Readings in the History of Education eBook

This eBook from the Gutenberg Project consists of approximately 131 pages of information about Readings in the History of Education.
Reading and Disputation by | 2 P.M. candidates for A.B. and A.M. | Grammar (Priscian). |On the Soul (3 |On the Heavens -----------------------------------| Bks). | and the Earth. 11 A.M. |Common |On the Substance | Arithmetic, and| of the World Logic:  Summulae (Petrus Hispanus). | On the Sphere | (Averroes). | | (Sacrobosco). |Common Rhetoric (Cicero |On the Orator | | Perspective, to Herennius). | (Cicero). | | i.e., Optics Physical |On the Vital | | (John of Auscultation | Principle | | Pisa).  (Themistius). | (Themistius). |Theory of the Planets (Gerard of | | Cremona). | Ethics | Politics. | Economics. |Magna Moralia, i.e., | Ethics, abbreviated from | Aristotle and Eudemus. |---------------------------------- | 4 P.M. | |Theocritus. |Herodotus. |Virgil. |Aristotle, Problems.

FOOTNOTES: 

[Footnote 57:  Giraldus Cambrensis, ed.  Brewer, I, pp. 45-47.]

[Footnote 58:  Quoted by Rashdall, I, p. 219.]

[Footnote 59:  Malagola, Statuti delle Universita i dei Collegi dello Studio Bolognese. Selections from pp. 41-43.]

[Footnote 60:  Bulaeus, Historia Universitatis Parisiensis, IV, 332.]

[Footnote 61:  Dante, Quaestio de Aqua et Terra, tr.  A.C.  White, pp.  VII-IX.]

[Footnote 62:  Document printed by Rashdall, II, Pt.  II, pp. 742-3.]

[Footnote 63:  Rashdall, I, p. 226.]

[Footnote 64:  Malagola, Statuti, etc., p. 116.]

[Footnote 65:  Acta Nationis Germanicae, pp. 4, 8.]

[Footnote 66:  Malagola, Statuti, etc., p. 116.]

[Footnote 67:  Document printed by Rashdall, II, Pt.  II, p. 734.]

[Footnote 68:  Rashdall, I, p. 229.]

[Footnote 69:  Document printed by Rashdall, Vol.  II, Pt.  II, p. 766.]

V

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREES IN ARTS

In general, the candidate for the A.B. degree must have taken part as “respondent” or “opponent” (see p. 115) in a prescribed number of disputations, and must have “heard” the lectures on certain prescribed books before taking his examination for the degree. (This examination seems, in some cases, to have been little more than a certification by a committee of Masters that the student had fulfilled the foregoing requirements.) The candidate for the degree of A.M. must have completed further prescribed books and disputations, and must have “read,” i.e., lectured upon, some book or books which he had previously “heard,” before taking his examination for the License (to teach everywhere).  No general statement can be given as to the required

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Readings in the History of Education from Project Gutenberg. Public domain.
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