Some articles on modern, modern greek language, greek, greek language:
... 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 ten thousand, it ...
... 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 ... of a given piece at the beginning through the use of a "mensuration sign," equivalent to our modern "time signature ...
... 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 ...
Famous quotes containing the words language, modern and/or greek:
“English general and singular terms, identity, quantification, and the whole bag of ontological tricks may be correlated with elements of the native language in any of various mutually incompatible ways, each compatible with all possible linguistic data, and none preferable to another save as favored by a rationalization of the native language that is simple and natural to us.”
—Willard Van Orman Quine (b. 1908)
“Much of the modern resistance to chastity comes from mens belief that they own their bodiesthose vast and perilous estates, pulsating with the energy that made the worlds, in which they find themselves without their consent and from which they are ejected at the pleasure of Another!”
—C.S. (Clive Staples)
“In the Greek cities, it was reckoned profane, that any person should pretend a property in a work of art, which belonged to all who could behold it.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)