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1 HISTORY 3303 Dr. Anson Office: SH 604C Fall 2016 Office Hours: MWF; and by appointment, or see me before or after class, or by Course Description History 3303 is a study of Greek civilization from the fall of the Athenian Empire in 404 B. C., through the reign of Alexander the Great, to the collapse of his successors kingdoms before the advance of Rome. Course Objectives: 1. Give students a broad understanding of events. 2. Give students an understanding of the Greek influence on the development and basic nature of Western civilization. 3. Involve students in the process by which historians make their determinations of what happened in the past and why it happened. 4. Hone students skills necessary to examine and analyze written information in a critical way. 5. Sharpen students ability to write analytically and cogently. Required Reading The following are required for this course and all may be purchased in the University bookstore. Xenophon, A History of My Times (Penguin) or on the web Plutarch, The Age of Alexander Arrian, The Campaigns of Alexander (Penguin) or on the web Livy, Rome and the Mediterranean (Penguin) or on the web Requirements for the Course There will be two examinations, a midterm and a final. Each will consist of a first section devoted to identifications about which the students will write a brief paragraph. The second

2 portion will be devoted to one or more essay questions. A group of potential essay questions for the midterm and final are attached to this syllabus; the essay questions for the midterm and final will be drawn from these. Students may submit practice essays (entire essays, outlines, thesis statements, etc.) for any of these potential questions prior to the exam. These will be handed back at the next class meeting with comments. No grade will be recorded. Neither these, nor notes, may be used during the actual exam. In addition to the examinations, four short papers (6-8 pages typed or equivalent in clear handwriting) are required during the course of the semester. Papers must be entirely based on the assigned primary reading, not translator s introduction, lecture notes, or material from secondary works; all statements of fact must be accompanied by in-text ancient notational references or page numbers [page numbers may be used only when using the assigned Penguin editions, and when an ancient notational system is not available]. An example of ancient notational system: Matt (Book of Matthew, chapter 16, verses 18-19). Students are to select one of the questions associated with the particular paper assignment found in this syllabus. Paper format: Each paper must include a title clearly reflecting the question you are answering; a thesis (an introductory paragraph) that briefly, but succinctly, answers the question being asked, highlighting your main points and main conclusions. The body of the subsequent paper then supports and defends this thesis with evidence from the assigned reading, and is subsequently followed by a conclusion that refers back to your original thesis, again summarizing your major conclusions. Class discussion is encouraged and 10% of a student s grade will be based on attendance and participation. General Information No make-up exams will be given during the semester. Since the final is cumulative, those who miss the midterm will have their final weighted accordingly. Papers are to be turned in on or before their due dates as noted in the syllabus, and cannot be faxed. Late papers will be assessed grade penalties. Papers may, however, be rewritten and resubmitted for evaluation as often as the student wishes. Highest grade will be the one recorded. All rewrites must be turned in no later than at the beginning of the final exam. No incompletes will be given unless special arrangements have been made with me prior to December 9, Incompletes will only be given when circumstances beyond the control of the student prevent the student from completing part of the course requirements. Incompletes will not be given for the entire semester s work. Moreover, all completed work counts; an incomplete is not a substitute for a failing grade. CELL PHONES: If you must bring it to class (potential emergences), please turn it off, or at least turn off the ringer. Do not talk or text on the phone in class. If an emergency is signified, please leave class quietly to take the call. Grades will be computed on the following basis:

3 10% Attendance and participation 10% Midterm 60% Papers (15% for each paper) 20% Final All grade computations are on the following basis: % = A 80-89% = B 70-79% = C 60-69% = D 0-59% = F CLASS ATTENDANCE: Class attendance is required. 10% of a student s grade will be based on class attendance and participation. Students are responsible for all information given out in class. Everyone is expected to be present at the time class starts and remain until it is dismissed. If for great and good cause you are either late or have to leave early, please enter or leave quietly and as inconspicuously as possible. Students with disabilities: Your success in this class is important to me, and it is the policy and practice of the University of Arkansas at Little Rock to create inclusive learning environments in accordance with federal and state law. If you have a documented disability and need an accommodation as a result of that disability, please contact me privately at the beginning of the course, so that we can discuss with the Disability Resource Center (DRC) how to meet your specific needs and the academic and technical requirements of the course. The DRC offers resources and coordinates reasonable accommodations for students with disabilities. Determining the reasonable accommodations you might need is based upon a thorough intake interview by the DRC and a deliberative process between the DRC and your instructor. Thus, if you have a documented disability, please contact me and the DRC, at (V/TTY) or (VP). For more information, please visit the DRC website at The chair of the department offering this course is also available to assist with accommodations. Cheating No student may gain undue advantage over his/her classmates by deceptive or dishonest means (as defined in Cheating, Student Handbook, p. 30). Anyone who engages in such activity will receive an F in the course and will be turned over to the Academic Integrity and Grievance Committee for University disciplinary action.

4 Syllabus Week Date Topic Assignment 1 8/17 Introduction/Sources 8/19 Review of classical world 2 8/22 Review of classical world Xenophon (Xen) /24 30 Tyrants Xen /26 Persia (to end of Pelo War) 3 8/29 Spartan Imperialism Xen ; Plutarch Agesilaus /31 Corinthian War Xen ; Plut. Ages /2 Peace of Antalcidas Xen ; Plut. Ages. 23; 1st Paper Due 4 9/5 No class 9/7 Spartan Policy: Mantinea, Xen , ; Phlius and Olynthus Plut. Pelopidas 4 9/9 Spartan Policy: Thebes and Xen , ; Athens Plut. Ages ; Plut. Pelop /12 Theban Policy/ and Athenian Plut. Phocion 1-11; Pelop. 1- Confederacy 4, 12-15, 18 9/14 Boeotian War Xen ; Plut. Ages ; Plut. Pelop , /16 Battle of Mantinea Xen ; Plut. Ages ; Plut. Pelop /19 Poleis politics 2 nd Paper Due 9/21 MIDTERM 9/23 Greek Religion 7 9/26 Greek Philosophy 9/28 Macedonia 9/30 Philip II

5 8 10/3 Fourth Century Greek Politics Plut. Dem. 1-21; Phoc ; handout 10/5 Persia (since end of Pelo. War) 10/7 Alexander Plut. Alex. 1-14; Dem ; Phoc ; Arr. Anab (pp ) 9 10/10 Anabasis to Egypt Arr. Anab (pp ); Plut. (administration of empire and Ammon). Alex /12 Capture of Persia Arr. Anab (pp ) 10/14 King of Asia Arr. Anab (pp ); Plut. Alex ; Plut. Dem ; Plut. Phoc /17 India and Gedrosia Arr. Anab (pp ) 10/19 Retreat and Death Arr. Anab (pp ); Plut. Alex ; Dem. 27; handouts 10/21 Assessment of Alexander 3rd Paper Due 11 10/24 Hellenistic Greece Plut. Phoc ; Dem Begin Livy (or you'll be sorry!) 10/26 Hellenistic World Plut. Demetrius 1-53; Pyrrhus /28 Hellenistic Culture 12 10/31 Hellenistic Religion and Philosophy Review Plut. Demetrius /2 Livy and the Roman Republic 11/4 Rome and the Greek East Livy ; Plut. Pyrrh /7 Rome and Antiochus: The Cold War Livy /9 Cold War continues Livy /11 War Livy /14 Further actions in the East Livy , /16 Revival Macedonia Livy , /18 3 rd Macedonian War Livy /21-11/27 No Class

6 16 11/28 The End of Ind. Macedonia Livy (last date to turn in 4 th paper if you want a chance to rewrite) 11/30 The End of the Hellenistic Age Livy /2 Assessment of Collapse 4th Paper Due 17 12/5 No class Final: Friday, December 9, 8-10AM

7 Greece: B. C. Sources: Xenophon, A History of My Times, I-V.1 Plutarch, Agesilaus, 1-23 Questions: 1. Was Theramenes an Athenian patriot, an opportunist, a traitor? 2. What is the nature of Persia s policy towards the Greeks? 3. What is the nature of Spartan policy in Asia Minor? Is this state policy or the result of individual action? What are the objectives of the various states in the Corinthian War? 4. What is the nature of the revolution in Corinth? 5. Who won the Corinthian War?

8 GREECE B.C. Sources: Xenophon, Hellenica Plutarch, Agesilaus 24-40; Pelopidas Questions 1. What is the political situation in Sparta during the years B.C.? 2. Is there evidence for different political factions in Sparta and Athens? What is the nature/make-up of these factions? 3. Why does Sparta intervene in Mantinea, Phlius, Thebes, and Athens? Is there a consistent policy? Are these truly separate incidents? 4. Why does Sparta lose the Boeotian War? 5. Why does Thebes not dominate Greece as a result of Leuctra?

9 Alexander the Great Sources: Arrian, Campaigns of Alexander the Great Plutarch, Life of Alexander Questions: 1. What was Alexander s strategy? How effective was it? Any basic weaknesses? 2. How did Alexander deal with insurgencies? 3. How did Alexander administer his empire? Did he continue Macedonian practices? Adopt Persian practices? Create something new? 4. What role did Alexander plan for the Persians and other Asians in his empire? 5. Did Alexander believe he was divine? If not, how do you explain certain of his actions (Siwah, proskynesis, etc.)?

10 Rome and Greece Sources: Livy, Rome and the Mediterranean Questions: 1. Describe and explain Roman policies. What was the nature of Roman imperialism? Did it change over time? A) in the 2nd Macedonian War B) between the 2nd Macedonian War and 1st Syrian War C) toward Perseus 2. Describe and explain the policies of the Aetolians 3. Describe and explain the policies of Philip V 4. Describe and explain the policies of Antiochus 5. Describe and explain the policies of the Achaeans 6. Describe and explain the policies of Perseus

11 MIDTERM QUESTIONS 1. What leads to the outbreak of the Corinthian War? 2. Was Theramenes an Athenian patriot, an opportunist, or a traitor? 3. How does Spartan policy change as a result of the Corinthian War? What stays the same? Discuss the role of Agesilaus? 4. Describe the role of Persia in Greek affairs. How is Persian policy formed, implemented? Why is Persian policy so effective? 5. Why does Sparta fail to control the post Peloponnesian War period?

12 Final Exam Questions History 3303 Part I 1. Evaluate Alexander as a commander. Why is he so successful? What are his strengths as a commander? His weaknesses? Be specific and supply evidence and argument. 2. Evaluate Alexander the man. Was he a visionary who attempted to create a new world order, simply a megalomaniac with delusions of divinity, something else entirely? Be specific and supply evidence and argument. 3. Explain the causes for Roman intervention in the Hellenistic East. Polybius, a contemporary historian, states that Rome had a plan for world domination. Is he correct? Take into account the different types of imperialism discussed in class. Does Roman motivation change over time? Part II 1. Politically how does the Greek world after Alexander compare to the Greek world between B. C.? What are the similarities, differences? 2. Why does the Greek world fall to Rome? Roman strengths, Greek weaknesses? 3. Culturally how does the Greek world after Alexander compare to Greek world between 404 and 323 B. C.? What are the similarities, the differences?

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