The 12th and 13th centuries have been hailed as the Aetas Ovidiana for the great extent to which Ovid in uenced the literature and art. e 8th and 9th centuries have similarly been dubbed the Aetas Vergiliana for the great in uence of Virgil. Even today, a student of literature who knows their stories should be able to interpret any Renaissance artwork that captures his or her gaze. is session will look at several masterpieces as object lessons in the art of Latin. Such lessons integrate the study of Latin literature with art history, enhancing students’ overall understanding and appreciation. Such studies equip our students – and ourselves – to grow as lifelong learners and lovers of both art and Latin.
Karen has led both teaching and administrative roles at Grace Academy of Georgetown, a classical Christian school in central Texas, where she has built the 3rd- through 12th-grade classical language program. She has nearly 20 years of experience teaching Latin, Greek and ancient humanities in classical Christian schools. Karen also sponsors the school’s award-winning chapter of the Junior Classical League. She is the author of Latin Alive Reader: Latin Literature from Cicero to Newton, multiple Latin texts and the Essential Latin course for teachers on ClassicalU. Karen blogs at www.latinaliveonline. com. She and her husband, Bryan, are the proud parents of graduates of Grace Academy and one high school junior.