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204. The Life and Works of Molière. Mr. SOLOMON. Careful study of Molière's life, with some attention to the influences of his surroundings on his work; the condition of French comedy when he began his work; intensive study of five or six of his representative plays; some attention to sources, and to the author's object in writing certain plays; special study of the language of Molière, including comparison with present-day French. Ability to write French correctly, to read it easily, and to speak it fluently, is required for this course. 1 unit.

M W F, 10. 7 Library.

205. Tragedy and Drama.

Professor WILMSEN.

Growth of classic tragedy and romantic drama. Lectures and supple

mentary reading of works illustrating the development of these types. 1 unit.

Tu Th, 9. 7 Library.


CARY T. WRIGHT, Ph.B., Acting Professor of Geography and Geology, Mills College.

101. Commerce of the Pacific.

Professor 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 Francisco; 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; excursions 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 governing bodies, etc. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 11.

206 Bacon Hall.

102. Field Excursions.

Professor WRIGHT.

A teachers' course. Two afternoon excursions per week with at least two all-day excursions on Saturdays. As far as possible such excursions have been planned as may be given elsewhere or such as will illustrate methods which may be given a general application. The aim of these excursions will be to study at first hand the facts and processes of Nature together with industrial activity and other responses of man to his environment. Two hours per week will be given to the discussion of topics related to the excursions of the week, including such topics as the following: The aim of the excursion, difficulties which are encountered and ways of overcoming them, preparation of teacher and pupils for the excursion, methods in the field, class-room work following the excursion, the making and use of maps, the excursion in European schools. 2 units. Lectures: M W, 1. 206 Bacon Hall. Field excursions: Tu Th, 1; S, by appointment.

In connection with courses 101 and 102 weekly lectures will be given by prominent business men on topics connected with the commerce and industries of the Pacific Coast. W, 4. 206 Bacon Hall,


REINHARD THOM, Ph.D., Prussian Exchange Teacher, Columbia University.

PAUL BOEHNCKE, A.B., Assistant in German.

FRANZ SCHNEIDER, A.B., Assistant in German.

1. The Elements of German. (Double course.) Mr. BOEHNCKE. Pronunciation, vocabulary, essentials of grammar, reading, conversation. Spanhoofd's "Lehrbuch der deutschen Sprache," Mueller and Wenckebach's "Glück Auf!" For beginners and those desiring to review the rudiments. Satisfactory completion of this course will give credit for matriculation subject 15b1 or for German A in the regular session. 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. 7 North Hall.

2. Advanced Elementary German. (Double course.) Mr. SCHNEIDER. Grammar, composition, conversation; reading of stories and plays. Spanhoofd's "Lehrbuch der deutschen Sprache, "Storm's "In St. Jürgen, " Moser's "Der Bibliothekar," Bernhardt's "Der Weg zum Glück," Allyn and Bacon's "Im Vaterland.' The course will be conducted in German as far as possible. 4 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9 and 2. 7 North Hall.

3. German Culture of To-day.


The German of to-day, considered from the geographical, historical, literary and cultural points of view. Based on Paszkowski's "Lesebuch zur Einführung in die Kenntnis Deutschlands.'' course will be conducted in German. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 10. 7 North Hall.

201. The German Lyric after Goethe.



Lectures with collateral reading. The course will be conducted in

German. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9. 8 Library.


WILLSON J. WYTHE, B.S., Assistant Professor of Drawing.

EUGEN NEUHAUS, Instructor in Freehand Drawing.

PERHAM W. NAHL, Instructor in Freehand Drawing, California School of Arts and Crafts.

WALTER A. TENNEY, Director of Manual Training, Oakland Manual Training High School.

JESSIE WILLARD, Assistant in Drawing in the Summer Session.

MARGARET ENGLE, B.S., Assistant.

JUANITA JUDY, Assistant.

Courses 1 to 9, inclusive, are intended primarily for teachers of Drawing. Credit for Freehand Matriculation Drawing 16 will be given only for thoroughly satisfactory work in courses 1 and 2.

1. Freehand Perspective.


The application of mechanical principles to freehand drawing, with lectures. In connection with course 2. 1 unit.

Tu, 9; Th, 1. 300 California Hall.

2. Freehand Drawing.

Mr. NAHL and Miss WILLARD.

Drawing from geometrical solids and its application to natural objects in pencil and pen. 1 unit.

Tu, 10-12; Th, 2-4. 300 California Hall.

3. Antique.

Mr. NAHL and Miss WILLARD.

Drawing from casts in charcoal and wash. The study of light and

shade. 1 unit.

M W, 1-4. 300 California Hall.

4. Figure Drawing.


General principles of figure drawing for class sketching. The construction of the human figure. 1 unit.

F, 9-12. 300 California Hall.

Mr. Nahl will give two lectures on the theory of color, illustrated by experiments with Maxwell disc, on July 12 and on August 2, at 11 o'clock.

5. Elements of Design.


The study of natural objects and their translation into conventional

forms in pencil and water colors. Stencilling and woodblock printing. 1 unit.

M W, 9-12. 300 California Hall.

6. Painting of Still Life in Water Colors, Pastell and Crayons.

1 unit.

Tu, 1-4; Th, 9-12. 300 California Hall.

7. Landscape Drawing.

Mr. NEUHAUS and Miss JUDY.


Outdoor composition in pencil and charcoal, with lectures. The application of the principles of decorative design to landscape drawing. Credit value to be arranged with the instructor.

F, 1-4. 300 California Hall.

8. Instrumental Drawing.


Use of instruments, solving of geometrical problems, construction of mathematical curves and lettering. Equivalent to matriculation subject 17 or Drawing C-D during the regular session. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9-12; lectures at 11. 22 East Hall.

9. Course for Teachers.

Assistant Professor WYTHE.

A normal course in instrumental drawing covering bibliography, drawing materials, lettering and a collection of problems in instrumental, geometrical, mathematical, projective, shop, office, machine, patent and architectural drawing. Prerequisite: proficiency in instrumental drawing. 2 units.

M Tu W Th F, 1-4; lectures at 1. 9 East Hall.

10. Descriptive Geometry.


Fundamental problems on points, lines, planes and solids; sections and developments; intersections. Prerequisite: Instrumental Drawing. Equivalent to course 2A of the regular session. 3 units.

M Tu W Th F, 9-12; lectures at 9. 11 East Hall.

11. Advanced Descriptive Geometry.

Assistant Professor WYTHE.

The application of descriptive geometry to problems in shades, shadows, and contours. Prerequisite: course 10. 1 units.

M Tu W Th F, 1-4; lectures at 2. 22 East Hall.

12. Perspective.

Assistant Professor WYTHE.

Isometric and oblique projection and perspective. Prerequisite: course 10. 11 units.

M Tu W Th F, 1-4; lectures at 3. 11 East Hall.

NOTE-Courses 11 and 12 may be taken at the same time and are together equivalent to Drawing 2B of the regular session.

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