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selections from works of the most important epochs, and several lectures will be given with the aid of the stereopticon. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 4. 1 Philosophy Building.
2. Music in Its Relation to Life.
Professor STANLEY. This course will treat of music in education; in worship; the function of the concert room; the application of principles of criticism to music; and the ethical influence of certain great movements-for example, the Troubadours, Minnesingers, and Mastersingers-will be more fully discussed than in Course 1. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 3. 1 Philosophy Building.
If a sufficient number of students desire, a course in Harmony will be given. 3 hrs.
A chorus will be formed for the study of such choral works as seem feasible. 1 or 2 meetings weekly (evening).
Morris Hicky MORGAN, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Classical Phil
ology, Harvard University. HENRY WASHINGTON PRESCOTT, Ph.D., Instructor in Latin.
1. Elementary Greek for Beginners.
Dr. PRESCOTT. The essentials of Attic Greek with systematic study of vocabulary and reading of easy narrative. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 8. 8 North Hall.
2. Teachers' Course in Elementary Greek. Dr. PRESCOTT.
Presentation of lessons, illustrative of the first two years' work, based upon a Beginners' Book and selected passages of the Anabasis. The understanding of Greek in the order of the original, intelligent variation of methods and avoidance of routine in the handling of forms and syntax, systematic teaching of vocabulary, translation at sight and at hearing, and translation into Greek, will be the chief subjects of discussion. Collateral reading of articles and books on the teaching of Greek, with reports and collection of illustrative material of service in the secondary schools. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 9. 8 North Hall.
3. Greek Literary Criticism.
Professor MORGAN. Aristotle (Art of Poetry). Longinus (On the Sublime). Lectures and studies. This course is intended as an introduction to literary criticism in Greek antiquity. An outline of the subject, together with a summary collection of literary judgments in Greek literature, will be imparted by the instructor, who will also translate and comment on the texts of Aristotle and Longinus. There will also be some inquiry into the influence of these works on modern literature. The members of the course will undertake short investigations of kindred topics.
Necessary books will be: Bywater's text of Aristotle's Poetics (Clarendon Press, Oxford, $.40). Vahlen's revision of Jahn's Longinus (Marcus, Bonn). Other works will be found in the University Library. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 10. 8 North Hall.
4. Fifteen Lectures on the History of Classical Studies.
Professor MORGAN. General outline.-The Middle Ages, 650 to 1400 A.D. Dante, Petrarch, Boccaccio. The Revival of Learning in the Fifteenth Century. The Art of Printing. The Beginning of Modern Times. The French Perjod, Sixteenth Century. Scaliger, Casaubon, Erasmus. The Beginning of Critical Study. The Older Dutch School, Seventeenth Century. Age of Latin. University of Leyden. The English and Later Dutch Schools, Eighteenth Century. The Revival of Greek. Rise of Archäology. Discovery of Pompeii. German Period, Nineteenth Century. Altertumswissenschaft vs. Humanism. Revival of Latin. Progress of Archæology. Rise of the Comparative Method. Classical Studies in Our Country. The East. The Middle West. The Pacific Coast. General Principles of Interpretation and Criticism. Not for credit.
MW F, 11. 8 North Hall.
WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MERRILL, Ph.D., L.H.D., Professor of the Latin
Language and Literature. Morris HickY MORGAN, Ph D., LL.D., Professor of Classical Philol
ogy, Harvard University.
1. The Aeneid of Virgil, Book VI.
Professor MERRILL. A critical and esthetical study of the sixth book of the Aeneid with consideration of the sources, rhetorical structure, technique of narration and description, and metrical treatment. Primarily for teachers. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 10. 12 North Hall.
Fifteen Lectures on the History of Classical Studies.
Professor MORGAN. (See Greek 4.)
FRANCIS BARTON GUMMERE, Ph.D., Professor of English, Haverford
College. HAMMOND LAMONT, A.B., Managing Editor of the New York Evening
Post, formerly Professor of Rhetoric, Brown University. CHAUNCEY WETMORE WellS, A.B., Assistant Professor of English
The courses announced below are of two kinds: (a) literary and (6) rhetorical. Courses 1 and 2 are intended for those who wish training in practical composition. Courses 3 and 4 are purely literary. Course 5 is designed for those who teach, or who wish to prepare to teach, English Literature and Composition in High Schools. 1. Elementary Composition and Rhetorical Analysis.
Assistant Professor WELLS. Weekly compositions of about six hundred words each. Careful study of the Prose Masterpieces (structure and style) in the various forms of discourse. Text book: Carpenter and Brewster's Modern English Prose. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 9. 16 North Hall.
2. Advanced Composition.
Professor LAMONT. Designed with special reference to the methods of daily journalism. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 24. 19 North Hall.
3. Old English Ballads.
Professor GUMMERE. Lectures on the Democratic Movement in Literature. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 1 North Hall.
Studies in Earliest English Poetry. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. i North Hall.
5. Method of School English.
Assistant Professor WELLS. Practice in the correcting of Compositions; organization of the High School Course in English Literature.
Students should provide themselves with Copeland and Rideout's Freshman English and Theme Correcting in Harvard College; with Carpenter, Baker and Scott's The Teaching of English; and with the texts prescribed in Entrance Requirements for the University. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 8. 16 North Hall.
ALBIN PUTZKER, M.A., Professor of German Literature.
1. The Elements of German.
Mr. DEMETER. A rapid survey of the essentials of Grammar, with reading of easy prose, and practice in translating into German and in conversa tion. 2 units; but no credit will be given to those who have had a University course in German.
M Tu W Th F, 2. 7 North Hall.
2. Advanced German.
Mr. DEMETER. Syntax, composition, and conversational practice in connection with the reading of short stories and plays. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 1. 7 North Hall.
3. The Life and the Writings of Goethe. Professor PUTZKER.
A discussion of the principal works of the great poet in chronological order, with copious presentations from his masterpieces. The dramatic writings, especially Faust, will receive due attention, also the best poems.
Beside some of the lyrics, Goetz von Berlichingen, Iphigenia auf Tauris, Egmont, and Hermann und Dorothea will be subjects of special home study. Practice in reading, speaking and writing as far as possible. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 2. 13 North Hall.
CHARLES Hall GRANDGENT, A.B., Professor of Romance Languages,
Harvard University. MARIUS JOSEPH SPINELLO, M.A., Instructor in Italian and French.
1. Elementary French.
Mr. SPINELLO. The rudiments of French Grammar, with special attention to the acquisition of a good pronunciation. Reading of easy French stories. Fraser and Squair's Grammar. 2 units; but no credit will be given to those who have had a university course in French.
M Tu W Th F, 9. 7 East Hall.
2. Phonetics for Teachers.
Professor GRANDGENT. A brief discussion of methods and of the place and utility of phonetics in language teaching will be followed by a series of lectures on the structure and functions of the vocal organs, on speech sounds, and on phonetic alphabets. English pronunciation, in its principal varieties, will then be examined in detail, and there will be a more summary study of the pronunciation of French, German, and Latin. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 10. 16 East Hall.
FONGER DE HAAN, Ph.D., Professor of Spanish, Bryn Mawr College.
1. Elementary Spanish.
Professor DE HAAN. Elements of Spanish grammar, with exercises. De Haan's Elements of Spanish Grammar (in preparation). Reading: De Haan's Cuentos Modernos.
M Tu W Th F, 9. 17 East Hall. 2. Second-Year Spanish.
Professor DE HAAN. Exercises in grammar; tenses and moods; word-order. Reading: De Haan's Selected Works of G. A. Becquer (in preparation).
M Tu W Th F, 10. 17 East Hall.
If there is a demand for more advanced work in Spanish, from students who have covered the ground of Course 2, Professor De Haan will give an additional course on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays at 11.
CHARLES HALL GRANDGENT, A.B., Professor of Romance Languages,
Harvard University. MARIUS JOSEPH SPINELLO, M.A., Instructor in Italian and French.