MEMRA Online Ancient Language Courses for 2013

Posted By on January 11, 2013

The MEMRA schedule for 2013 has now been posted!

MEMRA is in its third year and has transitioned to offering only ancient language courses. Each course lasts one year (52 weeks) so as to stretch two semesters of grammar for student convenience and low pressure pacing. There will be two modules that have their start in 2013: the first beginning March 4, the second beginning on July 8.

Course offered in 2013 are:

  • Beginning Biblical Hebrew
  • Beginning Biblical Greek
  • Beginning Ugaritic
  • Beginning Aramaic (new; offered only in the second module)

To see the 2013 schedule and register for courses, go to MEMRA and click on the registration tab at the top. You can also view course descriptions, sample videos, and sample course syllabi (unit breakdowns) for the beginning Hebrew and Greek courses.

NOTE: Registration ends two weeks prior to each module. You can register for either module (prior to the end of a registration period). You can also register for a course in each module, or register for more than one course per module.

Now’s your chance to learn biblical Hebrew and Greek (or another ancient language) online from home!


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6 Responses to “MEMRA Online Ancient Language Courses for 2013”

  1. blop2008 says:

    Ah, maybe I’ll take Aramaic in July, and I already have the logos version of An Introduction to Aramaic, which I never began reading.

  2. Steve says:

    Aramaic, nice!

    I’ve been waiting for this, already started vocab memory work.

    Looking forward to July.

    Thank you!


  3. Anonymous says:

    When are you going to upload number 32 pod cast??? I’m really waiting for the “rest of the story” :)

  4. Daniel says:

    I would like to sign up for perhaps 2 classes, 1 for sure, but am looking for advice in doing so. I am ready to sign up, but would appreciate some advice from anyone familiar with the courses on proceeding in the most efficient manner.

    Ideally I originally wanted to take Hebrew and Greek, however the thought that crept into my mind was, would it be better to take Ugaritic because it is older than Hebrew while also being Semitic?



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