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(c) Orthography. What should be the standard in spelling? Should we write volnus or vulnus; aequos, aequus or aecus: optumus or optimus; adsequor or assequor; inrideo or irrideo, etc.?

(d) Syntax of the Subjunctive. The subjuuctive in independent sentences. Origin of the different varieties of the subjunctive appearing in subordinate clauses. Development of the thesis that all subordinate uses of the subjunctive are an outgrowth of originally independent sentences.

Syntax of the Cases.

Fundamental force of the several (e) cases. Explanation of the different uses that have developed from each of these.

(f) Discussion of the purposes and methods of Preparatory Study of Latin, as follows: Why is Latin of value to the secondary student? • The elementary work. What author should be read first? Reading at sight. Unseen translation. Theory of Latin versification. What was ictus? How to read poetry. Latin composition. How to teach it. The Teachers' course will be conducted mainly by lectures. Daily ex. W. and S., 10. Morrill 13. Professor BENNETT.

B. Translation Course.

Interpretation of Plautus's Captivi and Terence's Andria. Lectures on Latin Comedy. Daily ex. W. and S., 11. Morrill 3. Professor BENNETT.

C. Textual Criticism.

Introduction to the textual and exegetical study of Horace's Odes. W., S., 10-11.30. Morrill 3. Professor BENNETT.

Courses A. and C. are intended more particularly for graduates; but A. is well adapted for any teacher of Latin who has already had practical experience in giving instruction.


A. Selections from the standard German Classics. Lessing, Goethe, Schiller and Freytag. Translation, and comments on the text, including points of etymology, syntax, and literary criticism; and practical directions to teachers regarding a linguistic schoolequipment, and the preparation of the subjects presented. M., T., W., Th., F., IO. Morrill 5. Professor WHITE.

B. Heine's Life and Works. Selections from Heine's prose and poetry, with an examination of his views on literature, art, politics, and religion; and some study of the metrical and linguistic characteristics of his verse. M., T., W., Th., F., 9. Morrill 5. Professor WHITE.


A. Recent French Literature. Selections from Coppée and Maupassant. Rostand's Cyrano de Bergerac. Translation and comments on the text, including points of etymology, syntax and literary criticism, with practical directions to teachers regarding a linguistic school-equipment and the preparation of the subjects presented. M., T,, W., Th., F., 8. White 10. Assistant Professor OLMSTED.

B. The French Drama of the Eighteenth Century. Translation, and comments on the text, with reference to the question of versification, the unities, the decline of the classical drama, and relation to the political condition of France. M., T., W., Th., F., 9. White 10.

Assistant Professor OLMSTED.


A. English Literature. Courses in English Literature will be arranged for and announced in the larger circular which may be had on application. Professor

B. The Drama. Its Theory and Forms, with English illustrations. Lectures and Exercises. Five hours. Daily except S., 9. White 2. Assistant Professor STRUNK.


A. The Philosophy of Education. Lectures, discussions, and readings. Daily ex. Sat., 10. White 10. Professor DEGARMO. This course is founded upon the dual character of education. It will discuss the following topics: The bearing of social forces upon education. The doctrine of interest. The function of imitation in education, apperception, will training. The doctrine of formal culture. The relative value of studies. The correlation of studies. The laws governing rational methods of teaching in departments and individual branches, as founded upon general logic, the logic of sense-perception and apperception.

B. History of Education. Lectures, discussions, and prescribed reading. Daily ex. Sat., II. White 10. Professor DEGARMO.

This course will give a survey of the leading educational movements of the 18th and 19th centuries in education, including a special study of Rousseau, Pestolozzi, Froebel, Herbart, and the leaders of modern scientific education. It will also trace the development of humanism, and make a survey of the history of modern science as an instrument of instruction.


A. An elementary course in laboratory work. Textbook: Titchener's First Experiments in Psychology. M., W., F., 2. Professor TITCHENER, Assistant Professor Mr. WHIPPLE and Miss


B. An elementary course in general psychology. Textbook : Titchener's Prinmer of Psychology. M., W., F., 9. Assistant Professor and Miss SCHALLENBERGER.

C. Typical psychological problems and the manner of their solution. T., Th., 9. Assistant Professor

D. Advanced laboratory work. Hours to be arranged. Professor TITCHENER and Mr. WHIPPLE.

All courses will be given in the Psychological Laboratory, Morrill Hall.


A. Systematic Ethics. An elementary course with emphasis upon the social basis of moral action. Readings in assigned authors, with lectures, and discussions. Five hours. Daily ex. S., 9. White 9. Professor McGILVARY.

B. Development of Morals and Moral Theory. Typical stages in the ethical progress of the race will be studied, and the more prominent ethical theories will be explained and examined. Lectures and readings. Five hours. Daily ex. S., 8. White 9. Professor



A. Ancient Rome. Course for teachers. Discussions of methods, of sources, and of literature, with practical exercises in research. T., Th., 12. Barnes Hall. Professor BURR.

B. The Dawn of Modern History. Lectures and chats on the history of Christendom during the later Middle Ages, with especial attention to social life and progress: the Crusades and their outcome,—the rise of commerce, industry, and modern thought,—the Church and the heretics,-the revival of literature, of art, of science, of conscience. M., W., F., 12. Barnes Hall. Professor BURR. C. Historical Method. A practice-class for study of the materials and methods of History and for training in their use-historical investigation, criticism, and interpretation. M., 3-5. European History Seminary. Professor BURR.

D. Palæography. The reading of historical manuscripts, especially those of the Middle Ages. A practice-class, dealing at first hand with originals and facsimiles. Some previous knowledge of Latin is necessary. W., 3-5. European History Seminary. Professor BURR.


Courses will be arranged, with special reference to meeting the needs of teachers of History and of Civics.

The courses below were given in 1899 and those for 1900 will be of like grade and will have the same purpose as mentioned below; but will be arranged to suit the wishes of the professor in charge. An effort will be made to change the courses from year to year enough so that the same student may profitably follow the work for successive years.

A. Principles of Government. The foundations for the study and teaching of Civics and Civil Government. The specific use to be made of other subjects of study, such as geography, history and literature will be discussed, as well as practical exercises to be employed in all grades of school and college work. 8 A. M. Morrill 12.



B. Comparative Governments. Study of the governments of leading foreign countries, and the use to be made of them in teaching the Civil Government of the United States. 9 A,M., Morrill 12. Professor

While these courses are partly pedagogical in nature, they are studies of principles and are intended for graduate students as well as for practical teachers.


A. Elementary and Advanced Algebra. An advanced course on the principles of Algebra and methods of teaching it. Daily ex. Sat., 5. White 21. Dr. MILLER.

B. Solid Geometry. A review in which the primary definitions, the axioms, the fundamental theorems, and the theory of proportion of geometric magnitudes, will be critically examined. Daily ex. Sat., White 21. Professor WAIT.


D. Trigonometry. An elementary course covering parts of Murray's Trigonometry. Daily ex Sat., '11. White 17. Dr. MURRAY. E. Analytic Geometry. An elementary course covering parts of Tanner and Allen's Analytic Geometry. Daily ex. Sat., 9. White 17.


F. Analytic Geometry. An advanced course based on Salmon's Conic Sections. M., W., F., 9. White 22. Professor WAIT.

G. Differential Calculus. An elementary course covering parts of McMahon and Snyder's Differential Calculus. Daily ex. Sat., 8. White 22. Professor WAIT.

H. Integral Calculus. An elementary course covering parts of Murray's Integral Calculus. Daily ex. Sat., 10. White 17. Dr. MURRAY.

I. Differential Calculus. An advanced course, based on Todhunter's and Williamson's Differential Calculus. M., W., F., IO. White 22. Professor WAIT.

J. Integral Calculus. An advanced course, based on Todhunter's and Williamson's Integral Calculus. M., W., F., 12. White 22. Professor WAIT.

K. Differential Equations. An elementary course covering parts of Murray's Differential Equations. M., W., F., 8. White 17. Dr. MURRAY.

I. Projective Geometry. An elementary course in Cremona's Projective Geometry. M., W., F., II. White 22. Dr. MILLER.

M. Theory of Functions of a Complex Variable. The elements of the theories of Cauchy, Riemann and Weierstrass. M., W,. F,. 9. White 18A. Dr. MILLER.

N. Introductien to the Theory of Groups and the Theory of Numbers. M., W., F., 10. White 21. Dr. MILLER. O. Seminary in Groups. T., Th., 9.



A. Experimental Lectures in General Physics. Three lectures per week. The course is intended to meet the needs of those who wish a general knowledge of physical laws or intend to use lecture methods in part of their teaching, as well as for those wishing a brief review of general physics. The unusually large collection of lectureroom apparatus makes it possible to illustrate a great number of physical phenomena. M., W., F., 12. Mr. SHEARER.

AA. Recitations in General Physics. This course may be taken with or without A, and is designed for those wishing to prepare for teachers' or other examinations. The number of hours per week, text-books, etc., to be arranged to suit the needs of applicants. A and AA may be taken by those wishing to prepare for the University examination at the beginning of the fall term. Mr. SHEARER.

B. Laboratory work in General Physics with accompanying lectures. "This course is especially designed for teachers of Physics in

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