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SOPHONISBA P. BRECKINRIDGE, Ph.D., J.D., Assistant Professor of

Household Administration, University of Chicago.

1. Public Aspects of the Household.

Assistant Professor BRECKINRIDGE. A course intended to review the relations between the house

holder and the public, as represented by federal, state, or municipal authority. The law requiring the head of a family to furnish support, and legislation tending to maintain the unity of the family. Regulations concerning the food supply, the materials used in clothing and furnishings, and the structure and care of the building, with a view to formulate the principles upon which a proper degree of individual freedom

may be adjusted to the necessary amount of public control. M Tu W Th F, 2. 102 California Hall.

2. The Legal and Economic Position of Women.

Assistant Professor BRECKINRIDGE. Status of women with reference to their property, the effect of

marriage, their share in the control of their children, their

opportunities as wage-earners and producers. M Tu W Th F, 3. 102 California Hall.


ALFRED L. KROEBER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Anthropology. 1. General Anthropology.

Assistant Professor KROEBER. An introduction to the science of man and his works, with special

attention to the following subjects: Man as an animal; his place in nature; the races of man; their fundamental similar. ities and differences; the question as to their unity; the presumable origin of man; his physical and mental development in the prehistoric period; the origin and growth of industries and arts; adornment and dress; language and writing; social institutions, including the family, community, and state; economic relations; religion, including ceremonies, beliefs, and mythology. Illustrated with lantern views and specimens from the collections of the University's Museum of Anthro

pology. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. Museum. 2. The Indians of California. Assistant Professor KROEBER. Theories as to the origin, migrations, and causes of diversity of

the California Indians; their physical types, languages, and linguistic complexity; their principal divisions; their industries, occupations, and subsistence; legal, political, social, and economic customs; art, music, mythology, beliefs, ceremonies, and religious practices. The archaeology of California; types of remains, and probable sequence and age. The California Indians in the Mission period. Present conditions, problems, and relation to the dominant race. Illustrated with lantern views and specimens from the collections of the University's

Museum of Anthropology. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. Museum. 3M. General Descriptive Ethnology and Archaeology.

Assistant Professor KROEBER. A review of the principal past and present races and peoples of

the world; their physical and mental types; their relations, migrations, connections, and diversities; their achievements in the development of culture; and the characteristics of their civilizations, ancient and recent. Illustrated with specimens from the collections of the University's Museum of Anthropology. Prerequisite: Anthropology 1 or an approximate

. equivalent in anthropology or ethnology. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 11. Museum.


Mrs. LAURETTA V. SWEESY, Special Lecturer in Music.
Miss CARRIE V. TRUslow, First Assistant Supervisor of Music, Los

Angeles Public Schools.
Mrs. ANNA WILLIAMS, Supervisor of Music in the Public Schools,

Superior, Wisconsin.

1. Demonstration Class.

Mrs. SWEESY. A class of twenty-five children from the Berkeley public schools

will be used for practical demonstration of the teaching of rote songs, rhythmic plays, rhythmic symbols, ear training, notation (oral and written), sight singing, rounds, and two

part voice work. Tu Th, 11. 1 Observatory. 2. Ear-training and Notation.

Mrs. WILLIAMS. Thorough practice in sol feggio, and in testing ability to recog.

nize familiar melodies from the great musicians, famous folksongs, and national airs; intervals of the scale, different part measures, and varied divisions of the pulse; writing of both major and minor scales and their arpeggios, note values, rests, etc.; special blackboard work in writing from dicta

tion in all keys. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 3. 1 Observatory.

3. Sight-singing.

Miss TRUSLOW. Open to students who have no previous knowledge of music, as

well as to those seeking greater skill in sight-singing. Sight-
singing, beginning with the elementary facts, and gradually
leading up to part singing. Text-book, Sight-singing, by

Frank Damrosch. 2 units.
M Tu W Th F, 2. 1 Observatory.

4. Harmony.

Mrs. WILLIAMS. A thorough review of scales, major and minor, and of intervals,

as a preparation for a clear understanding of the relation of intervals and their harmonic treatment; practice in harmonizing melodies; triads and their inversions; chords of the seventh; dominant seventh chord; harmonization in four parts; sequences, cadences; brief study of tones foreign to

harmony; piano or voice illustrations. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 2. 10 Observatory.

5. Supervisors' Course.

Mrs. SWEESY. Designed for piano and voice teachers, as well as musical school

teachers, for supervisors of music in public or private schools. A graded outline for nine months' work, for each of the primary and grammar grades, will be furnished all students. The following subjects will be covered and methods for presenting them developed: Child voice, its protection, its possibilities and limitations; rote songs; classification of school songs, how to select and teach them; rhythm, the fundamental principle in music, how developed in children. Melodic construction, with practice; how to introduce music into the high school and list of suitable songs. Correlating music

with history; correlating music with English. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 1 Observatory.

6. Interpretation and Art of Conducting.

Mrs. SWEESY. During the first two weeks, a study of unison songs for grammar

grades; method of presenting the same to children; dramatization. During the remainder of the course, part songs for special choruses, high school assemblies, and concert programmes.

Opportunity will be given students to secure practice work in conducting. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 10. 1 Observatory.

7. History of Music.

Miss TRUSLOW. An outline of the development of the musical art, including: the

forms of the Greek scales; early church music; the Nether. land School of Polyphony and its influence upon modern music; the opera and oratorio; musical instruments, their origin and development; musical forms; biographical sketches of the great masters of music identified with the several periods; modern composers and their works.

Text-book, History of Music, by Baltzell. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 1. 1 Observatory.


EDWARD B. CLAPP, Ph.D., Professor of the Greek Language and


1. Rapid Reading in Homer.

Professor CLAPP. A brief introduction to Homeric language and verse, with the

reading of as large a portion of the Odyssey as can be accomplished. This course will serve as an equivalent for Greek 1 in the regular session and will thus furnish a means by which students who have begun the study of Greek in the University may abridge the time necessary for reaching upper

division work. 2 units. M Tu W Th F, 9. 8 North Hall.

2. The Electra of Sophocles.

Professor CLAPP. The tragedy will be read chiefly as a study in the dramatic art of

Sophocles, and as an introduction to Greek tragedy in general.
This course, in connection with the following course, will serve

as an equivalent for Greek 7 in the regular session. 1 unit. MW F, 10. 8 North Hall.

3. Lectures on Sophocles and the Greek Drama.

Professor CLAPP. These lectures will be open to all students of literature, and will

presuppose no knowledge of the Greek language. 1 unit. Tu Th, 10. 8 North Hall.

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