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Candidates for the Ordinary Degree or the Degree with Honors must contact the Sub-Dean of the Faculty of Arts, Mr. Ericksen, in the Arts Building before they choose their subjects, after which they submit their application for approval of the course proposed for the first year.

Table of Scholarships,• Prizes and Bursaries .  ..
Table of Scholarships,• Prizes and Bursaries . ..

Single Subjects

These may in special circumstances be admitted on payment of an additional fee, but no candidate will be admitted to the annual examination in any subject, except by special permission of the faculty, who has not registered for that subject within one month of the completion of the annual examination. the beginning of the first term. Advice on the course can be obtained from the Vice-Dean's office, where members of staff will be visiting students by appointment from 4 January.

Evening Lectures

The fees for external studies are (apart from annual and S.R.C. fees) the same as for lectures and should be termly.

Fees

All fees must be paid into the University's account at a National Australia Bank branch. Upon completion of the degree courses, students will take the first year of the course for the Bachelor of Education degree.

Post-graduate Studies

It houses about 170,000 books and has another 100,000 in branch libraries located in various departments of the University. Each book in the library has a number as indicated by the catalog in the inquiry room.

Examinations

Students are encouraged to study their books or notes in the library; smoking is allowed only in the lobby in front of the elevator on each floor, and discussions can only be held in smoking areas. The library rules are posted in the lobby and are also distributed in the form of leaflets.

Graduation

There are special facilities for senior students and research workers who need to use a number of Library books over a long period of time. In addition, there are special rooms for reading microfilms and for using typewriters.

The Union

Student Facilities

The attention of students is drawn to university units for the training of air force and army personnel. Training Depot; details of the Melbourne University Air Force Squadron can be obtained from Squadron Leader J.

Student Guidance

Appointments Board

All men and women currently registered and available for employment are kept informed of suitable vacancies that come to the Board's notice. They also receive a copy of the employment council's report each year, which contains up-to-date information on employment trends, candidate opportunities and current wage rates.

The Colleges of the University

University Halls of Residence

Diary

Laboratory Fees

REGULATIONS

The Degree of Bachelor of Arts may be obtained either as an Ordinary Degree or as a Degree with Honours

Candidates for the Degree of Bachelor of Arts must, after matriculating, pursue their studies in the case of the Ordinary Degree

THE ORDINARY DEGREE

  • A candidate shall pass at the Annual Examination in at least ten subjects in such manner as to comply with the following conditions,
  • A major consists of three subjects, approved by the Faculty as affording a continuous and progressive course of study, passed in three
  • No candidate may receive credit for more than four subjects passed at any one examination_
  • The subjects of the course for the Ordinary Degree are those included in the following table
  • Literature
  • English Part I
  • a) Philosophy

Biblical Literature and Antiquities Part I Middle Eastern Thought and Culture Part I. c) Semitic studies Biblical literature and antiquities II. part Thought and culture of the Middle East II. part. No candidate may obtain credit for both Biblical Literature and Antiquities Part I and Middle Eastern Thought and Culture Part I or both Biblical Literature and Antiquities Part II. part and for Middle Eastern thought and culture II. part or for both Biblical Literature and Antiquities III. part and Middle Eastern Thought and Culture.

Part I

  • Except with the special permission of the Faculty no candidate may proceed to any of the subjects set out in the following table with-
  • Except by special permission of the Faculty, a candidate begin- fling the course after December 31st, 1944, must pass the eight subjects
  • Where an honour examination is provided in any subject of the course for the Ordinary Degree, a candidate may enter for and be
  • In any subject of the course for the Ordinary Degree which is not a subject of the course for the Degree with Honours the Faculty

Where an Honors Examination is provided for in any subject of the course for the Ordinary Degree, a candidate may enter and be course for the Ordinary Degree, a candidate may enter and be classed in that examination. A candidate who is taking or has taken the Bachelor of Science course and who wishes to take the Bachelor of Arts course must submit for approval a course lasting at least four years and containing at least thirteen subjects. .

DEGREE WITH HONOURS

  • Classical Studies B. History
  • Philosophy L). Mathematics
  • English Language and Literature F. French Language and Literature
  • Economics I. Political Science
  • Mathematical Statistics
  • Russian Language and Literature N. Fine Arts
  • History and Philosophy of Science P. Geography
    • The subjects of the course must be passed in accordance with Section 5 hereof so far as it is applicable and in accordance with such
    • The Faculty may direct in the case of any subject or part of a subject that the Final Examination shall be held at the same time as the
    • In addition to the Class Lists for the Final Examination in each Honour School there shall be a separate Class List for the Final
    • No candidate may be placed in the Class List at the Final Examination more than twice in the same School or Combined Honour
    • A candidate who has failed to obtain a place in the Class List at any Examination
    • Where a candidate desires to abandon the course for the Degree with Honours and to proceed with the course for the Ordinary Degree
    • A candidate for the Ordinary Degree may - after completing his First Year apply to be approved under Section 13 (a) hereof as a
    • A person who has obtained the Ordinary Degree may with approval of the Faculty be admitted as a candidate for the Degree with
    • A candidate who has been placed in the Class List at the Final Examination in any School or Combined Honour Course may subse-
    • The following awards may be made annually on the work of the year
    • At the Final Examination there shall be the following Scholar ships
    • Except with the approval of the Faculty no Scholarship in any Honour School at the Final Examination shall be awarded except to a

Unless approved by the Faculty, these scholarships are awarded except to a candidate placed in the first class. Unless the approval of the Faculty is given, no exhibition shall be awarded in any subject except to a candidate placed in the first class in that subject.

TEMPORARY REGULATION

  • Notwithstanding anything to the contrary contained in Chapter III, Regulation II, a student whose approved course includes the major
  • Notwithstanding anything to the contrary contained in Chapter II, Regulation II, Division IV, Section 6-
  • A person may be a candidate for the degree of Master of Arts if (a) he has completed the čourse for the degree of Bachelor of
  • The preliminary examination for a candidate who has completed the course for the degree of Bachelor of Arts (ordinary degree) or is a
  • A candidate shall enter his name with the registrar not later than the end of the third week of the first term of the year in which he com-
  • A candidate shall pursue advanced studies and enter for examina- tion in one, or, with the approval of the faculty, in two of the following
  • A candidate shall ordinarily pursue his advanced studies through not less than one academic year, but if any candidate be engaged in
  • A candidate who satisfies the examiners shall be classified either as having passed or as having been awarded first class or second class
  • A candidate who has fulfilled the conditions prescribed and is a Bachelor of Arts or a graduate in some other faculty of not less than one
  • Notwithstanding any statute or regulation to the contrary, can- didates who at or before the examination held in the fourth term 1935

Except with the approval of the Faculty, no scholarship is awarded in any honors school at the final examination except to an honors school at the final examination, except to a candidate placed in the first class at the final examination. The preliminary examination for a candidate who has completed the course for the bachelor's degree (ordinary degree) or is the course for the bachelor's degree (ordinary degree) or is educated at another faculty, is set per the head (or heads) of the relevant school (or schools) in the light of a candidate's pro -. advanced studies, and may consist of selected assignments from the final exam for the degree Bachelor of Arts with honors or of special assignments of a similar standard.

DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF LETTERS

  • A Bachelor of Arts may at any time after seven years from the completion of his course for that degree become a candidate for the
  • If the Faculty is satisfied that a graduate in some other Faculty has had an adequate training in letters the Faculty may at any time after
  • Every candidate must submit for examination an original work*
  • A candidate shall not submit for examination work in respect of which a degree has been awarded in any University, or, without per-
  • If the principal work submitted by a successful candidate has not been published the Degree shall not be conferred until it has been
  • Candidates who have fulfilled the prescribed conditions may be admitted to the degree of Doctor of Letters

A candidate who meets the prescribed conditions and is a graduate of philosophy or a graduate of any other faculty with at least one graduate or a graduate of another faculty with at least one year of experience can enroll in study program no. Master of Arts. A candidate who meets the prescribed conditions can be enrolled in the title of Doctor of Literature.

DIPLOMA IN" JOURNALIS М

  • A candidate for the Diploma in Journalism shall pursue his studies for at least two years after admission to the course
  • The Board of Studies in Journalism may admit to the course any candidate who
  • A candidate must pass at the Annual Examinations in the fol- lowing subjects in an order approved by the Board of Studies in Jour-
  • Rhetoric or English Part I 2. Economics A
  • Modern Government Part I 4. Journalism
  • Law affecting Journalism
  • British History or Modern History or Economic History Part I or International Relations
  • Elementary Jurisprudence and Constitutional Law or Aus- tralian History or English Part II or Fine Arts or
  • A candidate who has fulfilled the requirements of Section 3 and has produced evidence that he has had three years' journalistic experi -
  • A graduate in any faculty whose course of study is approved by the Board may on completing such further work as the Board shall

If the main work submitted by the successful candidate has not been published, the degree will not be awarded until it has been published, the degree will not be awarded until it has been published in whole or in part in a form acceptable to the Faculty, unless for a special reason an exception is not granted by the council on the recommendation of the faculty. For class location, all students should see the schedule near the main entrance to the Ancient Arts Building.

In_ 1962 there will be evening lectures in Political Philosophy (Wednesday and Friday at 5.15) and daytime lectures in Ethics (Monday and Friday at 2.15).

BACIELOR OF ARTS (ORDINARY DEGREE)

APPROVAL OF COURSES

  • a), History
  • b), Economics Major
  • a), Philosophy
  • c), History and Philosophy of Science

Provided that the two subjects of the 4th group have been completed before the history and philosophy of science (natural science subject).). History and Philosophy History and Philosophy of Science A or B of Science B or A Subject Group 4(c) History and Philosophy of phy.

DETAILS OF SUBJECTS

Combined courses for the Degree with Distinction in the Schools of History, Philosophy, Psychology and German Language and the Diploma in Social Studies have been approved.

GREEK PART II

A course of three lectures per week during the year. i) Study of prescribed Latin authors. ii) More advanced study of accidence and syntax, translation from classical Latin and translation into Latin prose. iii) Aspects of the history, antiquities, art and literature of classical Rome. A course of four lectures per week during the year. i) Study of prescribed Latin authors. ii) More advanced study of accidence and syntax, translation from classical Latin and. iii) Aspects of the history, antiquities, art and literature of classical Rome.

FRENCH SUBJECTS

FRENCH PART IA

Note: For section (i) of the syllabus, direct knowledge of representative writers is expected in the examination. Students must submit short essays in French on 17th century literature.

FRENCH PART III

A background course on aspects of 17th century civilization is open to all students of French. A background course on aspects of 18th century civilization is open to all students of French.

ITALIAN PART I

ITALIAN PART II

A course of four lectures with one tutorial hour throughout the year. a) The literature of the 14th century with special reference to Dante, Petrarch and Boccaccio. Evening courses are offered. i) Study of selected works illustrative of German literature and civilization from the middle of the 19th century. ii).

DUTCH PART I

Students are advised to attend the introductory course of lectures on Structure and History of the Germanic Languages ​​in German Part I (first term only). The quality of the candidate's work throughout the year will be taken into account at the annual examination.

DUTCH PART II

DUTCH PART III

HEBREW PART IA

HEBREW PART I -

HEBREW PART II

Prose composition in Modern Hebrew, Modern Hebrew Syntax and lessons in spoken Modern Hebrew will be taken. Reference is also made to the relevant material in the Bibliography of the Biblical Literature and Antiquities Part II course.

HEBREW PART III

Shaul Ve'ep Dor; Phaaphaasota: Meetee Miidbar Acharonim, Вe-Shel Tappцach, Ha-berekhak; Wallenstein: Piyyutim Hin Maxxanfamne Tokko Tokko Geuizah Kaayiroo irraa: (Manchester U.P., 1956.). Filannoo (b) irratti dabalataan: Filannoowwan Marsaa Galaana Du'aa keessaa, Yaada Dabaluu; Yehudaa Ha-Leewwii: Kuzaarii; Midraash Taanhumaa; Henok.

ARABIC PART I

ARABIC PART II

Candidates who have not attained the matriculation standard in Russian before the commencement of the course should consult the Head of the Department of Russian Language and Literature not later than the first week in February, 1961. Boyanus and Muller — Russian-English Dictionary. iii) Introductory Readings in Russian Literature, Thought and History:.

RUSSIAN PART II

RUSSIAN PART III

ENGLISH SUBJECTS

Joyce, James—A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man. Hazlitt-The Spirit of the Age. Bieber, M.-Sculpture of the Hellenistic Age. van der Meer—An Atlas of the Early Christian World.

FINE ARTS В

Cassirer, E., Kristeller and Rendall-Renaissance Philosophy of Man. Burckhardt, J. - Renaissance Civilization in Italy. Oakeshott, W: The Classical Inspiration of Medieval Art. Van Marie, R.-The Development of the Italian Schools of Painting.

FINE ARTS C

A course of two lectures and one tutorial per week, with homework, throughout the year. a) History of European music from 1759 to 1900 with special reference to the literary background of the Romantic era. b) Studying the works of representative composers from Haydn to Richard Strauss. Biblical history until the fall of Jerusalem in 586 B.C. The importance and techniques of Biblical Archeology and the background of Biblical Literature will be covered in detail in relation to Biblical History.

BIBLICAL LITERATURE AND ANTIQUITIES PART II A course of two lectures and two tutorials per week throughout the year

BIBLICAL LITERATURE AND ANTIQUITIES PART I A ​​course of four lectures and one tutorial per week throughout the year. BIBLICAL LITERATURE AND ANTIQUITIES PART II A course of two lectures and two exercises per week throughout the year.

BIBLICAL LITERATURE AND ANTIQUITIES PART III

MIDDLE EASTERN THOUGHT AND CULTURE PART II

MIDDLE EASTERN THOUGHT AND CULTURE PART III

BRITISH HISTORY

AMERICAN HISTORY

MODERN HISTORY A

Students will receive a list of references at the beginning of the course; and special attention is drawn to Cambridge Modern History, Vols.

AUSTRALIAN HISTORY

Students are also recommended to begin reading as widely as possible in the field of Australian writing, eg the works of Henry Lawson and A. Paterson, Eleanor Dark's The Eternal Land and The Fortunes of Richard Mahony by H .Richardson. One or two 3-hour papers; the number to be decided will be announced to students during the first quarter.

ANCIENT HISTORY PART I

SOCIAL HISTORY

FAR EASTERN HISTORY

If Economic Geography Part I is taken as part of a course, it must be taken before or concurrently with that course. These will be taken into account in the annual exam, and failure to submit the written work may result in exclusion from the annual exam.

ECONOMICS В Economics A must be passed before this subject is taken

ECONOMICS C

PUBLIC FINANCE

TRADE AND DEVELOPMENT

ECONOMIC GEOGRAPHY PART I

ECONOMIC GEOGRAPHY PART II

ECONOMIC HISTORY PART I

ECONOMIC HISTORY PART IIA

ECONOMIC HISTORY PART IIB

Note: external studies. In special circumstances, external students may be admitted to Modern Government Part I.

MODERN GOVERNMENT PART I

A study of modern government in the United States will cover the theory of the United States Constitution, the powers and duties of the presidency, the relationship between the president and Congress, the representative functions of Congress, the congressional committee system, the investigative powers of Congress, American political parties and pressure groups, the Supreme Court, and civil rights. will cover the revolution of 1917, the development of the Soviet economic system, the development of the Soviet state system, the theoretical foundations of Soviet politics, the role of elections and public opinion, the Supreme Soviet, Soviet federalism, the economic role of the Soviet state, the Soviet budget system, policy making, the CPSU, party-state relations, an assessment of the Soviet state system, and an analysis and assessment of changes in the Soviet system since 1953.

MODERN GOVERNMENT PART III

INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS

Introductory

Problems from the period 1900-1941

East-West Relations since 1941

Asia and the Pacific

ORGANIZATIONAL THEORY

PUBLIC ADMINISTØTION

The intention is that eventually three courses will become available in Indonesian Studies, so that a major or sub-major or only Part I can be taken. Students are not admitted to the third year of this course (Indonesian studies III) unless they can prove to the head of the department that they can read Dutch.

INDONESIAN STUDIES PART I

A course of lectures as for regular training, together with one self-study class per week throughout the year. Prescribed texts for translation and additional grammar notes are provided by the department.

INDONESIAN STUDIES PART II

J. — The efforts of democracy in Southeast Asia. 0.-Aspects of Islam in post-colonial Indonesia.

CRIMINOLOGY А

PHILOSOPHY PART I

LOGIC

ETHICS

POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY

The course is not intended to be a systematic review of all major problems of philosophy; rather, he suggests that we select a few representative and important ones and treat them thoroughly. In 1961, the problems discussed will be classified into the following groups: (1) Those dealing with the related concepts of mechanism, causality, determinism, mind and body, free will, and man's place in nature.

MEDIEVAL PHILOSOPHY

Exercises will take place in Part I of pure mathematics and general mathematics, and exercises in Part II. and III. part of pure mathematics. It is assumed that students attending this course are familiar with the work prescribed for Pure Mathematics at the matura.

PURE MATHEMATICS PART III-COURSE A

PURE MATHEMATICS PART III — COURSE B

PURE MATHEMATICS PART III-COURSE C

GENERAL MATHEMATICS

GROUP 4

APPLIED MATHEMATICS PART I

As familiarity with vector analysis as required for Applied Mathematics Part I is assumed, students should read:. Algebra: A Handbook of Determinants, Matrices and Algebraic Forms. iii) and (iv) Synge and Griffith—Principles of mechanics.

PRINCIPLES OF STATISTICS

THEORY OF STATISTICS PART 1

THEORY OF STATISTICS PART II

SYLLABUS The course is designed to be a general introduction to psychology, with special emphasis on method. Recommended for students reading for a major or minor in Psychology.) McGuigan, F. Elementary Statistical Methods-Psychology Part I. Basic Statistics in Psychology and Education.

PSYCHOLOGY PART IIA

SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY (General and Applied)

Introduction to the theory and practice of clinical psychological procedures, and the professional functions of the clinical psychologist. An oral and/or practical test can be taken in any part of the year's work.

PSYCHOLOGY PART IIIA

Written exams can be scheduled throughout the year and can replace one or both of the regular 3-hour Pass and Honors written exams in November. HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY OF SCIENCE A This course will be given in 1961 and subsequent years.

HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY OF SCIENCE A This course will be given in 1961 and alternate years thereafter

Honors candidates will be expected to demonstrate in both laboratory notebooks and in examination papers a wider and more detailed knowledge than Pass candidates. Source material in the form of roneoed notes will be made available by the department of History and Philosophy of Science and a further bibliography will be issued at the beginning of the year.

HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY OF SCIENCE В

There will be no practical classes, but lectures and lessons will be illustrated as much as possible with practical demonstrations. Source material in the form of roneoed notes will be made available by the History and Philosophy of Science department.

HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY OF SCIENCE (SCIENCE COURSE)

PRACTICAL Wоак.- There will be no practical hours, but lectures and tutorials will be illustrated as much as possible with practical demonstrations.

PHYSICS PART I

CHEMISTRY PART I

Systematic Approach. (Macmillan.)

CHEMISTRY (BIOLOGICAL COURSE)

BIOLOGY

GEOLOGY PART I

GEOGRAPHY 'PART II

GEOGRAPHY PART III

Duplicate source material will be provided which will include a typical specification for large electrical equipment and engineering project reports. A fee in the amount of il. will be charged to cover the cost of source material provided.).

DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF ARTS (DEGREE WITH HONOURS)

SCHOOL 0F CLASSICAL STUDIES

A course of three lectures per week with two tutorials throughout the year. i) Study of prescribed Greek authors. ii) Study of Greek accidentals and syntax and translation into classical Greek prose. iii) Translation at sight from Greek authors of prose and verse. iv) Study of historical and cultural background. When comparative philology belongs to II. part of the final exam, Papers 1 and 2 will not include questions on historical syntax. iv) Study of historical and cultural background.

LATIN PART II

GREEK PART III

As for the common degree, along with references for Catullus listed below. ii) More advanced prose composition, including historical syntax. iii). Early Greek Philosophy: Applicants to the Honor School of Classical Studies will complete a 3-hour paper for this study and Imperial Rome.

LATIN PART III

GREEK FART IV

SCHOOL OF HISTORY ,

A course of lectures as for the Ordinary Degree, together with one additional lecture per week during two quarters of the Academic Year. A course of lectures as for the Ordinary Degree, together with additional lectures, probably one a week during two terms of the Academic Year.

ANCIENT HISTORY FART II

GENERAL HISTORY PART I

In addition to the prescribed textbooks, students would find it useful to own some or all of the following. The course is not intended to provide a formal general history of Britain in the period and a selection of topics for close study will be made each year. a) to examine, in relation to the questions of the seventeenth century, what problems of political society were discussed and worked upon.

GENERAL HISTORY PART III

MODERN EUROPEAN HISTORY

Professor of History Ernest Scott will be happy to advise students who wish to purchase appropriate books in addition to textbooks.

В. AUSTRALIAN HISTORY

MEDIEVAL EUROPEAN HISTORY

Otto of Freising - Documents of Frideric I Abbot Suger about the abbey church of St. of Princeton.).

GENERAL. HISTORY PART IV

THEORY AND METHOD OF HISTORY

SCHOOL 0F РHILOSOР HY

The course for the Honors Degree in the School of Philosophy consists of the following subjects. A combined course for the Honors Degree in the School of Philosophy and the Diploma of Social Studies has been approved.

SYMBOLIC LOGIC

GREEK PHILOSOPHY

KANT'S CRITIQUE OF PURE REASON

The purpose of this course is to examine certain problems of political thought (e.g., the nature and function of the state; power, sovereignty, political authority, and the right to punish; liberty and equality; government and individuality;. These will be prescribed by the Associate Professor in subject for 1960, which will also decide which part of the above education will be emphasized.

CONTEMPORARY PHILOSOPHY PART I One lecture-discussion class per week throughout the year

CONTEMPORARY PHILOSOPHY PART II

AESTHETICS

PHILOSOPHICAL PSYCHOLOGY

SCHOOL 0F MATHEMATICS

Students proposing to take the second year of the Honors School of Mathematics must normally have obtained Honors in Pure Mathematics Part I and Applied Mathematics Part I. The examinations in Pure Mathematics Part III and Applied Mathematics Part III (two papers in each), held at the end of the third year, will count as the first section of the final examination.

PURE MATHEMATICS PART II

PURE MATHEMATICS PART III

PURE MATHEMATICS PART IV

Students should have achieved high honors in Pure Mathematics and Calculus and Applied Mathematics in the entrance examination. Knowledge of the entrance exam in both subjects is assumed in the lectures.

APPLIED MATHEMATICS PART III A course of three lectures per week throughout the year

APPLIED MАТНЕМАТICS PART IV

SCHOOL OF ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE

Language Part III; and in their fourth year, English Literature Part IV and English Language Part IV. In their first year, candidates will take English Language and Literature Part I, and either one or two additional subjects.

ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE PART I

The final exam is held in two parts, part I at the end of the third year, part II at the end of the fourth year. A course of four lectures per week, with self-study throughout the year, and an additional weekly lesson on the elements of criticism. i) The Literature course prescribed for English Part II (Ordinary Degree). ii) Older forms of storytelling, including selected works by Chaucer.

ENGLISH LANGUAGE PART II

A Study of Old English, with Prescribed Texts and Unprescribed Translation. ii) An introduction to Anglo-Saxon England with special reference to the reign of King Alfred. Students taking English Language Part II as part of a combined honors course must attend lectures and sit for examination in section (ii) of.

ENGLISH LITERATURE PART III

ENGLISH LANGUAGE PART III

SCHOOL OF FRENCH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE

The final examination in the School of French Language and Literature will be based on recorded classwork from the third and fourth years and on the following series of tests. Students will sit two 3-hour assignments (the first on part (ii) and the second on parts (iii) and (iv) of the syllabus) at the end of the second year.

FRENCH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE PART I A course of three lectures per week throughout the year

Lectures will be given in 1962 and every other year thereafter. i) Studies in 16th century French literature, with particular reference to Rabelais, Scève, du Bellay, Ronsard and Montaigne.

FRENCH PART IV

FRENCH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE PART III'

SCHOOL OF GERMANIC LANGUAGES

A student who has completed the first year of a full-time degree course and has passed the German first part and the Dutch first part may, with the permission of the faculty, enter the Honors School. Students taking course A will be examined only in Dutch Part II at the annual examination at the end of the second year, and those taking course B only in German Part II.

ADVANCED MIDDLE HIGH GERMAN (SCHOOL OF GERMANIC LANGUAGES, COURSES A AND C)

For the above (vi) the material and bibliography is provided by the subject holder. Under the guidance of the lecturer, candidates must prepare for the main essay, which is part of the school's final exams.

GERMAN PART IV

DUTCH PART I

Figure

Table of Scholarships,• Prizes and Bursaries .  ..

References

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