I’ve begun Rick LaFleur’s methodologies class, and I’m sure this blog will see a resurgence as a result of my new focus on matters pedagogical. For anyone who’s still following, Eric has been very busy being a professor and obtaining a proper degree (applause all around), while I actually silently left the blog some months back. I’m no longer affiliated with Bryn Mawr College, but the Campus Mawrtius is too much a part of me, so I’ve come back.
And the first thing I want to tell you about is something I found in reviewing a few sites for my first assignment: a ten year old program for creating your own Latin and Greek pages marked-up for Perseus-style glosses.
I can’t believe I didn’t know about this already, but now I’ve got ideas for how this might applied both to homework assignments and in mobile labs (i.e., laptops in the classroom). It’s something I’ve always wanted to be able to do, especially with odd little texts that would never make their way to Perseus. There are contexts in which this is not a crutch, but a tool for confirmation or correction, and I’m looking forward to using it.