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WILLIAM G. REED, M.A., Instructor in Climatology.
The two courses in geography will cover in a general way the topies included in the ordinary text-book of physical geography. No attempt will be made to treat the minor details; the aim will be to give a thorough discussion of essentials. In connection with course 2, qualified students will be given, as far as the regular work of observation will permit, an opportunity to see and use the instruments of the Meteorological Station maintained by the department of geography. The treatment of the subject will be from the standpoint of modern geography. Although much of the work will necessarily be elementary in character no attempt will be made to limit the subject matter of the courses to that of the high school text. At the discretion of the instructor in charge, specially qualified students may receive major credit.
Sla. General Physical Geography: the Lands and the Planetary Relations of the Earth.
Mr. REED. A study of present land forms, their origin and changes; their rela
tions to life, particularly to human life; formation and economie aspects of soil; physical and chemical principles involved in geographic changes. The earth as a planet and the astronomical conditions which affect the earth. The principles of map projet tion and the use of maps. The larger geographic features of the
continents of the earth. Reference books and their use. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8. 105 Bacon Hall.
SlB. General Physical Geography: the Atmosphere and the Ocean.
Mr. REED. 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, oceanie condi. tions, and their effect upon climate and life. The sources of
climatic data. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 105 Bacon Hall.
HERMANN J. WEBER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of German.
School, New Orleans.
Course A satisfies matriculation subject 15b1 but with a credit value of 4 units. Courses A and B together satisfy matriculation subject 15b2 but with a credit value of 8 units.
A. The Elements of German. (Double Course.)
Mr. BELL. For beginners. Essentials of grammar, reading, conversation. Span
hoofd's “Lehrbuch der deutschen Sprache,” Müller and Wenckebach's “Glück Auf!” Conducted mainly in German. No credit will be given to those who have had a university course in German.
4 units. M Tu W Th F, 8 and 1. 18 North Hall.
B. Advanced Elementary German. (Double Course.) Mr. SCHMIDT. Reading, grammar, composition, conversation. Spanhoofd 's “Lehr
buch der deutschen Sprache,' Moser's “Der Bibliothekar,'' Bernhardt's “Im Zwielicht,” Vol. 1, Allen's “First German Composition,” Frommel's "Mit Ränzel und Wanderstab.” Conducted
mainly in German. 4 units. M Tu W Th F, 9 and 2. 7 North Hall.
3. Intermediate German.
Mr. SCHMIDT. Reading, composition, conversation. Gerstäcker's “Irrfahrten,'
Schiller's “Die Jungfrau von Orleans,” Allen's “First German Composition.” Conducted in German. The course takes up the work where Course B leaves off, and is intended to furnish, together with Courses A and B, the equivalent of course AB-CD in the
regular session. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 13 North Hall.
$105(1). Introduction to Recent Literature.
Assistant Professor PASCHALL. Selected works of Sudermann, Wildenbruch, and Fulda. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 1. 13 North Hall.
*105(2). Introduction to Recent Literature. This course is a continuation of 105 (1). It will be offered in 1915, if
conditions warrant it. 2 units.
*105(3). Classics of the Eighteenth Century. This course, following 105(1) and 105(2), will represent with these
courses an equivalent of 105A and 105B in the regular session. 2 units.
S106(1). Conversation and Composition. (Double course.)
Assistant Professor PASCHALL. Werner-Spanhoofd’s “Aus Vergangener Zeit,” Pope's “Writing and
Speaking German" (parts Second and Third), Bierwirth's “Begin
ning German" (for reference only). 4 units. M Tu W Th F, 8 and 2.13 North Hall.
*106(2). Conversation and Composition. This course is a continuation of 106(1). It will be offered in 1915, if
conditions warrant it.
107. Selected Chapters from Modern German Literature. Dr. KARTZKE. Modern lyrics and ballads, with excursions into other fields of liter
ature. Liliencron, Dehmel, St. George, Rilke, Hoffmansthal, Münch
hausen, etc. Conducted in German. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 11. 102 California Hall.
108. Middle High German.
Associate Professor WEBER. The study of Middle High German grammar with special reference to
Modern German. Reading of texts from Bachmann's "Mittelhochdeutsches Lesebuch." Lectures in German will aim to give the outlines of the history of Middle High German literature and to introduce the student to its legendary, historic, and social back
ground. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9, 18 North Hall.
* Not to be given in 1914.
109(1). The German Drama of the Nineteenth century.
Associate Professor WEBER. Reading in class or outside of the following plays: Kleist’s “Der
Zerbrochene Krug,” Grillparzer's “Sappho," "Der Traum ein
All plays will be interpreted with reference to stylistic, literary, and social questions, and will furnish the basis for lectures in German on the development of the German drama in the nineteenth century up to
the rise of the naturalistic movement. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 18 North Hall.
*109(2). The German Drama of the Present Day. This course is a continuation of 109(1), to be given in 1915, if condi
tions warrant it. Lectures on the prevailing tendencies of the last thirty years: Realism and Naturalism, Mysticism, Symbolism, and Neo-Romanticism, and the continuance of classic traditions. Reading of representative plays by Hauptmann, Sudermann, Wildenbruch and others. Conducted in German. 2 units.
112. The “Novelle” in German Literature of the Nineteenth century.
Associate Professor WEBER.
Lectures in German on the technique and the development of the
“Novelle" from Kleist to Storm. Representative works will be
read outside and interpreted in class. 1 unit. MW F, 11. 18 North Hall.
Conferences for teachers of German and others interested will be
arranged for one evening each week.
* Not to be given in 1914.
FREDERIC MORTIMER CLAPP, A.B., Lecturer on Art in the Summer Session.
Classes in Graphic Art heretofore conducted in California Hall, third floor, have been moved to the newly constructed Drawing Building, which adjoins the Architecture Building near the north gate of the university grounds.
A. Freehand Drawing and Perspective. Mr. Nail and Mr. Macky. Drawing from geometrical solids and its application to natural objects
in pencil and pen. The application of mechanical principles to freehand drawing, with lectures. Credit for matriculation subjeet 16 will be given only upon passing an examination on the comple.
tion of the course. 1 unit. Tu Th, 1-4. 100 Drawing Building.
S6A. Elementary Design and Historic Ornament.
Mr. NEUHAUS and Miss JUDY. The principles that govern design. Beginning with the study of
geometrical forms as the basis of all design, the various laws of balance, harmony, rhythm, etc., will be discussed. A general survey of the development of ornament from antiquity to our own time. Lectures and blackboard illustration; class problems in pencil and ink. Prerequisite: Freehand and Mechanical Drawing.
1 unit. Tu Th, 9-12. 200 Drawing Building.