Oxford as it is: Being a Guide to Rules of Collegiate Residence and University Requirements for Degrees Prepared for Students in the United States of North America and in British Colonies (Google eBook)

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American Club of Oxford, 1902 - American students - 42 pages
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Page 38 - Examination and shall not have attained the age of nineteen years on the first day of July in the year in which the Examination is held.
Page 36 - This evidence must consist of published papers or books, containing an original contribution to the advancement of learning or science...
Page 26 - ... not apply to any Candidate who, being of full age, shall object to such examination, nor to any Candidate under full age whose parent or guardian shall make such objection. 4. The Delegates shall have power to grant to any Candidate in the Senior Examination who shall have satisfied the Examiners a certificate that he has shown sufficient merit to be excused from Responsions, provided that he has shown such proficiency in Latin, in Greek, and in the elements of Mathematics as would have enabled...
Page 47 - University education, the protection and training of an academical house conducted according to the principles of the Church of England, but with full provision for the liberty of those \vho are not members of that Church.
Page 47 - ... specially pertaining to the school. 3. The qualifications for enrolment of students shall be as follow: (a) Pupils must have obtained the Certificate of Merit, or must have passed the primary or some higher examination of the Melbourne University; or must have satisfied an inspector of schools that they are qualified to profit by the course of study in such school. (b) They must furnish satisfactory evidence that they are of good moral character, and of good general health. (c) They must...
Page 47 - Each of the halls sends representatives to the Council of the Association -for the Education of Women in Oxford (Clarendon Building, Broad St.), from the secretary of which all information may be obtained. Excursions from Oxford. Perhaps the most popular is that to Woodstock and Blenheim, which may be reached either by railway (сотр.
Page 19 - He has to punish wrong-doers, and to inquire into evil courses. With the Proctors and lesser University officers he exercises a general oversight of all University havings. With the Proctors he has the guardianship of the liberties of the University, of all records and registers, and of the concerns of University discipline as well as of the Court of the University, styled the Vice-Chancellor's Court.
Page 27 - School has been well described as "a varied and well-conceived (if not an exacting) programme of studies for those who, although averse to the exertions required in the Honour Schools . . . may nevertheless be inoculated with some tincture of the liberal arts.
Page 45 - The Delegates for superintending the Instruction of selected Candidates for the Civil Service of India.
Page 38 - Geography that he (or she) haa attended a prescribed course of lectures and study at the school of geography.

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