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The Journal of Classics Teaching


Journal of Classics Teaching, 50 (on First view)

  • Trusted A. Rewriting the Textbook: an investigation into students’ practices with creative composition in a Year 7 Latin class. Journal of Classics Teaching. Published online 2024:1-6.

  • Hunt S. Classical Studies Trends: teaching Classics in secondary schools in the UK. Journal of Classics Teaching. Published online 2024:1-17.

  • Moran J. Now you saw it, now you didn’t: the perception and reception of word order in ancient Greek and Latin texts. Journal of Classics Teaching. Published online 2024:1-4.

  • Di Gioia I. 'I think learning ancient Greek via video game is…’: An online survey to understand perceptions of Digital Game-Based Learning for ancient Greek.

  • Bainbridge A. The Spelling Problem.

  • Burbank D. A survey involving secondary students with dyslexia studying Latin or a modern foreign language.

  • Letchford C. Teaching Greek: from school to university via fifteenth century Florence.

  • Aguilar García ML. Vocabulary acquisition in the language classroom: what it is, how it works, which strategies and approaches are suitable for Latin instruction.

  • Regagliolo A. Telling Phaedrus’ fables to children. A cruel language? A linguistic analysis in Italian books. Journal of Classics Teaching. Published online 2024:1-9


Journal of Classics Teaching 46

  • Editorial. Steven Hunt

  • Adaptive teaching for GCSE and A level classical literature. B. Coe and S. Hunt.

  • How Future Teachers Learn and Teach about Greek Gods. From University to Primary Education. U. Iriarte & A. Fernandez Prieto.

  • Teaching about the senses in antiquity: Exploring the ancient world of scents through recreating ancient perfume. J. Diemke,

  • Greek Club: Resurrecting Dead languages in Secondary schools. C MacMenamin.

  • Comprehending Comprehensible Input (CI). Some observations. J. Moran.

  • Lemma navigation by excellent secondary school students of Ancient Greek. D. Bartelds.

  • Transitioning into and improving online History teaching. J. Shannahan & V. Fredericks.

  • Cheating or learning? An investigation into Year 8 students' perceptions of the Cambridge Latin Course Explorer Tool and its role in both classroom teaching and online learning. D. Titcombe.

  • Teaching Latin language and Roman culture as a journey from present to past: An action research project at a secondary classroom. A. Gheorghe.

  • A Case Study Investigation of Year 8 Students’ Experiences with Online Learning Through the Padlet App in a State-Maintained Girls’ Grammar School. Cleary, C

  • Novellas and Free Voluntary Reading: an overview and some starting points for further research into practice. S. Hunt.

Journal of Classics Teaching 45


Journal of Classics Teaching, 49

  • Peddar, D. (2023). Steps towards inclusivity: Modifying challenging content, navigating pedagogical materials and initiating student reflection within the Classics classroom. 

  • Díaz-Sánchez, C., & Chapinal-Heras, D. (2023). Use of Open Access AI in teaching classical antiquity. A methodological proposal. 

  • König, A. (2023). Teaching Classics as an applied subject

  • Stephenson, D. (2023). 43rd JACT Latin Summer School – 2023 Director's Report.

  • Salapata, G., Tracy, J., & Loke, K. (2023). Teaching Greek mythology through a scenario-based game.

  • Manolidou, E., & Goula, S. (2023). In Greek we trust! Παίζοντες μανθάνομεν.

  • Duchemin, L., Durand, A., & Franceschetti, B. (2023). The Nausicaa experience: Teaching Ancient Greek in French preschools and primary schools

  • Manolidou, E., Rico, C., Teichmann, J., Coderch, J., Mistretta, M., & Hunt, S. (2023). Insights on Classics in Praxis at the Delphi Economic Forum.

  • Bracke, E. (2023). Teaching Latin and ancient Greek in the 21st-century Primary School: Framing local approaches to international challenges.

  • Van Gils, L. (2023). At the gymnasium through your football buddy's aunt. Accessibility of classical education in the Netherlands. 

  • Bozia, E., Pantazopoulou, A., & Smith, A. (2023). ‘Translating’ Classics for Generations Z and Alpha.

  • Di Donato, R., & Taddei, A. (2023). “Educare all'Antico”. Teaching Classical Civilisation in Italian primary and lower secondary schools.

  • Hunt, S. (2023). Latin and Greek in English Primary Schools – seedlings of a classical education.

  • Huelin, L. (2023). Designing Vocabulous: A Case Study in Classics, EdTech and English Literacy.


Journal of Classics Teaching 48


  • Editorial. Steven Hunt.

  • Chapinal-Heras, D., Díaz-Sánchez, C., España-Chamorro, S., Gómez-García, N., Pagola-Sánchez, L., Parada López de Corselas, M., & Rey-Álvarez Zafiria, M. (2023). Photogrammetry and 3D modelling in university teaching. A case study applied to the history degree.

  • Ross, E. (2023). A New Frontier: AI and Ancient Language Pedagogy. Journal of Classics Teaching.

  • Moore, J. (2023). ‘Caecilius Est Internet’: A Study of Year 7 Latin Beginners' Perspectives on the use of an Online Chat function and Breakout Rooms using the Cambridge Latin Course.

  • Moran, J. (2023). Adapted and unadapted texts: Do any of us ever read just what our author wrote?  

  • Regagliolo, A. (2023). Developing and creating didactic proposals for Latin and Classical Culture Training course with the educational centre CEFIRE.

  • Towey, A. (2023). Plato and Classical Civilisation A Level.

Journal of Classics Teaching 47.

  • Editorial. Steven Hunt.

  • Taylor, A., Holmes-Henderson, A., & Jones, S. (2022). Classics education in Northern Irish primary schools; curriculum policy and classroom practice.

  • Cooper, M. (2022). To Read or Not to Read: Trialling an Extensive Reading Program in a Year 10 Latin Classroom. 

  • Merali-Smith, S., & Nongbri, A. (2022). Directors’ Report: East London Classics Summer School (August 2022).

  • Canfarotta, D., & Lojacono, C. (2022). Formative assessment and key competences for a conscious recovery after COVID-19: An Action-Research at a school in Italy to enhance reflection starting from mistakes. 

  • Bragg, E. (2022). Swords, sandals, and toasted panini: Delivering cine-antiquity to sixth form students. Journal of Classics Teaching, 1-7.

  • Trafford, S. (2022). Reflections on the new International Baccalaureate Diploma Classical Languages Syllabus. Journal of Classics Teaching, 1-5.

  • Stephenson, D. (2022). 42nd JACT Latin Summer School – 2022 Director's Report. Journal of Classics Teaching, 1-4.

  • Robinson, L. (2022). To what extent do Socratic seminar activities encourage engagement in Classical Civilisation lessons? Journal of Classics Teaching, 1-7.

  • McMillan, I. (2022). Triennium Linguae Latinae: A case study of introducing Latin to the Key Stage 3 timetable in a comprehensive school. Journal of Classics Teaching, 1-3.

  • Manolidou, E., Goula, S., & Sakka, V. (2022). Ancient Greek for Kids: From Theory to Praxis. Journal of Classics Teaching, 1-9.

  • Perale, M. (2022). ‘I Still See the Elitism’. Classical languages and the language of class at Liverpool. Journal of Classics Teaching, 1-8.

  • Swalec, J. (2022). Visual Translation: A Creative Tool for Practising Metacognition and Analysing Agency and Power. Journal of Classics Teaching, 1-4

  • Forsyth, H. (2022). Building a virtual Roman city: Teaching history through video game design. Journal of Classics Teaching, 1-10.

  • Moran, J. (2022). Oedipus Philosophus: A Thought Experiment. Journal of Classics Teaching, 1-3.

  • Moran, J. (2022). Lost In Translation. Journal of Classics Teaching, 1-3. 


Journal of Classics Teaching 44

  • What Grades are Needed to Study Classical Subjects at UK Universities?: Arlene Holmes-Henderson and Bella Watts

  • Roman Numerals in Spanish Primary Education: Alberto Regagliolo

  • Classics for the Future: a time for reflection: David Hodgkinson

  • Online Teaching: a reflection: Sam Baddeley

  • Towards a Communicative Test of Reading and Language Use for Classical Greek: Poupounaki-Lappa, P., Peristeri, T., & Coniam, D.

Journal of Classics Teaching 43


Journal of Classics Teaching 42

  • Editorial: Steven Hunt

  • A case study investigation of student perceptions of women as seen in the Cambridge Latin Course in a selective girls' grammar school: Emily Amos.

  • A critical investigation of Year 7 students' perceptions of Roman slavery as evidenced in the stories of the Cambridge Latin Course: Ella Parodi.

  • Coins in the Classroom: G McIntyre, C Dunn and W. Richardson.

  • Teaching Translation Theory and Practice: S Praet and B Verheslt.

  • Game-informed assessment for playful learning and student experience (Part 2): Maria Pavlou.

  • Introducing Latin: non-specialist Latin teachers talk: Steven Hunt.

  • The Coronovirus pandemic, exams crisis and Classics in Scottish schools: Alex Imrie.

  • Covid-19, Classical subjects and the classroom; teachers' feedback from Summer 2020: Jess Dixon.

  • Spoken Latin in the Late Middle Ages and renaissance revisited: Terence Tunberg.

  • Distance learning wth Seneca: Evan Dutmer.

  • Teletherapeia: ancient consolation in the distance Latin classroom: Evan Dutmer.

  • Theory: a short guide for Classicists: Jerome Moran.

  • Classics for All North. The view from Liverpool: Alice Case and Maria Haley.

  • Bringing Classics to the state schools of the Midlands: a year in the life of the WCN: Paul Grigsby.

  • Grammar-Translation: what is it - really - for students?: Lance Piantaggini.

  • Ancient herstories: Maria Haley.


Journal of Classics Teaching 41

  • Editorial: Steven Hunt

  • Introducing authentic materials alongside a reading-approach Latin course. Simon Atkins, 

  • A study in the use of embedded readings to improve the accessibility and understanding of Latin literature at A Level. Amelia Gall.

  • How can teachers effectively use student dialogue to drive engagement with ancient drama? An analysis of a Year 12 Classical Civilisation class studying Aristophanes’ Frogs. Chris Speers.

  • An Experiment with Free Latin Prose Composition with a Year 10 Latin Class in a Non-Selective Girls’ School. Guy Barrett.

  • Game-Informed Assessment for Playful Learning and Student Experience (1) Maria Pavlou.

  • Teacher Trainees Telling Tales. Steven Hunt et al.

  • Sicut Sol Inter Astra: Timely Latin in the Aftermath of the Fire at Notre-Dame. Evan Dutmer.

  • Classics at Lionheart Trust. Anna Reynard.

  • A peripatetic model for teaching Latin. Clare Harvey.

  • ‘Aspect’ as a feature of meaning in in the Classical Greek verb. John Hazel.

  • Quintus in Britannia: visiting Roman Britain with the Cambridge Latin Course.James Watson.


Journal of Classics Teaching 40

Journal of Classics Teaching 39


Journal of Classics Teaching 38

  • Edited by Steven Hunt

  • When Things Don’t Fit: Looking at the London Mithraeum. Hugh Bowden

  • Roman Religion in the Classroom: Spotlight on the Mysteries of Mithras. Ersin Hussein

  • Interactive Mithras: Giving Primary School Children an Introduction to Mithras.Caroline Lawrence

  • Introducing Prose Composition to Year 9 Students: Strategies for Developing Confidence in English to Latin Translation. Denise Batchelor

  • Bilingualism in the Classroom: Using Latin as an Aid to the Learning of Modern Italian. Emma Wall

  • Teaching Socrates to First-year Philosophy Students in Iran, Based on Plato’s Euthyphro. Maryam Forghani, and Sofia A Koutlaki

  • Teaching and Learning Latin in the Key Stage 3 Classroom: Using the Cambridge Latin Course Explorer Tool. Francis Hunt

  • Primary English and Modern Foreign Languages Impact Study: Latin Microteaching. Veronica Poulter

  • The Virtue of Variety: Opening the Doors to Wider Pedagogical Practices in UK Schools and Universities. Steven Hunt, Clive Letchford, Mair Lloyd, Laura Manning, Rachel Plummer

  • Communicative Approaches to Learning Latin: Voice and Tone in Learning Latin Termination. Grace Miller

  • ‘Not so Much Learning to Speak Latin, but Speaking to Learn it’. Action Research on the Use of Conversational, Spoken Latin in the UK Secondary School Classroom.James Sinclair

  • Marking Latin Unseen Translations. John Tuckfield

  • M.Flandia: A Newly-Discovered Society of Strong Women and Helpful Men . Mary Frances Dondelinger

  • In Their Own Words: Some Recently-Published Latin and Greek Course Books

  • An Interschool Partnership in Wakefield. David Dean

  • Preparing and Delivering a Classical School Assembly. William Lawrence

  • The R/renaissance(s), Humanists And Classics. Jerome Moran

Journal of Classics Teaching 37


  • Edited by Steven Hunt

  • Developing Students’ Ideas of Diversity in the Ancient and Modern Worlds Through the Topic of Alexandria in the Cambridge Latin Course, Book II. Jonathan Barnes.

  • How far does Choice Theory Succeed, Within Classics, as a Form of Differentiation in the Classroom? Jessica Platt.

  • Read Like a Roman: Teaching Students to Read in Latin Word Order. Katharine Russell.

  • The Status of Latin in Portugal: Resilience and Resistance. Susana Marta Pereira.

  • A Critical Investigation into How Year 8 Students’ Narrative Writing Skills are Developed Through the Medium of Oral Storytelling. Hannah Walker.

  • Spoken Latin: Learning, Teaching, Lecturing and Research. A. Gratius Avitus.

  • On Language Teaching. Antonia Ruppel.

  • Standard And Non-Standard Latin. Jerome Moran.

  • Getting Classics into Secondary Schools: Three Case Studies. Steven Hunt.

  • Minimus News. Barbara Bell


Journal of Classics Teaching 36

  • Edited by Steven Hunt

  • Hands-on Learning for Classics: Building an Effective, Long-Term Project: Kyle Alexander Jazwa.

  • Translation or Adaptation? Paul Found.

  • Latin and Greek in London E17: David Hogg.

  • Advice to a Student in Classics: William Lawrence.

  • Latin and Classical Languages on the International Baccalaureate Middle Years Programme: Simon Trafford.

  • Is That a Fact? Language and fact in Greek and Latin Constructions: Jerome Moran.

  • Advocating Classics Education: a New National Project: Edith Hall and Arlene Holmes-Henderson.

  • Hong Kong: Home to the Star Ferry, the Peak Tram and @ShuyuanClassics! Anastasia Christou.

  • Bristol Classics Hub – Reflections on the First Year: Hannah Walsh.

Journal of Classics Teaching 35

  • Edited by Steven Hunt

  • An Appropriate Stepping Stone? A case study into student and teacher perceptions of the value of the WJEC Level 1 Certificate in Latin: Lisa McPherson.

  • What are they talking about? Pupil talk while translating Latin stories: a case study of a Year 7 class, using the Cambridge Latin Course: Rebecca Wright.

  • Integrating Writing in the Classics Classroom: Alison Traweek.

  • Hearing Impairment and the Latin Classroom Experience: A case study of a Year 10 student with a hearing impairment learning Latin: Callum Carroll.

  • Penetrating the Penguin Wall of Black: Testing theories from PGCE research on how to approach the teaching of KS5 Classical Civilization: Rebecca Jones.

  • Greek Inscriptions: insights and resources in the classroom and beyond: Peter Liddel.

  • Bridging the gap: teaching and studying Ancient History and Classical Civilization from school to university: Penelope Goodman.

  • The benefits of the International Baccalaureate Diploma for Latin and Classics in the Sixth Form: Simon Trafford.

  • Context In OCR Greek And Latin Specifications: Jerome Moran.


Journal of Classics Teaching 34


  • Edited by Steven Hunt

  • Gamification in a Year 10 Latin Classroom: Ineffective ‘Edutainment’ or a Valid Pedagogical Tool? Emily Evans.

  • portabam, portabas, portabat: Revolutionizing Rote-learning by Utilizing Sound and Movement to Introduce the Imperfect and Perfect Tenses: Lottie Mortimer.

  • Closing the Gap: Understanding Two Year 10 Boys’ Difficulties with Comprehension of Latin Stories in a Mixed Comprehensive School: Rowan Newland.

  • Teaching Sensitive Topics in the Secondary Classics Classroom: Steven Hunt.

  • Living Latin: An Interview with Professor Terence Tunberg: Mair Lloyd.

  • Xerxes’ Deliberate Expedition: B C Knowlton.

  • A Celebration of Greek Language and Culture Education in the UK: Athina Mitrpoulos and Arlene Holmes-Henderson.

  • Time, Tense, Aspect and the Ancient Greek verb: Jerome Moran.

  • Is Roman Britain Sexy?: Caroline Lawrence

Journal of Classics Teaching 33


  • Edited by Steven Hunt

  • My Philosophy of Education and How it Might Relate to Classical Subjects: Richard Pring.

  • Latin in the 21st Century: Moss Pike.

  • The Curse of the 300? Popular Culture and Teaching the Spartans. Emma Stafford.

  • Rhetoric and Oracy in the Classics classroom. Bhavini Tailor.

  • Penetrating the Penguin ‘Wall of Black’: Theories from PGCE Research on How to Approach the Teaching of KS5 Classical Civilisation: Rebecca Jones.

  • Digital Visualisation in Classics Teaching and Beyond: Matthew Nicholls.

  • Rome’s Walking Dead: Resurrecting a Roman Funeral at the Ashmolean Museum: Jane Masseglia.

  • Latin for All Identities: Bethanie Sawyer.

  • Disguised Foods, Pole-Dancing, and Homeric Muddles: the Challenges of Teaching Dinner with Trimalchio to Sixth-Form Students: Ed Bragg.

  • Retirement? What retirement? Jayne Treasure.

  • Classics for All: Establishing the Classics Hub: Hilary Hodgson and Xavier Murray-Pollock.

  • Teaching Latin and Greek in Primary Classrooms: the Classics in Communities Project Arlene Holmes-Henderson.

  • Nominative Determinism: Classically Derived Names in the Potter Saga: David Butler and Rebecca Butler.

  • OCR FAQs: Caroline Bristow.


Journal of Classics Teaching 32


  • Edited by Steven Hunt

  • Citizen’s Classics for the 21st Century: Edith Hall.

  • How do Different Types of Goals and Feedback Affect Students’ Motivation? Harriet Hoath.

  • The Impact of using Memrise on Student perceptions of learning Latin Vocabulary and on Long-Term memory of Words: Louise Walker.

  • Running a Greek Club: The Hereford Cathedral School Experience. Anne Wright.

  • Transformatio Per Complexitatem: The 20th Century Transformation of Latin Teaching in the UK: Ian McMillan.

  • The Tirones Project. Mary Pendergraft.

  • Bringing Ancient Languages into a Modern Classroom: Some Observations: Evelien Bracke.

  • Atman Returns: (Re)introducing Sanskrit into UK Schools. Antonia Ruppel.

  • Blitz Latin Revisited: John F White.

  • Teaching Roman Food at Keystage 3: Building an Enquiry Question: Steven Hunt

Journal of Classics Teaching 31


  • Edited by Steven Hunt

  • Gamification in the Latin Classroom: Moss Pike.

  • Better Reading Through Science: Using Research-Based Models to help Student Read Latin Better: Todd Wegenhart.

  • An Investigation into Independent Learning Using the Cambridge Latin Course Independent Learning manual with a Year 9 Latin Class: Dru Patel.

  • What some students found challenging about Indirect Statement in Prose Composition: James Eales.

  • Animation of ancient vase scenes in the classics classroom: Sonya Nevin.

  • An immersion class in ancient education: Eleanor Dickey.


Journal of Classics Teaching 30

Journal of Classics Teaching, 29

  • Editorial: Steven Hunt, p 6

  • The Aeneid for Dyslexics: Caroline Lawrence, President of JACT and author of The Roman Mysteries, pp 7-9

  • Is the Study of the Greek and Latin Classics Elitist?: Edith Hall, King’s College London, pp 10-12

  • Championing Classical Civilization and Ancient History: an Open Letter to the DfE and Ofqual: Genevieve Lively, Peter Liddel and Steven Hunt, Universities of Bristol, Manchester and Cambridge, pp 13-16

  • The Classics Are on the Rise Again! Or at least Most of Them Are!: Ken Pickering, pp 17-18

  • What Does the Media Think of Us? (part 2): Steven Hunt, University of Cambridge, pp 19-20

  • Reflections on the Delivery of Homer’s Odyssey in a 21st Century Sixth Form College: Ed Bragg, Peter Symonds College, pp 22-25

  • Differentiation: Exploring Ways of Introducing Sources to a Mixed-Attainment Ancient History Class: Olivia Sanchez, St Pauls Way Trust School, pp 26-29

  • How do Students Perceive Women in Roman Society as a Result of Studying the Cambridge Latin Course? A Case Study of a Year 9 Class at an Urban Comprehensive School: Olivia Upchurch, Brighton College, pp 30-36

  • Apps for Classics Teaching and Learning: Emma Adams, Sarah Capewell, Caron Downes, Steven Hunt and Cressida Ryan, pp 37-38

  • Making an Animation – the Steps in the Process: Eileen Emmett, Stephen Perse Foundation, pp 39-41

  • Digital Instructional Technology in the Classics Classroom. Plaything or Catalyst for Pedagogical Development?: Steven Hunt, University of Cambridge, pp 42-47

  • Rethinking Violence in Greek Tragedy: Rosie Wyles, King’s College London, pp 48-52

  • WJEC Level 2 Latin; a Teacher’s Viewpoint: David Stephenson, Warwick School, pp 53-55

  • MFL Teachers Teaching Classics: the Sheffield – Cambridge Latin Short Course: Mark Payne and Will Griffiths, University of Sheffield and CSCP, pp 56-60

  • Inspiring tales PGCE Conference: Aisha Khan-Evans, King’s College London, pp 61-62

  • Initial Teacher Training in Classics: Frances Child, King Edward’s Consortium, pp 63-64


Journal of Classics Teaching 28

  • Editorial: Steven Hunt, p 4

  • The 10% Surprise: Caroline Lawrence, President of JACT and author of The Roman Mysteries, pp 5-7

  • New Does not Equal Good: Alan Chadwick, City of London Freemen’s School, UK, pp 8-9

  • Using VLEs to Enhance Teaching and Learning in Classics: Jonathan Eaton, Newcastle College, UK, pp 10-12

  • Acting, Speaking and Thinking Like a Roman. Learning Latin With Operation LAPIS:Francesca Sapsford, Roger Travis and Kevin Ballestrini , The Pericles Group, US, pp 13-14

  • Using QR Codes in the Classroom: Caron Downes, The Mount School, UK, pp 17-18

  • The Importance of Promoting Digital Literacy Among Beginning Teachers of Classics: Richard Morgan, The Perse School, UK, pp 19-23

  • The Development of Teaching and Learning Through the Use of ICT in the Latin Classroom: Steven Hunt, University of Cambridge, UK, pp 24-28

  • Experiential Learning and Latin Language Instruction: Bartolo Natoli, University of Texas at Austin, US, pp 29-33

  • An Assessment of the Effectiveness of TPRS (Teaching Proficiency Through Reading and Storytelling) as a Means of Teaching Latin Vocabulary and Grammar: Emily Clark, PGCE Teacher Trainee, King’s College London, UK, pp 34-42

  • Literacy Through Latin in South Wales. MFL Approaches to Primary Latin Teaching:Evelien Bracke, University of Swansea, pp 43-46

  • The Romans at Key Stages 2 and 3: A New Look at Migration and Diversity in Roman Britain: Helen McGauran and Hella Eckhardt, University of Reading, pp 47-49

  • Challenge or Chance? Classical Civilisation at GCSE and A Level: James Watson, The Perse School, UK, pp 50-53

  • What Does the Media Think of Us?: Charlotte Goddard, St Mary’s School, UK, pp 54-55

  • Expanding the Teaching of Latin: Lisa Cashmore, Taunton School, UK, p 56

  • Tacitus’ Annals 15 – Is This Really History? Is it Meant to be?: Alison Henshaw, Loughborough High School for Girls, UK, pp 57-58

  • Making the Most of Augustus’ Bimillennium: Penelope Goodman, University of Leeds, UK, pp 59-62

  • The Ephebe and the Schoolboy: The Classical Narrative of Becker’s Charicles: Or Illustrations of the Private Life of the Ancient Greeks: Joanna Brown, Open University, UK, pp 63-68

Journal of Classics Teaching 27

  • Editorial: Steven Hunt, pp 4-5

  • Teacher, Pupil and Parent Perceptions Surrounding the Study of Latin for Pupils Identified with Dyslexia: Andrea Parker, Parkside School, UK, pp 6-15

  • New Approaches to Classical Sparta: Stephen Hodkinson, University of Nottingham, pp 16-25

  • Cinematic Representations of Antiquity in the Classroom: Jo Paul, Open University, UK, pp26-28

  • Film in the Classics Classroom: Sixth Form Pupils’ Choices of Video Clips to Illustrate Themes from Homer’s Iliad: Daniel Paul, Bolton Grammar School (Boys’ Division), UK, pp 28-33

  • The Experiences of Students Learning Greek in a Mixed-Year Extra-Curricular Club: an Investigation: Anna Barker, Henrietta Barnett School, UK, pp 34-39

  • Life and Death in Pompeii and Herculaneum: Richard Woff, Head of Schools and Young Audiences, British Museum, UK, pp 42-44

  • Linking the Exhibition with Teaching Practice: Steven Hunt, University of Cambridge, pp 44-52

  • The British Museum and Mary Beard: Steven Hunt, University of Cambridge, pp 53-55

  • Five Great Representations of Pompeii in Popular Culture: Juliette Harrisson, Newman University College, UK, pp 55-57

  • Character and Childhood in Children’s Literature: Case Studies in Classical Reception: Elizabeth Hale, University of New England, New South Wales, Australia, pp 58-63

  • The Lords’ Short Debate: Lord Aberdare, pp 64-65

  • Hansard Record of the Debate, pp 66-67

  • A Personal Response: Cressida Ryan, University of Oxford, p 68

  • EBaccs and EBCs: Peter Jones, Friends of Classics, p 69

  • Navigating Nero. Teaching Tacitus to Year 10: Liz Scott, Westgate School, UK, pp 70-73

  • Clodius in Space and Time: Getting More out of Primary Sources: Penelope Goodman, University of Leeds, UK, pp 74-77

  • The Pope’s New Academy for Latin: Alexander Lucie-Smith, pp 78-79

  • The Experience of One Teacher Teaching the Non-Linguistic Modules of the International Baccalaureate: Sally-Ann Edmonds, JACT, p 80

  • A CLC Farce: Modestus in the Granary: Anonymous, pp 81-82


Journal of Classics Teaching 26

  • Editorial:  Steven Hunt, p. 1

  • The use of Collaborative E-learning Technology for GCSE Latin. Alex Smith, pp. 3-8

  • An Investigation into the Supply of Classics Teachers in the Secondary School Sector through the Graduate Teacher programme (GTP) 2011-12. Steven Hunt, pp. 9-16

  • North Walsham Classics Latin Project: the First Year (2022-12). Jane Maguire, pp. 17-18

  • The Chesterton Project 2012: an extra-curricular project to develop pupil and teacher learning. Gill Mead, pp. 19-20

  • BSix Academy and Classics in Hackney. Cressida Ryan, p. 21

  • The Liverpool Classics Graduate Teaching fellow Partnership: an initial report. Amy Coker, pp. 22-24

  • Making Social Media Work: using Pinterest to facilitate collaborative learning outside the classroom. Tara Atkinson, pp. 24-25

  •  Teaching Latin pronouns Using a Kinaesthetic Classroom Activity. Melody Hannegan, p. 25

  • All Can Most can, Some Can. Some Practical Ideas for Using Differentiation Strategies in the Classics Classroom. Caro Downes, Clare McDonnell and Steven Hunt, pp. 25-28

  • Teaching Ancient History at A Level. Terry Edwards, pp. 29-30

  • Taking Classics Outside the Classroom with Aylesbury Grammar School. Sarah Holiday, pp. 30-31

  • Classics Teachers on Tour: broadening Horizons through International Education. Arlene Holmes-Henderson, pp. 32-33

  • Classics on TV: Greek Tragedy on the small screen. Amanda Wrigley, pp. 34-35

  • Ancient and Modern: Ancient and Renaissance. Daisy Dunn, pp. 35-36

Journal of Classics Teaching 25

  • Editorial:  Alasdair Matthews, p 1

  • Classics Teacher Vacancies 2010-11: Not Meeting the Demand: Steven Hunt, University of Cambridge, pp 2- 6

  • Surveying Perceptions of a Classical Education: Jeannie Cohen and Peter Jones, Friends of Classics, pp 6-7

  • Examining Greek History in Victorian Manchester: Peter Liddel, University of Manchester, pp 7-9

  • Teaching by Testing in 21st Century Manchester: Polly Low, University of Manchester, pp 9-10

  • Personal Responses to Catullus at GCSE: Lucy Cresswell, Saffron Walden County High School, UK, pp 11-13

  • Approaches to Teaching Ovid Amores III at AS Level: Judith Parkinson, Judy Nesbit and Sarah Elliot, pp 13-14

  • Ancient Texts and Modern Tools: Cicero and Interactive Whiteboards: Charlie Paterson, Latymer Upper School, UK, pp 14-16

  • The Gullibility of Teenagers: Andrea Parker, The Grange School, UK, pp 16-18

  • Jamie’s Dream School: Mary Beard, University of Cambridge, p 18

  • One Hundred Years of the ARLT: Linda Soames, ARLT, pp 19-20

  • A Survey of Recent Scholarship on Cicero: Catherine Steel, University of Glasgow, p 20

  • Propertius at the Theatre: Elegies IIIxv: James Morwood, University of Oxford, pp 21-22

  • Ancient and Modern: Picasso and the Minotaur: Daisy Dunn, pp 22-24

  • Le Domus Romane: Steven Hunt, University of Cambridge, p 24


Journal of Classics Teaching 24

  • Editorial: Alasdair Matthews, p 1

  • Training Classics Teachers: Steven Hunt, University of Cambridge, UK, pp 2-3

  • Classics, Citizenship and Cambridge Latin Course Stage 11: James Watson, The Perse School, UK, pp 4-5

  • Think Links: Using School Links to Benefit Classics Pupils: Steven Hunt, Eileen Emmett and Etta Martin-Smith, University of Cambridge, UK, pp 6-11

  • Persians, Classics and Secondary Education: Roya Arab and Natalie Earl, University College London, pp 11-14

  • New Light on City Life: Current Work at Pompeii, Herculaneum and Ostia: Penelope Goodman, University of Leeds, pp 15-17

  • Why on Earth do we do it? The Museum Revisited, or ‘Not Another Worksheet’: Gill Mead, Chesterton Community College, pp 18-20

  • A Tour of Athens and the Peloponnese: E. Vogel, pp 20-23

  • Ancient and Modern: Travelling at the Speed of Light: Daisy Dunn, pp 24- 28

Journal of Classics Teaching 23

  • Editorial: Alasdair Matthews, pp 1-2

  • Latin for primaries: A Politeia and Classics for All Conference: Alasdair Matthews, pp 3-4

  • The Efficacy of Latin Studies in the Information Age: Alice K DeVane, pp 4-8

  • Minimus: The Story so Far: Barbara Bell, pp 8-9

  • Latin Stages a Comeback in the Classroom: Richard Partington, pp 10-11

  • The Threat to Latin Posed by Teacher Shortages: Richard Partington, pp 12-13

  • What’s in a Greek Name?: Robert Parker, pp 13-14

  • News and Reports

Journal of Classics Teaching 22


Journal of Classics Teaching 21

  • Editorial: Alasdair Matthews p 1

  • Extra-curricular Enrichment for Sixth-Form Students: Sarah Elliott, p 2

  • Using Peer-Assessment in GCSE Latin Literature: Alasdair Matthews, pp 3-5

  • Approaching Ancient Egypt: Peter Reason, p 6

  • The New A2 A Level Ancient History Specification: Tom Pearson, p 7

  • Friends of Classics Survey: Jeannie Cohen and Peter Jones, p 8

  • Classics in Schools: the research report March 2010: Colin McDonald, p 8

  • You couldn’t make it up: improvised drama from Kaloi K’Agathoi: Bico Vaughan, pp 9-10

  • Tombstone Territory: Alan Beale, pp 11-13

  • Obituary: Mary Beachcroft, p 14

Journal of Classics Teaching 20

  • Editorial: Rowlie Darby,  pp. 1-2

  • Latin Levels among non-specialist Latin teachers. Will Griffiths, pp. 3-4

  • (R)evolution in Classics. Aisha Khan-Evans and Steven Hunt, pp. 4-7

  • Didacticists Anonymous: How Assessment for Learning Helped Kick the 'Could Do Better' Habit. Alasdair Matthews, pp. 7-9

  • The Historical Detective. Caroline Lawrence, pp. 9-10

  • The Burgess Hill School for Girls Golden Sponge-Stick Competition. Jerry Pine, p. 11

  • Latin in the Digital Age. Bob Lister, p. 12

  • Running a Key Stage 2 Latin INSET Day at Oxford. Cressida Ryan, pp. 13-14

  • Some Things to do with Latin. Richard Ashdowne. pp. 14-15


Journal of Classics Teaching 17

  • Editorial: Hilary Walters, p. 1

  • Latin in Secondary School. Will Griffiths, p. 2

  • Classics and Differentiation. Steven Hunt, pp. 3-4

  • Cambridge Latin Course ICT in the Classroom. Andy Swithinbank, pp.  4-6

  • Selling Latin at KS3 & 4. Peter Geall, pp. 6-7

  • Teaching Roman Provincial Administration. David Hall, p. 8

  • Lingua Pulcherrima Meum Iter... Elshadai Ejere, p. 9

  • Latin at Loughborough Grammar School. Hilary Walters, p. 9

Journal of Classics Teaching 16

  • Editorial: Jenny Ramsay, pp. 1-2

  • JCT 16: promoting Classics in the Maintained Sector. Outreach at the University of Liverpool: 'Classics 08'. Eugenie Fernandes, pp. 2-3.

  • The Oxford Perspective on Classics Outreach. Elizabeth Sandis, pp. 3-5.

  • Greek at Simon Langton Grammar School for Girls. Judith Garner, pp. 5-6.

  • Ancient History - a Surprising Success Story. Tom Pearson, pp. 6-8.

  • Ancient History: as we like it! Emma Murphy et al., pp. 8- 9.

  • GCSE Ancient History: a new opportunity to teach Classics. David Hodgkinson, p. 9.

  • The PGCE in Classics: King's College London and Cambridge University. Aisha Khan-Evans and Steven Hunt, pp. 10-11.

  • A new Move for Research in Classics. Eileen Emmett, p. 12.

  • Classical Civilisation and the International Baccalaureate. Peter Millett, p. 13.

  • Putting the Pieces Together: a mosaic workshop with Aimee Saic. Rowlie Darby, p. 14.


Journal of Classics Teaching 19-18 are currently not available


Journal of Classics Teaching 15

  • Editorial: Katharine Radice, p. 1

  • The Teaching of Classics Abroad:

    • Italy. Beatrice Cernuta, p. 2

    • Germany. Richard Kaudewitz, pp. 3-4

    • USA. Sherwin Little, p. 5

    • Australia. Emily Matters, pp. 5-7

  • Taking Classics Further Afield

    • Greece and Italy: Sites and Sights not to be missed. Shaun Hullis, pp. 7-8

    • Taking a 'mini-trip'. Adam Jenkins, pp. 8-9

    • A School Visit to Libya. Jenny Fishpool, pp. 9-10

    • Naxos: a new venue for a reading week. Andrew hobhouse et al. pp. 10-11

Journal of Classics Teaching 14

  • Editorial: Genevieve Lively, pp. 1-2

  • The NAGTY Summer Schools in Classics (Bristol 2006-7). Joanna Paul, pp. 3-4

  • Gifted Girls and Groovy Greek. Classical Greek as an Enrichment Activity for Gifted and Talented Girls - a case study. Arlene Holmes-Henderson, pp. 4-6

  • NAGTY Classics Summer School: Bristol 2007. Taylor Lawton, p. 7

  • Beyond the Curriculum: Classics and Enrichment for All. Helen Rankin, p. 8

  • A Day at the British Museum. Charlotte Harwood, p. 9

  • Pompeii in the Popular Imagination: School Casts project 2007. Shelley Hales, pp. 9-10

  • Obituary: John Betts 1940-2008. James Morwood, p. 11

  • Tribute to Jean Mingay 1916-2007. Geoffery Fallows, p. 13

  • John Sharwood Smith. James Morwood, p. 13

Journal of Classics Teaching 13

  • Editorial: James Robson, p. 1

  • Classics, the Durham Summer School, and the Centre for Lifelong Learning in Newcastle. Aklan Beale, pp. 2-3

  • Reworking a Classic: the New Beginner's Greek Course at the Open University. Jeremy Taylor, p. 4

  • Classics and Adult education within the University of Glasgow. Linda Knox, pp. 5-6

  • Classical Courses at Madingley Hall, Cambridge. Christine Spillane, p. 6

  • Classics in the U3A (University of the Third Age). Diana Atkinson, p. 7

  • Latin for Adults. Fiona Gow, p. 7-8

  • An Adult's Quest for Latin and Greek, Hilde Munro, p. 8

  • Obituary: John Sharwood Smith. Christopher Stray, pp. 9-10

  • Eulogy: John Sharwood Smith. David Taylor, pp. 10-12


Journal of Classics Teaching 12

  • Editorial: Katharine Radice, pp. 2-3​

  • The Changing Face of Sixth Form Education. JACT & the Ancient History A Level. Tom Harrison, pp. 4-5

  • OCR: The background to the Ancient History Decision. Paul Steer, p. 5

  • The Rise and Rise of Ancient History. Tom Pearson, p. 6

  • We Came, We Saw, We Conquered. Lucy Fraser, p. 7

  • The new Latin and Greek A level off the Timetable. Andrew Duncan, p. 8

  • Cambridge Pre-U Latin and Greek. Stephen Anderson., pp. 8-9

  • Classics and the International Baccalaureate. Matthew Shoults, pp. 9-10

  • The Comenius project, Trier 2007. Eileen Emmett, pp. 10-11.

  • The Ciceroeuropa Competition. Anne Dicks, p. 12

  • Ciceroeuropa: a student's account. Max Drinkwater, p. 12-13

  • JACT and the The British School at Athens. John Chappell, p. 13

Journal of Classics Teaching 11

  • Editorial: Simon Carr, p 1

  • An Interview with Boris Johnson 6th March 2007. Simon Carr, pp. 2-4

  • Integrating ICT into the classics classroom, Bob Lister, pp. 4-6

  • e-Latin, Gretta Mullany, p. 7

  • Kaloi K'agathoi goes pro, Alex Outhwaite, pp. 8-9

  • ICT & AVA: Latin without Tears, Bob Bass, pp. 15-16

Journal of Classics Teaching 10

  • Editorial: Simon Carr, p 1

  • A career change? Aisha Khan-Evans, p. 2

  • 12 Years and 26 trainees later. Eileen Emmett, p. 2

  • Thoughts on teaching Classics in 2006. J Deeks, p. 3

  • How to survive your NQT year, or how I survived mine. Sarah Bushby, pp. 3-4

  • A Guide to being an NQT. Catherine Nixey, pp. 5-6

  • Keeping up with Classics PGCE at Cambridge 2005-2006. Arlene Holmes-Henderson, pp. 6-8

  • Come and get us if you think we're hard enough! Is Classics in schools too difficult? John Weeds, pp. 8-12

  • The iris project: Classics in state schools. Lorna Robinson, p. 12-13


Journal of Classics Teaching 6

  • The Future of JCT. David Tristram, p. 1

  • Exam Reform - a survey for the revision of the subject criteria in classical subjects. Will Griffiths, pp. 1-9

  • Value-added and Classics: ALIS per speculum. John Weeds, pp. 10-13

  • Classics and the International Baccalaureate. Simon Carr, pp. 13-15

  • Assessment for Learning and the Classics Teacher. David Taylor, pp. 15-16

  • Angela Felgate 1949-2005. Lydia Goss, pp. 16-17

  • Heroism in Medea. The heroic Elements of Medea. Deborah Dicks, pp. 17-18

Journal of Classics Teaching 5

  • Quo vadimus? - Whence? Where? Whither? JACT Presidential Address 22 May 2004. Geoffrey Fallows, pp. 1-5

  • 'A Thirst for Firsts' William B Thompson 1914-2005. Wilf O'Neil, pp. 5-6

  • GCSE Latin - Have Your Say: the story so far. Will Griffiths, p. 6

  • Report on the Hellenic Society 125th Anniversary Schools' Competition. Russell Shone, pp. 7-8

Journal of Classics Teaching 4

  • How I Research Ancient Fiction. Stephen Pressfield, pp. 1-2

  • Looking for Latin and Greek in Cathedrals and Other Churches. Pat Wagstaff, pp. 2-4

  • A School Trip to "The Axis of Evil"? Are you Kidding? Stephen Chambers, pp. 4-5

  • Hippolytus: A Tragedy in the Making. Hereford Cathedral School. pp. 5-6

  • Theatre Odyssey: Continuing the Voyage after Five Years. John J Taylor, p. 7

  • Classics in the 21st Century: some modest proposals 9with apolgies to Mr Jonathan Swift). John Weeds, pp. 8-9

  • GCSE - Time for Reform 2. James Morwood, p. 10

  • The Tyranny of Set Texts. John Taylor, p. 11

  • GCSE Latin - time for your say. Will Griffiths, pp. 11-12

  • Education Through the Athenian Acropolis. C. Hadziaslani, E. Kaimara, A. Leonti. pp. 12-14


Journal of Classics Teaching 9

  • Editorial: Simon Carr, pp. 1-2

  • Classics and the Invention of Tradition. Lorna Hardwick, pp. 2-7

  • Classics and Parliament. Michael Fallon, MP, pp. 7-8

  • Hands across the Water. proposed International Co-operation to promote the Classics. Kenneth F Kitchell Jr, pp. 9-11

  • Teaching Skills for Reading Latin. Ginny Lindzey, pp. 11-14

  • Teaching Latin Post-Katrina. Bee J Smith, p. 15

  • The Position of Adjectives in Latin. Andrew Goodson, pp. 15-16

  • Obituary: Prof Peter Brunt. Michael H Crawford, p. 17

  • Obituary: Prof Malcolm M Wilcok. John Murrell, p. 18

Journal of Classics Teaching 8

  • Editorial: Simon Carr, pp. 1-2

  • A level and GCE Subject Criteria. John Weeds, p. 2

  • Classics examinations: the encouraging news. Alan Clague, p. 3

  • 'civis sum!' Teaching Citizenship in Classics. Andrew Copson, p. 4

  • A perfect Post. Teaching Latin in an Australian primary school. Meg McPherson, pp. 4-5

  • How to be a citizen in Ancient Greece. Roger Brock, pp. 5-9

  • Aeneid 10: Vergil as a Poet of War. Stephen Harrison, pp. 9-12

  • Obituary: Martin Forrest. Pat Story, p. 13

  • Obituary: Lyle Eveille 1945-2005. Peter Evans, p. 14

Journal of Classics Teaching 7

  • Editorial: David Tristram, p 1

  • Findings from the Subject Criteria and Classics Examinations Survey. John Weeds, pp. 1-4

  • JCT questionnaire; analysis of responses. Alan Clague, pp. 4-5

  • Dr Arnold and the Average Boy: Tom Brown's Schooldays and the teaching of classics. Tim Leary, pp. 5-10

  • Relative pronouns in Ovid. Hilary Walters, pp. 11-12

  • Teaching Classics in Singapore. Judy Nesbit, p. 13

  • Obituary: John Roberts. John Murrell, p. 14

  • Latin after the Romans. Brian Bishop, p. 15

  • Electronic Aids in the Classroom. Jonathan Cox, pp. 16-18


Journal of Classics Teaching 3

  • Good bye to all that, Mr Chips. T J Leary, pp. 1-4

  • The best of the Romans: redefining the hero in Roman Epic and the Aeneid. Efi Spentzou, pp. 5-6

  • Using museums for coursework and the Museum of London. Clare Carlin and Marion Try, pp. 6-7

  • Visiting the Classical Antiquities at Petworth House. Brian Sparkes, pp. 7-8

  • Ab Initio: a new Latin course for prep schools. Bob Bass, pp. 8-9

  • Yet another Greek course. David Miller, pp. 10-11

  • Aeschlus' Oresteia: putting on the show. John Bulwer and Phil Davey, pp. 11-13

  • Classics at St Petersburg Classical High School (1989-2003). Sergej Buriachko, pp. 14-15

  • The Cambridge Latin Course E-learning resource - Book 2. Ralph Anderson, Maria Kilby and Michael Williams, pp. 15-16

  • Cambridge Online Latin Project: Distance Learning to GCSE. Alexandra Nightingale, p. 16

  • Using Microsoft Powerpoint and Data projectors in the Classroom. Paul Thompson, pp. 17-19

  • GCSE - Time for Reform. Bob Lister, pp. 19-20

  • About the Apollo Greek mask Theatre. Melvyn Rawlinson, p. 21

  • Towards an Ideal School Edition of Latin and Greek Set Texts. David Carter, pp. 22-24

  • One way of using the internet: the ARLT web site. David Parsons, p. 25

  • Teikoskopeia: some views of TROY. Russell Shone, pp. 26-29

Journal of Classics Teaching 2

  • Adapting Antigone. Blake Morrison, pp. 1-2

  • Translating Aristophanes' Humour. James Robson, pp. 3-5

  • Athens comes to Oxford: the Oxford Greek festival 2004. Tom Littler, pp. 5-6

  • Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone in Greek. Andrew Wilson, pp. 6-8

  • Educational Workshop and Puppet Shows with themes from ancient Greece. Aria Sandis, pp. 8-9

  • Introducing Verulamium (Roman St Albans). Brian Adams, p. 9

  • illi qui possunt, docent. Some experiences of a Classics PGCE student. Alex Boyt, p. 10

  • E-tutoring for Independent Learners of Latin: views and reflections. Panos Seranis, pp. 11-13

  • Video conferencing Latin. Gill Mead, p. 14

Journal of Classics Teaching 1

  • Introduction. Russell Shone, p. 1

  • 'Caecilius est pater': Roman Family Values. Jenny Morris, pp. 1-6

  • 'Mysteries of Ancient Rome': How the Roman Mysteries Came into Being. Caroline Lawrence, pp. 6-8

  • Latin, Greek and English. John Bulwer, p. 9

  • Living Latin: Bede, Roger of Hoveden, Robert of Lewes (?) and St Anselm. Colin Butler, pp. 10-12

  • Dido Queen of Carthage - a review. John Bulwer, 0. 12

  • Minimus Secundus - Moving on in Latin. Barbara Bell, pp. 13-14

  • Classics Teaching in the 21st Century: opportunities and Constraints. Brenda Gay, pp. 15-16

  • War with Troy: The story of Achilles - a Trojan Horse in the National Curriculum? Grant Bage, Bob Lister pp. 17-18

  • What sort of editions do we need in schools? Nick Munday, pp. 19-20

  • Introducing Latin intp Schools. Will Griffiths, pp. 20-22

  • Online Ancient Greek. David Pritchard, p. 22

  • Classics Reloaded! Schools Activities at the Ure Museum of Greek Archaeology in Reading. Agostina Hawkins, p. 23

  • Enactment as a Strategy for Teaching Texts at A-Level. Brenda Gay, pp. 24-27

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