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Stanhope's History of England.
Stanhope's Life of Pitt.
Macknight's Life of Burke.
Napier's History of the War in the Peninsula.
Brougham's Men of Letters of the time of George III.
Brougham's Statement of the time of George III.
Jesse's Memoirs of the reign of George III.
Alison's History of Europe.
Letters of Junius,

Goldwin Smith's T'hree British Stateemen.
2. Hallam's Constitutional History.
3. Guizot's History of Modern Civilization.
4. Political Econumy.
5. Taylor's Historical Evidence.

HONOR EXAMINATION, 1881 AND 1882.

History.
As a period—
The History of England, 1663 to 1688.

(a) Hallam's Constitutional History of England.
(b) Guizot's History of Modern Civilization.
c) Political Economy.
(d) Taylor's Historical Evidence.

TEXT-BOOKS IN ARTS.

ENTRANCE EXAMINATION,

History.
Lethbridge's History of England.
Lethbridge's Easy Introduction to the History of India.

Miss. Edith Thompsou's England, being Vol. II of the Historical Course for Schools, edited by E. A. Freeman, D.C.L., has been substituted for Lethbridge's History of England in the Entrance Examination of 1880, and following years.

Geography.
C. B. Clarke's Geographical Reader and Companion to the Atlas.
FIRST EXAMINATION IN ARTS.

History.
Taylor's Student's Manual of Ancient History.

Psychology and Logic.
Psychology: Reid's Inquiry, or Abercrombie's Intellectual
Powers.

Logic : Fowler's Deductive Logic (Clarendon Press Series).

B. A. EXAMINATION.

History. History of England : Greeu's Short History of the English People. Elphinstone's History of India.

[Vol. II. Macfarlane's British India, or Marshman's History of India,

TEXT-BOOKS IN PHYSICAL SCIENCE FOR THE B.

COURSE FOR THE B. A. DEGREE.
Physical Geography.

Apsted's Physical Geograpy, 5 Edition, Parts 1, 2, 3, 4, 5.
Blanford's Physical Geography of India.

Aconstics

Thermotics (d)-Physics Optics

as in Ganot.
Magnetism
Electricity

General Physiology as in Huxley's Elemen(e)-Zoology Animal Physiology Stary Lessons in PhysioZoology

logy, and Alleyne Nicholson's Introductory Text-book of Zoology:

General Physiology as in Henfrey's Ele(f)-Botany Vegetable Physiology mentary Course of Botany

Botany by Masters, viz., a general acquaintance with Parts I, III, and IV; and of Part II (Systematic Botany) the following only :

DISTINCTIVE CHARACTERS OF THE NATURAL ORDERS.

(For the Examinations of 1880 and 1881).

Anonaceæ,

Cucurbitaceæ, Amarantaceæ,
Papaveraceæ, Umbelliferæ.

Urticaceæ,
Cruciferæ,
Rubiaceæ,

Euphorbiaceæ,
Malvaceæ,
Compositæ,

Palmaceæ,
Tiliaceæ,

Apocynaccæ, Aroideæ, Aurantiaceæ, Asclepiadaceae, Commelynacea, Ampelideæ,

Convolvulaceæ, Orchidaceæ, Anacardiaceæ, Solanaceæ,

Scitamineæ,
Leguminose,

Acantpaceæ, Cyperaceæ,
Myrtaceæ
Labiatæ,

Gramineæ, and the general characters of Horse-tails, Ferns, Mosses, Algæ Lichens, and Fungi.

N. B.-The candidate will be required to give demonstrations of the general cbaracters of plants upon specimens provided by the Examiners, for which purpose each candidate may bring a knife and pocket lens into the Examination Hall.

as

Geology

in Lyell's Student's (8.)-Geology / Mineralogy Elements of Geology: and

Palæontology ) in Ramsay's Mineralogy (Weale's Series), Chapter 1; and the following Minerals :

The Native Elements.

Sulphides and Arsenides, viz. :-Nickeline, Smaltine, Blende, Galena, Copper-glance, Cinnabar, Iron Pyrites, Autimonite, Mispickel, Copper Pyrites, Tetrahedrite.

Chlorides, &c., viz.:-Rocksalt, Fluor Spar.

Oxides, viz. :-Cuprite, Magnetite, Spinel, Corundum, Hæmatite, Limonite, Cassiterite, Pyrolusite, Quartz, Opal.

Carbonates, viz. : - Arragonite, Cerusite, Calcspar, Magnesite, Dolomite, Chalybite, Calamine, Chessylite, Malachite.

Silicates, riz:-Olivine, Hypersthene, Diopside, Diallage, Augite, Tremolite, Actinolite, Hornblende, Apophyllite, Talc, Serpentine, Topaz, Garnet, Epidote, Micas, Felspars, Stilbite, Analcime, Tourmaline.

Sulphates, Nitrates, &c., viz:-Barytine, Gypsum, Saltpetre, Borax, Apatite.

N. B. -Specimens of some of these Minerals will be given to be identified and described.

HONOR EXAMINATION.

Pure Mathematics. Algebra, as in Todhunter or Wood, omitting the theory of Probabilities and Indeterminate Equations of a degree higher than the first.

Trigonometry, as in Todhunter, omitting Articles 318 to the end.

Theory of Equations, as in Todhunter, Chaps. I-XVIII, Articles 242—248, and Chap. XXV to the end.

Geometry of two dimensions, as in Turnbull and Salmon, with the exception of Involution, Infinitesimals, and Projections.

Geometry of three dimensions, as in Aldis, omitting Chap. IX on Functional and Differential Equations to families of surfaces : or the corresponding propositions in Frost and Wolstenholme.

N. B.- Tetrahedral and Quadriplanar co-ordinates will not be required.

Differential Calculus, as in Todhunter.

Integral Calculus, as in Todhunter, Chaps. I-IX, omitting Articles 90-96.

Differential Equation, only as required for the propositions in which they appear.

Spherical Trigonometry, as in Todhunter, Chaps. I-VIII, and Chap. XII.

N. B.-All limits are inclusive.

Mixed Mathematics.

Statics, as in Parkinson and Todhunter, with the exception of Poisson's proof of the Parallelogram of Forces, Lagrange's proof of Virtual Velocities ; also Chaps. VII, IX, and the articles upon the attraction of Spheroids, Ivory's Theorem and Potentials.

Particle Dynamics, as in Tait and Steele, omitting Chaps. VI, XI, XII, the more complicated problems of constrained motion upon surfaces, and all propositions involving the application of the Calculus of Variations.

Hydro-mechanics, as in Besant's elementary treatise, with the exception of the theory of sound; also the larger treatise of the same author, omitting Chaps. VII, X, XII, and all propositions involving the Dynamics of a rigid body,

N. B.-In Chap. VIII, only propositions involving resolution along lines of motion are required.

Optics, as in Parkinson, omitting the formulæ for the calcula. tion of spherical aberration and the propositions at the end of Chap. VI on refraction and reflection at different surfaces in any manner.

Astronomy, as in Main's Practical and Spherical Astronomy, with the exception of the articles mentioned below:

Articles 17-19, 33,

36. III.

10. V.

11, 12. 4-8. 9-12.

10, 11, 19, 24, 25. VII.

7-15, 18, VIII.

9-11, 16-21. X.

6-8, 31-36. XI.

12 to end.

Chap. II

VI. (1)
VI. (2)
VI. (3)

99

TEXT-BOOKS IN LAW.

B. L. EXAMINATION. 1. Principles of General Jurisprudence and Law of Property ; the Law relating to persons in their public and private capacities and Legal History and Constitution

Markby's Elements of Law (including Supplement).

Stephen's Blackstone, Book I; Book II, Introduction
and Part 2, Chapters 1, 2, and 4; Book IV, Part I,

Chapters 2 and 6.
Coweli's Tagore Law Lectures, 1870, pp. 1-226.
Ditto

1872.

}

}

Macpherson's Civil Procedure, Notes to Sections 5 and 6,

Act XXI of 1870 (The Hindu Wills Act, 1870), and such of the Sections of the Indian Succession Act, 1865, as are therein specifically referred to, except Parts XXX

and XXXI and except Parts XXXIII-XL. 2. The Land Tenures of Bengal; the Revenue Laws; the Law

of Mortgage, Registration, Limitation, and Prescription-
Regulations I and VIII of 1793 (Permanent Settlement).
Regulation VIII of 1819 (Putnee Talooks).
Regulation XI of 1825 (Accretions).
Act XI of 1859, Sections 9-15, 33–37.
Act XIX of 1873, Sections 146, 150, 166-168.
Act VIII of 1869 (B. C.), Sections 2–20.
Act XVIII of 1873, Sections 4-23.
Macpherson on Mortgages,
Registration Act of 1877.

Limitation Act of 1877.
3. The Hindu and Mahomedan Law.

Cowell's Tagore Law Lectures, 1871, pp. 95—224. Macnaghten's Mahomedan Law, except Chapters 3, 9, 11,

and 12.
4. Tbe Law of Contract and Torts.

Macpherson on Contracts.
Stephen's Blackstone, Book V, Chapter 7 and 8.

The Indian Contract Act of 1872.
5. Civil Procedure and Evidence.
The following Chapters of the Code of Civil Procedure

Chapter 1.
Chapter II, Sections 15–18; 20—25.
Chapter II1, Sections 26–35.
Chapter IV.
Chapter V, Sections 48—50; 59–63.
Chapter VI, Sections 64–71.
Chapters VII, VIII, IX, X, XI, XII.
Chapters XVÍ, XVII.
Chapters XIX, Sections 223—229 ; 266—285.
Chapters XX, XXI, XXII.
Chapters XXX, XXXI, XXXIII, XXXV, XXXVI,

XXXVII, XXXIX, XL.
Chapter XLI, Section 540-544.

Chapter XLVI.
The Indian Evidence Act of 1872.
6. Criminal Law and Criminal Procedure-

The Penal Code (except Sections 109–120, 124-140, 162–190, 205-229, 236-241, 243—298, 312–318, 321-338, 392—402, 426-440, 447–462, 478-510, and all such parts of the Code as relate exclusively to the amount of punishment to be infflicted for an ofience.

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