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For me to speak of spring fever would be pretty bad. Nevertheless, this business of wearing no overcoat is at best perturbing. It is comparatively easy to wander from lecture to lecture when the seven minutes between them are wet and disagreeable, but with this weather the situation changes.
Dr. Lauro de Bosis, Royal Commissioner of the Modern Italian Art Exhibit in America and Director of the Classical Theatre on the Palatine in Rome, is bringing a subject as good as his titles with him to the Fogg Museum at 4.30 o'clock this afternoon. He will be talking on the history of culture in Italy, more specifically on the reaction to the Middle Ages, a lecture made for vagabonds, especially those who have seen the exhibit which Dr. de Bosis has brought to the Fine Arts Museum.
The best academic hour this morning, and thanks to Dr. de Bosis' titles I shall be forced to mention little more than the best, is at 10 o'clock. In Biology I Professor Parker will lecture in the Geological Lecture-Room on the forms of animals, their shapes and complexities. Professor Hart will lecture at the same time in Widener N in Government 14b on tropical expansion and sea power from 1890 to 1914, front the point of view of American diplomatic history.
Professor Hill's course on the Russian nationalists. Music 4d, I shall have to visit this morning at noon. His subject will be Borodin, the composer whose "Pride" and "Dark Forest" I have just heard at Mr. Whiting's recital.
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