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Upper Senior and Graduate 81. History of the German Language.-There is a growing conviction that at least an elementary knowledge of the historic development of German is a necessity for the intelligent teaching of the spoken idiom. The course is arranged with regard to the special needs of the teacher in the classroom. The lectures will be based upon Bebaghel's Deutsche Sprache, with frequent reference to the best known school grammars. An acquaintance with the older periods of German, though desirable, is not required. Open to graduate students. Mj. DR. GOETTSCH. (Not given in 1909-10.]

82. Middle High German.-An elementary reading course designed (1) to give students, who expect to teach, a background for their knowledge of New High German, (2) to prepare students gradually for more serious work in linguistics. Practice in German composition is afforded by translation into the modern idiom. Weinhold's Mittelhochdeutsches Lesebuch and Michel's Mittelhochdeutsche Grammatik will be used. Winter Quarter, 12:00, DR. GOETTSCH.

91. The History of Old Norse-Icelandic Literature.---Lectures. Mogk, Geschichte der altnordisch-islandischen Literatur. An outline of the history of Old Norse-Icelandic literature from its oldest monuments to the beginning of the modern period, with special reference to its influence on modern English, German, and Scandinavian literature. The ability to read Icelandic is not a prerequisite. Mj. Spring Quarter, 11:00, DR. Gould.

95. The Contemporary Drama. Studies in the dramatic literature of Europe and America at the present day with special reference to the treatment of social problems and the development of dramatic technique. PROFESSOR LOVETT, ASSISTANT PROFESSORS WALLACE AND SCHÜTZE. (Not given in 1909–10.)

96. Contemporary Poetry.-A study of the living and recent poets of England, Franco, Spain, Germany, etc. Among the poets to be considered are: Francis Thompson, John Davidson, Alfred Noyes, Stephen Phillips, C. F. Myer, Liliencron, Sully-Prudhomme, François Coppée, Paul Verlaine, etc. Mj. Winter Quarter, 3:00, PROFESSSOR LOVETT AND Assistant PROFESSORS WALLACE AND SCHÜTZE. (Not given in 1909-10.)





100. The Teaching of Modern Languages-(A Study of Methods). . Loctures on the most important methods of modern language instruction. Pedagogic treatment of the main difficulties of pronunciation, grammar, and vocabulary. Selection and criticism of textbooks. Discussions on sight-reading, essaywriting, and kindred topics._ Occasional opportunity for practice teaching. Textbooks: Bahlsen, The Teaching of Modern Languages, Ginn & Co.; Brebner, The Method of Teaching Modern Languages in Germany, London, 1904; Methods of Teaching_Modern Languages, D. C. Heath & Co., 1896. This course will be given in English, but a reading knowledge of German and French is indispensable. Mj. Winter Quarter, 9:30.

101. Deutscher Satzbau und Stil. - A sequent of course 11. The aim of the work is to develop an instinct for idiom and an active sense of the niceties of style, by discussing, varying, and independently reproducing passages from great stylists of the nineteenth century. Open to Senior College students who have taken course 11. Spring Quarter, 11:00, Dr. MEYER.

103. Gothic.— A consideration of Gothic phonology, morphology, and syntax in connection with the reading of selections from the Bible translation of Ulfilas. Mj. Summer Quarter, 1:30; Autumn Quarter, 2:00, Associate PROFESSOR WOOD.

104. Old High German.—The reading of selections from Braune's Althoch. deutsches Lesebuch, with reference to the same author's Althochdeutsche Grammatik. This course is a natural sequent of course 103. Mj. Winter Quarter, 2:00, AssociaTE PROFESSOR Wood.

105. Middle High German.-- An introductory course that includes discipline in phonology, morphology, and syntax, derived from the critical read. ing of Hartmann von Aue, Der arme Heinrich (edd. Wackernagel-Toischer). Incidental practice in German prose composition is afforded by translation of the mediaeval into the modern idiom. Mj. Summer Quarter, 3:00, ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR WOOD.

106. Early New High German.-After a rapid survey of the Middle High German grammar, the forms of the transition period will be studied with the help of some text of the period of the Reformation. AssoCIATE PROFESSOR Wood. [Not given in 1909-10.]

107. Geschichte der deutschen Sprache. — Vorlesungen im Anschluss an Behaghel's Artikel in Paul's Grundriss, I?, pp. 650-780. Eine zusammenhängende Entwickelungsgeschichte der hochdeutschen Schriftsprache. Kenntnis des Gotischen, Althochdeutschen und Mittelhochdeutschen wird vorausgesetzt. Mj. Spring Quarter, 2:00, DR. GOETTSCH.

108. Introduction to Germanic Philology.-A knowledge of at least one Germanic dialect is a prerequisite. Mj. Autumn Quarter, 3:00, ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR Wood.

109. Old Saxon.-The work will be based on Holthausen's Altsächsisches Elementarbuch. Equally valuable for the student of English and of German. AssociATE PROFESSOR Wood. (Not given in 1909–10.)

IIO. Middle Low German.-The work will be based on Lübben's Mittelniederdeutsche Grammatik. Associate PROFESSOR Wood. (Not given in 1909-10.)

111. Middle Low Franconian.-The work will be based on Martin's Reinaert. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR Wood. (Not given in 1909-10.)

112. Old Norse.—The work will be based on B. Kahle, Altisländisches Elementarbuch. A knowledge of Gothic is desirable. Mj. Summer Quarter, 8:30, DR. GOULD.

113. Old Frisian.—The work will be based on W. Heuser, Altfriesisches Lesebuch. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR Wood. (Not given in 1909-10.)


251. Problems in Germanic Philology.-With a Gothic text for a basis, this course aims to show the relation between Germanic and the other IndoEuropean languages, and the interrelation of the Germanic languages. Problems in phonology, morphology, and semasiology will be studied. Mj. Winter Quarter, Monday, 4:00-6:00, ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR WOOD.

252. Investigations in Old High German Dialects. A careful study of specimens of the principal Old High German dialects with reference to their relation to Germanic and to one another. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR Wood. (Not given in 1909–10.)

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141. History of German Literature to the End of the Seventeenth Century. — Lectures. Scherer, Geschichte der deutschen Litteratur and Francke, History of German Literature as Determined by Social Forces. The course will acquaint the student with the most important movements in the evolution of German literary life. Mj. Winter Quarter, 9:30, AssoCIATE PROFESSOR ALLEN.

142. History of German Literature in the Eighteenth and Nineteenth Centuries.-Lectures. Identical in aim and method with course 141, of which


it is a natural sequent. This course is open, however, to students who have not taken the former one. Mj. Summer Quarter, 10:30, AssoCIATE PROFESSOR ALLEN.

145. Germanische Mythologie.- Vorlesungen mit Zugrundelegung von Mogk's Artikel in Paul's Grundriss. PROFESSOR CUTTING. Not given in 1909-10.]

150. Geschichte der Mittelhochdeutschen Litteratur.-Vorlesungen mit Übungen. PROFESSOR CUTTING. (Not given in 1909-10.)

151. The Nibelungenlied.-A critical study of its legendary and mytho. logical background, of its composition, and of its language. Some knowledge of Middle High German is a prerequisite for the course. Autumn Quarter, 8:30, PROFESSOR CUTTING.

152. The German Epic.—A survey of Early Germanic balladry will be followed by the reading and study of selected passages from the mediaeval courtly and popular epics. Papers will be prepared by members of the class. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR ALLEN. [Not given in 1909-10.)

154. Walther von der Vogelweide.--Vorlesungen über sein Leben und seine Werke unter Berücksichtigung seiner Beziehungen zu früheren und späteren Dichtern. PROFESSOR CUTTING. [Not given in 1909–10.)

155. Minnesangs Frühling.–A study of Minnesang based upon the reading and interpretation of Lachmann and Haupt's collection. Mj." Senior Quarter, ASSISTANT PROFESSOR PROKOSCH.

160. Deutsche Kulturgeschichte vom Jahre 1200 bis zum Jahre 1550.Lectures upon the great cultural movements of this period within the bounds of the old German Empire. PROFESSOR CUTTING. (Not given in 1909–10.)

163A. The Older German Volkslied.-A history of German popular song from the earliest times to the end of the sixteenth century: Character and origin of the Volkslied. Consideration of its importance in the history of German life, art, and literature. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR ALLEN. [Not given in 1909–10.)

163B. Renascence of the German Volkslied in the Eighteenth and Nineteenth centuries.-Its influence upon the poetical writings of Goethe, the Romantic School, and the Swabian School. A contribution to the history of the development of the modern German lyric and ballad. ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR ALLEN. (Not given in 1909–10.)

171. Schiller's Earlier and Later Theory of the Drama.-A discussion of the ripening views of the dramatist in the light of his earlier and later theory and practice. PROFESSOR CUTTING. (Not given in 1909-10.)

177. Herder and the Humanistic Movement in the Eighteenth Century. -ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SCHÜTZE. (Not given in 1909–10.)

178. Goethe's "Werthers Leiden.”-A critical account of the sources, the intrinsic significance, and the literary structure of the work. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SCAÜTZE. (Not given in 1909–10.)

179. Goethe's "Wilhelm Meister."-An examination of its relation to the poet's life and thought. As8ISTANT PROFESSOR SCHÜTZE. (Not given in 1909–10.)

180. The Romantic School.–A systematic attempt to give an account of the development and gradual differentiation of the romantic Weltanschauung in the creative and theoretical works of the Romantic School. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SCHÜTZE. (Not given in 1909–10.]

181. Relations between Literature and Philosophy, from the Death of Lessing to 1848.-The Classical era of German literature, and the Romantic movements in Germany, England, and France cannot be understood without a study of the principal tendencies in contemporaneous philosophic thought. It is to fill the gap between technical courses in Philosophy of this period on the one hand, and purely literary courses on the other, that this course is offered. Lectures in English, assigned reading, and reports. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR SCHÜTZE. (Not given in 1909-10.)

182. Übungen in neuerer deutscher Litteratur.—Diese Übungen sollen eine Einführung in die Kenntnis bibliographischer Hilfsmittel und Methoden geben. Open to advanced seniors and to graduate students. DR. von Noé. (Not given in 1909–10.)

183. Das junge Deutschland.—Die litterarische Bewegung von etwa 1830 bis 1810 in Deutschland. DR. Von Noé. [Not given in 1909-10.]

184. Das Weib in mittelalterlichen Geschichten.- Mittelhochdeutsche Schriftsteller wie der Stricker, Herrant von Wildonie, Jans Enenkel (Hagens Gesamtabenteuer, etc.) bilden den Ausgangspunkt für die Untersuchung: Zusammengehörige Gruppen von Geschichten werden herausgegriffen, damit zusammenhängende kulturelle, zeit- und volkspsychologische Momente, die die Stellung der Frau beleuchten, besprochen und vor allem die Verzweigungen der Themata in den verschiedenen Litteraturen verfolgt, wo immer möglich unter Zurückführung auf antike oder orientalische ursprüngliche Formen. DR. MEYER. [Not given in 1909-10.]

204. History of the German Novel.-A survey in outline of the development of German prose fiction from mediaeval times to Goethe will precede an intensive study of the trend of the novel from Werther to the present. Mj. Spring Quarter, 11:00, ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR ALLEN.

205. Das deutsche Drama von den ersten Anfängen bis zum Jahre 1550. - PROFESSOR CUTTING. (Not given in 1909-10.)

206. History of the German Drama in the Seventeenth and Eighteenth Centuries.-A study of French pseudo-classical influences in Germany, and of the growth of the national drama of the eighteenth century. PROFESSOR CUTTING. (Not given in 1909–10.]

208. History of the Drama in the Nineteenth Century, under the Influ. ence of Romanticism: Kleist, Hebbel, Grillparzer, Otto Ludwig, Wagner. Assistant PROFESSOR SCHÜTZE. (Not given in 1909-10.]

210. The Modern German Drama.—The evolution of sociological and artistic tendencies in the modern drama beginning with Ibsen. Assistant PROFESSOR SCHÜTZE. (Not given in 1909-10.)


261. Lyric Origins in Germany.—A comparison of the theories of extraneous origin for Minnesang, together with an investigation of early German folk poetry and of the lyrics in the Carmina Burana. A knowledge of Latin and French, while highly desirable, is not a prerequisite of this course. AssociATE PROFESSOR ALLEN. [Not given in 1909-10.]

262. Das englische Drama in Deutschland im 16. und 17. Jahrhundert.Ein vergleichendes Studium der englischen und der deutschen Bühne unter Berücksichtigung der englischen Komödianten und ihrer Nachfolger. Mj. Autumn Quarter, Wed., 4:00-6:00, PROFESSOR CUTTING.

263. Lessing's Theory of the Drama.-An examination of Lessing's writings for evidence as to his earlier and later views on plot, motivation, characters, tragedy, comedy, etc. Hours to be arranged. PROFESSOR CUTTING. [Not given in 1909-10.)

264. Goethe's Faust, I and II.- Problems connected with the genesis and interpretation of the poem. Mj. Spring Quarter, Wed., 4:00-6:00, PROFESSOR CUTTING,

266. Heine and Uhland. A study of the Romantic Lyric as exemplified in Wilhelm Müller and Eichendorff will precede an investigation of the sources and literary technique of the poems of Heine and Uhland. Mj. Winter Quarter, Wed., 4:00-6:00, ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR ALLEN.

267. The German Novel.--An investigation of several problems in connection with the evolution of prose fiction in Germany during the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. AssociATE PROFESSOR ALLEN. [Not given in 1909–10.)

268. Der junge Goethe, 1749–1775.—Mj. M., 4:00-6:00, Assistant ProFESSOR SCHÜTZE.

Attention is called to the following related courses in other departments, especially valuable to students of Germanic Philology.

X, 1. General Introduction to the Study of Indo-European Philology. XV, 21, 22, Old English.


OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION John MATTHEWS Manly, Ph.D., Professor and Head of the Department of

WILLIAM CLEAVER WILKINSON, D.D., Professor (Emeritus) of Poetry and

ROBERT HERRICK, A.B., Professor of English.
ROBERT Morss LOVETT, A.B., Professor of English.
FRANCIS ADELBERT BLACKBURN, PH.D., Associate Professor of English.
ALBERT HARRIS TOLMAN, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English.
MYRA REYNOLDS, PH.D., Associate Professor of English.
FREDERIC Ives CARPENTER, PH.D., Associate Professor of English.
JAMES WEBER LINN, A.B., Assistant Professor of English.
PERCY HOLMES BOYNTON, A.M., Assistant Professor of English.
Edith Foster FLINT, PH.B., Assistant Professor of English.
HENRY PORTER CHANDLER, A.B., Instructor in English.
DAVID ALLAN ROBERTSON, A.B., Instructor in English.
ALBERT ELLSWORTH Hill, A.B., Instructor in English.
THOMAS ALBERT KNOTT, A.B., Instructor in English.
CARL HENRY GRABO, PH.B., Associate in English.
James Root HULBERT, A.B., Assistant in English.

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JOHN S. P. TaTLOCK, Ph.D., Junior Professor of English, University of

Michigan (Summer Quarter, 1909). ROBERT E. NEIL DODGE, A.M., Assistant Professor of English, University

of Wisconsin (Summer Quarter, 1909). CHARLES A. BASKERVILL, A.M., Instructor in English, University of Texas

(Summer Quarter, 1909). John MAXWELL CROWE, A.M., Instructor in English, University High School (Summer Quarter, 1908).

FELLOWS, 1909-10
Lily Bess CAMPBELL, A.M.

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