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II. Either Education 104 (Social Aspects of Secondary Education), 3

units; 105A (The Theory of Education), 3 units; 105B, (The Principles of Secondary Education), 3 units; or Education 121 (The

High School), 3 units; or Education 127 (Moral Training), 2 units. III. Either Education 226 (Introduction to Educational Methol), 2 units;

or Education 222 (Study and Presentation), 2 units; 223 (School Management), 3 units; or Education 218A (Language and Litera

ture in Secondary Schools), 3 units. IV. Education 201 (The Practice of Teaching), 4 units.

It is very desirable that Philosophy 21 or 2B (Psychology) be taken as preliminary to these courses or as a companion course with one or more of them. Students who have not had such preparation will be expected to take readings in psychology in connection with the courses listed above. For other desirable courses see the foregoing statements concerning a major subject. In case of need the whole of requirement(b) Professional knowledge may be satisfied in the graduate year required of candidates for the teachers' recommendation. Students are advised to distribute the work over the two half-years of their graduate period, or, preferably, over their senior and graduate years. Courses in divisions III and IV are open to graduates only.

B. Those preparing to engage in school administration, to become principals or superintendents of public schools, or to teach in normal schools or in college departments of education.

Special courses will be arranged to meet the needs of individual students; but these courses should ordinarily include: I. Philosophy 1 (Logic), 3 units; Philosophy 2 (Psychology), 3 units;

and Philosophy 104A-104B (Ethics, Theoretical and Practical), 4

units. II. Education 103A (History of Education: Earlier Periods), 3 units;

either Education 105A (Theory of Education), 3 units; or 110 (The Psychological Basis of Secondary Education); or Education 116 (Selected Topics in the Theory and Practice of Secondary Educa

tion), 2 units; 106 (School Systems), 2 units. III. The courses required for the high school teachers' recommendation. IV. Special graduate studies, and particularly research in the field for

which the student is preparing. Those preparing for the principalship or the superintendency should include courses 202, 222, 223,

and Hygiene 2 (Public Health). C. Graduates of normal schools, who are making further preparation for teaching in elementary schools.

UPPER DIVISION COURSES. *103A. The History of Education: Earlier Periods. Professor LANGE. The development of educational thought and practice up to the close

of the medieval period.

* Not to be given, 1911-12.

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3 hrs., second half-year. MW F, 10. Prerequisite: courses 2a or 2B

and 104A-1040 in Philosophy. 103B. The History of Education: Later Periods.

Assistant Professor THOMAS and Dr. BOONE. The development of educational thought and practice from the

Renaissance to the present, viewed as a phase of social progress. 3 hrs., either half-year. MW F, 3; MW F, 8. 104. Social Aspects of Secondary Education.

Assistant Professor LULL. 3 hrs., first half-year. 125. The History of American Education.

Dr. BOONE and Assistant Professor LULL. An historical study of the leading ideas and ideals of American educa

tion and of the institutions in which they have been embodied. 3 hrs., either half-year. MW F, 8. 1031. The Theory of Education.

Professor LANGE. A study of fundamental principles, processes, and methods, with spe

cial reference to national culture and ideals. 3 hrs., first half-year. MW F, 9. 1038. The Principles of Secondary Education. Professor LANGE. A study of the theoretical and the broader practical aspects of the

secondary stage of education, with special reference to the Ameri

can high school system. 3 hrs., second half-year. MW F, 9. 111. Educational Psychology.

Assistant Professor LULL. 3 hrs., first half-year. 121. The High School.

Assistant Professor THOMAS. Primarily a study of the concrete problems of the high school, with

particular reference to questions of aims, curriculum, instruction

and management. 3 hrs., first half-year. MW F, 4. 127. Moral Education.

Associate Professor Rugi. Noral life as a personal response to the social order; complexity of

present social situation; the necessity of instruction; the neces-
sity of training; the child's stock of instincts and impulses; sug-
gestion; imitation; imagination; development of volition; develop-
ment of control,--physical, prudential, and moral; development of
notions and standards of conduct; elements of character; power
and development of power; development of systems of desire;
value of right thinking; the school as an instrument of moral
education; authority and obedience; moral motives; school sub-
jects and school activities, social and athletic; rewards and punish-
ments; ethical freedom in school; coöperation of home and school

in eharacter building.
2 hrs., second half-year. Tu Th, 8.

110. The Psychological Basis of Secondary Education. Dr. BOONE. An investigation into the processes and methods of learning and of

teaching from the point of view of the psychology of adolescence. 3 hrs., second half-year. MWF, 10. Prerequisite: courses 29 or 28

and 4A-4B in Philosophy.

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*106. School Systems.

Assistant Professor THOMAS. A study of the development and present status of typical European

systems of education, particularly those of Germany and England. 2 hrs., first half-year. Tu Th, 10. Prerequisite: courses 2A or 2B and

4A-4B in Philosophy.

116. Selected Topics in the Theory and Practice of Secondary Education.

Professor LANGE and Dr. BOONE. Pro-seminar. 2 hrs., each half-year. Prerequisite: at least one of the preceding

courses.

117h. Honor Course. Special assignments in connection with the regular exercises of 103A

or 110 or 116. 5 units. Students in this course are to register for 117h, not for 103A, 110 or 116.

School Legislation in California. [See Jurisprudence 109.]

Contemporary Theories of Social Reform. (See Economics 142. ]

The Child and the State. (See Economics 150.]

Public Health. [See Hygiene 1A.]

FREE ELECTIVE COURSES FOR UPPER DIVISION STUDENTS.

*8. Vocational Opportunities for Women.

Lectures by representatives of various vocations and professions. 1 hr., first half-year. Th, 4.

Professor LANGE.

*9. Higher Education and Citizenship.

Lectures and debates.
1 hr., first half-year. Th, 4.

12. The Schools of California. Lectures by superintendents, high school principals, and high school

teachers. 1 hr., second half-year. Th, 4.

* Not to be given, 1911-12.

GRADUATE COURSES.

207. Educational Seminar.

Dr. BOONE. Topics changed from year to year. Admission only on consultation

with the instructor in charge. 2 hrs., throughout the year. Hours to be arranged. School Administration. Seminar. [See Political Science 205.]

2 hrs., first half-year. Hours to be arranged. 215. Special Studies.

The DEPARTMENT STAFF. ('redit value, hours, and topics to be arranged. 226. Introduction to Educational Method. Associate Professor Ruch. The school subjects, their nature and subdivisions into lessons; the

nature, place, and assignment of the lesson; the recitation; principles of explanation applied to high school subjects. 2 hrs., either half-year. Tu, 4; S, 8. 2.22. Study and Presentation.

Professor THOMAS. Typical processes and methods. 2 hrs., first half-year. S, 10-12.

Assistant Professor LULL.

223. School Management.

3 hrs., second half-year.

203. Educational Conference.

201. The Practice of Teaching.

218. Language and Literature in Secondary Schools.

Professor LANGE. Language and literature as educational means; principles, material,

and methods of instruction; the arts of interpretation and transla

tion; practical exercises, oral and written. 3 hrs., first half-year. M W F, 10.

Professor LANGE. 2 hrs., second half-year. S, 10-12.

Associate Professor Rugh. Lectures, readings, and conferences, together with school observation

and practice of teaching, under the direction of the instructor. The period daily for five days a week, but students are expected to out the week in order to facilitate making the teaching assigntion whose pedagogical training is taken at this University.

mients. Required of all candidates for the Teachers' Recommenda4 hrs., either half-year. W, 4; S, 9; and a conference hour to be ar

ranged. Prerequisite: I, Education 103B or 125; II, Education 105B courses elected under II and III may be taken in conjunction with

this course.

JURISPRUDENCE. WILLIAM CAREY JONES, M.A., Professor of Jurisprudence. GEORGE H. BOKE, M.A., LL.B., Professor of Law. ORRIN K. McMURRAY, Ph.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. CURTIS H. LINDLEY, Honorary Professor of the Law of Mines and Water. ALEXANDER M. Kidd, A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. MATTHEW C. Lynch, B.L., J.D., Instructor in Law. *WARREN OLNEY, Jr., A.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Law. LESTER H. JACOBS, Ph.B., LL.B., Lecturer on Law of Insurance. Max THELEN, B.L., M.A., Lecturer in Law. CARLOS G. WHITE, B.L., J.D., Lecturer in Law. FARNHAM P. GRIFFITHS, B.L., A.B., Lecturer in Law. ARTHUR G. TASHEIRA, A.B., LL.B., Lecturer in Law. *JOSEPH P. CHAMBERLAIN, LL.B., Lecturer in Law. WILLIAM EDWARD COLBY, LL.B., Lecturer on Law of Mines. MAURICE E. HARRISON, A.B., J.D., Lecturer on Commercial Law. ALLAN P. MATTHEW, A.B., LL.B., Lecturer on the Law of Interstate

Transportation.

SCOPE OF THE DEPARTMENT OF JURISPRUDENCE.

The design of the department of jurisprudence is to furnish instruction, whether historical, theoretical, or practical, in the whole orbit of law, international, public and private. On the historical and theoretical side it offers courses in international law, Roman law, jurisprudence, or the theory of law, and on various topics in the history of the common law.

On the practical side, it offers a complete professional curriculum, based on at least three years of academic training. The main body of this curriculum is of general application, constituting a preparation for the practice of law in any jurisdiction founded on the common law. At the same time, emphasis is given to courses which direct attention to local legal conditions and practice in the Western states, such as mining law and code procedure.

BOALT HALL OF LAW.

The department of jurisprudence occupies the Boalt Memorial Hall of Law, a building designed exclusively for the purposes of legal instruction. It was erected through the generosity of Mrs. Elizabeth Boalt, supplemented by subscriptions from California lawyers, as a memorial to her husband, the late John H. Boalt.

* Absent on leave, 1911-12.

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