The Gospel of St. John is made accessible to all with this student reader by Norbert H. O. Duckwitz, a perfect complement to his well-loved commentaries for the Gospel of St. Mark and the Gospel of St. Matthew.
Level 1 student text, workbook, and teacher’s manuals!
A full description of Lectiones V, designed for the IB Latin syllabus, is available at the product page. Check out some sample pages from one of the selections, Seneca De Clementia 1.8, to get a feel for the format and student support that this volume has to offer.
|The world of Maurice Sendak|
Grave Naiskos of an Enthroned Woman with an Attendant, about 100 BCE, The J. Paul Getty Museum Open Content Program.
Remember the Magnavox Odyssey? (That’s two special derivatives!)
around the world.
William Sanders Scarborough
Matthew Quest’s “The African American Slave Who Grew Up to Write a Greek Textbook” for Medium is picked up by the Greek Reporter. The Greek journal αυτολεξει ran a modern Greek translation of the article.
Ο Αφροαμερικανός σκλάβος που έγραψε ένα εγχειρίδιο ελληνικών
|B-C's Special Distance Learning Content with Complimentary Materials|
|In response to school closures due to COVID-19, Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers is making a variety of materials available to the classics community in order to ease the transition to distance learning. Please see our new Distance Learning page to freely access downloadable packets of fair use excerpts from our books as well as some fun mythology-related activities.|
|Important Dates & Deadlines|
Classics Exams 2022–2023
||Harry de Forest Smith Scholarship
Greek translation exam for seniors applying to Amherst College.
Contact department for this year’s dates.
National Mythology Exams
Pegasus Mythology Exam grades 3–8
Pegasus Exam Registration September 1, 2022–January 15, 2023: Digital Version Registration Link - Print Version Registration Link
Pegasus Exam Administration: February 13–March 10, 2023
Medusa Mythology Exam grades –12
Medusa Exam Registration September 1, 2022–January 31, 2023: Digital Version Registration Link - Print Version Registration Link
Medusa Exam Administration: March 20–April 7, 2023
||National Greek Exam
Exam Registration September 1, 2022–January 15, 2023: Digital Version Registration Link - Print Version Registration Link
Exam Administration: February 27–March 17, 2023
National Latin Exam
Application for Title I School Grants available: October 12–26, 2022
Deadline for paper exams: January 23, 2023
Deadline for online exams: February 17, 2023
Exam administration: February 27–March 17, 2023
National Latin Vocabulary Exam
Exam Registration* November 1, 2022–January 25, 2023: Registration Link
Exam Administration: February 1–March 5, 2023
National Hellenic Civilization Exam
Exam Registration* November 1, 2022– January 25, 2023: Registration Link
Exam Administration: February 1– March 5, 2023
||Exploratory Latin Exam
Exam Registration September 1, 2022– March 2, 2023: Digital Version Registration Link - Print Version Registration Link
Exam Administration: January 1–April 1, 2023
||Bernice L. Fox Classics Writing Contest
“What Makes Them Different Makes Them Great”
deadline: March 15, 2023 postmark
Registration: September 15, 2022–March 15, 2023
Submissions Due: March 15–April 15, 2023
* Registration form goes live
|Celebrating Our Second Decade of Complimentary Professional Development|
Tuesday, November 22, 2022 — 5:00–6:00 pm Central Time
“Language, Power, and Revolution in Mexican and Puerto Rican Classical Reception,” Joshua Hartman, Bowdoin College
This talk introduces major figures within the history of Puerto Rican and Mexican receptions of Greek and (especially) Latin literature. Two case studies will focus on Neo-Latin poetry in Mexico and vernacular poetry in Puerto Rico. The first will comprise a longer investigation of a Neo-Latin epic from colonial Mexico, the Guadalupe of Jose Antonio Villerías (1695–1728), focused especially on how the poem negotiates issues of power and language through the use of Latin, Spanish, Nahuatl and the traditions of historical production associated with those languages. As a kind of epilogue, I will also preview a new project in Puerto Rican reception: an analysis of Luis Muñoz Rivera’s Mens Divinior (c. 1900), a Spanish poem that examines the vitality of the classical tradition in Latin America, including perspectives on “rejecting” words from the Spanish and Classical traditions.
Joshua Hartman earned his BA in Classics, History, and Latin from the University of Wisconsin-Madison and his MA and PhD in classics from the University of Washington-Seattle. He has also studied at the University of Münster in Germany. He served as a Latin teaching assistant at Edgewood High School in Madison, WI, and also worked for the Wisconsin Center for Academically Talented Youth. Currently teaching at Bowdoin College, Hartman has also taught at the University of Washington, the University of Waterloo, and Kalamazoo College.
His research focuses on the relationship between literature and memory, especially during late antiquity. He is currently working on the monographic adaptation of his dissertation, Poetry and Cultural Memory in Late Antiquity. He has published articles on Greek and Roman literature, Roman cultural memory, and classical reception in Puerto Rico.
Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers is pleased to provide complimentary webinars on a variety of subjects, especially pedagogical, of interest to classicists. Some webinars are geared to the Latin for the New Millennium program and to topics generated by the AP* Latin curriculum.
Please note: The Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers Webinar Program is intended to be a live interactive endeavor in which presenter and attendees ask questions, make comments, seek clarification, share examples, etc. Thus, by design and in order to protect the presenter’s intellectual property, B-C does not make recordings available to non-attendees. B-C encourages those interested in a given topic or presenter to plan to attend the live webinar.
If you have suggestions for webinars, please contact Don Sprague.
What Equipment Do I Need for B-C Webinars?
To participate in Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers sponsored webinars you will need high-speed internet access, computer speakers/headphones, current web browser, and the link to the webinar virtual meeting space, which is provided in your webinar invitation.
Webinars Make for User-Friendly Professional Development
Participation is free. All webinars provide opportunity for participants to ask questions. Learn lots—attend as many presentations as you can. Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers provides documentation for your participation. You can share this with your supervisors. Many webinar presenters provide handouts, etc.
|Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers provides eTextbooks on a variety of eBook platforms. Bolchazy-Carducci textbooks are available through VitalSource, GooglePlay, Chegg, RedShelf, Adams Book, Follett, MBSDirect Digital, and ESCO. Each eBook platform offers a variety of tools to enhance the learning process. eBooks have the same content as our traditional books in print.|
You can read eBooks on a Mac, PC, iPhone, iPad, Android, or a variety of eReaders. Review the eBook providers specifications.
As is our custom, you can download the Roman Calendar from our website. Feel free to print the calendar for display in your classroom.|
This year’s calendar takes you on a journey through the “lesser” gods of the Greek and Roman pantheon. From Nike and Nemesis to Isis and Vertumnus, a variety of gods and goddesses are represented, portrayed as classical statuary, in colorful mosaics, and more!
|Preview Bolchazy-Carducci Titles|
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How many times have you been asked “So, what’s new in Latin?” or “What’s new in the classics”? I was always eager to inform my students of the latest archaeological discovery that brought forth new theories and better understanding of various aspects of the ancient world. How wonderful to include several such discoveries in the month’s Teaching Tips and Resources. For example, the treasure trove of bronze statues found in Tuscany promise to impact our understanding of Roman art while the tunnel discovered under the Egyptian temple Taposiris Magna, dedicated to Osiris, may well lead to Cleopatra’s burial site. And, how exciting it is when an ancient text is uncovered such Hipparchus’s long-lost map of the stars. Indeed, there’s lots new in classics!
One of my responsibilities at Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers is assembling our annual roster of webinars. B-C is proud to have been providing these for over a decade now. I’ve enjoyed inviting a terrific roster of speakers who have enriched my own learning on a variety of topics. In the past few years, I’ve appreciated the opportunity to feature presentations on the broader reception of the classics. Do plan to join us Tuesday, November 22 for the last of our fall webinars—Bowdoin College’s Joshua Hartman presents “Language, Power, and Revolution in Mexican and Puerto Rican Classical Reception.”
As I’ve mentioned several times now, the opportunity to meet with classicist friends, new and old, at in-person conferences is a godsend—especially for an extrovert like me. Covid was trying, especially having moved in its midst to a new community. Earlier this month, it was my good fortune to represent B-C at the Jesuit Latin Colloquium VI, the first since 2019, and the fifth that I have been able to attend. For me it was a particularly meaningful event as the classics faculty at Boston College High School, my alma mater, hosted the gathering. The visit brought forth a flood of memories—my two years with Fr. John Waterbury Kelley, SJ, who wielded a balloon stick in the air as we learned Latin 1 and Latin 2; my Latin 3 class, “Roman Biography” with Dan Shea, the English Department Chair who taught the course during his prep period to “Mahoney,” the senior, and “Sprague,” the junior; Dean Nicastro’s demanding Honors Greek 1 and 2, also my junior year; and Brian Donaher
, lifelong friend and mentor who taught Herodotus for Greek III. All but Kelley, who grew up in Waterbury (as the New England Jesuit province had multiple John Kelleys in those days, he was called John Waterbury
Kelley), were BC High alums. Nicastro, who delivered the Latin address at his Harvard commencement and returned to finish Harvard Law School after his stint teaching, is the only one still alive. The others’ memory and influence, however, live on in my thinking and teaching and that of thousands of others. Never forget, friends and colleagues, you teachers powerfully impact your charges!
I am grateful for the excellent education I received at BC High and for those teachers who so deeply influenced me. I am grateful for the many students from whom I also learned in my years teaching. I salute you teachers for the very important work you do!
As we celebrate Thanksgiving, let us be thankful for our teachers and our students! All of us at Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers are thankful for your ongoing support.
All good wishes for a Happy Thanksgiving for you, your families, your students, and their families.
BC High '73!
|Teaching Tip: A Latin Story to Accompany Latin for the New Millennium, Level 1, Chapter 5|
This is the third in a series of seven stories to accompany chapters 3–9 in LNM 1. While complementary to LNM, the stories can serve all first-year Latin students.
This reading tells the story of Rectina and her husband, Bassus, who lived at the base of Mt. Vesuvius. As the ground starts to shake, Rectina grows worried and reaches out for help from an old friend.
This is a watercolor painted by the English Romantic painter J.M.W. Turner (1775–1851) sometime between 1817 and 1820. Known for his landscapes, here Turner depicts the
eruption of Mt. Vesuvius from a distance. The discovery of the buried city of Pompeii
in 1738 sparked significant interest in the volcano, the destruction it wreaked,
and the archaeological finds excavations yielded.
Rectina, fēmina Rōmāna, nōn longē ab monte Vesuviō habitat. Rectina familiam magnam habet. Est bonum habitāre sub monte.
Unō diē terra tremit. Est malum. Rectina auxilium habēre vult quod familia timet. Rectina māter bona est quod familiam amat et cūrat. Rectina cōnsilium bonum habet; epistulam amīcō dare vult.
Rectina amīcum bonum, Plīnium, habet. Plīnius nōn sōlum amīcus est sed etiam nauta. Nauta praeclārus est; multōs virōs armātōs iubet. Plīnius auxilium dare potest.
Rectina epistulam dē perīculīs parat et deinde servō epistulam dat. Servus ad Plīnium festīnat.
Rectina et familia ad mare ambulant. Familia Plīnium et nautās armātōs exspectat. Nōn sōlum terra sed etiam mōns Vesuvius tremunt. Aqua in marī tremit. Rectina Plīnium nōn videt. Nautās nōn videt. Rectina lacrimās dat quod familiam cūrāre nōn potest. Ubi est Plīnius? Ubi sunt nautae? Familia misera est. Rectina lacrimās dat quod familia timet.
In Latin for the New Millennium, Level 1, Chapter 13,
you will learn what happened to Rectina and her family.
fēmina, -ae, f
. – womanfestīnat
– hastens, hurriesmare
– (to) the seamarī
– (in) the sea māter, f
. – mothermōns, m
. – mountain monte
– (from/under) the mountain perīculum, -ī, n.
– danger potest
– is able servus, -ī
. – slave, enslaved person tremit
– trembleunō diē
– one dayvult
– she wants
Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers is pleased to provide this Latin story for Latin teacher subscribers to use with their own classes only
. The PDF version
includes a full-color illustration and caption.
For those using Latin for the New Millennium, Level 1, note that this Rectina story features a letter to complement the letter of Cicero to Terentia provided in adapted Latin in chapter 5. The LNM 1 workbook lesson for chapter 5 includes an imagined letter from Terentia back to Cicero.
As a Latin activity related to this story about Rectina, consider having students compose the letter Rectina sent to Pliny the Elder. About the AuthorEmma Vanderpool has taught Latin at the university, middle school, and high school levels—currently at the Springfield Honors Academy in Massachusetts. Vanderpool earned her Bachelor of Arts in Latin, Classics, and History from Monmouth College in Illinois and her Master of Arts in Teaching Classical Humanities from the University of Massachusetts in Amherst. She serves as a state rep for CANE, as an executive board member of Ascanius, and as an organizer for Our Voices and Lupercal. Vanderpool is the recipient of the Classical Association of Massachusetts 2021 Award for Excellence in the Teaching of Classics and a Distinguished Teaching Award from UMASS Amherst; she was honored as the Lincoln Laureate for Monmouth College. She has self-published ten novellae. Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers is pleased to have had Vanderpool launch our novella series with Explore Latin: Aves and the first three titles for the Encounter Latin series—Augury is for the Birds: Marcus de Avibus Discit, Under His Father's Wing: Marcus de Auguribus Discit, and Princess, Priestess, Mother, Wolf: Fabula de Romulo et Remo (forthcoming).
Content by Emma Vanderpool
Latin for the New Millennium ©2022 Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers
|Students proclaim Lumina excellent prep for the MCQs on the AP Latin Exam!|
Available to accompany AP Latin Caesar and Vergil Selections—a splendid tool for AP* Exam review!
Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers is thrilled with the very positive response from students and instructors alike about this Lumina
content: online exercises to accompany the Caesar and Vergil selections on the AP Latin syllabus! With its comprehensive, completely original content, Lumina: Caesar and Vergil Selections
is a perfect complement to Bolchazy-Carducci's print and eBook resources for AP Latin. Better yet, Lumina: Caesar and Vergil Selections
works on any internet-enabled device! Features
• Hundreds of automatically-graded multiple choice questions promote close reading of all syllabus selections and provide students with immediate feedback
• Veteran AP Latin teacher Patrick Yaggy has carefully constructed Lumina to model the formatting, terminology, and question-type frequency of the AP Latin exam.
• Multiple choice questions cover every single line of Caesar and Vergil in the AP Latin syllabus.
• Copious AP-style free response questions ensure that students develop the necessary skills to thoroughly analyze and respond to all passages on the syllabus
• Thorough practice exams prepare students for the format of the AP Latin exam
• Vocabulary and figures of speech flashcards allow for additional review.
The current version reflects additions and revisions, as well as some corrections, made in response to student and teacher feedback.
An ideal learning tool, for online or in person classes, that provides exceptional AP Exam prep!
To learn more, visit the Lumina: Caesar and Vergil Selections
product page and watch the overview video
Contact email@example.com to schedule an online demonstration.
NB: B-C has also developed Lumina for Latin for the New Millennium, Level 1 and Level 2 and for the online self-learning program Artes Latinae, Level 1 and Level 2.
|A Report on the Jesuit Latin Colloquium VI|
After a three-year hiatus, the biennial Jesuit Latin Colloquium was hosted by Classics Chair Emil Penarubia and his classics colleagues at Boston College High School
. Thirty Latin teachers from twenty-one Jesuit high schools in the US—from Gonzaga Prep in Spokane, Washington, to the University of Detroit High School and Academy in Detroit, Michigan, and St. Peter’s Prep in Jersey City, New Jersey—along with a teacher from St. Aloysius College in Glasgow and six university classicists enjoyed a three-day gathering that blended a program of talks and round tables with informal time chatting and networking.
The front of Boston College High School. The first building built in the early 1950s is on left. Aerial view of the BC High campus with buildings to the left of the football stadium. Photos courtesy of BC High Office of Communications.
BC High proved to be a splendid host with the six impressive seniors in the Homeric Academy serving as tour guides of the beautiful campus and its state-of-the-art facilities, and the five classicists making sure all went well and everyone felt welcome. BC High President Grace Cotter Regan, Principal Adam Lewis, and Vice Principal for Teaching and Learning Alison MacDonald all spent time mingling with attendees and delivering welcome addresses. On Saturday, Rev. James Croghan, SJ, superior of the Jesuit community at the high school, celebrated Mass in the Loyola Chapel for the assembled guests. Following the service, teachers checked out all the Latin in the chapel! Classics teacher Dann Russo and his musical trio Three at Home entertained at the banquet and his colleague Matt Aumiller guided a group of fellow Ignatian educators through the classics collection at the Boston Museum of Fine Arts. Joshua Binus, new to BC High, and veteran Maureen Toner helped introduce the speakers.
Photo of the Bolchazy-Carducci Display in BC High’s Cadigan Foyer provides double image of round tables in lecture hall and reflection of window looking out over playing fields toward Dorchester Bay. Jesuit Latin Colloquium cofounder Matt Sparapani (with mounted laptop) of St. Ignatius College Prep, Chicago, Illinois, conducts roundtable discussion of Latin student recruitment and retention. Photos by Don Sprague.
Five university professors talked on topics ranging from “Communicative Latin: Meeting Students Where They Are” to “The First Latin Dramatic Performances in American Jesuit Schools.” Did you know that Jesuit college students performed plays in Latin at the 1893 Columbian Exposition and World Fair in Chicago? Don Sprague took special delight in the talks by College of the Holy Cross Tim Joseph’s “‘Rigor,’ Humility, and Other Jesuit Concepts in the Latin Classroom” and Brandeis University Caitlin Gillespie’s “AMDG (Ad maiorem Dei gloriam): Meditations on a Motto.” Both Joseph and Gillespie were students during Sprague’s time at Loyola Academy in Wilmette, Illinois. University of Detroit adjunct and UD High teacher Nick Young delivered the paper “Classics: A Means of Reflecting on Social Justice,” and with his UD High colleague John Finley shared “Plautus and Moliere: A Shared Teaching Unit for French and Latin Classes.” All the presentations demonstrated connections between the classics and Ignatian pedagogy and themes. The classics have long held a special place in Jesuit schools.
Jennifer Judge (Gonzaga Prep, Spokane, WA) and Andrew Bodo (Xavier High, New York, NY), chat with BC High host Emil Penarubia.
Holy Cross Professor Timothy Joseph discusses Ignatian humility.
B-C rep Don Sprague regales BC High Homeric Academy students.
Brandeis University Professor Caitlin Gillespie impressed attendees both with her presentation on AMDG and her keeping baby Aidan calm.
The Jesuit Latin Colloquium VI group. This photo and the four above were taken by BC High student photographers: Harry Hartwell '26, Liam Wagner '25, KinJia Wong '26, and KinYuan Wong '26.
The group headed home ready to share ideas with their colleagues and looking forward to Jesuit Latin Colloquium VII in 2024, probably at one of the high schools in the midwest.
|Teaching Tips & Resources|
|► Social Justice|
• Vatican Museums repatriate mummies to Peru.
• Archaeologists explore the interior of the pyramid of King Nastasen of Kush in modern Sudan.
• Artemisia Gentileschi painting of Hercules and Omphale discovered in remains of Beirut explosion.
• Spanish shipwreck speaks to final years of the slave trade.
• Interactive map shows what indigenous lands your students live on.
• Chair of British Museum rejects call to return to Parthenon Marbles.
• British Museum will fix crumbling infrastructure of Greek, including the Parthenon Marbles, and Assyrian galleries next.
► Res Post-Antiquae
• Trove of Viking jewelry found in Sweden.
• Archaeology documents Scottish-Islamic identity.
• Divers find seventeenth-century warship.
• The history behind The Woman King.
► Res Pre-Columbianae
• Maya stele depicts cycle of life and death.
• 2,000-year-old Maya water filtration system uncovered.
• Ancient Maya salt makers also worked from home. Nihil novi sub sole!
• The role of a secret tunnel at Teotihuacán.
Temple/Pyramid of the Sun in Teotihuacán. Wikimedia Commons.
Creative Commons 4.0.
• Archaeologists find evidence that victims of human sacrifice in ancient Peru were fed psychedelic plants prior to death.
• Mesoamerican influences on Talokan King Namor in Black Panther: Wakanda Forever.
► Res Romanae
• Fabulous discovery of 2,300-year-old bronze statues.
• Ancient Roman ship found underwater in Croatia.
• Roman temple found beneath Croatian church.
• First-of-its-kind Roman watchtower unearthed in Morocco.
• Stunning 1,600-year-old mosaic of Hercules and Neptune’s forty mistresses discovered in Syria.
• Mosaics and the grave of the saint who became Santa Claus are found beneath church in Turkey.
• Construction uncovers Roman road in Britain.
• Google Earth reveals Roman villa in England.
• Pre-Islamic Christian monastery discovered in United Arab Emirates.
• New Roman remains found in Antioch.
• Take a walk along the first six miles of the Via Appia.
► Res Hellenicae
• Treasures of the Macedonian Lady of Aigai.
• Did ancient Greeks and Romans really believe in the gods?
• British Museum exhibition explores the mythology of Alexander the Great.
Statue of Alexander the Great in Thessaloniki. Photo by Nikolai Karaneschev.
Wikimedia Commons. Creative Commons 3.0.
• Greek astronomer Hipparchus’s star map found hidden in layers of medieval Christian text.
► Res Aegypticae
• Xbox inventor bakes a 4,500-year-old Egyptian sourdough!
• Video on the mathematics of the pyramids.
• King Tut as warrior.
• Carter discovers King Tut’s golden tomb.
Howard Carter and the sarcophagus of Tutankhamun. Public Domain.
• The centennial of the discovery of King Tut’s tomb.
• Fascinating images reveal what lies within Egyptian pyramids.
• Fabulous find—vast tunnel beneath Egyptian temple may reveal Cleopatra’s tomb.
► Res Aliae Antiquae
• Corning Museum of Glass special exhibit on ancient glass.
• Ancient human and animal footprints in England provide “snapshot of the past.”
• In wreckage of IS destruction, ancient carvings found in Iraq.
• Ivory comb from 1,700 BCE contains oldest sentence written in the first alphabet—a plea to stop lice!
• Hegra, ancient city founded by rulers of Petra, makes its public debut.
• DNA reveals the first known Neanderthal family.
• Climate change seriously threatens rock art in Namibia.
Rock art from Namibia. Wikimedia Commons. Creative Commons 2.0.
• Archaeological sites endangered by climate change.
|2022–2023 Classics Conferences and Meetings|
Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers is pleased to be exhibiting in-person
at these conferences of the new academic year.
Boston Convention Center
Bolchazy-Carducci Representative: Donald Sprague
CANE—Classical Association of New England117th Annual Meeting
St. Sebastian’s School, Needham, MA
March 17–18, 2023Bolchazy-Carducci Representative:
CAMWS—Classical Association of the Middle West and South119th Annual MeetingCAMWS 2023 Provo, Utah | CAMWS
at the Invitation of the Utah Classical Association
Provo Marriott Hotel and Covnention Center, Provo UT
March 29–April 1, 2023Bolchazy-Carducci Representatives:
Donald Sprague and Amelia Wallace
Caelum, non animum, mutant qui trans mare currunt.
“They who rush across the sea change their sky, not their soul”
–Horace, Epistles 1.11
Bolchazy-Carducci Representatives: Donald Sprague and Amelia Wallace
|eLitterae Subscribers Special Discount|
48-Hour Sale — 40% OFF!
40% OFF website orders!
Enter coupon code 48BC22 on the payment page.
The special offer pricing will be charged at checkout.
SALE STARTS NOVEMBER 27th! (CYBER MONDAY)
(The sale begins at midnight November 27th and ends at midnight November 29th)
This offer is valid for one copy per title, prepaid, no returns.
Discount is not available to distributors.
This offer expires 11/29/22.
(Please note that there will be no adjustments on previous purchases.
Offer is nontransferable and subject to change without notice. Only valid on products published by Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers, Inc.)
Bolchazy-Carducci's New Novella Series:
Great Gifts for the Young Latin Learner
in Your Life
Don’t miss the latest Lūdī Scaenicī titles.