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(c) One of the following subjects :-
Philosophy, Section Ü 1 (d).
Philosophy, Section D 2. (ii.) The writings of Milton, Burke and Carlyle, to be
studied in relation to the history of their times. (iv.) The Application of the Federal Principle in
Modern History (). Papers on the History of England will be set in December or March; other papers in March.
Subject to the approval of the Professor of History, candidates may offer other subjects of similar nature and extent in place of those specified above.
(a) Books RECOMMENDED FOR HISTORY OF ENGLAND.--Same as for B.A. Degree ; see Calendar for 1901.
(6) Books RECOMMENDED FOR HISTORY OF EUROPE.--Same as recommended for B.A. Degree, see Calendar for 1901 ; and, in addition, the following :-Church's Beginning of the Middle Ages; Epochs of European History (Rivington); Finlay's History of Greece; Lodge's Modern Europe ; Dyer's Modern Europe: Creighton's Papacy; Ranke's Popes; l'illari's Savonarola ; Beard's Hibbert Lectures; Beard's Luther; Froude's Council of Trent; Froude's Erasmus; Motley's Dutch Republic and United Netherlands: Armstrong's Religious Wars in France; Heroes of the Nations Series ; Gardiner's Thirty Years' War; Longman's Seven Years' War; Carlyle's Frederick the Great, and the French Revolution; De Torquerille's Ancien Regime.
(c) Books RECOMMENDED (so far as they bear on the subject).- For the U.S.- Bryce's American Commonwealth ; Fiske's American Revolution, and Critical Years of American History; Landon's Constitutional History and Government of the U.S.; Burgess's Political Science. For Suitzerland.Adams's Swiss Confederation; l'incent's Federal Government in Switzerland. For Canada.-Bourinot's Constitutional History of Canada, and Federal Government in Canada ; Munro's Constitution of Canada. For Australia.-Barton's Australian Federation Debates of the Sydney Convention. Generally.—Hart's Introduction to the study of Federal Government; Freeman's Federal Government, ch. 1 and 2; Diccy's Law of the Constitution, Book ,; Baker's Manual of Reference to Authorities; Garran's The Coming Commonwealth.
Candidates will be expected to show a general knowledge of the origin, development and present structure of the systems of Federal Governments existing in the United States of America, Switzerland, Canada, and the German Empire ; together with a knowledge of the Federal Movement in Australia from 1846 to the present time.
(d) The following books are recommended for the History of Political Theories :-Essays on Plato and Aristotle in Hellenica ;" Flint's Philo. sophy of History; Haine's Ancient Law and Popular Government ; Bonar's Philosophy and Economics ; Lecky's Democracy and Liberty ; Hegel's Introduction to Philosophy of History; Graham's Socialism; Montague's Limits of Individual Liberty; Green's Ground of Political Obligation.
EXAMINATION FOR THE DEGREE OF LL.B.
See By-lawy, Chap. xvi. A. The Intermediate LL.B. Examination will, until further
notice, include the following subjects :
4. International Law. The examination will be conducted partly in writing and partly vivá roce. B. The Final LL.B. Examination will, until further notice,
1. The Law of Property and Principles of Conveyancing.
the Supreme Court in its common law jurisdiction,
with Evidence and Pleading. 4. Equity, Probate, Bankruptcy, and Company Law;
and Procedure in those jurisdictions. The examination will be conducted partly in writing and partly virá voce.
ADMISSION OF BARRISTERS. Certain privileges are conceded to Graduates and Third Year Students of the University in respect to the conditions necessary for admission to the Bar. As to these, candidates are advised either to refer to the Rules for the admission of Barristers (see Law Almanac), or to apply for information to the Secretary of the Barristers' Admission Board, Supreme Court.
ADMISSION OF ATTORNEYS. The following are extracts from the Rules of the Supreme Court for the admission of Attorneys, which refer to Examinations held at the University :-
The degree of Bachelor of Laws of the University of Sydney obtained by an Articled Clerk who has attended the law lectures appointed by the said University, shall exempt him from passing the Intermediate Law Examination and sections 1, 2 and 3 of the Final Examination : Provided, however, that he shall be required to pass section 4 of the Final Examination, and to give all notices and pay all fees as required by the existing Rules in the case of an Articled Clerk proceeding to Final Examination.
Every person desirous of entering into Articles of Clerkship who shall not have taken a Degree in the University of Sydney, or in some other University recognised by it, shall, before approval of such Articles, produce to the Prothonotary a Certificate of his having passed a Matriculation Examination in the said University, or in some other University recognised by it; or a Certificate from the Registrar of the University of Sydney of his having passed some equivalent examination before Professors or Examinerg appointed by the Senate thereof; or a Certificate of his having passed in England, Scotland or Ireland the Preliminary Examination which Articled Clerks may be there required to pass, and shall lodge with the said Prothonotary a copy of such Certificate.
Preliminary Examinations (equivalent to the Matriculation Examination) for Articled Clerks are held at the University in the months of April, July and November, commencing on the first Monday in April and July, and the second Monday in November. Fee, £5 10s. 6d., to be paid to the Prothonotary of the Supreme Court.
The subjects of the Examinations to be held in July and November, 1901, and April, 1902, will be the same as those prescribed for the Matriculation Examination of March, 1902, and so on in future years. (See page 76.)
EXAMINATION FOR THE DEGREE OF LL.D.
See By-laws, Chap. XVI. The Examination for the Degree of Doctor of Laws will, until further notice, include the following subjects :
1.—JURISPRUDENCE. All candidates will be examined in Jurisprudence and the Principles of Legislation. They will be expected to show a critical knowledge of the subject, and a familiarity with current literature relating thereto.
II.-ROMAN LAW. Candidates will be examined in the general principles of Roman Law, and in the following special subject to be studied in connection with the corresponding department of English Law:
For March, 1901.—The Roman Law of Damage to
Property. On this subject candidates are advised to refer to the following Title of the Digest: Ad legem Aquiliam (ix., 2).
III.—THE LAW OF NEW SOUTH WALES. Candidates will be expected to show a general knowledge of the principles of the law applicable in New South Wales, and also to show a detailed knowledge both of principles and practice in one of the following departments :1. Common Law, including the Law of Evidence and
Criminal Law. 2. Equity.
IV.-PUBLIC AND PRIVATE INTERNATIONAL LAW. Candidates will be expected to show a general knowledge of the principles of International Law and a more detailed knowledge of the principles and decisions relating to the international application of Foreign Law.
No books are prescribed by the Faculty, but any person proposing to present himself as a candidate may apply to the Professor of Law for advice on the subject. The examination will be conducted partly in writing and partly vivá voce.
EXAMINATIONS FOR THE DEGREES OF M.B. & M.D.
See By-laws, Chap. XVII.
EXAMINATIONS FOR THE DEGREES OF D.Sc. & B.Sc.
See By-laws, Chap. XVIII.
EXAMINATIONS FOR DEGREES IN ENGINEERING.
See By-laws, Chap. XVIII.
PUBLIC EXAMINATIONS. Full particulars regarding these examinations can be had on reference to the “Manual of Public Examinations," which contains the By-laws, Subjects of Examination, Books Recommended, Directions for Candidates, Examination Papers, &c., and is obtainable from almost any bookseller.
LIST OF SCHOLARSHIPS, EXHIBITIONS, PRIZES, &c.
All students of the University who shall during their course have received Bursaries, Exhibitions, Scholarships or Fellowships, or Exemptions from Fees, are invited by the Senate to make returns to the University when their circumstances in life shall permit, for the purpose of conferring like benefits on future students. The names of all students making such return will be published in the University Calendar.
AWARDED AT THE MATRICULATION EXAMINATION. The SALTING Exhibition-Awarded on the recommendation of
the Trustees of the Sydney Grammar School to a student proceeding thence to the University. £25 for three years. (See page 196.) The last award was made in
March, 1900. The Bowman-CAMERON Scholarship-Every third year, for
general proficiency. £50 for three years. (See page
187.) The last award was made in March, 1899. The Cooper Scholarship No. II.-Awarded to a student distin
guished in Classics. £50 for one year. (See page 185.) The BARKER Scholarship No. II.-Awarded to a student distinguished in Mathematics.
£50 for one year. (See page 184.) The LITHGOW Scholarship-Awarded to a student distinguished in modern languages (French and German). £50 for
£ one year. (See page 186.) The JAMES AITKEN Scholarship—For general proficiency. £50
for one year. This Scholarship is not given in the year in which the Bowman-Cameron Scholarship is awarded.
(See page 188.) The FREEMASONS Scholarship—For sons of Freemasons. Every
third year. £50 for three years. (See page 187.) The
last award was made in March, 1899. THE HORNER Exhibition-For proficiency in Mathematics. £8
for one year. (See page 197.) * Scholars are required to proceed with their studies in the respective Faculties in
which their Scholarships are awarded.