Modern Greek Language

Some articles on modern greek language, greek, greek language, modern:

Aristotle University Of Thessaloniki - University Units - School of Modern Greek Language
... The School of Modern Greek Language functions under the supervision of the Department of Philosophy since 1970 ... It offers courses of Modern Greek Language and Greek Culture to foreign students who wish to learn the Greek language and/or intend to study in a Greek University ... The main objective of the School is to familiarize its students with the Greek culture, tradition and customs ...
Medieval Music - Overview - Theory and Notation - Music Theory
... In some ways the modern system of rhythmic notation began with Vitry, who completely broke free from the older idea of the rhythmic modes ... The notational predecessors of modern time meters also originate in the Ars Nova ... through the use of a "mensuration sign," equivalent to our modern "time signature ...
Athenian Democracy - Criticism of The Democracy
... Athenian democracy had many critics, both ancient and modern ... Modern critics are more likely to find fault with the narrow definition of the citizen body, but in the ancient world the complaint if anything went in the opposite ... They viewed society like a modern stock company democracy is like a company where all shareholders have an equal say regardless of the scale of their holding one share or ...

Famous quotes containing the words language, modern and/or greek:

    Though language forms the preacher,
    ‘Tis “good works” make the man.
    Eliza Cook (1818–1889)

    ... the modern drama, operating through the double channel of dramatist and interpreter, affecting as it does both mind and heart, is the strongest force in developing social discontent, swelling the powerful tide of unrest that sweeps onward and over the dam of ignorance, prejudice, and superstition.
    Emma Goldman (1869–1940)

    I lately met with an old volume from a London bookshop, containing the Greek Minor Poets, and it was a pleasure to read once more only the words Orpheus, Linus, Musæus,—those faint poetic sounds and echoes of a name, dying away on the ears of us modern men; and those hardly more substantial sounds, Mimnermus, Ibycus, Alcæus, Stesichorus, Menander. They lived not in vain. We can converse with these bodiless fames without reserve or personality.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)