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X. Cicero. The De Natura Deorum. Twice a week during the first term. Dr. FLAGG.

Elective, Senior year, in the Classical and Literary courses.

XI. Lucretius. The De Rerum Natura. Twice a week during the second term. Dr. FLAGG.

Elective, Senior year, in the Classical and Literary courses.

XII. Vergil, Elegiac Poets. Selections. Twice a week during the second term. Professor KELLOGG.

Elective, Senior year, in the Classical and Literary courses.

XIII. Seminary. Once a week during the second term. Dr. FLAGG.
Elective, Senior year, in the Classical and Literary courses.

XIV. Roman Archæology. Lectures once a week during the second term. Professor Kellogg.

Prescribed, Sophomore year, to all candidates for the degree of Bachelor of Arts; elective, Sophomore year, in the Course in Letters and Political Science.

XV. Roman Literature. Course based on Cruttwell's History of Roman Literature. Twice a week during the first term. Dr. FLAGG.

Elective, Senior year, in the Classical and Literary courses.

ENGLISH.

I. (a) English Prose Style. Study of English prose composition on the basis of Minto's Manual of English Prose Literature and Lewes' Principles of Success in Literature. Four times a week throughout the year. Mr. ARMES and Dr. HUBBARD.

Elective, Freshman year, in the Classical course, the Literary course, and the course in Letters and Political Science; prescribed in the Scientific courses. It is advisable that Course I. (a) precede all other Courses, save II. and XVIII.

*(b) The Development of English Prose Style. Critical study of the leading English prose writers from 1300 to 1700, on the basis of Minto's Manual of English Prose Literature, Part II. Once a week during the first term. Mr. ARMES.

Elective, Sophomore year, in the Classical and Literary courses, and the course in Letters and Political Science.

II. Summaries. Training in reading, note-taking, and rapid reproduction of the matter presented. Once a week during the first term. Mr. ARMES. Prescribed, Freshman year, in the Scientific courses.

*Not given in 1890–91.

III. The Higher Rhetoric.

Aristotle's Rhetoric and Poetics, Lessing's

Laocoon, Everett's Poetry, Comedy and Duty. Recitations and lectures. Twice a week during the first term. Professor GAYLEY.

Elective, Junior year, in the Classical course, the Literary course, the course in Letters and Political Science, and the course in Chemistry. This Course must precede Course XV. and all other Seminary courses.

IV. Gothic. Grammar; translation of texts; comparative study of wordforms; lectures on the relation between Old English and Gothic. Text-book: G. H. Balg's translation of Braune's Gotische Grammatik. Twice a week during the second term. Assistant Professor LANGE.

Elective, Junior and Senior years, in the Classical and Literary courses, the course in Letters and Political Science, and the course in Chemistry. Open also to graduate students. This Course must be preceded by Course V. (a).

V. (a) Old English. Reading of simple prose; elements of Old English grammar as an introduction to the historical study of English. Three times a week during the first term. Dr. HUBBARD.

Elective, Sophomore year, in the course in Letters and Political Science; elective, Junior and Senior years, in the Classical and Literary courses, the course in Letters and Political Science, and the course in Chemistry.

(b) Advanced Old English; Beowulf. Critical study of Beowulf; survey of Old English literature; lectures on Old English grammar. Three times a week during the second term. Dr. HUBBARD.

Elective, Sophomore year, in the course in Letters and Political Science; elective, Junior and Senior years, in the Classical and Literary courses, the course in Letters and Political Science and the course in Chemistry. Open also to graduate students.

* VI. (a) Middle English. Critical study of selections from Morris's Specimens of Early English, Part I. Survey of Middle English literature; studies in phonology and syntax; dialectical variations; development of the language from the Old English period. Three times a week during the second term. Dr. HUBBARD.

Elective, Sophomore year, in the course in Letters and Political Science; elective, Junior and Suor years, in the Classical and Literary courses, the course in Letters and Political Science and the course in Chemistry.

(b) History of the English Language. Text-book: T. R. Lounsbury's History of the English Language, with supplementary lectures. Twice a week during the first term. Assistant Professor LANGE.

Elective, Sophomore year, in the course in Letters and Political Science; elective, Junior and Sensor years, in the Classical and Literary courses, the course in Letters and Political Science and the course in Chemistry. Open also to graduate students.

VII. English Literature; Poets of the Fourteenth and Fifteenth Centuries. Chaucer and his contemporaries. Critical study of selected works. Three times a week during the first term. Assistant Professor LANGE.

Elective, Sophomore year, in the course in Letters and Political Science; elective, Junior year, in the Classical and Literary courses, the course in Letters and Political Science and the course in Chemistry. This Course must precede Course XV. and all other Seminary Courses. Not given in 1890-91.

VIII. English Literature; From Chaucer to Davenant. Recitations and discussions; lectures specially upon the Elizabethan dramatists, exclusive of Shakespeare. Three times a week during the first term. Assistant Professor LANGE.

Prescribed, Sophomore year, in the Classical and Literary courses; elective in the course in Letters and Political Science and the course in Chemistry.

IX. English Literature; The Origin and Development of the English Drama. Lectures. Twice a week during the first term. Mr. ARMES.

Elective, Sophomore, Junior and Senior years, in the Classical and Literary courses, the course in Letters and Political Science and the course in Chemistry. Open also to graduate students.

X. English Literature; The Shakespearean Drama. Plays selected: A Midsummer Night's Dream, The Merchant of Venice, As You Like It, Twelfth Night, The Tempest, Much Ado About Nothing, The Comedy of Errors, Richard II., Henry IV., Richard III., Hamlet, Macbeth, Othello, King Lear and Coriolanus. These plays are studied in Seminary, by theses and discussion on the part of the class. From each student two theses are required, which shall be regarded as a substitute for the themes of the term. Two hours a week during the first term. Professor GAYLEY.

Elective, Senior year, in the Classical and Literary courses, the course in Letters and Political Science and the course in Chemistry. Open also to graduate students. This Course must be preceded by Courses I., III., VII., VIII., XI. and XV.

XI. English Literature; From Davenant to Wordsworth. Recitations and discussions; lectures specially upon the writers of the Augustan period. Three times a week during the second term. Assistant Professor LANGE.

Prescribed, Sophomore year, in the Classical and Literary courses; elective in the course in Letters and Political Science and the course in Chemistry.

XII. English Literature; Poets of the Nineteenth Century. Wordsworth, Tennyson and Browning. Seminary. Two hours a week during the first term. Professor GAYLEY.

Elective, Senior year, in the Classical and Literary courses, the course in Letters and Political Science and the course in Chemistry. Open also to graduate students. This Course must be preceded by Courses I., III., VII., VIII., XI. and XV.

* XIII. (a) English Literature; Masterpieces of Prose and Verse: Malory's Morte Darthur; More's Utopia; Milton's Areopagitica; Burke's Reflections on the French Revolution; Carlyle's Sartor Resartus; George Eliot's Mill on the Floss; Thackeray's Henry Esmond.-Spenser's Faery Queen, Book I.; Shakespeare's Sonnets; Milton's Paradise Lost; Dryden's Absalom and Achitophel; Pope's Rape of the Lock; Byron's Childe Harold; Shelley's Prometheus Unbound; Keats's Endymion. Seminary. Two hours a week during the second term. Professor GAYLEY.

Elective, Junior and Senior years, in the Classical and Literary courses, the course in Letters and Political Science and the course in Chemistry. Open also to graduate students. This Course must be preceded, or accompanied, by Course XV.

*Courses XIII. (a) and XIII. (b) are given in alternate years. In 1890-91, Course XIII. (b) will be given.

*(6) American Literature; Masterpieces of Prose and Verse. Two hours a week during the second term. Professor GAYLEY.

This

Elective, Junior and Senior years, in the Classical and Literary courses, the course in Letters and Political Science and the course in Chemistry. Open also to graduate students. Course must be preceded, or accompanied, by Course XV.

XIV. The Esthetics of Literature; Lectures. Twice a week during the second term. Professor GAYLEY.

Electire, Junior and Senior years, in the Classical and Literary courses, the course in Letters and Political Science and the course in Chemistry. Open also to graduate students. It is advisable that Course I. in Philosophy precede this course.

XV. Problems in Literary Criticism. The discussion of the technique and function of the Lyric, the Epic, Tragedy, Comedy, the Novel and other literary types. Seminary. Two hours a week during the second term. Professor GAYLEY.

Elective, Junior and Senior years, in the Classical and Literary courses, the course in Letters and Political Science and the course in Chemistry. Open also to graduate students. This Coarse must precede the other Seminary courses, save XIII. (a) and XIII. (b), which it may accompany.

XVI. The English Novel. A study of the origin and development of the novel; critical reading of selected works of the great novelists. Seminary. Two hours a week during the second term. Assistant Professor LANGE.

Elective, Senior year, in the Classical and Literary courses, the course in Letters and Political Science and the course in Chemistry. Open also to graduate students.

XVII. Comparative Literature; An inductive inquiry concerning the principles and characteristics of the leading types of literature as developed among various nations. Individual research and frequent conferences with the instructor. Throughout the year. Professor GAYLEY.

Open to graduate students.

XVIII. Themes. Freshman year: Four themes each term are required of all candidates for a Bachelor's degree. Mr. ARMES and Dr. HUBBARD.

Sophomore year: Four themes each term are required of all candidates for the degree of Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Letters or Bachelor of Philosphy; three themes each term are required of all candidates for the degree of Bachelor of Science. Assistant Professor LANGE.

†Junior year: Two themes each term are required of all candidates for a Bachelor's degree. Assistant Professor LANGE.

+ Senior year: Two themes each term are required of all candidates for the degree of Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Letters or Bachelor of Philosophy. Professor GAYLEY.

*Courses XIII. (a) and XIII. (b) are given in alternate years. In 1890-91, Course XIII. (b) will be given.

The theses presented in Courses requiring Seminary work in any department may be substituted for these Themes.

Evening Classes.

A. Critical Reading of the Longer Poems of Wordsworth and Browning. Every other Tuesday, 7:30 P. M. This class supplements Course XII., above. Professor GAYLEY.

B. Critical Reading of the Works of Milton and his Contemporaries. Every other Tuesday, alternating with Class A. Assistant Professor LANGE.

These classes are given without credit. They are open to Juniors, Seniors and Graduates of the University, and to such outsiders (especially teachers) as desire to take an active part in them.

GERMAN.

I. Introductory Course. First year: The Joynes-Meissner German Grammar, with references to other German grammars; Buchheim's Modern German Reader, Volumes I. and II. Four times a week throughout the year. Professor PUTZKER and Dr. SENGER.

Second year: Schiller. Maria Stuart, Wilhelm Tell, Die Jungfrau von Orleans, and perhaps other writings. Lectures on the topics under consideration; one exercise a week in grammar and syntax. Four times a week throughout the year. Professor PUTZKER.

Written exercises and conversational practice throughout the Course.

Prescribed, Freshman and Sophomore years, in the course in Chemistry; elective, alternatively with French, in the Freshman and Sophomore years, in the Classical course, the Literary course and the courses in Letters and Political Science, Agriculture, Mechanics, Mining and Civil Engineering; but students in the Colleges of Mechanics and Mining are advised to elect German, those in the College of Civil Engineering, French. Students in the Classical course who do not elect German or French in the Freshman year have an election, at the beginning of the Sophomore year, between this Course and French or studies in history (and political science.

II. Middle High German. German literature of the middle ages. The Nibelungenlied; the Minnesingers; translation from Middle High German into Modern German. Once a week throughout the year. Dr. SENGER.

Elective, Junior and Senior years, to students in the Classical and Literary courses, and the course in Letters and Political Science, who have completed Course I.

III. Goethe. In the class-room, selected masterpieces of Goethe, e. g., Hermann und Dorothea, Goetz von Berlichingen, Iphigenie auf Tauris; Egmont; Goedeke's Goethe's Leben; lectures on the topics under consideration; written exercises. Three times a week throughout the year. Outside of the classroom, the study of Schiller continued from the second year of Course I. Dr. SENGER.

Elective, Junior and Senior years, to students in the Classical and Literary courses, and the courses in Letters and Political Science, Agriculture and Mechanics, who have completed Course I.

IV. Lessing. In the class-room, selected masterpieces of Lessing, e. g., Emilia Galotti, Minna von Barnhelm, Nathan der Weise; Goering's Lessing's Leben; lectures on the topics under consideration; written exercises. Three

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