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Oxford University Gazette, 22 September 2005: Examinations and Boards

APPOINTMENTS AND REAPPOINTMENTS

Medical Sciences Division

Appointments

UNIVERSITY LECTURER

Clinical Medicine

JAMES KENNEDY (MB, CH.B., M.SC. Birmingham). Fellow of Exeter. In Geratology and Stroke Medicine. From 1 August 2005.

Human Anatomy and Genetics

JOANNE LOUISE BEGBIE (B.SC. Leeds, PH.D. London). Fellow of Lady Margaret Hall. In Developmental Biology. From 1 October 2005.

Pathology

SUSAN LEA, BA, D.PHIL. Fellow of Brasenose. In Chemical Pathology. From 1 January 2006.

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SENIOR CLINICAL LECTURER

Surgery

DAVID WILLIAM CRANSTON, D.PHIL. (MB, CH.B. Bristol). For five years From 1 July 2005.

Orthopaedic Surgery

RAASHID LUQMANI (BM, BS, DM Nottingham). For five years From 1 July 2005.

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Social Sciences Division

Appointments

UNIVERSITY LECTURER

TIMOTHY J. POWER (BA Massachusetts, MA Florida, PH.D. Notre Dame), Fellow of St Cross. In Brazilian Studies. From 1 September 2005 to 31 August 2010.

UNIVERSITY LECTURER (CUF)

HELEN SCOTT, BCL, M.PHIL. (BA, LL.B. Cape Town), Fellow of St Catherine's. In Law. From 1 October 2005 to 30 September 2010.

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Reappointment

UNIVERSITY LECTURER

C. HOYLE, M.SC., D.PHIL. (BA Kent). University Lecturer in Law. From 1 October 2005 to retiring age.

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M.SC. TAUGHT COURSE IN PHARMACOLOGY

Examination and deadlines for 2005–6

Qualifying examination: Friday, 9 December 2005, 9.30 a.m. (Examination Schools)

Quantitative aspects of Pharmacology: Wednesday, 8 February 2006, 9.30 a.m. (Examination Schools)

Pharmacology essay paper: Thursday, 20 April 2006, 9.30 a.m. (Examination Schools)

Extended essay handed in (two copies): Friday, 16 June 2006, by 12 noon (Examination Schools)

Dissertation handed in (three copies): Friday, 1 September 2006, by 12 noon (Examination Schools)

Public oral presentation: Wednesday, 13 September 2006 (Department of Pharmacology)

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CHANGES IN REGULATIONS

With the approval of the Educational Policy and Standards Committee of Council, and, where applicable, of the Humanities Board, the following changes in regulations made by divisional boards, faculty boards, and the Continuing Education Board will come into effect on 7 October.

1 Social Sciences Board

(a) M.Phil. in Criminology and Criminal Justice

With effect from 1 October 2005 (for first examination in 2006)

1 In Examination Regulations, 2005, p. 572, after l. 27 insert:

'Criminology and Criminal Justice    Social Sciences'.  

2 Ibid., p. 589, after l. 12 insert:

'Criminology and Criminal Justice

(See also the general notice at the commencement of these regulations.)

1. Candidates must follow for at least six terms a course of instruction in Criminology and Criminal Justice.

2. There shall be a Board of Studies for the course, to be chaired by the Director of Graduate Studies for Criminology, and also comprising all the members of the Board of Examiners for the Master of Philosophy in Criminology and Criminal Justice for the current year, the Director or Assistant Director of the Centre for Criminology, and a student representative (the latter for open business only).

3. Admissions

Candidates may signify their intention to take the M.Phil. in Criminology and Criminal Justice when they apply for the M.Sc. in Criminology and Criminal Justice or after they have been admitted. In either case, a formal application must then be made in the Hilary Term preceding the Michaelmas term in which they wish to study for the M.Phil. The appropriate form, obtainable from the Graduate Studies Office, must be returned to that office on, at the latest, Friday of eighth week of that Hilary Term. Admission of those whose thesis topics are approved by the Law Faculty's Graduate Studies Committee and for whom that Committee certifies the availability of supervision will always be conditional on a specified level of performance in the Part I examination.

4. Residence

Candidates must keep 6 terms statutory residence, which may include periods spent in residence while studying for the M.Sc. in Criminology and Criminal Justice.

Courses and examination

5. Candidates for the M.Phil. shall satisfactorily complete Part I and Part 2. Part I and Part 2 shall be taken in that order and shall normally be taken in successive years. A candidate wishing to take Part 2 but not to proceed directly from Part I to Part 2 in successive years must seek permission from the Graduate Studies Committee for Law. Part I shall consist of the courses and examinations as specified for the M.Sc. in Criminology and Criminal Justice.

6. Qualifying Test (Part I)

Every candidate must pass a qualifying test by the end of the third term from the beginning of the course, which shall consist of the following elements, as specified in cll. 3–7 of the examination regulations for the M.Sc. in Criminology and Criminal Justice:

(i) Compulsory core paper in Analytical Criminology and Criminal Justice;

(ii) Five options, examined by means of assessed essays;

(iii) A dissertation of 12,000–15,000 words in length on a topic to be agreed by the Board of Studies.

The examiners may examine candidates viva voce. Candidates who fail the qualifying test will be allowed to retake the test before the beginning of the first week of the next academic year. The Graduate Studies Committee for Law can decide that the retake shall consist of the whole test or parts thereof.

6. Final examination (Part 2)

Candidates shall follow a course of instruction in Empirical Research Methods, satisfy the examiners that they have completed to the required standard such tests or exercises in Research Methods as prescribed as part of such a course of instruction, and be examined by thesis which must not exceed 30,000 words and should not normally be less than 25,000 words, and by oral examination under the provisions of cll. 3–9 of the regulations for the M.St,. in Legal Research, provided that:

(a) references to the Degree of Master of Studies shall be deemed to refer to Part 2 of the M.Phil. in Criminology and Criminal Justice;

(b) in cl. 5, the date of application for examination shall be during the Trinity Full Term after the candidate began Part 2 of the M.Phil. in Criminology and Criminal Justice. A candidate who wishes to apply for examination at a later date must seek the approval of the Graduate Studies Committee for Law by the end of week four of the same Trinity Full Term. Only in exceptional circumstances will the Committee extend the M.Phil. deadline. Unless the deadline has been extended, a thesis submitted after the date required will normally be eligible only to be examined for an M.St.

The course in Empirical Research Methods shall be the options 'Methods I' and 'Methods II' as specified for the M.Sc. in Criminology and Criminal Justice. Where candidates have already taken these options as part of the M.Sc., they will not be required to take them a second time. Where a candidate has elected to write a thesis that draws significantly on legal research methods, the Director of Graduate Studies (Research) for Law, at the suggestion of the prospective thesis supervisor, may grant the candidate exemption from taking 'Methods I' and 'Methods II' and instruct the candidate to take the course in 'Legal Research Method', as specified for the M.Phil. in Law.

The thesis may cover the same areas of Criminology as the dissertation offered in the M.Sc. in Criminology and Criminal Justice, but the text of the dissertation must not be incorporated in the thesis.'

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(b) M.Sc. in Criminology and Criminal Justice

1 In Examination Regulations, 2005, p. 782, after l. 4 insert:

'16. Public Opinion, Crime and Criminal Justice

17. Crime, Political Ideologies, and Political Culture

18. Policing Global Insecurities'.

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(c) M.Sc. in Global Governance and Diplomacy

With effect from 1 October 2006 (for first examination in 2007)

1 In Examination Regulations, 2005, p. 762, after l. 3 insert:

'Global Governance and Diplomacy        Social Sciences'.  
2 Ibid., p. 804, after l. 23 insert:

'Global Governance and Diplomacy

1. Each candidate will be required to follow a course of instruction in Global Governance and Diplomacy for three terms, and will, when they enter their names for the examination, be required to produce a certificate from their supervisors to this effect. Candidates must offer:

(1) One of two foundation papers from the following list as detailed in the Schedule:

(a) Diplomatic Practice

(b) International Politics

(2) A mandatory paper in Research Methods as detailed in the Schedule.

(3) Two option papers to be selected from a list published annually by the Course Director by Monday of Week Nought of Michaelmas Full Term.

(4) One 10,000–12,000 word dissertation: the title of the dissertation must be approved by the Course Director not later than 12 noon on Friday of Seventh week of Michaelmas Term in the year in which the examination is taken. The dissertation must be submitted not later than 12 noon on Friday of Sixth Week of Trinity Full Term in the year in which the examination is taken. Two typewritten or word processed copies of the dissertation must be delivered to the Clerk of the Examination Schools, addressed to the Chair of Examiners for the M.Sc. in Global Governance and Diplomacy, c/o Clerk of the Schools, Examination Schools, High Street, Oxford at the time and date specified.

2. A candidate who fails the examination will be permitted to retake it on one further occasion within six terms of his or her initial registration. Such a candidate will be permitted to resubmit the same dissertation provided that this reached a satisfactory standard, while a candidate who has reached a satisfactory standard on one or more examination papers will not be required to retake that part of the examination.

3. Candidates may be required to attend an oral examination on any part of the examination.

4. The examiners may award a distinction for excellence in the whole examination.

Schedule

(a) Diplomatic Practice: overview of different regions of the world and current world problems as they affect diplomats; review of practical aspects of diplomacy and their application to practical action by means of which governments can address world problems;

(b) International Politics: key concepts in International Relations and central issues in world politics; major theoretical schools of thought in the field (e.g. realism, liberalism, Marxism, constructivism); analytical tools employed to analyse complex transnational political behaviour in the international system in the subdisciplinary area of security studies, international organisation, international political economy and emerging topics;

(c) Research Methods: common research methods in the social sciences including but not limited to the topics of concept formation, mechanisms and theory building, comparative method, case selection, historiography, dialectics, ethnography, genealogy, textual content and discourse analysis, qualitative interviewing and techniques of field research.'

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(d) Honour School of Philosophy, Politics, and Economics

1 In Examination Regulations, 2005, p. 499, after l. 25 insert:

'206. Government and Politics in Western Europe'.

2 Ibid., delete '[Until 1 October 2005:' on l. 38, and ']' on l. 47.

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(e) Diploma in Financial Strategy

With effect from 1 September 2005 (for first examination in 2006)

1 In Examination Regulations, 2005, p. 1096, after l. 11 insert:

'POSTGRADUATE DIPLOMA IN FINANCIAL STRATEGY (PART-TIME)

(i) General Regulations

1. The Executive Committee of the Saïd Business School shall have the power to grant Postgraduate Diplomas in Financial Strategy to candidates who have satisfied the conditions prescribed in this section and any further conditions which the committee may prescribe by regulation.

2. The examination for the Postgraduate Diploma shall be under the supervision of the Executive Committee of the Saïd Business School which shall have power, subject to the approval of the Divisional Board, to make regulations governing the examination.

3. Candidates may be admitted as students for the Postgraduate Diploma under such conditions as the committee shall prescribe, provided that before admission candidates shall have satisfied the committee that they have appropriate educational experience acceptable to the committee, have relevant professional experience, and are well equipped to enter the proposed course of study.

4. Any person who has been accepted as a candidate for the Postgraduate Diploma, and who has satisfactorily pursued the course prescribed by the committee, may be admitted to the examination.

(ii) SPECIAL REGULATIONS

1. Candidates must follow for at least three terms a course of instruction in Financial Strategy. Candidates must complete:

(a) four core courses, and satisfy the examiners in the examination associated with each course. The four core courses are:

Strategy

Finance I

Finance II

Management Controls

Details can be found in the course handbook.

(b) A written examination consisting of three papers as follows:

(i) Strategy

(ii) Finance (I and II)

(iii) Management Controls

(c) A dissertation not exceeding 10,000 words on a topic agreed by the examiners. Three typewritten/wordprocessed copies of the dissertation must be submitted to the Chairman of Examiners for the Postgraduate Diploma in Financial Strategy, c/o Clerk of the Schools, Examination Schools, High Street, Oxford, not later than 12 noon on the date stipulated in the year in which the written examination is taken. The submission date will be published by the course director before the first Monday of the first term in which students commence the course. All material submitted for the dissertation shall be accompanied by a statement signed by the candidate indicating that it is the candidate's own work.

2. Candidates may be examined viva voce on the written examination, the dissertation, or both.

3. The examiners may award a distinction for excellence in the whole examination.

4. Candidates who fail an examination may be re-examined on not more than one occasion which normally shall be within one year of their initial failure.'

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2 Continuing Education Board

Foundation Certificates

With effect from 1 October 2005 (for first examination in 2006)

1 In Examination Regulations, 2004, p. 1084, ll. 1–3, delete 'FOUNDATION CERTIFICATE IN ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE' and substitute 'FOUNDATION CERTIFICATES'.

2 Ibid., l. 7, delete 'in English Language and Literature'.

3 Ibid., l. 11, delete 'the certificate' and substitute 'each certificate'.

4 Ibid., l. 12, delete 'of the Board of Studies'.

5 Ibid., l. 12, after 'Continuing Education Board' insert ' which shall have the power, subject to the approval of the Educational Policy and Standards Committee, to make regulations governing the examination.'

6 Ibid., delete ll. 27–9.

7 Ibid., after l. 29, insert new centred heading as:

'English Language and Literature'.

8 Ibid., delete ll. 30–5 and renumber existing cll. 2 and 3 as 1 and 2.

9 Ibid., delete ll. 36–7 and substitute 'The course which is available on a part-time basis only, may be taken over a period of two, and no more than four years.'

10 Ibid., p. 1085, ll. 4–6, delete 'of a format and length approved by the Board of Studies of the Continuing Education Board, and to be submitted at such times as the Board of Studies may lay down.' and substitute 'each of 1,500 to 2,000 words in length.'

11 Ibid., l. 7, after 'to that effect.' insert 'The coursework essays will be forwarded to the examiners for consideration by such dates as the examiners shall determine and shall notify candidates.'

12 Ibid., delete l. 8 and substitute 'Candidates may, at the discretion of the examiners, be required to attend a viva voce examination at the end of the course of study.'

13 Ibid., after l. 8, insert:

'3 The examiners may award a distinction to candidates for the Certificate.'

14 Ibid., delete ll. 9–11 and substitute 'Candidates who fail to satisfy the examiners in the assessed work specified in clause 2 may be permitted to resubmit work in respect of the part or parts of the examination which they have failed on not more than one occasion which shall normally be within one year of the initial failure.'

15 Ibid., delete ll. 12–37 and insert new centred heading:

'Modern History'.

16 Ibid., delete from l. 38 on p. 1085 to l. 3 on p. 1086 and renumber existing cl. 2 as 1.

17 Ibid., p. 1086 delete ll. 4–6 and substitute ' The course which is available on a part-time basis only, may be taken over a period of two, and no more than four years.'

18 Ibid., after l. 6, insert:

'2 The examination will consist of:'.

19 Ibid., l. 11, delete 'by the board of studies'.

20 Ibid., l. 13, delete 'of a format and length approved by the' and delete ll. 14–17 and substitute 'each of 1,500 to 2,000 words in length.'

21 Ibid., ll. 19–21, delete 'The extended essay must be submitted at such time as the Board of Studies may lay down and must be the candidate's own work, and every candidate must submit a statement to that effect.'

22 Ibid., delete l. 22 and substitute:

'(iv) Candidates may be required to attend a viva voce examination at the end of the course of studies at the discretion of the examiners.

The coursework essays in 2 (ii) and the extended essay in 2 (iii) will be forwarded to the examiners for consideration by such dates as the examiners shall determine and shall notify the candidates. Essays must be the candidate's own work and every candidate must submit a statement to that effect.'

23 Ibid., after l. 22, insert new line:

'3. The examiners may award a distinction for the Certificate.'

and renumber existing cl. 3 as 4.

24 Ibid., delete ll. 23–25 and substitute 'Candidates who fail to satisfy the examiners in the assessed work specified in clause 2 may be permitted to resubmit work in respect of the part or parts of the examination which they have failed on not more than one occasion which shall normally be within one year of the initial failure.'

25 Ibid., p. 1,092, delete ll. 25–6.

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3 Board of the Faculty of Classics

(a) Honour School of Classical Archaeology and Ancient History

With effect from 1 October 2005 (for first examination in 2006)

In Examination Regulations, 2004, p. 181, l. 47, delete 'AD 500–1000', and substitute 'AD 500–1100'.

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(b) Honour School of Literae Humaniores

(i) With immediate effect

In Examination Regulations, 2004, p. 314, delete ll. 17–20, and substitute:

'Compulsory passages for translation and comment will be set from Augustine, Confessions V–IX; Symmachus, Relationes III; Ambrose, Epist. 17–18; Jerome, Epist. 22, 38, 45, 107, 127.'

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(ii) With effect from 1 October 2006 (for first examination in 2007)

1 Ibid., p. 316, ll. 48–49, delete '(Corinth, Caesarea ' and Silchester)', and substitute:

'(Ostia, Pompeii, Corinth, Caesarea Maritima, Palmyra, Lepcis Magna and Silchester)'.

2 Ibid., p. 1123, ll. 45–6, delete '(Corinth, Caesarea ' and Silchester)', and substitute:

'(Ostia, Pompeii, Corinth, Caesarea Maritima, Palmyra, Lepcis Magna and Silchester)'.

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(c) Honour School of Classical Archaeology and Ancient History

With effect from 1 October 2006 (for first examination in 2007)

In Examination Regulations, 2004, p. 180, ll. 16–17, delete '(Corinth, Caesarea... and Silchester)', and substitute:

'(Ostia, Pompeii, Corinth, Caesarea Maritima, Palmyra, Lepcis Magna and Silchester)'.

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4 Boards of the Faculties of Classics, English, and Medieval and Modern Languages

(a) Preliminary Examination for Modern Languages

With effect from 1 October 2005 (for first examination in 2006)

In Examination Regulations, 2004, p. 147, l. 19, after 'language.' insert:

'Candidates for whom it is appropriate shall pass at the end of their first year of study the examination in Greek or Latin prescribed for first-year candidates in Course II of Honour Moderations in Classics and English, before proceeding to offer papers in the Preliminary Examination for Modern Languages in accordance with the following regulations in their second year of study.'

(b) Honour Moderations in Classics and English

With effect from 1 October 2005 (for first examination in 2006)

1 In Examination Regulations, 2004, p. 104, l. 33, delete 'Literae Humaniores', and substitute 'Classics'.

2 Ibid., l. 33, after 'Term', insert:

'This examination is also available for appropriate candidates intending to offer papers in the Preliminary Examination for Modern Languages in their second year of study.'

3 Ibid, l. 35, delete 'candidates', and substitute 'candidate'.

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5 Board of the Faculty of English Language and Literature

(a) Honour School of English Language and Literature

(i) With effect from 1 October 2005 (for first examination in 2006)

In Examination Regulations, 2004, p. 693, delete ll. 2–8 and substitute:

'noon on Thursday of the tenth week of Michaelmas Term. In Hilary Term, candidates will be required to submit the following:

1. An essay of 5,000–7,000 words on a topic related to one of the special options taken under C in that term, to be submitted to the Clerk of the Schools, High Street, not later than noon on Thursday of the tenth week of Hilary Term.

2. An essay of 5,000–7,000 words on a topic related either to an option taken under B (in either term) or to a second special option taken under C in that term, to be submitted to the Clerk of the Schools High Street, not later than noon on Monday of the tenth week of Hilary Term. Candidates must gain approval of their'.

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(ii) With effect from 1 October 2006 (for first examination in 2007)

1 In Examination Regulations, 2004, p. 187, ll. 40–41, delete 'as specified... Literature:', and substitute:

'(periods between 1100 and 1832 are as specified for the Honour School of English Language and Literature; the periods 1832–1900 and 1900–present day are available as a three hour paper to candidates for the Honour Schools of Classics and English and English and Modern Languages only):'.

2 Ibid., p. 243, ll. 30–31, delete '[Honour School... 10]'.

3 Ibid., ll. 34–35, delete '[Honour School... 11]'.

4 Ibid., p. 251, after l. 43 insert:

'(k) Victorian Literature (1832–1900)

(l) Modern Literature (1900 to the present day)'.

5 Ibid., delete ll. 45–46.

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(iii) With effect from 1 October 2006 (for first examination in 2007)

1 In Examination Regulations, 2004, delete from p. 249, 1.30 to p. 250, l. 12, and substitute:

'I. The English Language (one paper) The paper will cover the history, use, and theory of the English language, with special reference to literary language.

It will consist of two sections: section A will contain essay questions on a range of topics relating to literary and sociocultural aspects of the English Language past and present. Section B will require candidates to produce detailed, historically and linguistically informed commentary comparing two or more related texts (which may include both literary and non- literary examples) from different periods, styles or genres. Candidates will be expected to demonstrate their ability to select suitable textual examples and to analyse the language of the examples closely, making use where appropriate of standard reference tools such as the Oxford English Dictionary.

The paper will be examined on a portfolio of work, comprising two essays of no more than 2,500 words each. The list of themes for these essays will be divided into Section A and B and will be circulated on Monday of the sixth week of the Trinity Term preceding the examination. Candidates must write on one theme from each section, and two typed copies of each essay must be delivered to the Chairman of Examiners, Honour School of English Language and Literature, Examination Schools by noon on Thursday of the eighth week of the same Trinity Term. A certificate, signed by the candidate to the effect that each essay is the candidate's own work, and that the candidate has read the Faculty guidelines on plagiarism, placed in a sealed envelope bearing the candidate's examination number and addressed to the Chairman of Examiners, must be presented together with each essay.

Once submitted, the essays will then be held over until the following Trinity Term, when they will be examined at the same time as Papers 2–11.

Every essay must be the work of the candidate alone. Candidates may consult tutors after the themes have been circulated, but may not submit draft essays to tutors for detailed feedback.

No essay will be accepted if it has already been submitted, wholly or substantially, for a final honour school or other degree of this University, or degree of any other institution.

Essays deemed to be either too short or of excessive length may be penalised. Candidates must avoid duplicating material used in this paper when answering other papers.'

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(b) Moderations in English Language and Literature

With effect from 1 October 2005 (for first examination in 2006)

1 In Examination Regulations, 2004, p. 112, delete ll. 14–19 and substitute:

'three hours, with the exception of paper I, which will be two hours with an additional half hour for reading'.

'I. Introduction to literary studies The paper will cover a wide variety of critical approaches to literary studies. Candidates will be required to answer one question from each of two sections- Section A (essay questions) and Section B (commentary questions).'

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6 Board of the Faculty of History

Honour School of Modern History

With effect from 1 October 2005 (for first examination in 2006)

1 In Examination Regulations, 2004, p. 374, l. 9, delete 'Honour Moderations' and substitute 'the Preliminary Examination'.

2 Ibid., l. 38, after '(taken in the Final Honour School)', delete ';' and substitute '.'

3 Ibid., l. 47, after '1799–1856', delete ',' and substitute ';'.

4 Ibid., l. 48, after '1941–1973', insert: '(xv) Britain's North American Colonies: from settlement to independence, 1600–1812; (xvi) From Colonies to Nation: the History of the United States 1776–1877; (xvii) The History of the United States since 1863; (xviii) Europe and the Wider World 1815–1914'.

5 Ibid., p. 375, l. 5, after 'taken to', insert: 'include'.

6 Ibid., after l. 9, insert: '4. The Viking Age: War and Peace c. 790–1100' and renumber 4–11 as 5–12.

7 Ibid., after l. 17, insert: '13. Medicine, Empire and Improvement, 1720–1820' and renumber 12–23 as 14–25.

8 Ibid., l. 24, after 'Philosophy, Politics and Economics', insert: ')'.

9 Ibid., after l. 31, insert: '26. Culture, Politics and Identity in Cold War Europe 1945–1968' and renumber 24–26 as 27–29.

10 Ibid., delete l. 35.

11 Ibid., l. 38, before 'an extended essay', insert '(b)'.

12 Ibid., l. 46, delete 'The High Renaissance in Rome and Florence 1478–1513' and substitute 'Politics, Art and Culture in the Italian Renaissance, Venice and Florence, c. 1475–1525'.

13 Ibid., p. 376, l. 5, delete 'Indigenous Politics and Imperial Control' and substitute 'Contesting the Nation'.

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(ii) With effect from 1 October 2006 (for first examination in 2007)

In Examination Regulations, 2004, p. 376, l. 3, delete '[suspended]' and substitute 'Art and its Public in France 1815–67'.

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7 Board of the Faculty of Medieval and Modern Languages

Honour School of Modern Languages

With effect from 1 October 2005 (for first examination in 2006)

In Examination Regulations, 2004, p. 406, l. 40, delete 'pp. 31–131', and substitute 'pp. 31–40, 54–64, 72–88, 115–118, 126–131, 383–387'.

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