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(5.) Undergraduates of the Third and Fourth Years who are exempted from attendance on one or more classes on presentation of certificates from recognized Colleges, shall be exempted from Examination in the subjects of those classes on presentation of certificates of having passed Examinations therein in the said Colleges.
(6.) An undergraduate shall not be allowed as such to enter the classes of any year, unless he has passed all the required Examinations of the previous year.
(7.) If an undergraduate absent himself from any University Examination, except for such cause as may be considered sufficient by the Faculty, he shall lose his Session.
(8.) If an undergraduate fail to pass in more than two subjects at any Sessional Examination he shall lose his Session.. -In the case of an undergraduate taking a Session a second time the Faculty may remit attendance on classes, the examinations of which he has already passed with credit.
(9.) If an undergraduate fail to pass in more than two subjects at the Sessional Examinations of the First Year, he shall be allowed to appear as a candidate at the Second Year Matriculation Examination of any subsequent Session.
(10.) If an undergraduate fail to pass in one or two subjects at any Sessional Examination, he shall be allowed a Supplementary Examination in such subject or subjects at the beginning of any subsequent Session, on the day fixed for that purpose in the University Almanac. For fee see § XXI.
(11.) If an undergraduate fail to pass in one or or more subjects of any Entrance Examination, he shall be allowed a Supplementary Examination in such subject or subjects in the same Session, on the day fixed for that purpose in the University Almanac. For fee see § XXI.
(12) If an undergraduate absent himself from any Entrance or Sessional Examination on the day appointed in the Almanac, for reasons considered sufficient by the Faculty, he shall be allowed to appear for examination on the day fixed in the Almanac for the corresponding Supplementary Examination. For fee see § XXL.
(13.) If an undergraduate absent himself from a Supplementary Examination for reasons deemed sufficient by the Faculty, he shall be allowed to appear as a candidate at a special Examination, on a day to be appointed for that purpose by the Faculty. For fee see § XXI
(14.) A second Supplementary Examination in the same Session, in any subject of the Sessional Examinations shall in no case be granted.
(15.) Undergraduates wishing to appear as candidates at any Examination other than Entrance and Sessional Examinations, shall be required to give notice of their intention, to the Secretary of the Faculty, at least one week before the date of such examination.
(16.) Students are forbidden to take any book or manuscript into the Examination Hall, except by direction of the Examiner, or to give or receive assistance, or to hold any commnnication with one another at the Examinations. If a student violate this rule he shall either lose his Session or suffer such penalty as the Faculty may see fit to impose.
§ XI.-DEGREES WITH HONOURS.-(1.) An undergraduate shall be allowed, during the Third and Fourth Years of his Course, to restrict his attention to a more limited range of subjects than that demanded of candidates for an ordinary degree, by entering upon one of the Honours Courses, provided he has either attained a First Class standing at the previous Sessional Examination in the subject corresponding to that of the Honours Course selected and a satisfactory standing in the other subjects of the course, or received the special permission of the Faculty.
(2) Honours Courses are provided in the following departments, viz., (1.) Classics, (2.) Mathematics and Physics, (3.) Mental and Moral Philosophy, (4.) Experimental Physics and Chemistry. (5.) English Literature and History. Undergraduates in Arts may become candidates in any one of the above departments; undergraduates in Letters in any one of departments 2, 3, 4, and 5; undergraduates in Science in either of the departments 2 and 4.
(3.) A candidate for Honours in any of the above departments shall be required to attend the Advanced Classes provided in the subjects of such departments (§ 1), to make progress satisfactory to the Professors who conduct such classes, and to pass the examinations in the subjects of such departments; and he shall be allowed to omit, from the subjects demanded of candidates for the ordinary degree, certain subjects specified below.
(4.) The examinations for Honours shall be held at the end of the Fourth Session. But a candidate for Honours may defer his examinations in the subjects of his Honours Course until a year after he has passed the Sessional Examinations in
the ordinary subjects of the fourth year; in which case, however, such candidate shall not be entitled to his Degree until he has passed the Honours Examination.
(5.) A candidate for Honours, who attains a First, or Second Class standing at the examination for Honours, shall obtain the Degree of Bachelor with First or Second Rank Honours in such department.
(6.) A candidate for Honours, who fails to obtain them, shall receive the ordinary degree, if his examinations in the subjects of the ordinary course and in those of the department of Honours in which he has studied, are of sufficient merit.
(7.) Candidates for Honours in Classics may, in each of the third and fourth years, omit any two of the subjects of those years except Latin and Greek; and they shall not be required to pass the Entrance Examination of the Fourth Year.
They shall be examined in the following subjects:
LATIN.--Plautus: Miles Gloriosus.
Virgil Geergics, Books I, IV.
Horace Epistles, Books I., II.; Ars Poetica.
Sophocles: Oedipus Rex.
Aristophanes: The Knights.
Homer: Odyssey, Books v., VI., VII., VIII.
Thucydides: Book II.
Demosthenes: De Corona.
PHILOLOGY.-Peile's Introduction to Greek and Latin Etymology. Comparative Philology by Papillon.
LITERATURE.--Mahaffy's History of Greek Literature, the portions bearing on the authors and subjects read in the undergraduate course; Crutwell's History of Latin Literature, selected chapters; Donaldson's Theatre of the Greeks, selected portions.
(8.) Candidates for Honours in Mathematics and Physics may omit in the Third Year any two, and in the Fourth Year any three, of the subjects of those years, except Physics and Dynamics. The Dynamics class must be taken in the Third Year. They shall not be required to pass the Entrance Exam
ination of the Fourth Year. They shall be examined in the following subjects, viz:
- Angular Analysis; Solution of Spherical Triangles; Napier's Analogies; with application to Astronomical Problems.
ANALYTICAL GEOMETRY.-- The Conic Sections, and the Equation of the Second Degree between two variables; as far as set forth in any standard treatise on the subject.
CALCULUS.-Differential and Integral, as set forth in any standard treatises on these subjects. Differential Equations (selected course), with practical applications to Physical Problems.
Selected portions of Kinematics, Dynamics of a Particle, Rigid Dynamics, Hydrodynamics, Thermodynamics, and Electrodynamics, illustrating the application of the Higher Mathematics to the study of physical problems.
(9.) Candidates for Honours in Mental and Moral Philosophy may, in each of the Third and Fourth Years, omit any two of the subjects of those years, except Metaphysics and Ethics, both of which must be taken in the Third Year. They shall not be required to pass the Entrance Examination of the Fourth Year. They shall be examined in the following subjects, viz.:
Descartes' Method and Meditations.
Locke's Essay on Human Understanding: Books II and IV.
Hume's Treatise on Human Nature, vol. 1. (with Green's Intro
Kant's Critique of Pure Reason (Stirling's Translation).
Reid's Essays, VI.
Alison's Essays on the Principles of Taste.
Cousin's Philosophy of the Beautiful.
Mill's Logic, Book III, chaps. 8 and 9.
Hamilton's Lectures on Metaphysics and Logic.
Plato's Republic (Davies & Vaughan's Translation).
Kant's Metaphysic of Ethics and Critique of Practical Reason
Green's Prolegomena to Ethics.
Spencer's Data of Ethics.
Sidgwick's Methods of Ethics.
A general acquaintance with the History of Philosophy will be expected.
(10.) Candidates for Honours in Experimental Physics and Chemistry may, in the Third Year, omit any one, and in the Fourth Year, any three of the subjects of those years, except Physics, Dynamics, and Organic and Practical Chem. istry. They shall not be required to pass the Entrance Examinations of the Fourth Year. They shall be examined in the following subjects:
Candidates shall be required to show a general knowledge of the Properties of Solids and Fluids, Heat, Electricity and Magnetism, Light and Radiant Heat, and Sound, so far as these subjects can be treated by elementary mathematical methods.
They shall be required to show an intimate knowledge of the following original memoirs: Joule's Papers on the determination of the Mechanical Equivalent of Heat, contained in his Scientific Papers (Taylor & Francis) vol. 1, pp. 123, 172, 298, 542, 632.-Faraday's Experimental Researches in Electricity (Quaritch), vol. 1, Series III., IV., VI., VII., VIII.
They shall be required also to shew ability to determine practically the more important physical constants, such as Density, Specific Heat, Electrical Resistance, &c.
ORGANIC CHEMISTRY.-Principles of Elementary Analysis, Practical Estimation of Carbon, Hydrogen, Oxygen and Nitrogen. Principles of Classification. Hydrocarbons, Chlorides, &c. Monatomic and Polyatomic Alcohols, Aldehydes, Volatile Fatty Acids. Compound Ethers, Ethers of Glycerine, Saponification, Organic Acids. Carbohydrates. Fermentation. Transformations of the Alcohols, and Laboratory Determinations. Aromatic Group. Compound Ammonias. Alkaloids.
Books recommended: Wurtz's Chemistry, Organic part. Miller's Chemistry, vol. III. Roscoe & Schorlemmer's Chemistry.
For reference: Watt's Dictionary of Chemistry.
PRACTICAL CHEMISTRY.-Candidates will be required to show familiarity with modes of Manipulation, Preparation of Gases, Preparation of Laboratory Re-agents, Systematic Method of Testing for bases and for acids; also proficiency in one of the following:(1) Quantitative Estimation of Metallic Ores, (2) do. of Inorganic Poisons, (3) Soil Analysis, (4) Sanitary Analysis. Special work will be prescribed according to the department selected by the candidate, and suitable books suggested.
Books recommended for general work: Macadam's Practical Chemistry. Fresenius's Qualitative Analysis, Thorpe, or Appleton. Woehler's Mineral Analysis.
(11.) Candidates for Honours in English Literature and History may, in each of the Third and Fourth Years of their course, omit any two of the subjects of those years, except History. They shall be examined on the following subjects, viz. :
(1.) The historical development of the language and literature to the year 1400, including a minute acquaintance with Sweet's AngloSaxon Reader (exclusive of poetical selections), Sweet's First and Second