(This is the second and last article listing a few courses of general interest given this term. Yesterday's article dealt, with courses meeting on Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday. This article is on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday courses.)
In case the fourth course didn't pan out so well on Wednesday, here are some suggestions. The list, by the way, makes no pretense at being complete; it is merely a selection of courses that come to mind as being particularly interesting.
Nothing for the eager ones this morning. Nine o'clock is blank. Ten o'clock is more promising. Hudnut's Humanities 114, architecture and city design from Thebes to Modern Boston, meets in Hunt Large Room. Pleasant and interesting course with slides. LeCorbeiller and Nat. Sci. 1 convene at Byerly Hall, Radcliffe. Excellent lectures feature brilliant explanations. Demos is delightful in Phil, 1a, though the course is no snap (Emerson 211).
Eleven o'clock: Culture seekers will find Fine Arts 11, ancient and medieval art, a tough but rewarding course, interesting to audit. Opdyke goes fast, shows you all the monuments you will want to see in Europe next summer (Fogg Large Room). History 168a, Oceanic History, is all about seafaring. Albion is colorful (Harvard 1). Reischaner gives the first past of Soc, Sci, 111, "History of Far Eastern Civilization." Expert and up-to-date information on a crucial area of the world.
Twelve o'clock: Only one competitor: A. M. Schlesinger Jr. takes on History 169, "American Intellectual History," in Sever 11. Lectures are full of facts and the reading is tops.