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*240A-240B. The History of Aesthetic.

Professor GAYLEY. From a study at first hand of the principal authorities. Seminar. 2 hrs., throughout the year. W, 3-5. This course must be preceded

by course 109A or 109B.

241A-2411. Seminar in Literary Investigation. Professor GAYLEY. 2 hrs., throughout the year. W, 3-5. Open only to candidates for

the higher degrees who have had the requisite courses.

* 242A-242B. The Comparative Study of Literature.

Associate Professor HART. Seminar in the short story, medieval and modern. 2 hrs., throughout the year. M, 2-4.

243. Seminar in the Popular Ballad. Associate Professor HART. Investigation of special problems, involving a comparative study of

the type. 2 hrs., first half-year. M, 2-4.

*244A-2440. The Romantic Movement. Assistant Professor SANFORD. Seminar in the romantic, sentimental, and naturalistic movement

from Pope to Swinburne; with incidental reference to the parallel

movement on the Continent. 3 hrs., throughout the year. As preparation for this course, students

are advised to take courses 115B, 118, 119, 119B. It alternates with 245A-245B.

245A-245B. Seminar in Scott and Byron. Assistant Professor SANFORD. A detailed and chronological study, with reference to the history and

development of the Romantic Movement. 3 hrs., throughout the year. MW, 11; W, 1. First half-year, Scott;

second half-year, Byron.

249. The Development of Californian Literature.

Associate Professor ARMES. Lectures, copious reading, reports, discussions, and papers. Open only

to graduates who have had 130 or its equivalent. 3 hrs., first half-year. Tu Th S, 9.

251. Thesis Writing (in the preparation for the master's thesis).

Associate Professor HART. Alternate Fridays at 11, throughout the year. Open to any candi

dates for the master's degree who desire to avail themselves of training in methods of research and in the organization of materials and results. No credit in units.

* Not to be given, 1911-12.

253. Teaching of English.

Associate Professor WELLS. The organization of the high school course in English; especially the

application of composition to literary study. 3 hrs., first half-year; to be arranged. Open to candidates for the .

teacher's certificate. Required, optionally with 112A, of those who desire the minor recommendation. May be taken by students in the Upper Division with the permission of the instructor. The eourse will not be given if less than ten duly qualified students elect it.

260A-260B. Special Study. The instructors in English hold themselves ready to assist and advise

competent students who may propose plans of special study which meet the approval of the department.


For the courses in English and German Philology see the department announcements. The courses in Germanic Philology are open to competent undergraduates, at the discretion of the instructor.


201. Introduction to Germanic Philology.

Professor SCHILLING. The Indo-Germanic Race, its history, and the phonology of its lan

guages. The Germanic sound-shifting and the phonological devel

opment of the Germanic dialects. 2 hrs., first half-year.

202. Gothic.

Professor SCHILLING. Grammar, with special reference to the other Germanic dialects.

Reading. 3 hrs., second half-year.

*203A-203B. Old Norse. Outlines of the grammar; readings. The linguistic and literary rela

tions of Old Norse to English. 2 hrs., throughout the year.

*204. Norse Mythology.

Lectures and topical study.

2 hrs., second half-year. MW, 11. * 205. Germanic Antiquities.

Professor SCHILLING. The prehistoric civilization of the Indo-Germanic race. The private,

political, legal, and military antiquities of the Germanic peoples from prehistoric times to the end of the middle ages.

* Not to be given, 1911-12.


Hugo K. SCHILLING, Ph.D., Professor of the German Language and Litera

ALBIN PUTZKER, M.A., Professor of German Literature, Emeritus.
J. HENRY SENGER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of German.
LUDWIG J. DEMETER, M.A., Assistant Professor of German.
*CLARENCE PASCHALL, M.A., Assistant Professor of German.
W. R. RICHARD PINGER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German.
PAUL BOEHNCKE, A.B., Assistant in German.
F. A. WYNEKEN, M.L., Assistant in German.
FERDINAND SCHRAIDT, M.A., Assistant in German.
FRANZ SCHNEIDER, A.B., Assistant in German.

Students who wish to make a special study of German literature are advised to acquire a reading knowledge of French and a general knowledge of the history of philosophy. In the graduate courses some knowledge of Greek is highly desirable.

Teachers' Certificates. Students who desire the teachers' certificate should do not less than twenty units of Upper Division work in German including German 106A-106B, 1060-1061, 1066-1061, 116, 118A-118B, and 1211, and are urgently advised to take also course 116B. The recommendation for the certificate is not, however, given in course, but only for high scholarship and general proficiency in German, as judged by the department on the basis of the applicant's University record and, if necessary, a special oral and written examination.


1.B. Elementary German.

Associate Professor SENGER, Mr. WYNEKEN and Mr. SCHNEIDER. 3 hrs., throughout the year. MW F, 8, 9, 10. This course is intended

as an equivalent for matriculation subject 1562.

AB. Elementary German.

Mr. BOEHNCKE. 5 hrs., second half-year. M Tu W Th F, 1. Identical, in scope and subject matter, with course A-B and with the

first half of course AB-CD.

11-( D. Elementary German. (Double course.)

Assistant Professor PINGER. 5 brs., throughout the year. M Tu W Th F, 8.

Absent on leave, 1911-12.

Combines the work of courses A-B and C-D, and is intended for begin

ners who wish to prepare, in one year, for the Upper Division courses in German, or to acquire a reading knowledge of the lan

guage sufficient for use in other studies, C-D. Modern Stories and Plays.

Mr. BOEHNCKE, Mr. WYNEKEN, Mr. SCHRAIDT and Mr. SCHNEIDER. Selections from prose and poetry, including one of Schiller's dramas;

grammar and composition. The course is conducted mainly in German. It is intended as an equivalent for matriculation subjects

15b3 and 15b4. 3 hrs., throughout the year. MW F, 8, 9, 10, 2; Tu Th S, 9. Pre

requisite: course A-B (or AB) or credit in matriculation subject 15b2.

CD. Modern Stories and Plays.

Mr. BoEHNCKE. 5 hrs., first half-year. M Tu W Th F, 1. Identical, in scope and subject matter, with course C-D. Prerequisite:

course A-B (or AB) or credit in matriculation subject 15b2. 3A-3B. Technical Prose.

Associate Professor SENGER. Subjects in the natural sciences, history, and economics. Special read

ing assigned to students in connection with their courses. Compo

sition and reading at sight. 3 hrs., throughout the year. MWF, 10. Prerequisite: course A-B

(or AB) or credit in matriculation subject 1562. Course 3A-3B provides special training in the reading of more or less

technical texts. The regular courses leading to the upper division courses in German are C-D and CD. Students who have had course 3A-3B may, however, take course 106A-106B; and they may be admitted to course 105A-105B, if they take at the same time course 106A-106B or satisfy the department that they are not deficient in

grammar and composition. 6A-6B. Conversation and Composition.

Mr. BoEHNCKE. 2 hrs., throughout the year. Two sections: Tu Th, 10, 2. This course

is designed to afford additional training in speaking and writing German, and is open only to students who are taking C-D, or CD.


9A-9B. Outlines of the History of German Literature.

Professor SCHILLING. Lectures and collateral reading of representative works (in English

translations). 1 hr., throughout the year. Tu, 11. This course is open to students in all departments of the University,

as a free-elective, and does not require a knowledge of German. It is not intended for those who pursue the study of German beyond course 105A-105B; no student will receive credit for both German 9A-9B and German 118A-118B.

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