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Associate Professor POPPER.

214A-214B. Arabic.

Selections from Arabic historians dealing with the Crusades and with

the Moslem empire in Spain.

2 hrs., throughout the year.

215A-215B. Arabic

(a) Arabic poetry (selected).

(b) The Koran, with commentary.

Associate Professor POPPER.

2 hrs., throughout the year. Courses a and b in alternate years.

219A-219B. Semitic Epigraphy.

Associate Professor POPPER.

Interpretation, in successive years, of selected (a) Phoenician, (b) Aramaic, and (c) South Arabian inscriptions.

1 hr., throughout the year. Prerequisite for (a) course 104A-104B; (b) 210A-210в or 212A-212в; for (c) 214A-214b.

220A-220B. Semitic Seminar.

2 hrs., throughout the year.

Associate Professor POPPER.


GEORGE R. NOYES, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Slavic Languages.

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Baluta, Practical Handbook of the Polish Language. Reading of Sienkiewicz and Mickiewicz.

3 hrs., throughout the year, to be arranged.

15A-15B. Elementary Bohemian.

Associate Professor NOYES.

Jonas, Bohemian Made Easy. Beneš, Česká čítanka.

3 hrs., throughout the year, to be arranged.

By special arrangement with the instructor, any one of these three courses may be counted as work of the upper division, as a major course in Slavic languages.



102B. Second-year Russian.

Associate Professor NOYES.

Tolstoy, Anna Karenin. Forbes, Russian Grammar. Practice in composition and conversation.

3 hrs., first half-year. M W F, 8.

103A-103B. Third-year Russian.

Reading of modern prose and poetry.

Practice in conversation.

Associate Professor NOYES.

Grammar and composition.

2 hrs., first half-year; 3 hrs., second half-year. Tu Th, 9, and a third hour in the second half-year.

107A-107B. Second-year Polish.

Tarnowski i Próchnicki, Wypisy polskie.

Associate Professor NOYES.

2 hrs., throughout the year, to be arranged.

Associate Professor NoYES.

117A-117B. Third-year Bohemian.

Truhlár, Výbor z literatury české (doba nová). Composition.

2 hrs., throughout the year. Tu Th, 10.

Instruction will be offered in other Slavic languages if there is occasion for it.


The following courses do not require a knowledge of any language other than English, and are open to all students of the upper division. By special arrangement with the instructor, they may be taken as major courses in Slavic languages.

20. The Russian Novelists.

Associate Professor NoYES.

Lectures and reading. Authors: especially Tolstoy; also Pushkin, Gogol, Turgenev, Dostoevski, Gorki, and others.

3 hrs., first half-year. M W F, 3.

22. Slavic Literature.

Associate Professor NOYES.

Lectures and reading. A brief account of the literature and folklore of Poland, Bohemia, Servia, and Bulgaria.

3 hrs., second half-year. M W F, 3.


Associate Professor NOYES.

160. The Life and Work of Leo Tolstoy.

Special assignments in connection with the work of course 20. 3 hrs., first half-year; 5 units. M W F, 3.

162. Polish Romanticism.

Associate Professor NoYES.

Special assignments in connection with the work of course 22.

3 hrs., second half-year; 5 units. M W F, 3.


The University library offers ample material for advanced study of Russian literature and philology, and for the comparative study of the Slavic languages.

213. Old Church Slavic.

Associate Professor NOYES.

Leskien, Handbuch der altbulgarischen Sprache. Study of the relations of Old Church Slavic to the other Indo-European languages. 3 hrs., either half-year, to be arranged.

232A-232B. Advanced Russian.

Associate Professor NOYES.

Mandelkern, Historische Chrestomathie der russischen Litteratur. Composition.

2 hrs., throughout the year, to be arranged.


CHARLES A. KOFOID, Ph.D., Sc.D., Professor of Zoology, and Assistant Director of the Scripps Institution for Biological Research.

WILLIAM E. RITTER, Ph.D., Scientific Director of the Scripps Institution for Biological Research and Professor of Zoology.

JOHN C. MERRIAM, Ph.D., Professor of Palaeontology and Historical

SAMUEL J. HOLMES, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Zoology.
J. FRANK DANIEL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology.
*JOSEPH A. LONG, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Embryology.

JOSEPH GRINNELL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology and Director of the California Museum of Vertebrate Zoology.

ALBERT L. BARROWS, M.S., Instructor in Zoology.

HARLEY N. GOULD, Ph.D., Instructor in Zoology.

HAROLD C. BRYANT, Ph.D., Economic Ornithologist, California Museum of Vertebrate Zoology.

ELIZABETH H. PURINGTON,, M.S., Research Assistant in Zoology.

HARRY B. YOCOм, M.A., Assistant in Zoology.
ROBERT C. RHODES, M.A., Assistant in Zoology.
CHARLES V. TAYLOR, M.A., Assistant in Zoology.
PIRIE DAVIDSON, A.B., Assistant in Zoology.
WILLIAM C. BOECK, M.A., Assistant in Zoology.

The courses are designed to meet the needs of various classes of students. For certain specific ends the following recommendations are made:

(1) Students planning to take zoology as a major subject should complete courses 1A and 1B as early in their course as is feasible. These courses are prerequisite for major work, and except as noted below, for all courses in the department.

(2) For general students, courses 1A, 1B, 103, 104, 107, 108, 109, 111, 112, 113, 114A, 114B, 115, 19, and 20. Courses 1A and 1B and 10 may be elected as prescribed science in the lower division.

(3) For students planning to study medicine, courses 1A, 1B, 103, 106, 107, 108, 110, 111, 111c, 114A.

(4) For candidates for the teacher's recommendation, courses 1A, 1B, 112, 113, 223, and one course each from the three following groups: (a) 106, 107, 108; (b) 109, 110, 111; (c) 103, 104, 114A, 114в. In place of any course in any of the preceding groups, students may elect Entomology 4 or 104, either of which may be taken in either half-year.

* Absent on leave, 1916-17.

On duty in Berkeley only during the last ten weeks of the second half-year.

(5) For non-biological students, courses 10, 19, 20, 104, 114A, 114B, and 115.

Students planning to enter instruction or research in zoology as a profession should not only lay a broad foundation in the courses in zoology but should also include at least the fundamental courses in chemistry and physics in their course of study. Courses in botany, physiology, palaeontology, and entomology may be included to advantage and a reading knowledge of German and French is essential. Research in biometrics requires a knowledge of higher mathematics (Mathematics 120) and statistical methods (Economics 110).

Students who intend to make zoology their major subject should take the Subject B examination in German, French, or Latin.

1A. General Zoology.


Professor KOFOID, Associate Professor HOLMES, Assistant Professor DANIEL, Mr. BARROWS, Dr. GOULD, and Assistants.

An introduction to the facts and principles of animal biology, with special reference to the structure, functions, and evolution of animal life.

Lectures, 2 hrs., demonstrations, 4 hrs., first half-year; 4 units. Lectures, Tu Th, 10. Demonstrations, five sections: I, M W, 8-10; II, M F, 2-4; III, Tu Th, 8-10; IV, Tu Th, 2-4; V, W, 2-4, S, 8-10. The laboratory exercises are essentially illustrative of lectures and are based on the examination of living and prepared specimens, supplemented by models and charts.

1B. General Zoology.

Assistant Professor DANIEL and Assistants.

A continuation of course 1A. A study of the behavior, structure, and development of animal types, with special reference to the lower vertebrates.

6 hrs., second half-year; 4 units. Lectures, Tu Th, 10. Laboratory, three sections: I, Tu Th, 8-10; II, Tu Th, 2-4; III, W, 2-4, S, 8-10. Prerequisite: course 1A.

4. Microscopical Technique.


Preparation of animal tissues for microscopical examination; use of microscope and microtome; methods of fixation, sectioning, and staining. Laboratory and reading.

3 hrs., second half-year; 1 unit. W, 9-12. Prerequisite: course la and elementary chemistry.

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