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4A-4B. Harmony. (2-2) Yr. Tu Th, 9.
Mr. HAYDON Prerequisite: familiarity with the symbols and terminology of musical notation, together with a knowledge of intervals and simple metrical types (matriculation subject 10). Music 1A-1в must be taken as a parallel course by all students who intend to take further work in music.
5A. Chromatic Harmony. (3) I. M W F, 9. Prerequisite: courses 1A-1B, 4A-4B.
5B. Strict Counterpoint. (3) II. M W F, 9.
Mr. HAYDON Prerequisite: courses 1A-1B, 4A-4B, 5A or its equivalent; a knowledge of diatonic harmony, simple chromatic alterations, simple modulation, and the use of passing notes and suspensions.
Fundamentals of contrapuntal writing, in two, three, and four parts.
UPPER DIVISION COURSES
105A-105B. Free Composition in the Smaller Vocal and Instrumental Forms. (2-2) Yr. Tu Th, 11. Mr. McWHOOD
Prerequisite: courses 1A-1B, 4a-4b, 5A, 5b.
106A-106B. Advanced Counterpoint (Strict and Free) and Imitation. (3-3) Yr. M W F, 10.
Associate Professor STRICKLEN
Prerequisite: courses 1A-1B, 4A-4b, 5a, 5b.
109A-109B. Conducting. (1-1) Yr. Th, 5.
Prerequisite: course 106A-106в and the approval of the instructor.
111A-111B. History of Music. (3-3) Yr. M W F, 1.
Prerequisite: courses 1A-1B, 4A-4B, Philosophy 10A-10в. Pro-seminar. Introduction to the critique of music. Illustrated by examples of musical literature and stereopticon slides.
113A-113B. Musical Analysis and Free Composition in the Larger Forms. (2-2) Yr. M W, 11. Associate Professor STRICKLEN
Prerequisite: courses 105A-105B, 106A-106в.
NOTE. Courses 117, 118, 119, 120 may be taken for two years without duplication of credit. The letters "A-B" to be used for the first registration, "C-D" for the second registration.
117A-117B. Orchestra (Symphony). (2-2) Yr. 1170-117D.S
Advanced theory and practice of part playing. The work centers upon reading at sight of classic as well as modern symphonic literature. The approval of the instructor must be obtained before enroll
Chorus. (2-2) Yr. M W, 3.
1180-118D.S Prerequisite: course 1A-1B or its equivalent.
Studies in the appreciation and performance of the standard choral literature with special emphasis upon the more advanced application of the fundamental principles in part singing, vocal control, expression, articulation, phrasing, and breathing.
119A-119B.) Brass Wind Instrument Ensemble. (1-1) Yr. Tu Th, 2. 119c-119D. Professor ALLOO Fundamental principles of applied technic; the study of ensemble playing in the Fanfare Orchestra. Students must obtain the approval of the instructor before enrollment.
Wood Wind Instrument Ensemble. (1-1) Yr. Mr. HAYDON Fundamental principles of applied technic; the study of ensemble playing. Students must obtain the approval of the instructor before enrollment.
121A-121B. Wind Instrument Orchestration.
(2-2) Yr. M W, 8.
Prerequisite: courses 1A-1B, 4A-4B, 5A, 5B. The theory and practice of writing and orchestrating music for the wind instrument orchestra. Recommended to students who intend to do professional work in connection with the organization and direction of public school wind instrument orchestras (bands).
122A-122B. Double Counterpoint, Canon and Fugue. (2-2) Yr.
Tu Th, 10.
Associate Professor STRICKLEN
Prerequisite: courses 105A-105в, 106A-106в.
123A-123B. Studies in the History of Music. (2-2) Yr. M, 1; W, 3.
Prerequisite: course 111A-111в, Psychology 1A, 1B, Philosophy 136A136B, and the approval of the instructor.
201A-201B. Elements of Orchestration. (2-2) Yr. M, 2.
Associate Professor STRICKLEN
Prerequisite: course 106A-106в, 105A-105B, 113A-113в, and the
approval of the instructor.
NAVAL SCIENCE AND TACTICS
A unit of the Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps will be organized at the University of California in August, 1926. Enrollment will be limited to sixty students entering the University for the first time, August, 1926, in freshman standing. Further announcements will be found on page 271 herein.
THOMAS WAYLAND VAUGHAN, Ph.D., Professor of Oceanography, Director of the Scripps Institution of Oceanography.
FRANCIS B. SUMNER, Ph.D., Professor of Biology.
G. F. MCEWEN, Ph.D., Associate Professor, Physical Oceanographer and Curator of Physical Oceanography.
WINFRED E. ALLEN, M.A., Assistant Professor of Biology.
ERIK G. MOBERG, Ph.D., Instructor in Chemical Oceanography.
The courses in oceanography are given at the Scripps Institution of Oceanography at La Jolla, California. For detailed information concerning the Institution refer to the Announcement of the Graduate Division.
Prerequisite. Since oceanography is a science based on at least four other sciences, viz., physics, chemistry, biology, and geology, those intending to undertake research in it need a broad familiarity with the fundamental sciences and special preparation for the particular field of oceanography in which an investigation will be prosecuted. The requirements for work in oceanography are, therefore, classified as general and special.
General requirements: A reading knowledge of scientific French and German and at least 34 units of undergraduate study distributed over three or four of the four sciences above mentioned, as follows: (1) Chemistry 1A-1B, 10 units; (2) Physics 2A-2B, 3A-3B, 8 units; (3) Zoology la, 1B, 8 units, Botany 2A, 2B, 8 units; (4) Geology 1A, 1B, 6 units; Mineralogy 1A, 2 units, or an equivalent amount of work in these subjects. It is advisable that each student should have had the entire 42 lower division units indicated but only 34 are required.
Special requirements: Completion of a 24-unit major in bacteriology, biochemistry, botany, chemistry, the geological sciences, physics, plant nutrition, or zoology in the College of Letters and Science, or an equivalent amount of work in some other university, in addition to the 34 lower division units above indicated.
Procedure. No undergraduate courses are provided. Qualified applicants may be received by the Director as graduate students subject to the approval of the credentials of applicants by the Dean of the Graduate Division and other officers concerned. No assurance with respect to advancement to candidacy for a higher degree can be given to any student who has not conferred personally with the representatives of the University departments concerned. In every case at least one semester of resident work at Berkeley will be required in candidacy for a degree.
200A-200B. Seminar in Oceanography. (1-1) Yr.
Director VAUGHAN, Professor SUMNER, Associate Professor MCEWEN,
Lectures and directed reading.
201A-201B. Research Conference. No credit.
202A-202B. Research in Oceanography.
Special preliminary requirements, courses, and credits to be arranged. The required major is indicated after each course.
(a) Geological Oceanography.
Director VAUGHAN, Associate Professor MCEWEN
Major in geology.
(b) Dynamical Oceanography.
Major in physics.
Associate Professor MCEWEN
(c) Quantitative Studies of Microplankton.
Assistant Professor ALLEN, Associate Professor McEwEN Combination major in botany and zoology.
Major in chemistry or biochemistry.
(d) Chemical Oceanography.
(e) Ecology of Marine Organisms.
Director VAUGHAN and the STAFF
Combination major in botany and zoology, or a major in biochemistry, plant nutrition, or physiology.
EDWARD T. WILLIAMS, M.A., LL.D., Agassiz Professor of Oriental Languages (Chairman of the Department).
JOHN FRYER, LL.D., Professor of Oriental Languages, Emeritus.
NELSON C. TANG, M.A., Associate in Chinese.
PETER A. BOODBERG, A.B., Assistant in Oriental Languages.
Letters and Science List.-All undergraduate courses in this department are included in the Letters and Science List of Courses. For regulations governing this list, see page 4.
Preparation for the Major.-Required: Oriental Languages 3A-3B, 3C3D, or 9A-9B, 9C-9D.
The Major.-At least 12 of the 24 upper division units required for the major must be in language courses in Chinese or Japanese; the remaining 12 units may be in language or lecture courses in the department.
Some of the courses are accepted by the College of Commerce and other colleges as part of their regular curricula or as equivalents for prescribed work. Students who wish to take up Oriental studies may therefore find it to their advantages to consult with the dean of their college as to the arrangements that can be made in that direction.
In addition to the lecture and language courses mentioned below, the chairman of the department will offer special assistance to students who wish to take up other branches of study connected with China and Japan. He will also act as adviser to students coming from or going to the Orient.
LOWER DIVISION COURSES
3A-3B. Elementary Kuan-Hua. (3-3) Yr. M W F, 1.
Introduction to Kuan-Hua, the language spoken, with slight variations, by the officials and about four-fifths of the population of China. 30-3D. Second-year Kuan-Hua. (3-3) Yr. M W F, 10.
Prerequisite: Elementary Kuan-Hua.
9A-9B. First-year Elementary Japanese. (3-3) Yr. M W F, 9.
Assistant Professor KUNO
Introduction to the Japanese language, with the use of both the Katakana and Hiragana forms of letters.
9c-9D. Second-year Elementary Japanese. (3-3) Yr. M W F, 10.
Assistant Professor KUNO Continuation of 9A-9B, introducing the use of common Chinese characters with selections from Japanese newspapers and modern Japanese authors.