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Second Year Latin Class.

Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, 11 A.M.—12 M.

Subjects of study:

Horace: Odes, Books I, II, III, (Page's, Macmillan, London); Livy: Book I, (Stephenson's, Macmillan, London). Composition: Easy Pieces for Latin Prose, (First Series, Champneys and Rundall, Rivingtons, London). History: Grecian History (Smith's smaller edit., Harpers, N. Y.)

Third and Fourth Years Latin Class.

Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, 12 M.—1 P.M.

Subjects of study in alternate years:

For 1888-9.-Horace: Selected Satires. Tacitus: Annals, Bk. I, (Smith's or Anthons's.)-Composition: Bennett's Second Latin Writer (pub. by Rivingtons, London.)

For 1889-90.-Tacitus: Agricola (Church & Brodribb's, Macmillan, London.) Plautus: Captivi (Harrington's, Harpers, N. Y.) Juvenal: Satires III, X, XIII, (Hardy's, Macmillan, London, 5s.)—Composition : Bennett's Second Latin Writer (pub. by Rivingtons, London.)

First Year Greek Class.

Tuesdays and Thursdays, 10—11 A.M.; Fridays, 12 M.—1 P.M. (Conducted by the Tutor.)

Subjects of study:

Lucian Vera Historia, (Jerram's, Clarendon Press, Oxford.) *Xenophon: Cyropædia, Book I, Gorham's, Whittaker, London.) Composition: Elementary Greek Prose Competition, (by Fletcher & Nicholson, pub. by W. Bailie, Kingston, Ont.,) introductory rules; oral and written exercises.-Grammar: Áccidence, (Goodwin's, Ginn, Boston.)

Second Year Greek Class.

Tuesdays and Thursdays, 11 A.M.-12 M.

Subjects of study:

Homer: Odyssey, Book IX, (Major's, Macmillan, London.) Xenophon : Hellenica, Book II, (Hailstone's, Macmillan, London.) *Demosthenes: Olynthiacs, (Oxford ed. with notes.)- Composition: As in First Year's Class; also Sidgwick's First Greek Writer, (Rivingtons, London,) introductory rules; oral and *written exercises.

* Students seeking a First or Second Class at the Sessional Examinations are examined in this additional subject. Such students are also required to shew specia! accuracy in grammar.

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An "unseen passage will be set for translation to students seeking a First Class in these years.

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The Tutor will also be in the Library two or three times a week, from 3 to 5 p.m., when he may be consulted by students with reference to their studies.

Third and Fourth Years Greek Class.

Tuesdays and Thursdays, 12 M.-1 P. M.

Subjects of study in alternate years:

For 1888-9.-Demosthenes: Philippics, I, II, III, (Tarbell's, Ginn & Co., Boston.) Euripedes; Medea, (Verral's, Macmillan, Lond.)— Composition: Sidgwick's Introduction to Greek Prose Composition, introductory rules; oral and *written exercises.-Philology: Peile's Primer of Comparative Philology.

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For 1889-90.-Plato: Apologia Socratis: (Adam's, Clarendon Press, Oxford). Aeschylus: Prometheus Vinctus.-Composition: Sidgwick's Introduction to Greek Prose Composition, introductory rules; and written exercises.—Philology: Müller's Science of Language, vol. I, chaps. 1-7.

Advanced Class.

Twice or three times a week.

In this class the Latin and Greek Subjects prescribed for Honours in the department of Classies are read, and Latin Prose Compostion is regularly practised.

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Guizot: Guillaume le Conquerant (Hachette & Co.) Molière: Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme, (Macmillan & Co.) Exercises in Grammar and Composition.

Text Books: Brachet's Public School Elementary French Grammar. Other Text Books required will be announced at the opening of the Session.

Second French Class.

Tuesdays and Thursdays, 2-3 P.M.

Subjects of study:

:

Molière's L'Avare. Racine: Athalie, (Macmillan & Co.). Translation from English writers. Exercises in Syntax.

Molière's Misanthrope (Macmillan & Co.) is prescribed for private reading to candidates for a First Class position at the Sessional Examinations.

Text Books: Brachet's Public School French Grammar. Other Text Books required will be announced at the opening of the Session.

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+ An " unseen passage will be set for translation to students seeking a First Class in these years.

*Students seeking a First or Second Class at the Sessional Examinations are examined in this additional subject. Such students are also required to shew special accuracy in Grammar.

Third French Class.

Tuesdays and Thursdays, 9-10 A.M.

Subjects of study:

Molière Les femmes savantes, (Macmillan & Co.) Corneille : Horace, (Clarendon Press). Translations from English writers. Original Essays. Lectures on French Literature.

Molière's Tartufe (Macmillan & Co.) is prescribed for private. reading to candidates for a First Class position at the Sessional Examinations.

Text Books: Brachet's Public School French Grammar.

First German Class.

Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, 3—4 P.M.

Subjects of study:

Adler's Reader, parts III, IV and V,; Schiller: Wilhelm Tell, (Macmillan & Co.) Act I. Exercises in Grammar and Composition.

Text Book: Otto's German Grammar. Other Text Books required will be annoureed at the opening of the Session.

Second German Class.

Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, 2-3 P.M.

Subjects of study:

For 1888-9. Goethe: Egmont. Schiller: Maria Stuart, (Macmillan & Co.) Translations from English writers. Lectures on German

Literature.

For 1889-90. Goethe: Hermann und Dorothea, (George Bell & Sons.) Schiller: Maria Stuart, (Macmillan & Co.) Lectures on German Literature.

Schiller's Geschichte des dreissigjährigen Kriegs, Part I., Book I., is prescribed for private reading to candidates for a First Class position at the Sessional Examinations of 1889.

Text Book: As in First Class.

Third German Class.

Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, 9-10 A. M.

Subjects of study:

For 1888-9.-Lessing: Minna von Barnhelm, (Macmillan & Co.). Schiller: Jungfrau von Orleans. Prose composition. Lectures on

German Literature.

For 1889-90.-Goethe: Egmont. Lessing: Nathan der Weise. Prose composition. Lectures on German Literature.

Schiller's Wallenstein's Tod, (George Bell & Sons) is prescribed for private reading to candidates for a First Class position at the Sessional Examinations of 1889.

III.-ENGLISH LANGUAGE & LITERATURE.

(George Munro Professorship.)

Professor..

W. J. ALEXANDER, PH. D.

First Year Class.

Tuesdays and Thursdays, 12—1 P. M.

Composition, embracing Exercises in the formation of sentences, General Principles of Composition, Characteristics of Style, etc.-Students are required to write exercises, for the most part on subjects connected with the course in Literature.

As an illustration of the principles laid down in the course on Composition, and as an introduction to the study of literature, the following works will be read critically :—

Dryden Mac Flecknoe, St. Cecilia's Day, Alexander's Feast, *Stanzas on Oliver Cromwell, *Astræa Redux, *Annus Mirabilis, *Absalom and Achitophel. Addison: Select Essays. Pope: Rape of the Lock. Johnson: London, Vanity of Human Wishes, Life of Pope, *Lives of Dryden, Addison, and Gray. Gray: Elegy. Goldsmith: Traveller, Deserted Village, *Select Essays. Macaulay: Samuel Johnson.

Books recommended: Nichol's Composition Primer (Macmillan); Hudson's Selection from Addison and Goldsmith, (Ginn & Heath, Boston); Clarendon Press Edition of Dryden; Hale's Longer English Poems (Macmillan)—which contains all the poetry read in the class.

Second Year Class.

Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, 12-1 P. M.

Critical readings of select works of Shakespeare and Milton, with lectures thereon :

Shakespeare: Richard II., Midsummer Night's Dream, *Henry IV., Pts. I. and II., *Merchant of Venice, Julius Cæsar, King Lear, *Antony and Cleopatra. Milton: L'Allegro, Il Penseroso, Lycidas, Paradise Lost, Bks. IV., VII.—IX.

Students will be required to write exercises from time to time, for the most part on subjects connected with the course in Literature.

Books recommended: Rolfe's Edition of the separate plays of Shakespeare. Dowden's Shakespeare Primer, Clarendon Press Edition of Milton.

Third and Fourth Year Class.

Twice a week.

Lectures on some of the leading poets and prose writers of the nineteenth century, with reading of selected works.

This class will be held in alternate sessions, beginning with the session of 1889-90. Undergraduates will not be permitted to take thi class as a part of their ordinary course, unless their ability to profi by it has been made made clear to the Professor by their previous work.

*Candidates for First Class will be examined in these additional works, which will not be read in class.

Advanced Class.

Detailed history of Elizabethan and Early Stuart Literature with special study of select works (§ xi. (11).

Books recommended: Saintsbury's History of Elizabethan Literature, Rolfe's Edition of Shakespeare, Clarendon Press and Arber Editions of Elizabethan works.

IV.-HISTORY AND POLITICAL ECONOMY. (George Munro Professorship.)

Professor...

.REV. PRESIDENT FORREST.

Third Year History Class.

Mondays and Wednesdags, 12 A.M.—12 M., and Fridays, 10—11 A.M.

Subjects of study:

Mediæval History and Modern History to 1555.

The class work will be conducted by means of lectures and examinations on prescribed reading.

Text Book: Gibbon's Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire (Student's Edition).

Books recommended: Hallam's Middle Ages; Bryce's Holy Roman Empire; Irving's Mahomet and his Successors; Guizot's History of Civilization; Michaud's History of the Crusades; Robertson's Charles V.; Stubb's Constitutional History of England.

Fourth Year History Class.

Tuesdays and Thursdays, 11 A.M.-12 M.

Subjects of study:

Modern History from 1555.

The class work will be conducted by means of lectures and examinations on prescribed reading. In the lectures books of reference will be named and select portions specified for reading.

Text Books: Green's England; Guizot's France (Masson's Abridgement); Menzel's Germany.

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The work of this class will be conducted by means of lectures and examinations on reading prescribed from Clarendon, Gardiner, Green, Hallam, Ranke, and other authorities.

This class is intended especially for Candidates for Honours in English Literature and History.

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