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2 hrs., throughout the year. M., W., 11:00. Prerequisite: Course

1; or status of Special or Regular Student in Education, if the
applicant is approved after conference with the instructor.
Course 3 must either precede or accompany this course.

(Courses 2, 6, and 13 would form valuable auxiliaries.) 11. Advanced General Logic. (G.E.)

Dr. MONTAGUE, Based on a study and criticism of the writings of Lotze, Bradley,

and Bosanquet. 2 hrs., throughout the year. Tu., Th., 10:00. Prerequisite:

Course 10.

*13. Psychological Conference. (G.E.)

Associate Professor STRATTON. Discussion of selected topics in psychology, in their historical

setting, and as treated by writers of the present day. 2 hrs., first half-year. M., 10:00-12:00. Prerequisite: Courses

3 and 6.

14. Psychological Laboratory. (G.E.)

Associate Professor STRATTON, assisted by Mr. BRAND. Individual investigation of special problems assigned for practice

in the use of apparatus, and in the application of the methods

of psychological experiment.
9 hrs., first half-year-3 units. M., Tu., W., Th., F., 1:00-4:00.

Prerequisite: Course 6. (A desirable accompaniment is Course
13 or Course 5; or both, when practicable.)

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15. Psychological Laboratory: Advanced. (G.E.)

Associate Professor STRATTON, assisted by Mr. BRAND. Individual investigation of special problems assigned for original

research.
Not less than 9 hrs. throughout the year-3 units; but at least 15

hrs.-5 units-recommended. Units and hours to be arranged
with each student, at times within M., Tu., W., Th., F.,
1:00-4:00. Prerequisite: Course 14, or its equivalent; per-
mission to elect the course, obtained from the director after
conference. The course is primarily for Graduates, though

qualified Seniors will be admitted to it.
16. Plato and Aristotle. (G.E.) Associate Professor BAKEWELL.

Introduction to their systems by a comparative study.

* Not given in 1901-02.

2 hrs., throughout the year. Tu., Th., 2:00. Prerequisite:

Courses 1, 2, and 3. (Familiarity with Greek, Latin, and German or French, is desirable, though not for the present required.)

*17. Scholastic Philosophy. (G.E.)

Associate Professor BAKEWELL. An introductory study of mediæval thought, with especial reference

to the systems of Aquinas and Scotus. 2 hrs., throughout the year. Tu., Th., 3:00. Prerequisite:

Courses 1, 2, and 3; Course 16, as accompaniment, if not previously completed. (Familiarity with Latin, Greek, and German or French, is an important adjunct, but is not for the present

required.) 18. Theory of Knowledge. (G.E.) Associate Professor BAKEWELL. Development and criticism of the leading theories of knowledge,

aiming at a constructive result. 3 hrs., second half-year. M., W., F., 2:00. Prerequisite: Courses

1, 2, and 3.

19. Seminary in the Theory of Knowledge.

Associate Professor BAKEWELL. Investigation of new and unsettled questions in this field. 2 hrs., throughout the year. Th., 3:00-5:00. Prerequisite:

Graduate standing, with Courses 11 and 18; or their equivalent, resting on equivalent preparation; permission to join the seminary, obtained from the director after conference.

*20. Philosophical Seminary.

Professor HOWISON. Topics changed from year to year. 2 hrs., throughout the year, at hours to be arranged with members.

Prerequisite: Graduate standing, a good reading knowledge of German or other languages requisite to a first-hand study of texts, and thorough acquaintance with the subjects of Courses 1-5, 10 and 11, 16-18; permission to join the seminary, obtained

from the director after conference. 21. English Philosophy from Hobbes to Spencer. (G.E.)

Associate Professor BAKEWELL. A critical study of the development of English empiricism. 2 hrs., throughout the year. M., 3:00–5:00. Prerequisite:

Courses 1, 2, and 3. * Not given in 1901-02.

*22. Modern French Philosophy. (G.E.)

Associate Professor BAKEWELL.
The development of French philosophy in the eighteenth and

nineteenth centuries, with especial reference to the schools of
Cousin, Comte, and Renouvier.

2 hrs., first half-year. Prerequisite: Courses 1, 2, and 3. (A

reading knowledge of French is expected of students electing
this course.)

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23. German Idealism after Kant: The Philosophy of Fichte,
Schelling, and Hegel. (G.E.)

Associate Professor BAKEWELL.
A study of the development of the Kantian philosophy in Germany,

with especial reference to the system of Hegel.
2 hrs., second half-year. M., F., 10:00. Pre ite: Course 5.

(A reading knowledge of German is important for this course.)

EDUCATION.

#ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN, Ph.D., Professor of the Theory and

Practice of Education.

FLETCHER B. DRESSLAR, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of the, Science

and Art of Teaching.
ERNEST C. MOORE, LL.B., Ph.D., Instructor in Education.
Thomas L. HEATON, B.L., LL.B., Assistant in Education.
Milton NEWMARK, Ph.B., Reader in Education.

It is the purpose of the courses in Education to afford such instruction in the principles and the history of education as is desirable in a truly liberal culture, and to provide adequate professional preparation for University students who intend to teach. The undergraduate courses are reserved for the third and fourth years of college residence. Students who purpose taking any of the courses in Education are advised to prepare for the study by taking one or more courses in Psychology.

The Group Elective. Eighteen units of the Group Elective in Education must be taken in the Department of Education. The remaining six units may be chosen from courses in the Department of Education,

Not given in 1901-02,
Absent on leave, 1901-02.

or in the Department of Philosophy, or in both. Not more than four units of the six may be taken in a pedagogical course in some other department in which the student is to receive the recommendation for a teacher's certificate. Students may also make the Group Elective in Philosophy and Education together, subject to the limitation indicated by the Department of Philosophy.

Courses in Other Departments. Courses of special interest and value to teachers are offered in several departments of the University. Attention is called to the announcement of such courses in Philosophy, History and Political Science, Greek, Latin, English, Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry, and Zoölogy. The University Extension courses and the courses in the Summer School are usually of like interest and value to teachers.

Teachers' Certificates. For the conditions under which Recom mendations for Teachers' Certificates are issued, see Joint Regulations of the Faculties, in the University Register.

1. The Practice of Teaching. (G.E.)

Mr. HEATON. Lectures and readings three hours a week, together with school

observation or practice of teaching under the direction of the

instructor. 4 or 5 hrs., second half-year. W., 4:00; S., 10:00-12:00. Pre

requisite: At least Junior standing; three courses selected from 3 (or 4), 5, 6, 101, 12, 134, 14, and 18. Admission only on consultation with the instructor in charge.

1a. Practice Course. (G.E.)

Mr. HEATON. Lectures and readings three hours a week, together with school

observation or practice of teaching under the direction of the

instructor. 4 or 5 hrs., first half-year. Tu., 4:00; S., 10:00-12:00. Pre

requisite: At least Junior standing; three courses selected from 3 (or 4), 5, 6, 10A, 12, 13A, 14, and 18. Admission only on consultation with the instructor in charge.

2A. School Supervision. (G.E.) Assistant Professor DRESSLAR. Seminary for the study of problems in the organization, grading,

and management of schools; intended especially for those who

are preparing to become school principals or superintendents. 2 hrs., first half-year. S., 8:00–10:00. Primarily for graduates.

Admission only on consultation with instructor.

*28. Visitation of Schools. (G.E.) Assistant Professor DRESSLAR. Three hours a week, with special reference to observing methods

of organization, grading, and management. 1 hr., first half-year. Course 2B may be taken only in conjunction

with Course 2a.

3. The History of Education: Earlier Periods. (G.E.) Dr. MOORE. 3 hrs., first half-year. M., W., F., 3:00. Prerequisite: Course 2

or 3 in Philosophy.

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4. The History of Education: Later Periods. (G.E.) Dr. MOORE. 3 hrs., second half-year. M., W., F., 3:00. Prerequisite: Course

2 or 3 in Philosophy.

*5. The Theory of Education. (G.E.)

Professor BROWN. Lectures, discussions, and readings. 3 hrs., first half-year. M., W., F., 10:00. Prerequisite: At least

Junior standing; Courses 1 and 2 in Philosophy.

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6. School Systems. (G.E.) Assistant Professor DRESSLAR.

Lectures and readings. 2 hrs., second half-year. M., F., 9:00. Prerequisite: At least

Junior standing.

*71. Seminary for the Study of Special Problems in Education. (G.E.)

Professor BROWN. 2 hrs., first half-year. S., 10:00-12:00. Open to a limited number

of graduate students.

*7B. Seminary for the Study of Special Problems in Education. (G.E.)

Professor BROWN. 2 hrs., second half-year. S., 10:00-12:00. Open to a limited

number of graduate students. 7B may be elected in addition to 7A without repetition of subject-matter. 7A or 7B may be elected separately.

101. Introduction to Pedagogy. (G.E.)

Assistant Professor DRESSLAR. Lectures, discussions, and readings. 3 hrs., first half-year. M., W., F., 9:00. Prerequisite: At least

Junior standing; Course 2 in Philosophy.

* Not given in 1901-02.

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