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Psalms lxxiii-cl, 1875.
S. Cyrilli Hierosol. Catecheses, 1873, 1874.
Antioch., 1875, 1876.
Bull's Defensio Fidei Nicænæ, Books I and II, 1873, 1874, 1875. III. Historia Ecclesiastica et Patristica
Eusebii Hist. Eccl. II-IV, 1873.
Theodoreti Hist. Eccl. IV, V, 1875.'
Bede's Ecclesiastical History, 1875, 1876.
III, 1873. 1874.
S. Augustini de Civ. Dei, XV-XIX, 1875, 1876.
1874, 1875, 1876. Mozley on Miracles, 1875, 1876. V. Liturgica
The Ancient Liturgies, 1873, 1874, 1875, 1876. * The Book of Common Prayer and Administration of the Sacra
ments, &c., with special reference to its sources and to its
VI. Critica Sacra,
1873, 1874, 1875, 1876. Tregelles, Canon Muratorianus. 1873, 1874, 1875, 1876. The Gospel according to St. John, exact criticism of chapters i-x,
1873. The Gospel according to St. Mark, exact criticism of, 1874, 1875,
1876. i Corinthians i-x, exact criticism of, 1875. Hosea, exact criticism of, 1875, 1876. The Board of Studies desires to point out that the Statute renders a knowledge of all St. Paul's Epistles obligatory, as also of the four Gospels and the Acts of the Apostles in the Original Greek; and that the Rudimenta Religionis'involve a general knowledge of the contents of the Bible and of the XXXIX Articles. The specification of a book or books for especial study is not intended to limit the examination to that book or books; and the Board is desirous to urge on all who are reading for the School the importance of an accurate study of Holy Scripture.
Except in the case of those who seek the higher Honours, the Examiners will be willing to examine Candidates who offer Biblia Sacra, Pearson on the Creed, Butler's Analogy, The Book of Common Prayer, and Hooker, Book V; but it is recommended that to this list be added the proposed portion of Eusebius.
Books marked with an asterisk may be considered as practically permanent.
§ 2. Examination for the Degree of Bachelor of
Civil Law. The questions set by the Examiners in Trinity Term, 1873, have been
published at the Clarendon Press. 1. TIME.—The Examination is held once a year, in Trinity Term; the precise day is fixed by the Vice-Chancellor, and notified in the University Gazette.
2. CANDIDATES.—The following preliminary conditions must be fulfilled by those who offer themselves. .. (1) They must have been admitted to the degree of Bachelor
of Arts, or to the status of Student of Civil Law. (2) The Board of Studies may require them either (a) to
have obtained Honours in the School of Jurisprudence; or (B) if they are disqualified by standing from obtaining such Honours, to offer themselves for examination in that School in the usual way, and to satisfy
the Examiners that their work is such as to entitle them, but for such disqualification, to a place in the Class-list; or (W) to take in such additional books or subjects recognized in the Honour School of Juris
prudence as they may prescribe. [This regulation, although made by the Statute, is not at
present in actual operation.] (3) They must give in their names to the Superior Bedel of
Law seven days at least before the Examination, together with certificates of their matriculation and of their having been admitted to the degree of B.A. or to the status of S.C.L.; and must at the same
time pay a fee of £1. (4) They must give notice to the Regius Professor of Civil
Law of the particular subjects in which they offer themselves to be examined, four weeks at least before
the first day of Trinity Term. 3. SUBJECTS OF EXAMINATION.—These are four in number, 1. Jurisprudence, General or Comparative: 2. Roman Law: 3. English Law : 4. International Law. The following are the existing regulations of the Board of Studies :I. Jurisprudence, General or Comparative. Candidates will be examined either in
Jurisprudence, and the Theory of Legislation; or in
Some department of a Foreign Code, to be compared and contrasted
with the English law bearing on the same subject. Candidates will be allowed to select any one of the following to be examined
in : (1) Indian Penal Code, Chapters xvi, xvii, xviii. (2) French, Code Civil, Livre III, Tit. iii. (3) German, Allgemeines Handelsgesetzbuch, Viertes Buch, Titt.
ii, iii, iv, v (erster Abschnitt), (artt. 337-421). (4) Italian, Codice Civile, Libro I, Tit. v, Libro III, Tit. v. II. Roman Law..
Candidates will be examined in one of the following special subjects : (1) The Law of Family Relations (Father and Child, Husband
and Wife). (2) Ownership and Possession. (3) The theory of Contracts generally. (4) The four Consensual Contracts. (5) The history of Roman Legislation and Roman Judicial Institu
No particular books are recommended, but candidates are advised to refer as frequently as they can to Gaius and to the Titles of the Digest which bear upon the special subject they have selected.
In particular, reference may with advantage be made to the following
De statu hominum (I. 5).
dicetur (XIV. 5).
De ritu nuptiarum (XXIII. 2).
De acquirendo rerum dominio (XLI. 1).
De acquirenda vel amittenda possessione (XLI. 2) For special subject No. 3. to the Titles
De pactis (II. 14).
De obligationibus et actionibus (XLIV. 7). For special subject No. 4. to the Titles
De contrahenda emptione (XVIII. I).
De actionibus empti et venditi (XIX. I).
De iustitia et iure (i. 1).
De constitutionibus principum (I. 4).
Candidates will be expected to show such a general knowledge of the leading rules of the English Law of Property, Family Relations, Contracts and Torts, as may be gathered from Stephen's Blackstone, Williams' Treatises on Real and Personal Property, and other institutional works of a similar character.
They will also be examined in two special subjects, which each may select for himself out of the following list, under this restriction only, that both subjects may not be taken from the same division : Division A.
(1) General principles of the Law of Contracts.
(4) General principles of the Law of Torts. Division B.
(5) Outlines of the Law of Real Property.
(10) Outlines of Criminal Law. Division D.
(11) Principles of the Law of Evidence. IV. International Law. Candidates will be examined either in
General principles of Private International Law; or in
The Law of Prize. 4. ORDER OF EXAMINATION.—The Examination is conducted partly in writing, partly viva voce. At its close the Examiners distribute the names of such candidates as have shown sufficient merit into three Classes, the names in each Class being arranged alphabetically. But no candidate can obtain a place in this Class-list who has exceeded the twenty-fourth Term from his matriculation. Every candidate whose name has been placed in any of the three Classes, or who, being disqualified by standing, has in the judgment of the Examiners shown sufficient merit to entitle him, but for such disqualification, to a place in the Classlist, receives, on application to the Clerk of the Schools, a certificate of having passed.
§ 3. Examinations for the Degree of Bachelor of
1. FIRST EXAMINATION. 1. TIME.—The Examination takes place annually in Michaelmas Term, on a day of which notice is given in the University Gazette.
2. CANDIDATES.—Candidates must have complied with the following conditions :(1) They must have completed eight Terms since they
passed the Second Public Examination for the degree of B.A., in at least one School: unless (a) they were placed in either the first or the second class in the Honour School of Natural Science, and (3) obtained from the Examiners in that School a certificate of special proficiency in Physics, Chemistry, or Botany, in which case they may offer themselves for Examination at the earliest subsequent opportunity.