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The Last Twenty-Five Years of CAAS
W. Gerald Heverly
The Classical World
Vol. 101, No. 1 (Fall, 2007), pp. 7-20
Published by: The Johns Hopkins University Press on behalf of the Classical Association of the Atlantic States
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/25471909
Page Count: 14
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The Classical Association of the Atlantic States (CAAS) has changed much since its diamond jubilee in 1981. While the number of individual members from the CAAS region has declined substantially, the association has grown considerably wealthier. In addition, it has undertaken a number of initiatives that fulfill its core mission to foster teaching and research in classics. The organizational structure of CAAS has also changed, with the creation of several new, specialized offices and the outsourcing of some administrative functions. Finally, meetings have decreased in frequency but have become longer, more varied, and more attractive to pre-college teachers.
The Classical World © 2007 The Johns Hopkins University Press