This course provides students with the opportunity to study the historical and cultural developments of Ancient Worlds including Egypt, Greece, and Rome.
This undergraduate course is 5 weeks.
Attendance and participation are mandatory in all university courses, and specific requirements may differ by course. If attendance requirements are not met, a student may be removed from the course. Please review the Course Attendance Policy, Tuition Refund Policy and all University Policies in the Catalog for more information.
Ancient Near East
- Describe the progression from city-state to empire in the ancient Near East.
- Analyze the relationship of law, society, and the individual in the ancient Near East.
- Compare the role of religion in differing Near Eastern societies.
- Outline the formation of the Greek city-state and its evolution into an empire.
- Explain the role of religion and law within the Greek state.
- Analyze the changing role of the individual within Greek society.
Hellenistic Greece and the Near East
- Explain the process by which Greek city-states moved from independence to functioning within the Hellenistic Empire.
- Summarize the interactions of the Greeks, the Egyptians, and eastern cultures.
- Define the political structure of Rome before 44 B.C., including citizenship.
- Analyze the structural problems in the government of the Roman Empire.
- Evaluate the changing role of the emperors in Rome.
The Long, Long Fall of Rome
- Explain the changing role of law and religion in the late Roman Empire.
- Evaluate the contribution of the ancient Mediterranean world to the modern world.
The University of Phoenix reserves the right to modify courses.
While widely available, not all programs are available in all locations or in both online and on-campus formats. More information about eligibility requirements, policies, and procedures can be found in the catalog.
Transferability of credit is at the discretion of the receiving institution. It is the student’s responsibility to confirm whether or not credits earned at University of Phoenix will be accepted by another institution of the student’s choice.