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CONTRIBUTORS TO THIS ISSUE The:President of the University, and one of its own graduates, the Honourable H. J. CODY has long been a close student of education in its bearing on the life of the community, having served on two royal commissions on university reform and held the portfolio of Education in the Province of Ontario. The QUARTERLY departs {rom its usual practice of not printing addresses, in order to place before its readers some part of the President's views on the -function of a university; F. H. ANDERSON, a graduate of Dalhousie and of the UnIversity, is Professor of Philosophy in the latter. He is the author of The Influence of Contemporary Science on Locke's Method and Results and of The Argument of Plato. He is now engaged on a general work on Locke. LOUIS CAZAMIAN, Professor of English Literature and Civilization in the University of Paris, has written, among other distinguished works, Le roman social en Angleterre (1830-1850), and a study of Carlyle. A. F. B. CLARK, Professor of French in the University of British Columbia, is a recognized authority on English-French literary relations in the eighteenth century. A. E.tGRAUERis Lecturerin Political Economy in the University. EDGAR McINNIS is Assistant Professor of History in the University. WILLIAM BENNETT MUNRO is one of the Canadians who -have risen to eminence in the academic life of the United States. He is Professor Emeritus of Government at Harvard. His works include: The Constitution of the United States and The Seigniorial System in Canada. GILBERT NORWOOD, Professor of Classics in University College, and Director of Classical Studies, is the author of Greek Tragedy and Greek Comedy. He is at present engaged on an interpretation of Pindar. T. H.[PEAR,. Professor of Psychology in the University of Manchester , is the author of Remembering and Pm'getting, The Art of Study, and Voice and Personality. His present article continues a line of argum'ent advanced in papers in the British Journal oj Psychology, and more particularly in his most recent book, The Psychology of Effectiue Speaking (1933), ESCOTT REID is a graduate of the University and of Oxford. From 1930 to 1932 he held a Rockefeller Foundation Fellowship in the Social Sciences. . ...

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Additional Information

ISSN
1712-5278
Print ISSN
0042-0247
Pages
p. 1
Launched on MUSE
2015-07-01
Open Access
No
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