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The course in pathology aims to outline the natural history of disease. The instruction is for convenience divided into three correlated courses dealing respectively with causation, progress and effect. 101. Bacteriology and Protozoology. Associate Professor Firz-GERAI D. Bacteriological methods are first taught; the preparation of culture

media, the isolation of bacteria in pure culture, and the mor. phology and cultural characteristics of bacterial species. The pathogenic bacteria are then taken up in relation to specific dis

The lower animal parasites concerned in systemic diseases are then considered. Lectures are employed for outlining general

principles, the work being largely practical. 8 hrs., second half-year. 3 units. 102. Infection and Immunity.

Professor GAY. The course presents the most accessible aspects of functional pathol.

ogy. It traces the evolution of infectious disease in the body and the mechanism of animal defense. Experimental methods of study. ing infection are demonstrated and so far as practicable carried out by the student. A systematic course of lectures will outline the principles of immunology with a consideration of their applieability in the diagnosis and treatment of disease. These lectures

may be taken by non-medical students without laboratory work. 8 hrs., second half-year; 3 units. Lecture 2 hrs.; 2 units. 103. Morbid Anatomy and Histopathology. Assistant Professor RUSK. The organ and tissue changes in disease in the animal and particu

larly in the human body will be studied in this course. Macroscopie lesions will be illustrated by fresh material from autopsies, museum specimens, and lantern demonstrations, and the microscopic appearances will be studied by means of a loan collection of prepared slides. Experimental lesions are used to emphasize the evolution of such processes. This course, while largely prac

tical, is considered systematically in lectures and conferences. 16 hrs., second half-year; 6 units. 104. Autopsy Course.

Dr. LEE. During the third and fourth years an autopsy course is conducted in

the University of California Hospital and the City and County Hospital. The members of the class witness and participate in the autopsies held upon the subjects, which during life were the objects of clinical study by the same students.


201. Research.

Professor GAY. Problems of infection and immunity.

Either half-year. Hours and units to be arranged. 202. Research. Neuropathology.

Assistant Professor RUSK. Either half-year. Hours and units to be arranged.


The following lists of courses are intended to indicate the opportunities offered by the various language departments for the comparative study of literature. It is hoped that the lists will help the student to make a wise selection of courses, such as will lead to the study of types, periods, and movements in several literatures, in addition to the primary specialization in one literature.

The courses in foreign literatures in English do not require a knowledge of any foreign language, and are open, as free electives, to all members of the Upper Division. English 43-4k is open to members of the Lower Division as well.

All courses here listed are fully described in the announcements of the departments concerned.

COURSES IN LITERARY TYPES, PERIODS, AND MOVEMENTS. Popular Literature: Latin 116; English 243; Slavic 21.

Epic: Sanskrit 21; Latin 173; English 1113, 115B; German 1169.

Fiction: English 109c; German 111A-111B; Slavic 20.

Lyric: Latin 5, 115, 137; German 110A-110B.

Pastoral: Latin 132.

Drama: Sanskrit 106; Greek 7, 121, 137, 253A-253B; Latin 139; English

114A, 117D; German 230A-230B; French 120a, 120B; Spanish 108A108B.

Theory of Literature: Latin 126; English 5A, 109A, 109B, 10c-100, 113B,


Periods and Movements: Modern Languages 10; English 115A, 118, 119c,

1214-121B, 121c-1210, 25, 130, 245A-245B, 249; German 1054, 105B, 225A-2253, 228B, 241A-241B, 244A-244B; French 1049, 104B, 2014, 225A-225B; Italian 104A-104B, 106A-106B; Spanish 205A-205B.

† ('ourses thus marked do not require a knowledge of any foreign language.


Modern Languages 10, Periods of European Literature.

Associate Professor HLART. Modern Languages 11, Representative Authors of European Literature. English 4J-4K, Great Books.

Professor GAYI EY. Oriental Languages 102B, Chinese Literature.

Professor FRYER. Sanskrit 20. The Veda and the Philosophical Systems.

Assistant Professor RYDER. Sanskrit 21, Classical Sanskrit Literature.

Assistant Professor RYDER. Greek 41A, Greek Literature: The Poets.

Professor ('LAPP, Greek 41B, Greek Prose Literature.

Professor CI APP. Latin 29B, Masterpieces of Roman Literature

Dr. PETERSSON. German 9A-9B, Outlines of the History of German Literature.

Professor SCHILLING. Slavic 20, The Russian Novelists,

Associate Professor NOYES. Slavic 21, Russian Literature.

Associate Professor NOYES. Slavic 22, Slavic Literature.

Associate Professor VOTES.

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REGULATIONS CONCERNING HONORS. 1. Departments or colleges are authorized to recommend for honors with the bachelor's degree such students as shall have satisfied the require. ments for honors.

2. The requirements for honors are normally as follows: (a) In the Colleges of General Culture and of Commerce, Agriculture, and Chemistry every candidate for honors must complete, with marked seholarly success, a course or combination of courses equivalent to not more than two or three hours a week of attendance but calling for a total of about fifteen hours a week of effort, inclusive of attendance or formal conferences, and entitling the student to five units of credit. Such bonor courses will be open to seniors, not exceeding twelve in number for each course, who, because of the quality of their previous work, shall have been declared eligible therefor by the department concerned.

b) In the Colleges of Engineering, and in the College of Medicine for students who become candidates for a bachelor's degree, and in the depart. ments of Jurisprudence and Architecture students may be recommended for honors on the basis of the quality of the work done in the regular Curriculum of the senior year or its equivalent, or on the basis of a thesis showing ability to do original work.

(C) Or, students may be recommended for honors in any college or department on the basis of a thesis showing ability to do original work.

Honor courses are designated in this announcement by the letter

following the course number.


* John FREDERICK WOLLE, Mus.D., Professor of Music.
RICHARD F. SCHOLZ, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Ancient History.


† 1A-1B. Harmony.

Professor WOLLE. Notation, intervals, construction of scales, triads, chords and their

relationships, inversions, part-writing, cadences, sequences, key-relationship, suspensions, passing and changing notes, organ-point, transposition, analysis, modulation, and improvisation; harmonizing of

melodies. 1 hr., throughout the year. Two sections. Tu, 4-5. Prerequisite: a

knowledge of the rudiments of music. Some proficiency in the play: ing of an instrument, preferably the piano, is very desirable but not

absolutely necessary. 12 A-2B. Counterpoint.

Professor WOLLE. Melody and the combination of melodies; simple and double counter

point, imitation, canon, and fugue. Canti Firmi are given, to which are added other voices. Free melodies are treated in combination.

Analysis of musical compositions, 1 hr., throughout the year. Tu, 3. Prerequisite: a knowledge of har

mony. 3A-3B, Choral Music.

Assistant Professor SCHOLZ. The masterpieces of choral composition. All students who possess the

ability to sing and who have accurate musical ears are urged to

apply for admission. 2 hrs., throughout the year; 1 unit each half-year. Tu Th, 1.

4A-4B. Orchestral Practice.

Assistant Professor SCHOLZ. Classic orchestral compositions. 2 hrs., throughout the year; 1 unit each half-year. W, 7:30-9:30 p.m.


For the regulations concerning theses see the annual Circular of Information of the Academic Colleges.

* Avsent on leave, 1911-12. † Not to be given, 1911-12.

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