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66 > Image 66 of Catalogue of the University of Kentucky, Volume 9 (1916-1917)

Part of University of Kentucky course catalogs, 1865-

ADMISSION AND CLASSIFICATION. 67 ' A ` E ` d nou11s, pronominal adjectives, of all but the rare irregular verb ' I `. r ` forms, and of the simpler uses of the conditional and subjunctive. I , ` V ie 3. Third ycarOnc unit. This should comprise the reading of from 400 to 600 pages of French of ordinary difficulty, a portion to be ` ` , in the dramatic form; constant practice in giving French -para- U ~ m phases, abstracts, or reproduction from memory of selected por- _ _ I" ` tions of the matter read; the study of a grammar of moderate com , gr pleteness; writing from dictation. _ ` DY Spanish. The two units that may be offered ill Spanish are as 1; follows: ' . . Of 1. First ycarOnc unit. During the first year the work should ` ul comprise: (a) careful drill in pronunciation; (b) the rudiments of ` d` gramma1, including the conjugation of the regular and the more com- `_ mon irregular verbs, the infiection of nouns, adjectives and pronouns, as I and elementary rules of syntax; (c) exercises containing illustrations of the principles of grammar; (d) the reading and accurate render- - M ing into good English of 100 to 175 duodecimo pages of graduated of i texts, with translations into Spanish of easy variations of the sen- i Km A tences read; (e) writing Spanish from dictation. i , X? _ 2. Second yearOne unit. During the second year the work _ Sl` ` should comprise: (a) the reading of from 250 to 400 pages of modern M ._ prose from different authors; (b) practice in translating Spanish into A el ; English, and English variations of the text into Spanish; (c) continued t ` Study of the elements of grammar and syntax; (d) mastery of all OF but the rare irregular verb forms and of the simpler uses of the OL modes and tenses; (e) writing Spanish from dictation; (f) memoriz- Ch ing of easy short poems. [tx History. Preparation in history will be given credit upon the nb ` basis of time devoted to the study of each branch of tl1e subject, Y rather than upon the amount of ground covered. It is recommended - um that not less than one year be given to any of the courses outlined I tru T below. The training in history should require comparison and th S USG of judgment on the pupi1s part, rather than the mere use of no .`mmOI`Y. The use of good text-books, collateral reading, practice in cts Writing, and accurate geographical knowledge are essential. Gll0I`21] idy _ History will not be accepted as an entrance subject. DOH { 1. Ancient History (to 800 A. D.)Onc unit. On- i 2 Mediaeval and Modern Hist0ryOnc unit. I Y0 . 3. English Histo1yOne unit. ' T 4. American History and G0verninentOnc nnit. Univ.3