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(6)-French-An examination similar to that in Latin. Subject

set for March, 1902: Sandeau, Sacs et Parchemins (Macmillan). March, 1903 : H. Gréville, Perdue (Ed.

Arnold). (c)-German-An examination similar to that in Latin. Subject

set for March, 1902: Goethe, Hermann and Dorothea (Cambridge University Press). March, 1903 : Halm,

Griseldis Clarendon Press).

Students who wish to take up, in their University course, a language which they have not offered at the Matriculation Examination, are reminded that the courses of lectures will begin on the assumption that the Matriculation standard of proficiency in that language has been attained.

HONOURS AT MATRICULATION. THE Examination for Matriculation Scholarships and Honours, for candidates intending to enter the University in March, takes place in the previous NOVEMBER, concurrently with the Senior Public Examination. All candidates for the Senior Public Examination may compete for Matriculation Scholarships and Honours upon giving due notice of their desire to do so. Those who wish to compete for Scholarships and Honours in special subjects, without entering for the Senior Public Examination, may do so upon payment of the Matriculation fee of two pounds; and if they have not already passed an examination which qualifies for Matriculation, they may attend the Pass Matriculation Examination in the following March, without paying an additional fee.

CLASSICS.

Latin--Translation from specified books, with questions on

language and subject matter. Translation at sight from Latin into English, and from English into Latin. The Examination will include questions on Roman History; and questions may be asked on any subject included under

the study of the Latin language and literature. Nov. 1901-Cicero pro Milone (Reid, Cambridge); Cicero pro

Archia (Reid, Cambridge); Virgil, Æneid I. (Sidy-
wick, Cambridge); History of Rome, from the
Tribunate of Tiberius Gracchus to the Battle of
Actium (B.6. 133 to 31).

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Nov. 1902—Livy, Book XXII. (Capes, Macmillan or Tatham,

Oxford); Horace, Odes, Book III. (Wickham,
Clarendon Press, or Page, Macmillan); History
of Rome, from the Tribunate of Tiberius
Gracchus to the Battle of Actium (B.C. 133 to

31).
Greek. Nov., 1901, and Nov., 1902—For these Examinations no

special Greek books will be set. Candidates will
be required to translate passages of Greek into
English and passages of English into Greek.
The Examination will include questions in Greek
History; and questions may be asked on any
subject included under the study of the Greek

language and literature.
History of Greece, from the expulsion of the Pisis-

tratidæ to the end of the Peloponnesian War

(B.C. 510 to 404).
FRENCH AND GERMAN.—Translation from specified books, with

questions on language and subject matter. Translation
at sight from French and German into English, and from
English into French and German. The Examination will
include questions on Grammar, Philology, Literature, or
other subjects connected with the study of Modern

Languages.
French. Nov., 1901.—Corneille, Le Cid (Hachette), Sandeau,

Sacs et Parchemins (Macmillan).
Nov., 1902.-F. Coppée, Le Luthier de Crémore

(Hachette) and Le Passant (Hachette);

H. Gréville, Perdue (Ed. Arnold).
German. Nov., 1901.—Goethe, Hermann und Dorothea (Cam-

bridge University Press), Fontane, Vor

dem Sturm (Macmillan).
Nov., 1902.-Schiller, Der Geisterseher (Heath's

M.L.S., Isbister); Halm, Griseldis

(Clarendon Press). MATHEMATICS.—The Honour papers in Mathematics will be

(i.) Algebra : (ii.) Geometry; (iii.) Trigonometry.

ENTRANCE EXAMINATION FOR THE FACULTIES OF

LAW, MEDICINE, AND SCIENCE. AN ENTRANCE EXAMINATION for the Faculties of Law, Medicine, and Science is held in March, concurrently with the Matriculation Pass Examination. This examination qualifies for direct admission to the courses of Law, Medicine, and Science in the case of those who do not graduate in Arts or pass through the portions of the Arts course prescribed by the By-laws of the several Faculties. Candidates are required to satisfy the Examiners in the following subjects ::

1. Latin.
2. Greek, French or German.
3. Three of the following subjects, or four in the case of

candidates for a Degree in the Department of

Engineering :(a) Arithmetic, including the elements of Mensuration. (6) Algebra. (c) Geometry.

(d) Trigonometry. The standard required in the individual subjects is the same as that of the Senior Public Examination, held in November, which also qualifies those who pass in the prescribed subjects for admission to the several Faculties.

The details of the MARCH EXAMINATION are as follows:-Latin.—Translation from specified books, with questions on

language and subject matter. Translation at sight from Latin into English and from English into Latin. Subjects for March, 1902: Cicero pro Milone (Reid, Cambridge); Cicero pro Archia (Reid, Cambridge); Virgil, Æneid 1. (Sidgwick, Cambridge). March, 1903 : Livy, Book XXII. (Capes, Macmillan or Tatham, Oxford), Horace,

Odes, Book III. (Wickham, Oxford, or Page, Macmillan). Greek.—March, 1902, and March, 1903 : For this examination no

special books will be set. Candidates will be required to translate passages of Greek into English, and passages of English into Greek; and questions may be asked on any subject included under the study of Greek. Candidates

are recommended to read a book, or selected passages equivalent to a considerable part of a book, of at least one Greek prose author, and a corresponding portion of

at least one Greek poet. French. An examination similar to that in Latin. Subjects for

March, 1902: Corneille, Le Cid (Hachette); Sandeau,
Sacs et Parchemins (Macmillan). March, 1903: F.
Coppée, Le Luthier de Crémone (Hachette) and Le

Passant (Hachette); H. Gréville, Perdue (Ed. Arnold). German.--An examination similar to that in Latin. Subjects for

March, 1902: Goethe, Hermann und Dorothea (Cam-
bridge University Press); Fontane, Vor dem Sturm
(Macmillan). March, 1903: Schiller, Der Geisterseher
(Heath's M.L.S., Isbister); Halm, Griseldis (Clarendon

Press).
Arithmetic.-Including the Elements of Mensuration.
Algebra.-- Including the three Progressions, the biomial theorem

for a positive index, and the properties and use of

logarithms. Geometry.—The first four books of Euclid, and easy deductions. Trigonometry.-Including Solution of Triangles, Heights and

Distances, and Properties of Triangles.

Copies of the papers set in the EXTRANCE EXAMINATIOx will be

found in the Appendic.

TIME TABLES OF LECTURES.

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