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2. REGULATIONS OF THE BOARD OF STUDIES.

1. Candidates who intend to present themselves for examination are, until further notice, desired to offer

I. The History of England to the Accession of Queen Victoria.
II. One of the following periods of general History, to be studied in

the best modern writers :-
1. A.D. 476—1272.
2. A.D. 1000—1559.
3. A.D. 1400—1648.

4. A.D. 1600-1815. III. (In the case of those Candidates who aim at a place in the First

or Second Class) a special portion of History or Historical

subject, carefully studied with reference to original authorities. A. The following subjects or portions of History are suggested by

the Board for the option of Candidates :(1) The Age of Charles the Great and his Dynasty. (2) The contest concerning Investitures (from the rise of Hilde

brand to the Concordat of Worms). (3) The Age of Lewis the Eleventh and Charles the Eighth. . (4) The Great Rebellion (down to the Restoration). (5) The Establishment of the English Power in India (A.D.

1784–1806). (6) The French Revolution (down to the First Consulate). B. Candidates proposing to offer any other Historical subject or

portion of History must give notice six months before the Examination, and obtain the approval of the Board of Studies. Every application by a Candidate proposing to offer a special subject or period not included in the list suggested by the Board of Studies, must be accompanied by a statement of the books, documents, and other authorities which the Candidate proposes

to use. C. The following portions of Legal Study (to be studied as directed

by the Board of Studies for the School of Jurisprudence) may be substituted by Candidates for the special portion

of History or Historical subject required to be offered :-(1) The History of the Law of Real Property.

(2) The General History of International Law. D. In the case of a Candidate offering a special subject or portion

of History, other than the above suggested subjects or portions numbered 4 and 5, such special subject or portion must fall within the period of General History offered by him.

2. With respect to the above three heads of examination, the Board of Studies, for the assistance of Students, and for the purpose of indicating the general extent and character of the course of study which the Examination in this School will require, publishes the following recommendations. I. The History of England. A. The Constitutional History may be read in—Stubbs' Select

Charters. Hallam's Middle Ages (ch. viii. part 3, and notes to c. viii). Hallam's Constitutional History. May's Constitu

tional History B. The General History may be read in(1) Lappenberg's Anglo-Saxon and Anglo-Norman Kings, with

Freeman's Old-English History. Lingard's History of England, from Henry II (with Mackintosh's History for the period of the Reformation). For the period after the Revolution of 1688 no books are recommended, but Candidates are required to supplement their study of Hallam and May by an adequate knowledge of the continuous political

history. (2) (For Candidates acquainted with German)-Lappenberg and

Pauli's Geschichte von England; Ranke's Englische Ges

chichte. In illustration of the social and literary history, Knight's Popular History of England may be referred to.

N.B. The History of England must be taken to include the Growth of the English Colonies, to be read in Bancroft's History of the American Colonies and Heeren's Political System.

II. Periods of General History.
(1) The period from A.D. 476 to A.D. 1272 may be read in-Gibbon's

Decline and Fall (ch. xxxviii-lxii and ch. lxix). Milman's
Latin Christianity (Book III-XI, ch. iii, and Book XIV).
Hallam's Middle Ages (except ch. viii). Michelet, Histoire de
France. Finlay's Byzantine Empire. Guizot, Histoire de la
Civilisation en France. Guizot, Histoire de la Civilisation en

Europe.
(2) The period from A.D. 1000 to A.D. 1559 may be read in-

Gibbon's Decline and Fall (ch. lvi-lxxi,) Milman's Latin Christianity (Books VI-XIV). Hallam's Middle Ages (except ch. viii). Robertson's Charles the Fifth. Creasy's History

of the Ottoman Turks. Ranke's History of the Popes. • Ranke's History of Germany during the period of the Reforma

tion. Ranke's History of the Civil Wars in France, the Intro

ductory Chapters. For the literary and artistic history of the above two periods, Sismondi, Histoire de la Literature du Midi, and Lanzi's History of Painting may be referred to.

(3) The period from A.D. 1400 to A.D. 1648 may be read in

Hallam's Middle Ages. Robertson's Charles the Fifth. Creasy's
History of the Ottoman Turks. Ranke's History of the Popes.
Ranke's History of Germany during the period of the Reforma-
tion. Ranke's History of the Civil Wars in France. Heeren's
Political System. Coxe's House of Austria. Carlyle's Fried-

rich II (Books I, II, and III). Elphinstone's History of India. (4) The period from A.D. 1600 to A.D. 1815 may be read in

Heeren's Political System. Coxe's House of Austria. Ranke's History of the Popes. Voltaire, Siècle de Louis XIV. Carlyle's Friedrich II. Lanfrey's History of Napoleon I. Elphin

stone's History of India. For the general and literary history of the period, Schlosser's History of the Eighteenth Century may be referred to. III. Special subjects and periods. (1) The Age of Charles the Great and his Dynasty (A.D. 750-888)

is to be studied in-Einhardi Vita Karoli et Annales. Nithardi

Historiæ. Jaffé's Monumenta Carolina. (2) The contest concerning Investitures (from the rise of Hildebrand

to the Concordat of Worms) is to be studied in-Lamberti Hersfeldensis Annales. Eadmeri Vita Anselmi. Eadmeri

Historia Novella. Jaffé's Monumenta Gregoriana. (3) The Age of Lewis the Eleventh and Charles the Eighth is to

be studied in-Mémoires de Philippe de Commynes. Chastelain, Chronique des ducs de Bourgogne. Machiavelli, Il Principe.

Machiavelli, L'Arte della Guerra. (4) The Great Rebellion (down to the Restoration) is to be studied

in-Clarendon's History of the Rebellion. May's History of the Long Parliament. Whitelocke's Memoirs. The Fairfax

Papers. Cromwell's Letters and Speeches. (5) The Establishment of the English Power in India (1784-1806)

is to be studied in-Wilson's Mill's History of British India, vols. v. and vi. Malcolm's Political History of India, vol. i. Grant Duff's History of the Mahrattas, vol. ij. Wilks' History of Mysoor, vols. ii. and iii. Selections from the Cornwallis Despatches. Selections from the Wellesley De

spatches. (6) The French Revolution (down to the First Consulate, A.D.

1788-1799) is to be studied in -Schmidt, Tableaux de la Révolution Française. Bailly, Mémoires. Ferrières, Mémoires. Pontécoulant, Souvenirs historiques. Mirabeau, Mémoires.

Napoleon's Correspondence. 3. Candidates on entering their names for the Examination in this School will be required to state (1) the Period of General History, (2) the Special portion of History or Special Historical subject which they offer, and, with respect to such special portion or subject only, the books and authorities which they have used for the study of it.

4. 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 Molière 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.

5. All Candidates will be required to have a knowledge of Political Economy, of Constitutional Law, and of Political and Descriptive Geography.

The subject of Political Economy may be read in Adam Smith's Wealth of Nations, or in Mill's Principles of Political Economy; and Candidates will be expected to trace the working of economic principles in the history they offer.

8. Honour School of Theology.

1. GENERAL REGULATIONS. 1. The subjects of Examination in the Honour School of Theology shall be :

(1) The Holy Scriptures.
(2) Dogmatic and Symbolic Theology.
(3) Ecclesiastical History and the Fathers.
(4) The Evidences of Religion.
(5) Liturgies.
(6) Sacred Criticism, and the Archæology of the Old and

New Testaments. 2. The Books of the New Testament shall be studied in the Greek text. The History of the Church and of the Liturgies shall likewise be studied with reference to original authorities.

3. Elementary knowledge of the Hebrew language shall have some weight, advanced knowledge shall have great weight, in the distribution of Honours.

Candidates shall be permitted to offer portions of the Septuagint Version, including the Apocryphal Books of the Old Testament.

4. No Candidate shall be placed in the First Class in this School unless he shall have proved himself well acquainted with the contents of the Old and New Testaments, with Dogmatic Theology, and with the Exegesis of the New Testament, and shall have also shown a good knowledge of two at least of the remaining subjects enumerated above.

But no Candidate shall obtain Honours unless, in addition to a knowledge of the Rudiments of Faith and Religion, he shall have given proof of diligent study of the Epistles of Saint Paul, and also of either Dogmatic Theology, or Ecclesiastical History, or the Evidences of Religion, or Liturgies, or the Hebrew Language.

2. REGULATIONS OF THE BOARD OF STUDIES. The Divinity Professors and Examiners in the School of Theology appointed as a Board of Studies according to the Statute of May, 1869, have named the following books as those

accuratissima diligentia tractandos' by such Members of the University as intend to offer themselves for examination in 1873, 1874, 1875, 1876.

1. Biblia Sacra,

The subject matter of Exodus, 1873, 1874.
The subject-matter of Deuteronomy, 1875, 1876.
The subject-matter of the two Books of Kings, 1873.
The subject-matter of Jeremiah, 1874, 1875.

The subject-matter of I and II Samuel, 1876. * The subject-matter of Isaiah.

The Gospel according to St. John, 1873, 1874, 1875, 1876.
The Gospel according to St. Matthew, 1874, 1875.
The Gospel according to St. Mark, 1876.
The Epistle to the Hebrews, 1873, 1874.
The Epistle of St. Paul to the Galatians, 1875.
The Epistle of St. James, 1875.

The Epistle of St. Paul to the Romans, 1876.
Optional Subjects. (Hebrew)—

Genesis i-xxiv, 1873, 1874.
Deuteronomy, except ch. xiv; beginners also to omitch. xxxii,

xxxiii; 1875, 1876.
* Psalms i-lxxii.
* Isaiah xl-lxvi.

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