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Graduate Assistant this year. We assume that the recently passed Federal law apparent Iy designed to assure that ladies will not be discriminated against on grounds of sex also has its corollary for males. After Jaquel i ne Eisen, Marie Tate, Maisie Pearson, and Carol Porter, Phil Armato has fortunately come along to put us on the right side of the law. ANNOUNCEMENTS 1. Purdue University Studies: We have watched this series of volumes by members of the Purdue University Faculty develop for several years with understandable interest and some pride. The series has gained much respect in our profession and in several instances even brought handsome royalties to the authors. Among the earlier volumes, the English Department was admirably represented by Richard J. Voorhees' THE PARADOX OF GEORGE ORWELL, the late Weston Babcock's HAMLET: A TRAGEDY OF ERRORS, Paul Fatout's LETTERS OF A CIVIL WAR SURGEON, and John S. Tuckey's MARK TWAIN AND LITTLE SATAN. More recently, there have been handsome hardback volumes such as William Braswel1 and Leslie A. Field, editors, THOMAS WOLFE'S PURDUE SPEECH; and Ray B. Browne, William John Roscelli, and Richard J. Loftus, editors, THE CELTIC CROSS: STUDIES IN IRISH CULTURE AND LITERATURE, a collection of essays first presented at the Conference of the American Committee for Irish Studies held at Purdue University in 1963. These volumes were followed by such still more handsomely made books as Barriss Mills' verse translation of THE IDYLLS OF THEOKRITOS, which won the Best Poetry Award, Indiana Author's Day, 1964; Raymond Himelick, editor, SAMUEL DANIEL'S MUSOPHI LUS; and Barriss Mills' verse translation of THE CARMINA OF CATULLUS, illustrated with lovely sketches by Mrs. Mills. 2. Computers and Research in the Humanities: The School of Humanities, Social Science, and Education of Purdue University with the support of the IBM Corporation is sponsoring a conference, 29-30 October 1965, on a subject of which scholars in the humanities can no longer afford to be uninformed or misinformed. Meetings on the following subjects are planned: Computers and Research in Literature and Linguistics, Computers and Research in History, Computers and Research in Archaeology, and Computerized Bibliography and Selective Dissemination of Information. There will be demonstrations and panel discussions. For further information, write to Professor Barnet Kottler, Department of English, Purdue University, West Lafayette, Indiana. ...


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