Four new courses, organized since the Course Catalogue for 1936-37 went to press, have been announced by the Fine Arts Department. They are survey courses designed to fill the gap between Fine Arts 1d, which covers the history of European art from the Fall of Rome to modern times in a half year, and those dealing with fairly specialized subjects.
Functionally, these courses divide the material covered by 1d into four periods, and assemble material which hitherto could be covered only by taking several detailed courses. They will also provide a means for concentrators in History and English to study the development of art during the period they are studying. They are:
Fine Arts B: Early Christian and Mediaeval Art, given by Professor Koehler and Dr. Deknatel, meeting Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays at 9 o'clock.
Fine Arts D: Renaissance Art in Northern Europe, given by Professor Sachs, Assistant Professor Opdycke, and Dr. Kuhn; omitted in 1936-37.
Fine Arts E: Baroque Art, given by Assistant Professor Opdycke and McComb and Dr. Kuhn; meeting Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays at 11 o'clock.
Fine Arts F: Modern Painting, given by Professor Sachs, Dr. Kuhn, and Dr. Deknatel; meeting Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays at 12 o'clock.
Typewriting Bureau Now OpenThe University Employment Office has announced that it is maintaining a students typewriting bureau, under the management of a trained
'50 Will Hear Talks On Choice of FieldSecond term Freshmen and upper-classmen not now enrolled in a field of concentration meet in Handers Theatre Saturday morning at
Dr. Mayer to Address ZoologistsDr. Alfred Goldsborough Mayer, S.D. '97, director of the department of Marine Biology at the Carnegie Institute of Washington, will
Morning PrayersThe Reverend Professor Harry Emerson Fosdick, D.D., of the Union Theological Seminary of New York, and member of the Board
DR. LORD TO TALK ON RUSSIAAt the regular weekly meeting in the New Lecture Hall tomorrow evening at 8.15 o'clock, Dr. R. H. Lord '06,
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