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ples of the philosophy of expression for guidance in all forms of public speaking and to supply the necessary drills in vocal culture and expressional technique. Lectures, recitations and prescribed reading. Text-book: Fulton and Trueblood's “Essentials of Publie
Speaking." 2 units. Lectures, M Tu W Th F, 4; recitations and conferences to be arranged.
101 California Hall.
3B. The Art of Public Speaking. Professor FULTON and Mr. BLANKS. This is a lecture course in original public speaking which aims to
furnish an inspirational view of the subject together with practical drill in the thought processes, the structure, the style and the message of discourse. Lectures will be given on forensie deportment; extemporization; kinds, construction, and qualities of discourse; commemorative, panegyric, and civic oratory; the prinei. ples of debate and the laws of argumentation; the sources of power in public speaking; kinds and conditions of audiences; and the laws of rhetorical and dramatic criticism. A practical application of principles will be afforded in the delivery of various kinds of speeches on assigned subjects under criticism of the instructor
in charge. 2 units. Lectures, M Tu W Th F, 2; recitations and conferences to be arranged.
109 California Hall.
103. American Literature.
Professor SMITH. American literature by types; a study of the epic, the drama, the
ballad, the lyric; history, biography, the essay, the oration, the letter, the novel, and the short story as illustrated in American
literature. Lectures, readings, and reports. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 101 California Hall.
104. The Poems of Robert Browning.
Professor Smith, The development of the dramatic monologue will be traced in poets
who preceded and followed Browning as well as in Browning's
own works. Lectures, readings, and reports. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 11. 101 California Hall.
131. Victorian Prose.
Professor SNYDER. (a) A study of Carlyle, Arnold, Ruskin, Pater, with reference to the
critical, philosophical, and political thought of the Victorian period.
(b) A study of Thackeray, Dickens, George Eliot, Hardy, Stevenson,
Meredith, with reference to the development of the English novel. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 1. 23 North Hall.
132. The Romantic Movement.
Professor SNYDER. Among the topics discussed are: the romantic revolt as a general
movement in European literature; the return to nature; the influence of the French revolution; the revolt against artistic convention; the awakening of interest in the Middle Ages; the
revival of the individual spirit in English literature. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 2. 23 North Hall.
209 .The Eighteenth Century Novel.
Mr. BLANCHARD. Although the main purpose of the course will be to show the develop
ment of English fiction from Defoe to Scott, such contributory topics as the following will also be discussed: the literary periodicals--The Tatler, The Spectator, The Rambler; the sentimental drama--Steele, Lillo; lives and letters—Lady Mary, Walpole, Fanny Burney, Johnson; philosophical essays-Shaftesbury, Mandeville, Bolingbroke. Where possible, the bearing of the eighteenth century upon the later development of the novel will be shown,
both in respect to kind and technique. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. 25 North Hall.
William G. REED, M.A., Instructor in Climatology.
The courses in geography are planned, broadly speaking, to cover the topics included in the ordinary text-book in physical geography, with the exception of mathematical or astronomical geography. No attempt is made, however, to treat all of the minor details, the aim being rather to give a thorough discussion of essentials. The lectures on land forms are supplemented by the field course which will include the interesting localities near Berkeley and also the unusually perfect series of elevated ocean beaches near Santa Cruz. In connection with course 103 qualified students will be given, as far as the regular work of observation will permit, an opportunity to see and to use the instruments of the Meteorological Station maintained by the department of geography. All of the
are primarily for students who have had some training in geography and lower division students from the regular session will not be admitted without permission from the instructor.
101. Commerce of the Pacific.
Mr. WRIGHT. San Francisco as a commercial port. Special attention will be paid
to the commerce of this port and to conditions existing on the Pacific Coast as illustrations of the general laws of commerce; an analysis of the commerce of the port with special reference to those countries whose trade is sought and those countries which compete for this trade; natural and artificial conditions of the harbors of great world ports compared with those of San Fran. cisco; great trade routes of the world and the relation of San Francisco to them; possible effects of the opening of the Panama Canal upon the commerce and industries of the Pacific Coast. Er cursions to the waterfront of San Francisco and Oakland, including a visit to a trans-Pacific liner, if sailing dates will permit; selected readings from recent commercial publications, United States Government reports, the reports of various harbor-govern.
ing bodies, etc. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 206 Bacon Hall.
102. General Physical Geography: the Lands.
Mr. WRIGHT. A study of land forms, their changes and economic relations. The
ability of the lands to support life, particularly human life. Formation and conservation of soil; economic aspects of soil water; physical and chemical principles involved in geographic changes; the relations between the large land forms and the industries and commerce of the people; aids to the study of land forms—maps, models, globes, stereoscopic views, etc.; reference
books and their use. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 105 Bacon Hall.
103. General Physical Geography: the Atmosphere and the Ocean.
The factors controlling weather and climate, and the instruments
used in their measurement. The temperature, winds, and rainfall of the world, with special attention to the climatic features of California. The physical features of the oceans, oceanic conditions,
and their effect on climate and life. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. 105 Bacon Hall.
104. Field Physiography.
Mr. REED. The observation and interpretation of topographic forms as illustrated
in the vicinity of San Francisco Bay. Five Saturdays, all day, and a trip to the Santa Cruz coast July 17, 18, and 19. requisite: Elementary physiography or geology. Traveling ex
penses will not exceed $20.00. 2 units Lectures and recitations Tu Th, 1. 105 Bacon Hall.
*FRANCIS SEELEY FOOTE, Jr., E.M., Associate Professor of Railroad Engineering and Director of the Summer School of Surveying.
E.M., Columbia University, 1905; in engineering practice, 1905-07; assistant in civil engineering, Columbia University, 1907-10; Instructor in railway engineering, University of Illinois, 1910-11; associate in railway engineering, University of Illinois, 1911-12; Associate Professor of Railroad Engineering, University of California, 1912-.
JOHN NIVISON FORCE, M.D., M.S., Assistant Professor of Epidemiology.
B.S., University of California, 1898; M.D., 1901; M.S., 1910; graduate student in Internal Medicine, Johns Hopkins University, 1907-08; Externe in Medicine, Johns Hopkins Hospital, 1907-08; Interne, United States Marine Hospital Service; Surgeon U. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey; Acting Assistant Surgeon, U. S. Public Health and Marine Hospital Service, 1901-08; Lecturer in Public Health, University of California Summer Session, 1910, 1911; Lecturer in Hygiene, 1911; Assistant Professor of Epidemiology, 1912-.
ROBERT IRVING FULTON, M.A., Dean of the College of Oratory, Ohio Wesleyan University.
Graduate Bethel Military Academy, Virginia; M.A., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1887; studied elocution and oratory under James E. Murdoch and other eminent teachers; law student, University of Virginia, 1877; Superintendent of Schools, Berlin, Illinois, 1877-78; Associate Principal, 1878-81; Director, 1884-92, School of Oratory, Kansas City; Instructor in Elocution, Ohio Wesleyan University, Missouri State University, Kansas State University, lecturer in elocution and oratory, Ohio State University, 1892-95; Professor of Oratory and Dean of the College of Oratory, Ohio Wesleyan University, 1895-.
*GEORGE INNESS GAY, C.E., B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering.
B.S., University of Colorado, 1909; C.E., 1912; Instructor in Civil Engineering, University of Colorado, 1909-10; Instructor in Civil Engineering, University of Illinois, 1910-11; Instructor in Civil Engineering, University of California, 1911-.
JAMES GEORGE, Assistant in Mechanics and Foreman in Iron Work.
Master mechanic with Hemlock River Mining Company, Iron County, Michigan, 1890-97; Master mechanic with Eagle Shawmut Mining Company, Tuolumne County, California, 1898-1903; Assistant in Mechanics, University of California, 1907-; Assistant in Mechanics, Summer Session, 1912.
BARRY GILBERT, A.B., LL.B., Professor in the College of Law, State Univer
sity of Iowa.
A.B., Northwestern University, 1898; LL.B., 1901; Practicing two and a half years at Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Professor of Law, State University of Iowa, 1903-07; Professor of Law, University of Illinois, 1907-09; Professor of Law, University of Iowa, 1909-.
EMILIO GOGGIO, M.A., Instructor in Italian.
A.B., Harvard University, 1909; M.A., University of Toronto, 1910; Instructor in Italian and Spanish, University of Toronto, 1909-1912; Instructor in Italian, University of California, 1912-.
* In the Summer School of Surveying, Camp California, Swanton, California.