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will be: written constitutions: making, revision and amendment; separation of powers; Federal jurisdiction; citizenship, fundamental civil and political rights; the later amendments to the Federal Constitution; unclassified legislative power; the police power; eminent domain; taxation; ex post facto and retroactive laws; obligation of contracts; regulation of commerce; money. (Thayer's Cases on Constitutional Law. 2 vols.) 4 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9-11. 19 North Hall.

HISTORY.

REUBEN GOLD THWAITES, LL.D., Secretary and Superintendent of the Wisconsin Historical Society, and Lecturer on American History, University of Wisconsin.

HENRY MORSE STEPHENS, M.A., Professor of History and Director of University Extension.

THOMAS WALKER PAGE, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mediaeval History.

CHARLES BELFORD JONES, Reader in History.

BEN RANDAL WALKER, Reader in History.

Dr. THWAITES.

1. Inland Exploration of North America. This course deals with all notable explorations in North America-Spanish, French, English, and American-showing by means of abundant maps how largely exploration was dependent on geographical conditions. While taking a general preliminary sweep of the field, the greater part of the course will be devoted to the region west of the Mississippi-the Northwest Coast, the Lewis and Clark expedition, and subsequent Rocky Mountain exploration. Open to all attendants on the Summer Session. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 10. 1 Observatory.

2. The History of New France.

Dr. THWAITES.

A course designed particularly for teachers and advanced students. Especial attention will be given to the influence of the history and characteristics of New France upon the development of the English colonies and the career of the trans-Alleghany region. Maps will be freely used. While

are

not required, students planning to take the course advised to become fairly familiar with Parkman's works, or some general history of Canada, before the opening of the Session, in order that the course may be made as effective as possible in the brief time allotted. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 11. 1 Observatory.

3. History of the Eighteenth Century in Europe.

Professor STEPHENS.

Lectures upon this period, with special reference to the Enlightened Despotism. Open to all attendants on the Summer Session.

M Tu W Th F, 1. 18 North Hall.

4. The Teaching of History in Secondary Schools.

Professor STEPHENS. This course is intended for teachers only, and will draw attention to the points on which stress should be laid in the teaching of History in Secondary Schools.

M Tu W Th F, 2. 18 North Hall.

5. History of the Middle Ages.

Associate Professor PAGE.

A general survey of the history of Western Europe to the end of the Reformation Movement. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 8. 25 North Hall.

6. The Economic Factors in American History.

Associate Professor PAGE. This course is intended to present in their historical perspective the facts and tendencies in the growth of American commerce, industry, and finance, and to indicate their influence on the constitutional and social development of the nation. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9. 25 North Hall.

MUSIC.

ALBERT AUGUSTUS STANLEY, M.A., Professor of Music, University

of Michigan.

1. History of Music: Lectures.

Professor STANLEY.

This course will be devoted to the consideration of the evolu tion of the art as seen in its history. Special stress will

be given to the most important epochs of this history, particularly to the music of the nineteenth century. It will be illustrated by musical selections from works of these epochs, and several lectures will be given with the aid of the stereopticon. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 2. 1 Observatory.

2. Music in its Relation to Life.

Professor STANLEY.

This course will treat of music in education; in worship; the function of the concert room; the application of principles of criticism to music; and the ethical influence of certain great movements will be more fully discussed than in Course 1. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 3. 1 Observatory.

GREEK.

THOMAS DAY SEYMOUR, A.B., LL.D., Hillhouse Professor of the Greek Language and Literature, Yale University.

HENRY WASHINGTON PRESCOTT, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Classical Philology.

1. Isaeus, Orations V, VIII, and XI.

Professor SEYMOUR.

Interpretation of three or four orations, with a study of the Greek legal antiquities involved. Thalheim's edition of Isaeus (in the Teubner Text series) will be the basis of the work. The other books needed will be found in the University Library. 1 unit.

M W F, 11. 8 North Hall.

2. Homer's Iliad, Books I, III, VI, and XXIV.

Professor SEYMOUR. A familiar but careful interpretation of four books of the Iliad, with lectures on the composition of the Homeric Poems, the Homeric Verse, etc. This course should be useful to teachers, by way of review, as well as to those who are yet unfamiliar with the poems. (Complete texts of the Iliad and Odyssey are inexpensive, and will be desirable for reference.) 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 10. 8 North Hall.

3. Twelve Lectures on Life in the Homeric Age.

Professor SEYMOUR.

The Homeric State. Woman and the Household. The House and its Furniture. Dress. Property. Slavery. Trade. Agriculture. Trees and Plants. Animals. Olympus and the Gods. Ethics. Hades and the Dead. Psychology. Temples, Worship, Divination. War. Arms. Chariots. 1

unit.

Tu Th, 11. 8 North Hall.

4. Masterpieces of Greek Literature.

Assistant Professor PRESCOTT. No knowledge of Greek is required for this course. The instructor will lecture on representative authors and their important works, with some account of the life and environment of the writers, the content of their writings, and the permanent value of the masterpieces of Greek literature as expressions of the life and thought of the times and as contributions to the development of literary forms. Illustrative selections will be read in class from the best English translations, and the student will be expected to read further in English considerable portions of the literature dis cussed, and also some collateral material. 1 unit.

M Tu W Th F, 8. 8 North Hall.

LATIN.

WILLIAM GARDNER HALE, A.B., LL.D., Professor and Head of the Department of Latin, University of Chicago.

HENRY WASHINGTON PRESCOTT, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Classical Philology.

1. Teachers' Training Course.

Professor HALE..

The subjects taken up will be: the relation of preparatory to university work in Latin, and the best methods of attack and order of arrangement in the former; pronunciation; the intelligent reading of Latin prose and verse; the style and syntax of Caesar, Cicero and Vergil; translation at sight and at hearing. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 8. 12 North Hall.

2. The Comparative Syntax of Latin and Greek.

Professor HALE. This course will deal with the general question of methods in syntactical investigation, and the fundamental principles properly governing it, and then with detailed problems. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 11. 12 North Hall.

3. Masterpieces of Latin Literature.

Assistant Professor PRESCOTT. No knowledge of Latin is required for this course. The instructor will lecture on representative authors and their important works, with some account of the life and environment of the writers, the content of their writings, and the permanent value of the masterpieces of Latin literature as expressions of the life and thought of the times and as contributions to the development of literary forms. Illustrative selections will be read in class from the best English translations, and students will be expected to read further in English considerable portions of the literature discussed, and also some collateral material. 1 unit.

M Tu W Th F, 9. 8 North Hall.

ENGLISH.

CORNELIUS BEACH BRADLEY, M.A., Professor of Rhetoric.

HAMMOND LAMONT, A.B., Managing Editor of the New York Eve-
ing Post, formerly Professor of Rhetoric, Brown University.
CHARLES DON VON NEUMAYER, Instructor in Public Speaking.
JAMES MAIN DIXON, M.A., F.R.S.E., Lecturer in English.
FREDERIC THOMAS BLANCHARD, B.L., Reader in English.

1. Advanced Composition.

Professor LAMONT.

Designed with special reference to the methods of daily jour

nalism. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 2-4. 19 North Hall.

2. The Teaching of English in Secondary Schools.

Professor BRADLEY.

A conference-course intended to meet the needs of teachers. Before electing this course students should consult the instructor. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 2. 23 North Hall.

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