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Image 69 of Bulletin of the University of Kentucky, Volume 23 (1949-1950)

Part of University of Kentucky course catalogs, 1865-

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ARTS AND SCIENCES ess · List of Courses for Professional Training in Geology ` FRESHMAN YEAR Crs. 'Geology 50a, b—Outlines of Geology ................4........ . .,,........ . ....... .. ,..... . .,.............».4..4.... 6 ` SOPHOMORE YEAR Geology 30a, b—General Geology ...,.4.,..,.........,..................,,.,............ . .........,.4.......,.»...,,................ 10 . Geology 10a, b—Field Geology .............,.....,.................,.,..4...,.. . .........,,.......... . ...,.... . ..4.....,..,.,.... 4 JUNIOR YEAR . Geology 107a, b-Advanced Field Geology .....,....................................,.,.................,...............,.,. 4 Geology 123a, b—Minera10gy ....,...............................................,........,,...o.,.............................4........... 6 Geology 112—Economic Geology ....................,..,......................................,......,....4...,......,................ 4 ’ Geology 118a—Field Work in Regional Geology (Summer) ...............44..,,...,......,...,............ 8 ~ ` SENIOR YEAR ' Geology 101a, b—Paleonto1ogy . ...........................................................,........,...... . ...>...>.,....,.,.......,,.. 6 Geology 128a, b—Regional Geology ...4...............................,....,»........................4.............,.......,.,..... 6 Geology 107c, d—Adv. Field Geology ,.,,..,...............,...,.... . ,.,....»......,. 4 .........44.,....>..».................... 4 ,» Geology l27—Petr0lcum Geology ..4,...,....,..............,................,,...,...............,................,.,...4.,......... 2 ` Geology 126:1, b—Seminar ............................44.............4......,,..,,.......,.................,.,4....,.,............ . 4... 2 ALLIED SCIENCES, ETC. I, ` Chemistry—Genera1, Qualitative‘, and Quantitative Physics—General‘ ~ Zoology—General Zoology _ Mathematics—College Algebra, Trigonometry, Analytics’, and Calculus · Engineering—lvIechanical Drawing' and Plane Surveying’ , . The suggested courses do not constitute a prescribed curriculum. It is » planned, however, to give the necessary background for professional work.** · * For a less professional major, courses in other fields may be substituted ex- ` cept for those prerequisite to required courses in Geology. For mineral re- , , source work attention is called to courses in Mining and Metallurgy. For _ _ paleontological work take Zoology 7a, b. For later training in Geo—physical ’ = methods, add calculus and substitute Physics 3a, b, for a 2nd year of _ Chemistry. ’ _ msrroar 1 · The Department of History has two fundamental functions in a liberal ,1 _ arts curriculum. First, it seeks to give a maximum number of students an 5, · understanding of the background of civilization. History is a significant 5 , gateway to the world’s great collections of literature embodying the story _ _. of mans striving, hopes, and accomplishments. It is basic to many of the U ,· fields of the Arts and Sciences, and to an intelligent understanding of the ,S [ Complexities of civilization. The second function of the Department of L . History is that of offering a sound and comprehensive advanced and grad- , uate program whereby students may acquire better familiarity with the i broad movements in history, an intense knowledge of given fields, and ‘· Specific knowledge of historical criticism and techni ues. _ Q )1_ I For a Department of History to render effective service to its students, ts E ll must be composed of scholarly men who have had original experience in al research, writing, and interpretation of source materials. Since this de- al Dartment offers work leading to two advanced degrees, it tries to live up r_ ; to these objectives. sy C ` . A _ . __ Sophomore may enter Geol. 30a, b without taking 50a, b. r Required work in other sciences indicated by asterisks.