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Students are recommended to read or refer to Stephen's Commentaries, Introduction, sections 3 and 4, Book IV., part I., chapters 1 to 8 inclusive; Dicey's Law of the Constitution; Bagehot's English Constitution; Anson's Law and Custom of the Constitution; together with the more important Statutes, Instruments, and Decisions relating to Federal and State government in New South Wales.
Reference may also be made to Broom's Constitutional Law; Traill's Central Government: Cotton and Payne's Colonies and Dependencies; and Quick and Garran's Commentaries on the Commonwealth of Australia Constitution Act.
This subject may be studied in Hall's International Law.
Reference may also be made to the Naturalisation Act of New South Wales, 39 Vic., No. 19; Wheaton's International Law; Cobbett's Leading Cases and Opinions on International Law.
70.-THE LAW OF STATUS, CONTRACTS, TORTS, AND
Students are required to read Anson's Law of Contract; Pollock's Law of Torts; Fitzjames Stephen's Criminal Law; Stephen's Commentaries, Books III., V. and VI.; Dixon on Divorce; Broom's Judicial Maxims; and the following cases, with Notes, from Smith's Leading Cases :Armory v. Delamirie, Ashby v. White, Addison v. Gandasequi, Calye's Case. Coggs v. Bernard, Manby v. Scott, Marriott v. Hampden, Paterson v. Gandasequi, Semayne's Case, Six Carpenters' Case, Twyne's Case, Thompson v. Davenport, Vicars v. Wilcox; together with the Statutes in force in New South Wales relating to the above-mentioned subjects.
Reference may also be made to other parts of Smith's Leading Cases and to Pollock's Principles of Contract.
71.-PROCEDURE IN CIVIL AND CRIMINAL CASES, BOTH
BEFORE THE SUPREME COURT IN ITS COMMON LAW
Students are recommended to read or refer to Fitzjames Stephen's Digest of the Law of Evidence; Stephen on Pleading; Pilcher's Supreme Court Practice; Foster's District Court Practice; Wilkinson's Australian Magistrate, and Best on Evidence; together with the following cases, with Notes, from Smith's Leading Cases:-Higham v. Ridgway, Price v. Torrington, Doe d. Christmas v. Oliver, Hughes v. Cornelius, the Duchess of Kingston's Case, and Trevivan v. Lawrence; and the Statutes in force in New South Wales relating to the above-mentioned subjects.
In this and other professional subjects students are of course required to make themselves acquainted with the law in force in New South Wales.
72. THE LAW OF PROPERTY AND
PRINCIPLES OF CON
VEYANCING IN FORCE IN NEW SOUTH WALES.
Students are recommended to read or refer to Williams' Real Property; Williams' Personal Property; together with the Statutes in Force in New South Wales relating to this subject.
Reference may also be made to Stephen's Commentaries, Book II.; Elphinstone's Introduction to Conveyancing; The Dissertations contained in Prideaux's Precedents in Conveyancing.
73.-EQUITY, PROBATE, BANKRUPTCY AND COMPANY LAW, TOGETHER WITH PROCEDURE IN THOSE JURISDICTIONS.
Students are recommended to read or refer to Snell's Principles of Equity; The Practice in Equity (Walker and Rich); The Probate Acts (Garrett and Walker); The Bankruptcy Acts (Salusbury); The Company Acts (Rolin and Rich); and the following cases with notes from White and Tudor's Leading Cases-Fox v. Macreth, Ellison v. Ellison, Cuddee v. Rutter, Bassett v. Nosworthy, Townley v. Sherborne, Penn v. Lord Baltimore; together with the Statutes in Force in New South Wales relating to these subjects.
Reference may be made to other parts of White and Tudor's Leading
FACULTY OF ARTS.
EXAMINATION FOR THE DEGREE OF B.A.
EXAMINATION FOR THE DEGREE OF M.A.
SCHOOL OF CLASSICAL PHILOLOGY AND HISTORY. Candidates may offer themselves for examination in one or more of the following subjects:
1. The History of Greece, to the death of Alexander. Special knowledge of Herodotus and Thucydides, or of Thucydides and Demosthenes, will be required.
2. The History of Rome to the death of Marcus Aurelius. Special knowledge of Cicero's Letters and Tacitus' Annals will be required.
3. Greek Literature, to the death of Demosthenes. knowledge will be required of Homer, Iliad or Odyssey, and of six plays from among those of Aeschylus and Sophocles, and candidates will be required to show a general knowledge of, and translate passages from, other Greek authors.
4. Roman Literature, to the death of Tacitus.
6. Comparative Philology, with special application to the
mended: King and Cookson's Sounds and Inflections
Candidates may be admitted to Examination for the Degree of M. A. one year after obtaining the Degree of B.A. The Degree of M.A. cannot be conferred until the time has elapsed which is required by the By-laws.
in Greek and Latin; Monro's Homeric Grammar; Wordsworth's Specimens of Early Latin; Lindsay's The Latin Language.
Candidates for honours are required to offer not less than two of these subjects, of which one must be Greek and one Roman.
The Greek and Latin books especially prescribed must be read in the original language. Books which have in whole or in part been included in the candidate's course for the B.A. Degree may be offered only subject to the approval of the Professors of Greek and Latin; but other books or subjects of similar nature and extent may, subject to the approval of the Professors of Greek and Latin, be substituted for those here specified.
SCHOOL OF LOGIC, MENTAL, MORAL AND POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY. Candidates may offer themselves for examination in one or more of the following subjects:
A. LOGIC. The principles of Logic and the History of Logical Doctrines. In addition candidates are required to offer at least two of the following books:
1. Lotze's Logic.
2. Mill's Logic.
3. Sigwart's Logic.
4. Bosanquet's Logic.
5. Bradley's Principles of Log
B. MENTAL PHILOSOPHY. Outline of the History of Mental Philosophy. In addition a special knowledge will be required of at least two of the following groups :—
1. Plato-Timaeus, Sophistes, Parmenides. Aristotle Metaphysics.
2. Descartes-Method and Meditations. Spinoza-Ethics. Leibnitz-Monadologie.
3. Berkeley (Selections by Frazer); Hume-Treatise on Human Nature, Book I.; Kant-Critique of Pure
4. The Logic of Hegel (Trans. by Wallace); Bradley's Appearance and Reality.
C. MORAL PHILOSOPHY. Outline of the History of Ethics. addition a special knowledge will be required of at least two of the following groups :—
1. Plato-Gorgias, Philebus, Republic; Aristotle's Ethics.* 2. Hume-Treatise on Human Nature, Books II. and III. Kant-Metaphysics of Morals and Critique of Practical Reason; Green-Prolegomena to Ethics.
3. Mill-Utilitarianism; Spencer-Principles of Ethics; Alexander's Moral Order and Progress.
D. POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY:
1. History of Political Theories. In addition, a special knowledge will be required of at least two of the following:
*(a) Plato's Republic, and Aristotle's Politics.
(b) Hobbes' Leviathan; Locke's Treatise on Civil
(c) Mackenzie's Introduction to Social Philosophy;
Or, 2. The Principles of Political Economy. A special knowledge will be required of Mill's Political Economy and Marshall's Principles of Economics.
Candidates for Honours are required to offer not less than two of these subjects.
Classical and Foreign Authors may be read in translations. Other books or subjects of similar nature and extent may be offered, subject to the approval of the Professor of Logic and Mental Philosophy.
SCHOOL OF MATHEMATICS.
Candidates may offer themselves for examination in any Mathematical subjects distinctly in advance of those prescribed for the B.A. course; the subjects to be approved by the Professor of Mathematics.
SCHOOL OF MODERN LITERATURE. Candidates may offer themselves for examination in one or more of the following subjects:
1. English Philology, English Literature before Chaucer. Special knowledge of Beowulf, the Chronicle, and Sir Gawayne and the Grene Knight will be required.
Candidates who offer C 1 and D1 (a) together must offer some other book or books equivalent to the Republic.