syllabus

syllabus

/ˈsɪləbəs/
noun
1 The subjects in a course of study or teaching.
2 (in the Roman Catholic Church) a summary of points decided by papal decree regarding heretical doctrines or practices.

Origin
Mid 17th century (in the sense ‘concise table of headings of a discourse’): modern Latin, originally a misreading of Latin sittybas, accusative plural of sittyba, from Greek sittuba ‘title slip, label’.

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Cedric selected his course work from the school’s catalog, creating a syllabus for his advisor to approve. He attempted to limit his heretical choices.

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