Although we do not yet know how long the social distancing related to the Covid-19 pandemic will last, and regardless of the changes that had to be made in the evaluation of the June 2020 session in relation to what is provided for in this learning unit description, new learnig unit evaluation methods may still be adopted by the teachers; details of these methods have been - or will be - communicated to the students by the teachers, as soon as possible.
At the end of this learning unit, the student is able to :
The dissertation for the end of the Bachelor cycle is an important stage in the introduction to personal research. It must demonstrate the aptitude of its author to correctly present the results of a personal piece of work, that is both objective and methodical. Similar to the other forms of learning, the dissertation is an essential component of the programme to which it belongs.
The dissertation at the end of the Bachelor cycle enables the student to:
The contribution of this Teaching Unit to the development and command of the skills and learning outcomes of the programme(s) can be accessed at the end of this sheet, in the section entitled “Programmes/courses offering this Teaching Unit”.
- a short introduction presenting the text, or the corpus of texts and the researched theme;
- a personal translation of the classical Greek and/or Latin text or texts;
- a structured and reasoned commentary highlighting the contribution the text or texts makes to the theme which they deal with;
- a critical apparatus correctly drawn up and a bibliography.
The main body of the dissertation for the end of Bachelor cycle, excluding the bibliography, the illustrations and the appendices should be between 20 and 25 pages (that is between 40.000 and 50.000 characters).
Cf Vade mecum for DBC CLAS
cf. Evaluation of the DBC CLAS
There is no oral defence of the dissertation.
- Vade mecum for DBC CLAS
- Evaluation of the DBC CLAS