[A] quick perusal of Hagel's syllabi reveals a far deeper concern: Hagel is addicted to... hackery.
Besides the hack addiction, is there anything else to be gleaned from Hagel's syllabi?
The Friedmans make too many appearances in these syllabi, for example.
What teacher or school would be content to follow any one of these syllabi exactly?
But this is not the real purpose of these syllabi, or at most it seems like a relatively unimportant one.
This proposition was not given in Euclid, but it is usually required in American syllabi.
These two propositions are not given in Euclid, although generally required by American syllabi of the present time.
1650s, "table of contents of a series of lectures, etc.," from Late Latin syllabus "list," a misreading of Greek sittybos (plural of sittyba "parchment label, table of contents," of unknown origin) in a 1470s edition of Cicero's "Ad Atticum" iv.5 and 8. The proper plural would be syllabi.