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Bailly: Memoires, up to July 14. Mirabeau: Correspondence with
Lamarck. Bertrand de Motteville: Memoires
particulieres. Madame Roland: Memoires, Vol.
Arthur Young: Travels in France.
Schmidt: Tableau de la Revolution, Tome I, 2m" partie.
Selected Speeches: Vergniaud — Assemblee Legislative, 1791, October 25,December 27; 1792, January 10, March 19, May 16, July 3, September 2, 16, 17. Convention, 1792, December 31; 1793, March 13, April 10. Robespierre—Constituante, 1791, May 30; Jacobin Club, Paper on the War - Convention, 1792, December 3. Letters to his Constituents, on Religious Establishment; on National Education. Convention, 1793, April 24, December 5; 1794, May 7 [II. Floreali8]. Danton —Assemblee Legislative, 1792, September 2. Convention, 1792, September 21, 22, 25, October 29; 1793, January 31, March 8,
10, 11, 27, April 1, 19, 27, June !3. July 31. August 1, 13, September 4, November 26; 1794, January 23, March 19; Debate, April 1. Revolutional Tribunal,
11. Germinal 13, &c. [Bulletin du Tribunal, Nos. 16, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26]. Guadet—Assemblee Legislative, 1792, January 14; 1793, April 12, May 18.
[The Speeches in this list may be read in the Moniteur Officiel; they are also to be found in the editions by A. Vermorel (Paris, 1867) of the works of Robespierre (pp. 212-276, 308-336), Danton (pp. 117-129, 137-141, i45-l6o> I6?-i97, 207-215,
219-221, 225-231, 239-241, 242-272, 281-301, 305-313), Vergniaud and Guadet (pp. 95222, 281-306, 324-330).]
6. British. India, 1773—1805.
Wilson: Mill's India (from Book
V to end). Grant-Duff, History of the Mah
rattas. Wilks: Mysoor.
Gleig: Papers in Life of Warren Hastings.
Comwallis Correspondence, Selections :—Vol. I. Cornwallis to the Secret Committee, p. 275; to Dundas, p. 2 78; to Forster, p. 296 ; to Malet, p. 333 ; to Woodhouse, p. 420; to Palmer, p. 425; to Lord Southampton, p. 444; to Lord Rawdon, p.449; to Lord Hood, p. 452; to Malet, p. 482. Governor-General's Minute, p. 221. Governor-General in Council to Directors, p. 266. Memorandum by Dundas,p. 330. Secret Committee to Governor-General and Council, p. 390. GovernorGeneral, &c. to Governor, &c. Fort St. George, p. 477. Appendix (India) xxviii, p. 548 only. xxx. Vol. II. Cornwallis to Dundas, p. 13; to Oakeley, p. 146; to Dundas, and enclosure, pp. 170, 171 ; to Malet, p. 175. Dundas to Cornwallis, p. 2. Medows to Cornwallis, p. 77. Secret Committee to Cornwallis, p. 158. Governor-General's Minute, p. 47. General Orders, p. 145. Appendix (India) xxxii. xxxiii. liv. lviii. lix. lxvii. lxxiii. Vol. III. Cornwallis to General Wellesley, p. 541; to the Secret Committee, p. 542; to Lord Lake, p. 544.
Wellesley Despatches, Selections from, ed. Owen.
Wellington Despatches, Selections from, ed. Owen.
7. History of the Law of Real Property. This subject is to be studied in Blackstone's Commentaries, Book II, or Stephen's Commentaries, Vol. I. Book. II. Part I, and Mr. Digby's Introduction to the History of the Law of Real Property. The principal Statutes referred to in the last-named book should be mastered, and reference may with advantage be made to Mr. Williams' Treatise on the Law of Real Property.
IV. Political Science and Political Economy.
Aristotle's Politics, the subject- Staat, Vol. I (Theorie de
matter. l'Etat). Hobbes: Leviathan, c. xiii-xxx. Maine's Ancient Law. Bluntschli: Lehre vom modernen Mill's Political Economy.
Candidates will also be required to show an adequate knowledge of Economic History.
V. A subject or period of Literature may, at the option of Candidates, be offered in addition to the above-mentioned stated subjects of Examination. Under this head Candidates may offer any one of the following:—
(1) The Elizabethan Period of Literature, the Historical Plays of Shakespeare to be studied minutely.
(2) The Age of Lewis the Fourteenth, the Plays of Moliere to be studied minutely.
(3) The Age of Dante, the Purgatorio to be studied minutely. Candidates desiring to offer any other period or subject of a like
character must obtain the leave of the Board six months before the Examination.
8. Honour School of Theology.
1. General Regulations. 1. The subjects of Examination in the Honour School of Theology are :—
(1) The Holy Scriptures.
(2) Dogmatic and Symbolic Theology.
(3) Ecclesiastical History and the Fathers.
(4) The Evidences of Religion.
(6) Sacred Criticism, and the Archaeology of the Old and
New Testaments. Of these subjects, (1) The Holy Scriptures, within the limits assigned by the Board, is obligatory on all Candidates. Those who aim at a First Class are required to offer subjects (1) and (2), the Exegesis of the New Testament, and at least two of the other subjects. Those who do not aim at a First Class are required to offer subject (1), and either (2), or (3), or (4), or (5), or the Hebrew language.
2. The Books of the New Testament must be studied in the Greek text. The History of the Church and of the Liturgies must likewise be studied with reference to original authorities. Elementary knowledge of the Hebrew language has some weight, advanced knowledge has great weight, in the distribution of Honours. Candidates are permitted to offer portions of the Septuagint Version, including the Apocryphal Books of the Old Testament.
3. No Candidate can be examined in this School who has not exhibited to the Examiners a certificate of having passed in the Rudiments of Faith and Religion, i. e. in the Books of the Old and New Testaments (the Gospels and the Acts of Apostles being studied in the original Greek), with (1) either the Thirtynine Articles, or (2) a special Book of the Old or New Testament or a period of Ecclesiastical History (see p. 149).
4. The attention of Candidates is called to the absolute necessity of an accurate knowledge of the text of the Bible, as distinct from the various Commentaries and other works which are intended to promote its study.
Papers of questions will be given on those books of the Bible only which are specified for examination in the current year, with the exception of such questions on the Epistles of St. Paul as may be necessary to satisfy the language of the Statute. But it is not hereby intended to dispense with such a general knowledge of the Bible as may be shown incidentally in any papers of the Examination or in viva voce, and the Examiners would feel themselves bound to refuse high honours to any Candidate who should betray serious ignorance of the contents of the Bible.
2. Regulations Of The Board Of The Faculty Of Theology.
The following is the list of books and subjects from which choice must be made by Candidates in the years 1885,1886,1887, and 1888 \
Candidates will be examined with special reference to books marked with an obelus (f), and such books as are also marked with an asterisk (*) may be regarded as permanent. All other books named in this list
1 The changes for 1887 and 1888 are in brackets. are suggested as sources of useful information, to be consulted by the student at his discretion.
I. Biblia Sacra.
+ The subject-matter of Judges, Ruth, and i, ii Samuel; [1887, 1888, i, ii Samuel and i, ii Kings].—*fThe subject-matter of Isaiah.— fThe Gospel according to St. Luke; [1888, St. Matthew].—*fThe Gospel according to St. John.—*t The Epistle of St. Paul to the Romans, or the Epistles of St. James. St. Jude, and St. Peter i and ii; [or, in 1887, 1888, the Acts of the Apostles].
Optional Subjects. (Hebrew}—
Advanced: Psalms lxxiii-end; [1887, lxxiii-cvi; 1888, —
Candidates who offer an elementary knowledge of the Hebrew language will be examined in Hebrew Grammar and the Book of Genesis. An elementary knowledge will not suffice, unless it be accurate. Those who offer an advanced knowledge of the language will be examined in Hebrew philology, Psalms lxxiiiend; [1888, i-1].—Isaiah i-xxxv, [1888, xl-lxvi], and Hosea.
Genesis.—Psalms lxxiii-end; [1887, lxxiii-cvi; 1888, i-1].—Isaiah
II. Theologia Dogmatica atque Symbolica.
1. Doctrine o/lbe Holy Trinity—*fS. Athanasius, Orationes IV [1887,
1888, Orationes i, ii, iii], contra Arianos.—*f Pearson on the
The subject may be studied in S. Hippolytus contra Haeresin Noeti,
2. Doctrine of the Incarnation—fS. Athanasius de Incarnatione Verbi
Dei.—*tS. Cyril Alex. Epistolae ad Nestorium II, III, et Ep. ad Joan. Antioch.—*tS. Leo, Epist. XXVIII ad Flavianum contra Eutychis Haeresin.—*fDefinitio Fidei Concil. Chalced. —*fHooker, Book V, sections 51-55; [1887, 1888, sections 5057].—*fPearson on the Creed, Articles III-VII.—*fBrowne on the XXXIX Articles, Art. II-IV; [omitted 1887]. The subject may be studied in S. Irenaeus, lib. III.—Concilium Antiochenum, in Routh's Reliquiae Sacrae, Vol. III.—S. Athanasius, Epistola ad Epictetum.—Joannis Episc. Antioch. ad S. Cyrillum Alex. Epist. in Routh's Script. Eccles. Opusc. vol. ii.— S. Cyril Alex. Scholia de Incarnatione Unigeniti.—S. Anselm, Cur Dens Homo.—Ullmann on the Sinlessness of Christ.—Dorner on the Person of Christ, Division I, Vols. I, II (Clark's Library). —Wilberforce on the Incarnation, ch. I-IX; [1888, Browne on the XXXIX Articles, Art. II-IV.—Forbes on the Nicene Creed. —Liddon's Bampton Lectures.] 3. Doctrine of Grace—fS. Augustine, de Spiritu et Litera.—fS. Augustine, de Natura et Gratia. — tS. Augustine, de Gestis Pelagii.—*fCanons of the Second Council of Orange, A.d. 529. (These and the three other Treatises named below may be found in Anti-Pelagian Treatises of S. Augustine, ed. Bright.) — *fPearson on the Creed, Articles IX-XII; [1887, 1888, Articles VIII-X].—*+Browne on the XXXIX Articles, Arts. IX-XVIII. The subject may be studied in S. Augustine, de Perfectione Justitia;. —S. Augustine, de Gratia Christi et Peccato Originali.—S. Augustine, Contra duas Epistolas Pelagianorum.—Bull on the State of Man before the Fall.—Julius Miiller on the Christian Doctrine of Sin (Clark's Library).—Mozley's Augustinian Doctrine of Predestination.
III. Historia Ecclesiastics et Patristica.
Period I. The Antenicene Church—*fEusebius, Hist. Eccles. Books III-VII; [1888, III-VI; fTertullian, Apologia]. The subject may be studied in Patres Apostolici (ed. Funk.)—Refutatio omnium Haereseum, ascribed to Hippolytus, ed. Duncker et Schneidewin.—Tertullian, de Prsescriptionibus Haeret.—Ruinart, Acta Sincera Martyrum.—S. Cyprian, De Lapsis.—Eusebius, Vita Constantini.—Fleury's Hist. Ecclesiastique, Books V, VI, VII.—Neander's History of Christian Religion and Church (parts of vols, i, ii).—Milman's History of Christianity (parts of vol. ii).—De Pressense's Trois Premiers Siecles.—Hefele's History of Councils, Vol. I (Engl. Trans.).—Robertson's History of the Church, Bk. I.—Mansel's Lectures on Gnostic Heresies.—Donaldson's History of Christian Doctrine in the first Three Centuries.
Period II. The Church of the First Four Councils—*fSocrates, Hist. Ecclesiast. I-V.—*fCanons of the First Four General Councils, ed. Clarendon Press. The subject may be studied in Canones Apostolorum et Conciliorum, ssec. 4, 5, 6, 7 (ed. Bruns., Berlin, 1839).—S. Athanasius' Historical Writings (ed. Bright).—Socrates, Hist. Eccl. VI, VII. —Sozomen, Hist. Eccles.—Theodoret, Hist. Eccles.—Tillemont's Memoires, e. g. Vol. VIII (account of S. Athanasius).—Fleury's Hist. Eccl. Bks. XXII-XXVII [omitted 1888].—Gibbon's Decline and Fall, ch. XVII-XXVIL—Newman's Arians of the Fourth Century. — Milman's Latin Christianity, Bk. II. — Hefele's Councils (Engl. Tr. of vols, i, ii).—De Broglie's L'Eglise