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Mr. MACKY. Drawing from casts in charcoal and wash. The study of light and
shade. Prerequisite: Matriculation subject 16 or its equivalent.
2 units. MW F, 1-4. Architecture Building.
S115AB. Figure Drawing and Composition.
Mr. NAHL. General principles of figure drawing for class sketching. The con
struction of the human figure. Prerequisite: Course 114a or its
equivalent. 2 units. M W F, 9–12. 100 Drawing Building.
$116A. Painting of Still Life.
Mr. NEUHAUS and Miss JUDY. Painting of still life in water colors, pastel, and crayons.
A study of colors, discussion of materials and color chemistry. Prerequisite:
Course 114A. 1 unit.
$118A. Advanced Design.
Mr. NEUHAUS and Miss JUDY. Plant analysis. The study of natural objects and their translation
into conventional forms. Practical application of design in pencil and water colors; stenciling and woodblock printing. Prerequisite:
Course 6a or its equivalent. 1 unit. W, 1-4. 200 Drawing Building.
120. Landscape Drawing.
Mr. NEUHAUS and Mr. FLETCHER. Outdoor composition in pencil and charcoal, with lectures. The appli
cation of the principles of design to landscape drawing. 1 unit. F, 1-4. Outdoors.
121. Teachers' Course.
Miss POWERS and Miss KNAPP. A practical presentation of grade teaching. Relation of drawing to
other subjects and the selection of material. 1 unit. M Tu W Th F, 8 and 4. Architecture Building.
9. History of Art.
Mr. CLAPP. M Tu W Th F, 3. 101 California Hall. 1 unit.
NOTE.—The detailed announcement of course 9 has not been received from Mr. Clapp as the bulletin goes to press. The purpose of the course will be to give a sense of the continuity of the great traditions in art and the relativity of all schools, ancient and modern. Many of the lectures will be upon the Umbrian, Florentine, and Venetian schools of painting, tracing their origins and development from about 1300 up to the end of the Renaissance, differentiating the ideals, processes and tendencies of one school from another. The lecturer will not confine his attention solely to the art of painting, but will consider also the other fine arts through which, historically, our civilization has found expression. A few of the lectures will deal with the iconography of the Virgin and certain saints. And, in contrast to these, several lectures will deal with such men as Manet, Daumier, Monet, Cezanne and other members of the newer schools of art. The lectures will be illustrated freely with stereopticon slides. Mr. Clapp will bring with him from Paris a large number of Lumière slides which are being made in the Parisian galleries under his special direction.
Ivan M. LINFORTH, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Greek.
A. Greek for Beginners. (Double Course.)
Assistant Professor LINFORTH. A survey of the essential principles of Greek grammar, with abundant
practice in the application of them in reading. A steady effort will be made to increase the student's power to read rapidly with eye and ear. Attention will be given also to the Greek elements
in the English language. 4 units. M Tu W Th F, 9 and 3. 8 North Hall.
S40. An Introduction to Greek Art. Assistant Professor WASHBURN. The development and growth of Greek art and culture beginning with
the earliest appearance of man in the Eastern Mediterranean basin and continuing to the Roman conquest of Greece. Some of the specific topics to be discussed are the Early Stone Age, Troy, the Age of Bronze, the Dorian Invasion, Ionia, the Rise of Athens, Greek Architecture, Sculpture, and Painting in the Hellenic and Hellenistic Periods. Lectures illustrated with stereopticon. Open
to all students of the Summer Session without prerequisite. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 8 a.m. Museum of Greek Sculpture.
Competent students who may wish to read in the Greek authors dur. ing the Summer Session will be given an opportunity to do so under the direction of Professor Linforth and may receive credit for what they do. Students interested should consult Professor Linforth.
EUGENE C. BARKER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of American History, Uni
versity of Texas. SAMUEL E. MORISON, Ph.D., Instructor in History in the Summer Session. JOHN J. VAN NOSTRAND, M.A., Instructor in Ancient History.
101. Foundations of Civilization.
Mr. VAN NOSTRAND. A study of the origin and development of primitive societies. Among
the topics discussed are geographical distribution, the beginnings of agriculture and of trade, the organization of primitive groups, primitive conceptions of life. Lectures and assigned reading. 2
units. M Tu W Th F, 2. 107 ('alifornia Hall.
102. The Early Empires.
Mr. Vax NOSTRAND. A general course on the history of Egypt, Babylonia, the Nearer East,
and the Aegean to 500 B.C., with special emphasis upon the con
tributions of these areas to Western civilization. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 3. 107 California Hall.
103. The Eastern Question.
Dr. MORISON. The present status of the Eastern Question—the problem of preserving
peace and a balance of power among five Balkan countries, Turkey, and six European powers. The main factors of the problem, including questions of geography, race, religion, territorial ambition, and economic interests will be discussed. A brief survey of the historical background will be followed by a more careful examination of the period since 1875, paying special attention to the causes and results of the recent Balkan war. The Armenian and Egyptian questions will be touched upon, but the Far East will not be con
sidered. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 110 California Hall.
104. The History of New England, 1600-1913.
Dr. MORISON. A general survey of the political, social and economic history of New
England from the earliest times to the present, including the influence of that section on national development. Among the
main topics treated will be: the Puritan theocracy; the development of native institutions; commerce and privateering of colonial and revolutionary days; causes of the Revolution; the Massachusetts constitution of 1780; transition from radical Democracy to conservative Federalism; sectionalism and the Hartford Convention; Western emigration; the liberal movement in politics, religion, and literature; decline of foreign commerce and growth of manufactures; Abolition; New England and the Civil War; immi
gration; rural decadence and urban prosperity. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 11. 107 California Hall.
105. Expansion of the United States.
Professor BARKER. A brief survey of the territorial expansion of the United States and
the westward movement, the diplomatic and constitutional questions connected therewith, and the development of the United States as a world power, with some present problems of territorial
administration. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 1. 107 California Hall.
206. The Annexation of Texas and the Mexican War.
Professor BARKER. A detailed study of the Texas question in its domestic and foreign
relations, and of the diplomacy of the Mexican War with its territorial results. Students will prepare, and in some cases present to the class, reports on topics concrete enough to require inde
pendent investigation. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 2. 35 Library.