IT is gratifying to note that Professor Hill is delivering lectures in English literature. We hope these lectures may be largely attended, since it can hardly be said that Harvard men at present excel in this department. But it is at least as important to obtain correct ideas of our own writers as to be proficient in Terence or Aristophanes; and a chance is offered - particularly valuable to those who take no English courses - to learn a little something about our noble English literature. And once having heard Professor Hill speak upon subjects wherein he is so competent to pronounce opinions, it is needless to say that it will be a pleasure to hear him again.
NO WRITER ATTRIBUTED