 있습니다. 2주 환불 기간 이내에 강좌를 완료했더라도 강좌 수료증을 받았으면 환불받을 수 없습니다. 전체 환불 정책을 확인하세요.

  • 예, Coursera는 수업료를 지급하기 어려운 학습자들에게 재정 지원을 제공합니다. 왼쪽의 "등록" 버튼 아래에 있는 재정 지원 링크를 클릭하면 재정 지원을 신청할 수 있습니다. 이 링크를 클릭하면 신청서를 작성하라는 메시지가 나타나며, 신청서가 승인되면 통지를 받게 됩니다. 자세히 알아보세요.

  • There are no required texts for the course, however, Professor Struck will make reference to the following texts in the lecture:

    • Greek Tragedies, Volume 1, David Grene and Richmond Lattimore, trans. (Chicago)

    • Greek Tragedies, Volume 3, David Grene and Richmond Lattimore , trans. (Chicago)

    • Hesiod, Theogony and Works and Days, M. L. West, trans. (Oxford)

    • Homeric Hymns, Sarah Ruden, trans. (Hackett)

    • Homer, The Odyssey, Robert Fagles, trans. (Penguin)

    • Virgil, The Aeneid, Robert Fitzgerald, trans. (Vintage)

    • Ovid, Metamorphoses, David Raeburn, trans. (Penguin)

  • • Week 1: Introduction

    Welcome to Greek and Roman Mythology! This first week we’ll introduce the class, paying attention to how the course itself works. We’ll also begin to think about the topic at hand: myth! How can we begin to define "myth"? How does myth work? What have ancient and modern theorists, philosophers, and other thinkers had to say about myth? This week we’ll also begin our foray into Homer’s world, with an eye to how we can best approach epic poetry.

    Readings: No texts this week, but it would be a good idea to get started on next week's reading to get ahead of the game.

    Video Lectures: 1.1-1.7

    Quiz: Complete the quiz by the end of the week.

    • Week 2: Becoming a Hero

    In week 2, we begin our intensive study of myth through Homer’s epic poem, the Odyssey. This core text not only gives us an exciting story to appreciate on its own merits but also offers us a kind of laboratory where we can investigate myth using different theoretical approaches. This week we focus on the young Telemachus’ tour as he begins to come of age; we also accompany his father Odysseus as he journeys homeward after the Trojan War. Along the way, we’ll examine questions of heroism, relationships between gods and mortals, family dynamics, and the Homeric values of hospitality and resourcefulness.

    Readings: Homer, Odyssey, books 1-8

    Video Lectures: 2.1-2.10

    Quiz: Complete the quiz by the end of the week.

    • Week 3: Adventures Out and Back

    This week we’ll follow the exciting peregrinations of Odysseus, "man of twists and turns," over sea and land. The hero’s journeys abroad and as he re-enters his homeland are fraught with perils. This portion of the Odyssey features unforgettable monsters and exotic witches; we also follow Odysseus into the Underworld, where he meets shades of comrades and relatives. Here we encounter some of the best-known stories to survive from all of ancient myth.

    Readings: Homer, Odyssey, books 9-16

    Video Lectures: 3.1-3.10

    Quiz: Complete the quiz by the end of the week.

    • Week 4: Identity and Signs

    As he makes his way closer and closer to re-taking his place on Ithaca and with his family, a disguised Odysseus must use all his resources to regain his kingdom. We’ll see many examples of reunion as Odysseus carefully begins to reveal his identity to various members of his household—his servants, his dog, his son, and finally, his wife Penelope—while also scheming against those who have usurped his place.

    Readings: Homer, Odyssey, books 17-24

    Video Lectures: 4.1-4.8

    Quiz: Complete the quiz by the end of the week.

    • Week 5: Gods and Humans

    We will take a close look at the most authoritative story on the origin of the cosmos from Greek antiquity: Hesiod’s Theogony. Hesiod was generally considered the only poet who could rival Homer. The Theogony, or "birth of the gods," tells of an older order of gods, before Zeus, who were driven by powerful passions—and strange appetites! This poem presents the beginning of the world as a time of fierce struggle and violence as the universe begins to take shape, and order, out of chaos.

    Readings: Hesiod, Theogony *(the Works and Days is NOT required for the course)*

    Video Lectures: 5.1-5.9

    Quiz: Complete the quiz by the end of the week.

    • Week 6: Ritual and Religion

    This week’s readings give us a chance to look closely at Greek religion in its various guises. Myth, of course, forms one important aspect of religion, but so does ritual. How ancient myths and rituals interact teaches us a lot about both of these powerful cultural forms. We will read two of the greatest hymns to Olympian deities that tell up-close-and-personal stories about the gods while providing intricate descriptions of the rituals they like us humans to perform.

    Readings: Homeric Hymn to Apollo; Homeric Hymn to Demeter (there are two hymns to each that survive, only the LONGER Hymn to Apollo and the LONGER Hymn to Demeter are required for the course)

    Video Lectures: 6.1-6.7

    Quiz: Complete the quiz by the end of the week.

    • Week 7: Justice

    What counts as a just action, and what counts as an unjust one? Who gets to decide? These are trickier questions than some will have us think. This unit looks at one of the most famously thorny issues of justice in all of the ancient world. In Aeschylus’ Oresteia—the only surviving example of tragedy in its original trilogy form—we hear the story of Agamemnon’s return home after the Trojan War. Unlike Odysseus’ eventual joyful reunion with his wife and children, this hero is betrayed by those he considered closest to him. This family's cycle of revenge, of which this story is but one episode, carries questions of justice and competing loyalties well beyond Agamemnon’s immediate family, eventually ending up on the Athenian Acropolis itself.

    Readings: Aeschylus, Agamemnon; Aeschylus, Eumenides

    Video Lectures: 7.1-7.10

    Quiz: Complete the quiz by the end of the week.

    • Week 8: Unstable Selves

    This week we encounter two famous tragedies, both set at Thebes, that center on questions of guilt and identity: Sophocles’ Oedipus Rex and Eurpides’ Bacchae. Oedipus is confident that he can escape the unthinkable fate that was foretold by the Delphic oracle; we watch as he eventually realizes the horror of what he has done. With Odysseus, we saw how a great hero can re-build his identity after struggles, while Oedipus shows us how our identities can dissolve before our very eyes. The myth of Oedipus is one of transgressions—intentional and unintentional—and about the limits of human knowledge. In Euripides’ Bacchae, the identity of gods and mortals is under scrutiny. Here, Dionysus, the god of wine and of tragedy, and also madness, appears as a character on stage. Through the dissolution of Pentheus, we see the terrible consequences that can occur when a god’s divinity is not properly acknowledged.

    Readings: Sophocles, Oedipus Rex; Euripides, Bacchae

    Video Lectures: 8.1-8.9

    Quiz: Complete the quiz by the end of the week.

    • Week 9: The Roman Hero, Remade

    Moving ahead several centuries, we jump into a different part of the Mediterranean to let the Romans give us their take on myth. Although many poets tried to rewrite Homer for their own times, no one succeeded quite like Vergil. His epic poem, the Aeneid, chronicles a powerful re-building of a culture that both identifies with and defines itself against previously told myths. In contrast to the scarcity of information about Homer, we know a great deal about Vergil’s life and historical context, allowing us insight into myth-making in action.

    Readings: Vergil, Aeneid, books 1-5

    Video Lectures: 9.1-9.10

    Quiz: Complete the quiz by the end of the week.

    • Week 10: Roman Myth and Ovid's Metamorphoses

    Our consideration of Vergil’s tale closes with his trip to the underworld in book 6. Next, we turn to a more playful Roman poet, Ovid, whose genius is apparent in nearly every kind of register. Profound, witty, and satiric all at once, Ovid’s powerful re-tellings of many ancient myths became the versions that are most familiar to us today. Finally, through the lens of the Romans and others who "remythologize," we wrap up the course with a retrospective look at myth.

    Readings: Vergil, Aeneid, book 6; Ovid, Metamorphoses, books 3, 12, and 13.

    Video Lectures: 10.1-10.9.

    Quiz: Complete the quiz by the end of the week.

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