University of Oxford.

The historical register of the University of Oxford, completed to the end of Trinity term, 1888. Part 1 online

. (page 23 of 24)
Online LibraryUniversity of OxfordThe historical register of the University of Oxford, completed to the end of Trinity term, 1888. Part 1 → online text (page 23 of 24)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook


OR HALL \



In the year 1868 the restrictions of an ancient Statute, which has
been already mentioned, were removed ; and persons are now permitted,
under certain conditions prescribed in Statt. Tit. III. Sect. I. and IV,
to become Students and Members of the University without being
members of any College or Hall. Such persons keep their statutable
residence in houses or licensed lodgings within the limit of a circle
the centre of which is Carfax, and the radius a line one mile and a
half in length ; they enjoy the same rights of profiting by Professors'
lectures, of competing for University Prizes, of attaining distinction in
the Public Examinations, and of being admitted to degrees and to all
the consequent privileges, as are enjoyed by other students.

The reception of students into the University under the prescribed
conditions, and the exercise of discipline over them during their resi-
dence in Oxford, are committed to a Delegacy consisting of the Vice-
Chancellor, the Proctors, the Controller of Lodging Houses, a Censor,
and six Members of Convocation holding office for six years, of whom
tw T o are elected by Congregation, two by the Hebdomadal Council, and
two are nominated by the Vice-Chancellor and Proctors subject to the
approval of Convocation. The Censor, who is nominated by the Vice-
Chancellor and Proctors subject to the approval of Convocation, holds
office for five years.

The Students are under the supervision of the Censor, w r ho is charged
with the care of their conduct and studies.

There are also Tutors appointed by the Delegates to give instruction
to the Students.



Censoks of Non-Collegiate Students.

i«7nl George William Kitchin, Ch. Ch.

18/11 < George Sturton Ward, Magdalen Hall (Hertford).

1883 William Walrond Jackson, Exeter.

1887 Richard William Massy Pope, Worcester.



1 The designation "Non-Collegiate Students" was conferred on these Students hy
University Statute in 1884.



•21 S AFFILIATED COLLEGES.



AFFILIATED COLLEGES.

By a Statute of the University passed in 1880, any College or In-
stitution within the United Kingdom or in any part of the British
Dominions, being a place of education in which the majority of the

students are of the age of 11 at least, may on certain conditions be
admitted to the privileges of an Affiliated College. The conditions are
in eff! et as follows : —

The College or Institution must be incorporated by Royal Charter
or otherwise established on a permanent and efficient footing ; it must
allow the University to be represented on its Governing Body and to
take part in its examinations; it must have been admitted to the pri-
vileges of an Affiliated College by a vote of Convocation; and the
connexion between it and the University must be terminable at the
will of either body.

Any member of an Affiliated College who bona fide intends to be
matriculated may be admitted to Besponsions without having matricu-
lated, and if he has completed a course of two years at such a College
may, without having been matriculated, be admitted to any part of the
first public examination, or to any preliminary examination in the
second public examination.

Any person certified by the Delegates of Local Examinations to have
completed a course of three years at an Affiliated College, and to have
obtained honours at its second or final examination, may, if he has
passed or obtained honours in the first public examination or has passed
a preliminary examination in the second public examination, provided
he is matriculated not later than the Michaelmas Term next following
the termination of his course at the Affiliated College, as regards all
provisions affecting academical standing, reckon the Term in which
he was matriculated as the fifth Term from his matriculation.

A person matriculated under the last preceding clause may be ad-
mitted to any part of the second public examination if he has passed
Responsions or one of the examinations exempting from Responsions, or
has passed or obtained classical honours in the first public examination,
or has passed a preliminary examination having satisfied the Examiners
in a Greek book, and has also passed the examination in Holy Scripture
or a book offered instead thereof.

If further such a person obtains honours at the First or Second Public-
Examination, he maybe admitted B. A. after eight Terms of academical
residence, provided he has then passed Iris Final Examination.

The effect of this Statute is to reduce the period of necessary aca-
demical residence for a person coming from an Affiliated College from
three to two years.

The institutions at present admitted to these privileges are —

1880 June 1. St. David's College, Lampeter.
1882 June 15. University College, Nottingham.
1886 June 29. Firth College, Sheffield.



COLONIAL AND INDIAN UNIVERSITIES. 219



OF COLONIAL AND INDIAN UNIVERSITIES.

By a Statute of the University passed in 1887 any University situ-
ated in any part of the United Kingdom other than Great Britain may
apply to he admitted to the privileges thereby conferred.

The application is to be addressed to the Vice-Chancellor, by whom
it is reported to the Hebdomadal Council. The Council may, if it
think fit, thereupon propose to Convocation that the University so
applying be admitted to the privileges above referred to.

When a University, has been thus admitted, any person who has
pursued during two full years the course of study prescribed by such
University, and has passed all the examinations prescribed by it in
connexion with that course, may, without having been previously ma-
triculated, be admitted to the first public examination or to any pre-
liminary examination in this University ; and any such person may on
passing or obtaining honours in the first public examination or on
passing a preliminary examination in the second public examination,
provided he matriculates not later than Michaelmas Term next fol-
lowing, as regards all provisions affecting academical standing reckon
the Term in which he matriculates as the fifth Term from his matri-
culation.

A person so matriculated may be admitted to any part of the second
public examination if he has passed Responsions or one of the examina-
tions exempting therefrom, or has passed or obtained classical honours*
in the first public examination, or has passed a preliminary examination
having satisfied the Examiners in a Greek book, and has also passed
the examination in Holy Scripture or in a book offered instead thereof.

If further he obtains honours at the first or second public exami-
nation, he may be admitted B.A. after eight Terms of academical resi-
dence, provided he has then passed his final examination.

Every person offering himself under this Statute for the First Public
Examination must produce a certificate under the seal of a University
admitted to these privileges or under the hand and seal of the Chan-
cellor or Vice-Chancellor thereof.

No person already matriculated here can be admitted to the First
Public Examination under the provisions of this Statute.




Clatenbon press, ©yforb.



SELECT LIST OF STANDARD WORKS.



STANDARD LATIN WORKS .
STANDARD GREEK WORKS .
MISCELLANEOUS STANDARD WORKS
STANDARD THEOLOGICAL WORKS .
NEW ENGLISH DICTIONARY



1. STANDARD LATIN WORKS.



Avianus. The Fables. Edited,

with Prolegomena, Critical Appa-
ratus, Commentary, &c, by Robinson
Ellis, M.A., LL.D. 8vo. 8s. 6d.

Catulli Veronensis Liber.

Iterum recognovit, Apparatum Cri-
ticum Prolegomena Appendices ad-
didit, R. Ellis, A.M. 8vo. 16s.

Catullus, a Commentary on.

By Robinson Ellis, M.A. Second
Edition. 8vo. 18s.

Cicero. Be Oratore Libri

Tres. With Introduction and Notes.
By A. S. Wilkins, Litt.D. 8vo. iSs.
Also, separalety,
Book I. 7s. 6d. Book II. 5s.
Book III. 6s.

Philippic Orations.

With Notes. By J. R. King, M.A.
Second Edition. 8vo. 10s. 6d.



Cicero. Select Letters. With

English Introductions, Notes, and
Appendices. By Albert Watson,
M.A. Fourth Edition. 8vo. 18s.

Horace. With a Commentary.

By E. C. Wickham, M.A. Two Vols.
8vo.

Vol. I. The Odes, Carmen Secu-
lare, and Epodes. Second Edition.
12s.
Vol. II. The Satires, Epistles,
and De Arte Poetica. 1 2s.

Livy, Book I. With Intro-
duction, Historical Examination,
and Notes. By J. R. Seeley, M.A.
Second Edition. 8vo. 6s.

Manilius. Nodes Manilianae ;

sive Dissertationes in Asironomica Ma-
nila. Accedvnt Coniecturae in Ger-
manici Aratea. Scripsit R. Ellis.
Crown 8vo. 6s.



Oxford : Clarendon Press. London : Henry Frowde, Amen Corner, E.C.



STANDARD LATIN WORKS.



Ovid. P. Ovidii Wadonis Ibis*

\..\ is ( lodioibua


1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 23

Online LibraryUniversity of OxfordThe historical register of the University of Oxford, completed to the end of Trinity term, 1888. Part 1 → online text (page 23 of 24)