A course of two lectures with one tutorial class and one laboratory period of two hours per week throughout the year. No extra classes will be held for Honour candidates. No correspondence courses are given.
SYLLABUS. The course is designed to be a general introduction to psychology, with particular emphasis on method. Origin and development of behavioural patterns, motivation, emotion, perception, learning. The nature and development of personality. Elementary physiology of the central and peripheral nervous sys- tem. Elements of measurement in psychology.
Boors. (a) Recommended for preliminary reading:
Collins, M., and Dreyer, J. Psychology and Practical Life. (Univ. of Lon.l.
Cattell, R. B.—Your Mind and Mine. (Harrap.) Harrower.—The Psychologist at Work. (Kegan Paul.) Ogden, C. K.-A.B.C. of Psychology. (Kegan Paul.)
Woodworth, R. S., and Sheehan. Practical Psychology. (Holt.) Johns, R. L—Psychology in Everyday Living. (Harper.) Stafford-Clark, D. Psychiatry Today. (Pelican, London, 1952.)
(b) Prescribed text-books:
*Munn, N. L.—Psychology. (2nd ed., Houghton Mifflin, 1950.)
or *Stagner, R., and Karwoski, T. F.—Psychology. (McGraw-Hill, N.Y., 1952.) or *Woodworth, R. S., and Marquis, D. G. Psychology. (Methuen, 1949.) or *Dashiell, J. F.—Fundamentals of General Psychology. (3rd ed., Houghton
*Department of Psychology—Psychometrics—Psychology Part I. (Melb. U.P., 1950.)
Walker, H. M.—Elcufcutary Statistical Methods. (Holt, New York, 1943.) or Lindquist, E. F. First Course in Statistics (rev. ed.) and accompanying Study
Manual. (Harrap, 1942.) (c) Recommended for reference:
Boring, E. G., Langfeld, H. S., and Weld, H. P. Foundations of Psychology.
Crafts, L. \V., Schneirla, T. C., Robinson, E. E., and Gilbert, R. W.—Recent Experiments in Psychology. (2nd ed., McGraw-Hill, 1950.)
Books recommended for additional reading and reference are listed in the General Manual of the Department of Psychology.
EXAMINATION. Two 3-hour papers. Candidates must submit satisfactory laboratory notebooks. Honour candidates will be required to show in both laboratory notebooks and examination papers a wider and more detailed knowledge than Pass candidates.
A course of two lectures per week, together with one period devoted tu demonstrations, visits, etc., throughout the year. The course is available tu students who have passed Psychology Part I. Correspondence tuition is not available.
SYLLABUS. An introductory study of the nature, causes, treatment and pre- vention of delinquency and crime. The history of crime and its treatment; the incidence of and attitude to crime in different cultures; causative factors in crime; the personality of the offender; the nature and purposes of punishment and "treatment"; the criminal courts.
Professional services: police, probation, classification and advice to courts, prison programmes. Principles of research in criminology.
A special study will be made of juvenile delinquency.
Books. (a) Recommended for preliminary reading:
A.—WaywardYouth. (Imago, 1951.)
Barnes and Teeters—New Horisons in Criminology. (2nd ed., Prentice Hall, 1951.)
Barry, Paton and Sawer.—An Introduction to the Criminal Law in Australia.
Fry, Margery. Arms of the Law. (Gollancz, 1951.)
Glueck, S. and E.—After-Conduct of Discharged Offenders. .(Macmillan, 1946.)
Linton, R.—The Study of Man. (Appleton-Century, 1936.)
Mannheim, H. Criminal Justice and Social Reconstruction. (Kegan Paul,
O'Brien, E.—The Foundation of Australia. (2nd ed., Angus and Robertson, 1950.)
O'Brien, Schrag and Martin.—Readings in General Sociology. (Pacific Books, 1947.)
(b) Recommended for reference:
Barnes and Teeters.—Ncw Horison.r in Criminology. (2nd ed., Prendre Hall, 1951.)
Alexander and Staub.—The Criminal, The Judge and The Public. (Aller and Unwin, 1931.)
Benney, M.—Low Company. (New ed., P. Davies Ltd., 1937.) 44
Bovet, I----Psychiatric Aspects of Juvenile Delinquency. (W. H. O. Mono- graph Series, No. 1, 1951.)
Bowlby, J.-Maternal Care and Mental Health. (W.H.O. Monograph Series, No. 1, 1951.)
Eowlby, J.--Forty-four Juvenile Thieves. (Baillière, Tindall and Cox, 1947.) Burt, C_ The Young Delinquent. (3rd ed., Univ. of Lond. Press, 1938.) Cambridge University Department of Criminal Science-Mental Abnormality
and Crime. (Macmillan, 19-14.)
Cambridge University Department of Criminal Science.-Modern .4pproach to Criminal Law. (Macmillan, 1945.)
Clemmer, D.-The Prison Community. (Christopher, 1940.) East, N.-Society and the Criminal. (H.M.S.O., 1949.)'
Eissler, K. R. (ed.)-Searchlights on Delinquency. (Imago, 1949.) Fox, L. W.-The English Prison and Borstal Systems. (Kegan Paul, 1952.) Freud, S.-Civilisation and its Discontents. (Hogarth, 1949.)
Friedlander, K.-The Psycho-Analytic Approach to Juvenile Delinquency.
(Kegan Paul, 1947.)
Glueck, S. and E.-Unraveling Juvenile Delinquency. (Harvard Law School Studies in Criminology, 1950.)
Glueck, S. and E,-The After-Conduct of Discharged Offenders. (Macmillan, 1946.)
Grunhut, M.-Penal Reform. (O.U,P., 1948.)
Hall, J.-Theft, Laze and Society. (Little, Brown, 1935.)
Hall, J.-General Principles of Criminal Law. (Bobbs-Merrill, 1947.) Healy, W.-The Individual Delinquent. (Little, Brown, 1915.)
Healy and Alper.-Criminal Youth and the Borstal System. (O.U.P., 1941.1 Howard, J.-The State of the Prisons. (Everyman.)
Ives, G.-History of Penal Methods. (Stanley Paul, 1914.)
Malinowski, B.-Crime and Custom in Savage Society. (Kegan Paul, 1940.) Mannheim, H.-Criminal Justice and Social Reconstruction. (Kegan Paul,
Morris, NorvaL-The Habitual Criminal. (Longmans, 1951.)
O'Brien, Schrag and Martin.-Readings in General Sociology. (Pacific Books, 1947.)
Pearce, J. D. W.-Juvenile Delinquency. (Cassell, 1952.) Phelan, J. L.-Jail Journey. (Seeker and Warburg, 1940.)
Powers and Witmer.-Experiment in the Prevention of Delinquency. (Colum- bia Univ. Press, 1951.)
Reckless, W. C.-The Etiology of Delinquent and Criminal Behaviour.
(Social Science Research Council, 1943.)
Sellin, J. T.-Culture, Conflict and Crime. (Social Science Research Coun- cil, 1943.)
Shaw, C. R.-Delinquency Areas. (Univ. of Chicago Press, 1929.) Sutherland, E. H.-Principles of Criminology. (4th ed., Lippincott, 1947.) Sutherland, E. H.-The Professional Thief.
Tappan, P. \V.-Contemporary Correction. (McGraw-Hill, 1951.) Tappan, P. W. Juvenile Delinquency. (McGraw-Hill, 1949.)
Teeters and Riensann.-The Challenge of Delinquency. (Prentice Hal1,1950.) Teeters, N. 1C-The World Penal Systems. (Pennsylvania Prison Society,
Thrasher, F. M.-The Gang. (2nd rev. ed., C.U.P.)
United Nations Dept. of Social Affairs-Probation and Related Measures.
Webb, S. and B.-English Prisons under Local Government. (Longmans, 1922.1
Wilson, L., and Kolb.-Sociological Analysis. (Harcourt, 1949.)
EXAMINATION. One 3-hour paper. Students will be required to submit an essay during second term on a topic to be prescribed.
FRANK PINKERTON SCHOLARSHIP
Candidates must be graduates in law of this University or barristers and solicitors of the Supreme Court of Victoria, in either case of not more than tea years' standing. Where the candidate possesses both qualifications, time will run from the qualification first secured.
Each candidate must submit a subject, pertaining to the law of Real and Personal Property, on which he proposes to undertake research.
The nature of the subject will be considered, as well as the ability of the candidate, in making the award.
The emoluments of the Scholarship will be the net income of the endowment during the preceding year, and are expected to be about f40 per annum. The award will be made in the first instance for one year, but may be renewed for two further years.
The candidate will work under a supervisor nominated by the Faculty and the Scholarship may be terminated at any time if the scholar does not discharge his duties to the satisfaction of the supervisor.
Applications should reach the Registrar by 27th February.