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Ulrich on Hutten was one of those men who formed the bridge between the Humanists and the Reformers of the early sixteenth century. He was a strange sort of a man, a genius with a Faustian passion for knowledge, a poet with a high ideal of a knightly national regeneration, whose golden dreams were yet all strongly fated to turn to dust and ashes. Buffeted about during his short and stormy life, diseased and almost friendless, he possessed at his death only the clothes on his back, a bundle of letters and the pen which had won him a place in literature.
Professor Howard in German 25, will speak on Hutten at 11 o'clock this morning in the Germanic Museum.
Other lectures of interest are:
"Are Political Parties Useful?" Professor Dickenson, New Lecture Hall. Government 1.
"Benezee Gozzolf", Professor Edgell, Robinson Hall. Fine Arts 5b.
"Literacy Tests for Voting in Cities". Mr. Bromage, Harvard 6. Government 17a.
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