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MODERATORSHIPS IN MATHEMATICS AND MATHEMATICAL

PHYSICS.
MATHEMATICS, . Luby's Trigonometry,

Salmon's Treatise on Conic Sections.
Salmon's Treatise on the Higher Plane Curves, chap.

ii.; chap. iii. sects. i. ii. iii., and Arts. 196-198; and

chap. vi.
Leroy, Geometry of Three Dimensions.
Lacroix, Elements d'Algebre.
Young, Theory of Algebraic Equations.
Newton's Prime and Ultimate Ratios.
Lacroix, Differential and Integral Calculus, omitting

Calc. of Variations and of Differences.
Graves's Translation of Chasles on Cones and Spheri-

cal Conics, with the Appendix.

Carmichael, Calculus of Operations, first eight chapters. Physics, - All the Physics of the Undergraduate Course.

Newton's Principia, Lib. 1. sects. i. ii. iii. ix. xi.
Lloyd's Mechanical Philosophy.
Duhamel, Cours de Mécanique.
Lloyd's Optics, Parts 1. II. and Appendix.
Luby's Physical Astronomy.
Pratt's Mechanical Philosophy, Dynamics, chaps. iv.

V. vi.

CLASSICAL MODERATORSHIPS. This Course consists of two parts: one general, the other variable from year to year,

Candidates will be critically examined in a Special Course, consisting (for 1857] of the following books:

Æschylus, Agamemnon. Cicero, Orations against Verres: viz.
Aristophanes, Birds.

1. Divinatio.
Pindar, Pythian Odes.

II. Actio Prima.

IU. Actionis Secundæ, Lib. v.
Lucretius, Books II. v.
Tacitus, Annals, Books I. II. III. IV.

V. VI,

In addition, they will be liable to a General Examination by papers in the Greek and Latin Classical authors, in which passages will be set for translation, and written answers required to such questions as arise immediately out of these passages, They will also be examined in the following subjects :

Higher Greek and Latin Grammar.
Histories of Greece and Rome.
Composition.

LOGICAL AND ETHICAL MODERATORSHIPS.

The following books have been appointed for the Examination for Logical and Ethical Moderatorships in 1857 (in addition to the Logics and Ethics of the Undergraduate Course): Logics, Mansell's Prolegomena Logica.

Stewart's Elements of the Philosophy of the Human Mind,

to end of Chapter vii., on the Imagination.
Stewart's Dissertation on the Progress of Metaphysical,

Ethical, and Political Philosophy.
Hamilton's Dissertations and Notes to Reid.
Mill's Logic, Syllogism and Induction.

Thomson's “Laws of Thought.”
ETHICS,. Aristotle's Nicomachean Ethics, Book vi.

Cicero de Officiis, Book I.
Cicero de Naturâ Deorum, Book 1.
Mackintosh's Dissertation on the Progress of Ethical Philo-

sophy.

Whewell's Elements of Morality. One or more days of this Examination, at the discretion of the Examiners, will be devoted to Composition, and to the answering, on paper, of selected questions.

EXPERIMENTAL PHYSICS MODERATORSHIPS.

The following Course has been appointed for this Examination :
All the Experimental Physics of the Senior Sophister year.
Pouillet, Elemens de Physique et de Meteorologie, Ed. 1853.
Dixon's Laws of Galvanic Current.
Lloyd's Account of the Magnetical Observatory of Dublin.
Lloyd's Lectures on the Wave Theory of Light.
Regnault's Cours de Chimie.
Rose's Crystallography.
Dana's System of Mineralogy, Ed. 1854.
Apjohn's Catalogue of Minerals in the Museum of Trinity College.
Lyell's Manual of Elementary Geology, Ed. 1851.

Candidates for Moderatorships in 'Experimental Physics are recommended to attend the Course of Lectures on Physical Geology, delivered by the Professor in Michaelmas Term.

HISTORY, POLITICAL SCIENCE, AND ENGLISH

LITERATURE.

III. IV.

A fifth Moderatorship has been established at the Degree Examination, to include History, Jurisprudence, Political Economy, and a selected Course of English Literature; and the following Course has been appointed :POLITICAL ECONOMY, . . As in third year, with the addition of Adam

Smith's Wealth of Nations, Books I, II. JURISPRUDENCE,

Selections from Stephen's Commentaries on

Blackstone: Introduction; Book 11., Introduction; Part i., chap. i., and Part ii., chap. i.; Book 111., chap. ii.; Book iv., Part i., chap. i., Part iii., chap. i.; Book V., chaps. iii., iv.; Book vi., chaps. i., iii.,

xxvii.

Smith on Contracts. HISTORY,

The Honor Course of History for the third

year, as before.
History of France, to the year 1789.

Books recommended.--Sismondi's Precis

de l'Histoire des Français; Guizot sur la Civilisation; Hallam's Middle Ages; Sir George Stephen's Lectures

on the History of France. ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE.

Books recommended.Hallam's Literary

History of Europe, the portions relating to English Literature: Latham's “ English Language” (4th Edition), Part I., chaps. i.-iv., and xxiv.-xxx., all inclusive; Parts iv. V. VI. : Trench “On the Study of Words," and “English, Past and Present.”

N. B.-Candidates will be expected to exhibit a general acquaintance with the works of the Classical English Authors. Their attention is particularly directed to Shakspeare, Milton, Dryden, and Pope, amongst the Poets; and in the Prose Literature, to the Essays of Bacon, and the principal writings of Addison, Swift, and

Johnson.

UNDERGRADUATE LECTURES.

STUDENTS residing within the College, or such distance as renders attendance practicable, are required to attend either the Honor Lectures or the Tutors' Lectures.

Students seeking credit for a Term by Lectures must, at the commencement of such Term, duly register with the Clerk of the Books their places of residence for that Term, and during Term notify a change of residence; if this rule be not observed, credit for the Term cannot be allowed.

The Science Sublecturers lecture the Candidates for Science Honors, or such other Classes as the Senior Lecturer may appoint, every day during Term, except Saturday.

The Classical Sublecturers lecture the Candidates for Classical Honors every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, in Greek, and Tuesday and Thursday in Latin, during Term. "On Saturdays the Students are required to bring a Theme, or composition in Greek, Latin, or English, on a subject previously proposed by the Lecturer; and for merit or proficiency in these Compositions premiums are given by the Board, on the recommendation of the Lecturer.

Tutors' Lectures.-Every Student must place himself, at Entrance, under the Tuition of one of the Junior Fellows who are Tutors. The Tutors' Lectures are delivered on the following subjects :

Mathematics, for the Junior and Senior Freshmen Classes.
Logics and Metaphysics, for Senior Freshmen.
Mathematical Physics, for Junior Sophisters.
Experimental Physics, for Junior and Senior Sophisters.
History and Political Economy, for Junior Sophisters.
Ethics, for Senior Sophisters.

Classics, for the four Undergraduate Classes. The three Junior Classes are lectured alternately in Greek and Latin every day during Term. The Senior Sophisters are lectured in Greek only, on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, at nine o'clock, in order to allow such Divinity and other Students of that Class as may desire it, an opportunity of attending Hebrew Lectures on the intervening Tuesdays and Thursdays, at the same hour.

Senior Sophisters attending Classical Lectures are required to bring Compositions on Saturdays.

Lectures for Candidates for Moderatorships. - The following Courses of Lectures are provided for the instruction of Students who intend to offer themselves as Candidates for Moderatorships, in any of the five departments previously enumerated :

1. Mathematics and Mathematical Physics.—The University Professor of Natural Philosophy delivers Lectures three times a week. The days and hours are fixed at the commencement of each Term. Lectures are also given by one or more of the Honor Examiners of the year.

2. Classics.-The Professor of Greek delivers Lectures on three days of the week during Term.

3. Logics and Ethics.—The Professor of Moral Philosophy delivers Lectures during Term, of which public notice is given. Lectures are also delivered by the Science Sublecturer of the Senior Sophister Class.

4. Experimental Physics.- Candidates for Moderatorships in this department are expected to attend the Lectures of the Professor of Experimental Philosophy, the Professor of Chemistry, and the Professor of Geology. Notice is given of the days and hours of these Lectures at the commencement of each Term.

5. History, Political Science, and English Literature. The Professor of English Literature delivers Lectures on each day during Term. Lectures are also given by the Assistant to the Professor of History on two days in each week.

Hebrew Lectures.-All Undergraduate Students are permitted to attend Hebrew Lectures. The Professor of Hebrew delivers a Prelection every Saturday at ten o'clock, and lectures the Senior Class every Tuesday at the same hour. The Lectures of the Assistants, for the Middle and Junior Classes, are delivered on Tuesdays and Thursdays, at nine o'clock. For the regulations and subjects of these Lectures, see p. 51.

CATECHETICAL LECTURES. Catechetical Lectures are held every Saturday morning at nine o'clock, for the two Freshman Classes only. Catechetical Examinations are held at the beginning of each Term (immediately after the Term Examinations), for the benefit of those Students who have not been resident during the preceding Term.

Rules relating to Catechetical Terms and Examinations. To rise from the class of Junior Freshman to that of Senior Freshman, one Catechetical Examination or Term, at least, in the Junior Freshman year, is required.

To rise from the class of Senior Freshman to that of Junior Sophister, four Catechetical Examinations or Terms must be kept in the two Freshman years, of which two at least must be in the Senior Freshman year.

If a Student have omitted one of the required Terms or Examinations, he will be allowed to supplementalize in the Michaelmas Term or Hilary Examination, in the subject of the last omitted Catechetical Term or Examination.

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