The New Examination Statutes: Together with the Decrees of Convocation and Regulations of the Boards of Studies at Present in Force, Relating Thereto. June, 1872

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Clarendon Press, 1872 - 95 pages
 

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Page 91 - Questions arising at any meeting shall be determined by a majority of votes of the members present; and in case of an equality of votes the chairman shall have a second or casting vote.
Page 16 - Histories. [Halm's text.] Rules with respect to the Selection of Books. 1. All Candidates for Honours must offer the following authors: — (1) Homer, (2) Demosthenes, (3) Virgil, (4) Cicero. 2. The number of Greek and Latin authors offered must be as nearly as possible equal. 3. Of the Authors numbered in the above list g, 10, 18, 19, not more than two must be offered unless the Candidate offers more than eight books.
Page 61 - Statutes of wills, 32 Hen. VIII. c. 1, and 34 & 35 Hen. VIII. c. 5, 10 Car.
Page 52 - The animals of the Isis and Cherwell. The indigenous invertebrated Fauna of the neighbourhood of Oxford. The literature of Zoology is so extensive, and the number of special monographs on nearly every branch of the subject is so great, that it will in all cases be advisable for the student to apply to his Tutor or to the Professor of Zoology for references to the best works and memoirs necessary for working out the particular subject which he may desire to study. The following list is appended for...
Page 36 - Examination is issued by the Examiners, the subject or subjects in which each Candidate has passed being stated. 8. In the Final Honour Examination, a Candidate may, in addition to his general subject or subjects, offer himself for examination in special subjects included under any of the three general subjects of Physics, Chemistry, and Biology. These special subjects shall be selected by the Candidate from a list to be issued by the Board of Studies. II. REGULATIONS OF THE BOARD OF STUDIES. Preliminary...
Page 24 - Part I. MECHANICS, HYDROSTATICS, and PNEUMATICS. Part II. HEAT. Part III. ELECTRICITY and MAGNETISM. Part IV.
Page 31 - ... expected to show an acquaintance with the remains of the early Italian Languages.) (3) The Commentaries of Gaius. (4) The Age of the Antonines. (5) The History of the Roman Empire from Diocletian to Julian. (6) Roman Architecture and the Topography of Rome. LOGIC, AND MORAL AND POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY.
Page 14 - Organon, 3-6, 22-33, 36-47, 50-53, 61-66, 68 and first paragraph of 69, 105-112, 118-127 [all inclusive], or such portions of Inductive Logic as are contained in Mill's Logic, Book III, Ch. I~IV, VI-VIII, X-XII, and XX. Every Candidate will have the opportunity of doing all these papers, but deficiency in or omission of one or more of them will be no bar to the attainment of the highest Honours, if compensated by the quantity of the other work offered by the Candidate or the general excellence...
Page 29 - Vernunft,' entitled severally ' von den Grundsatzen' and ' von den Triebfedern, der reinen praktischen Vernunft.
Page 36 - ... the three general subjects of Physics, Chemistry, and Biology. The Final Honour Examination in each subject is partly practical. 6. The place assigned to a Candidate in the list of Classes depends upon the joint result, in the judgment of the Examiners, of his examination in all the subjects in which he offers himself for examination on the occasion of his Final Honour Examination, whether they be included in the Preliminary or Final divisions of the Examination. 7. The Final Honour Examination...

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