• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Title Page
 Preface
 Table of Contents
 Main














Title: University record
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00415
 Material Information
Title: University record
Uniform Title: University record (Gainesville, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ; 24 cm.
Language: English
Creator: University of the State of Florida
University of Florida
Publisher: University of the State of Florida,
University of the State of Florida
Place of Publication: Lake city Fla
Publication Date: September 1, 1932
Copyright Date: 1932
Frequency: quarterly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: College publications -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Universities and colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Agricultural education -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
University extension -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Teachers colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Law schools -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 1906)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Issue for Vol. 2, no. 1 (Feb. 1907) is misnumbered as Vol. 1, no. 1.
General Note: Title from cover.
General Note: Imprint varies: <vol. 1, no. 2-v.4, no. 2> Gainesville, Fla. : University of the State of Florida, ; <vol. 4, no. 4-> Gainesville, Fla. : University of Florida.
General Note: Issues also have individual titles.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075594
Volume ID: VID00415
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEM7602
oclc - 01390268
alephbibnum - 000917307
lccn - 2003229026
lccn - 2003229026

Table of Contents
    Title Page
        Page 557
    Preface
        Page 558
    Table of Contents
        Page 559
    Main
        Page 560
        Page 561
        Page 562
        Page 563
        Page 564
        Page 565
        Page 566
        Page 567
        Page 568
        Page 569
        Page 570
        Page 571
        Page 572
        Page 573
        Page 574
        Page 575
        Page 576
        Page 577
        Page 578
        Page 579
        Page 580
Full Text




The


University


Record


of the


University


of


Florida


Bulletin of the


School


of


architecture


and


cyltied


rts


With Announcements


for the


Year


1932-33


Vol. XXVII


Series I


No. 17


September


1932


* U






















University


Record


comprises:


Reports of


General


leges


Information,
: University,


President a
the annual


announcements


Board


Control,


announcements of


special


Bulletin


individual


courses


instruction,


and reports of the


University Officers.


These bulletins will be sent gratuitously to all persons who apply for them.


The applicant should specifically


state which bulletin


or what information is


desired.


Address


THE REGISTRAR


University


of Florida


Gainesville, Florida


Research


Publications.-Research


publications


contain


results


search work.
eral series.


Papers are published as separate monographs numbered in sev-


There is no


free mailing list of


these publications.


Exchanges with insti-


tutions


are arranged


University


Library.


Correspondence


concerning


such exchanges should be addressed to the University


Librarian,


University of


Florida,


Gainesville, Florida.


issue and sale


under the control of the Committee on Publications.


11 these publications is
Requests for individual


copies, or for any other copies not included in institutional exchanges, should'


addressed


to the


University


Library,


University


Florida,


Gainesville,


Florida.


The Committee on


University


Publications


University


of Florida


Gainesville, Florida



























TABLE OF CONTENTS


Faculty


............................................................................................................. 561


General

General


Information

Regulations


. I~~~~mI~~-- . . .. 562

.................................... .................................................... 565


Admission ..............

Curriculum in Architecture


Curriculum


in Painting


Curriculum

Departments

University 4


in Commercial


Instruction


Calendar


Art---------------. 571

---.....--.....-.-- ..--.....-... .--- 572


..................................................................................... 580


























:111 tIii iTflTIf I


t *-1 --* 1'}

^A' .j
. *.* .~ -I*..' -*
: s .... '. *.*- .s -e t
'II ri "
I ~r~c;,!4

1!,?9~ ~~i7.


. I



'I
* -
*

. f1
* S
: '1


*: ? ^. > *:. :.-. ..
. *,is, .5^^ i .. ? a : ..
*. .i:'
: E i
.. Es-r 1


* ". -


I rnrli
rI.-


-"4C


SU U m


3.


I


. '
"^---S


t


L-


I-


4 -


_-


Lj


Fr--- r


* ... ,. *.. ,J.. ,; A.,1


* *


at-


T:: .x


\ :
. *
^\- y.:


'-: .
-.* ^^-
* *^ --> *-


x<
: 1 :t


ft


\'~~ \ r '


1-t


*-T-


i


__III^M-l**


m





















SCHOOL


OF ARCHITECTURE


AND


ALLIED


ARTS


ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS


JOHN


JAM


TIGERT,


4ES MARION F
and Literature


M.A.


ARR,


(Oxon.
Ph.D.,


Ed D., D.C.L., LL.D., President of the University


Vice-President,


Professor


English


Language


RUDOLPH


WEAVER,


B.S., A.I.A.,


Director


School


Architecture


Allied Arts


HARLEY


WILLARD


CHANDLER,


M.S.,


Registrar


DOROTHY


FOSTER, B.A.,


Secretary


THE FACULTY


RUDOLPH
HENRY N


WEAVER, B.5
ORTON JUNE,


A.I.A


B.S., A.I.A.,


., Director, and Head Professor of


Professor


Architecture


of Architecture


C. R. STAGEBERG, B.S. Arch., Assistant Professor of Architecture


FRED


T. HANNAFORD, B.A., Instructor in Architecture


ROBERT CLOSSON


SPENCER, B.M.E., F.A.I.A.,


Instructor


in Architecture


CARL


E. MITTELL,


B.F.A., Instructor in


Drawing


and Painting


WILLIAM


T. ARNETT,


M.A.


Arch.,


Graduate


Assistant


OTHER DEPARTMENTS


A list of faculty members


in other


colleges


which


courses


required


by, but not taught in,


the School of Architecture and Allied Arts can be found


in the


bulletins of


the colleges


which


administer


those


courses.








BULLETIN


THE SCHOOL


ARCHITECTURE


GENERAL


INFORMATION


HISTORY


University authorities established a School


of Architecture in the fall


of 1925,


offering for the first time


in Florida


a four-year


curriculum leading


to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Architecture.


Following the successful


operation of these architectural courses there was a growing demand for addi-


tional


instruction


The scope


in drawing,


work


design,


was therefore


painting,
enlarged,


and other


related


on May


subjects.


1929,


name was changed to


The School of Architecture and Allied Arts,


which was


established


as an independent division of


Instruction,


with a


Director respon-


sible only to the President of the University.


The curriculum in Painting lead-


ing to the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts was first offered in September


In 1932 the curriculum in Commercial Art


of Commercial


1929.


leading to the degree of Bachelor


Art was added.


LOCATION


University


is located


in the north central


of Florida


in the at-


tractive


of Gainesville,


distinctive for its avenues


shaded


broad


oaks


palms.


The comfortable


winter


climate


permits


holding of


outdoor


classes


in drawing


and painting


round.


campus


is skirted


the famous Dixie Highway.


Adequate railroad service is provided by the Sea-


board Air


Atlantic


Coast


Line.


BUILDINGS


AND EQUIPMENT


School


is located


occupy the entire third floor.


in Peabody


Hall.


drafting


rooms


The offices of the Architect to the State


studios
Board


of Control


are on


the second


floor,


cooperation


between


this office


the School is such that the student may


at any time see the


practical


opera-


tion of


an architect's


office


and observe


construction


buildings


which are constantly


being erected


on the campus.


University


Library


contains


a splendid


selection


books


related


Architecture and
appropriation, by


Allied Arts.


private


This library


donations,


is augmented


the State


Board


yearly


state


of Architecture,


which turns over to the School for library purposes all surplus funds derived
from fees paid by those who take the examination to practice in Florida. This


fund is
use of


helpful in


building up


a first-class research


students but for practicing architects


library not only for the


whose personal libraries may


inadequate for their uses.


The collection


casts,


lantern


slides,


photographs,


model


building


materials is being constantly increased for instructional use in freehand draw-


1 -


-I


S I tn*t f 4 n ,. - _Ar_


* V J








GENERAL


INFORM TION


Architecture.-The courses in Architecture


are for those


students who de-


sire to become architects or to enter some related field of endeavor in


beauty is combined with utility.


which


The construction of buildings for many uses


and their


decoration,


furnishing, and


equipment


has always


been


one of the


principal activities of the human race, and the demand for these activities in-


creases as civilization becomes more complex.


This need requires a continuous


supply of trained designers and craftsmen in the major art of building and the


minor accessory arts.


It is the aim of this course to prepare students to enter


these


fields


as draftsmen,


designers,


inspectors


and superintendents


con-


struction,


specification


writers,


teachers,


et cetera,


ultimately


as general


practitioners or specialists in their chosen fields.


There is a four-year curriculum


leading to the degree of


Bachelor


of Sci-


ence in Architecture.
students, for which a


A special course of


certificate is


study


be arranged


for mature


given.


Painting.-The demand for courses in


painting has been met


by the intro-


duction of a curriculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts. The
object of this course is not only to develop the student's technical ability but
also to give, within the limited time, as broad a cultural education as possible,


which must, ultimately, be


sional career.


the foundation upon which he will build his profes-


Beginning with the fundamentals of drawing, design, and color,


the courses develop into a highly


specialized study


of pictorial art,


including


mural


decoration,


figure,


landscape,


portrait


painting.


work


senior year consists of


executing paintings


a professional


nature.


Commercial Art.-In all fields of commercial activity it has come to


be a


necessity


whatever


the product,


it must


possess,


a high


degree,


quality of beauty; and in bringing the products of industry to the attention of


public


the best


artistic


talent


is demanded.


prepare


designers


this field of endeavor a four year curriculum is offered leading to


the degree


of Bachelor of


Commercial Art.


first year's


work


is the same as in the


curriculum
ize himself


in Painting,


thus giving the


the type of


work and


beginner an


opportunity to


the objectives of


courses


familiar-


before


deciding


which


wishes


to follow.


In addition


to the


work


in drawing,


design, and color, a sound foundation is


laid in


the fundamentals of business


practice.


In the


junior and senior years of


this curriculum ample time is al-


lowed for the student to elect additional courses in Painting, Business Admin-


istration,


Economics,


or in


other


divisions


of the University.


ARCHITECTURAL REGISTRATION


action


of the


State


Board of


Architecture


a student


receives


degree of Bachelor of Science in Architecture from the


University


of Florida


wnll h4f, ovr'mnt Frn, n nvar hirtnafn ;nn ,-Qtan ciiman whefn nnnlvI nor fnr a er-








BULLETIN


OF THE


SCHOOL


ARCHITECTURE


take certain subjects of
so that more time may


thile required


be given to


curriculum,


the work


thereby


lightening the


of the. regular session, resulting


in more thorough and scholarly results;


failure in regular session subjects


can be made


for those who are


prepared,


work


be taken


toward a master's degree.


See the Bulletin of The University Summer Session.


RELATED


SUBJECTS


students


in Allied Arts may


find in the curricula


of other


colleges


inter-


estin


g and related subjects for electives, such as Landscape Design, offered in


the College of


and Journalism.


Agriculture,


the College


and courses offered


Engineering,


the College of


other


Commerce


divisions


versity.


STUDENT WORK


All drawings


or prizes


prepared


become


in the


property


School


of the


or submitted


School,


for degrees,


students


diplomas,


register


courses and submit their work on this understanding.


In practice, however, the


School


retains only


drawings so
any special


honored
purpose.


a few
may


best d]
to the


drawings


exhibition


student when


purposes-the


requires


them for


Each student


completes


a four-year


course


is required


representative piece of work in his particular medium and field.


to make one
This work is


dedicated to


the School


and may become a


part of


the permanent collection.


SPECIAL LECTURES

Prominent men from related fields of endeavor and from the various chap-


ters of


the American


Institute


Architects


and The


Florida


Association


Architects


are invited


lectures


which


are intended


to acquaint


student with the best professional


thought and with the culture of


our times.


The semi-annual business meeting of the Florida Association of Architects,


which is held in the rooms of


tunity


the School, is open to the students.


is thus provided for the students to


become acquainted


with the


oppor-
prob-


lems


which


confront


practitioner,


particularly


in Florida,


to meet


future


employers.


LOAN


FUNDS


The Florida Association of Architects has created a revolving loan fund of


$500.00


for the


purpose


of aiding


needy


students


in Architecture


have


proved themselves worthy.


Applications should be made to the


Director.


Scholarships,


fellowships,


other


funds


available


to students


University


are described in


Bulletin of


General Information.








GENERAL


REGULATIONS


Honor societies and


other student


organizations are


described


in the Bul-


letin of General Information.


FEES


No special fees are charged students registered in the


School of


Architec-


ture and Allied Arts.


Laboratory


for the


various


courses


involving


use of the drafting rooms, studios, and equipment are specified


in the descrip-


tion of the


courses.


For detailed


information


concerning


general


living expenses, the prospective st


udent should consult the Bulletin of


General


Information,


pages


159-164.


GENERAL

STUDENT


REGULATIONS

RESPONSIBILITY


The student must assume full responsibility


for registerin


for the


proper


courses


and for fulfilling


requirements


degree.


faculty


assist and advise, but the student must acquire the initiative and the respon-
sibility for managing his own affairs.


student


should


familiarize


himself


regulations


versity,


which are contained


in the Bulletin of


By-Laws.


He wil


held re-


sponsible for the observance


of these regulations


as long


as he is connected


with the


University.


General


in particular
Information.


information


would


concerning


desire


to know


the University
is contained


which


prospective


in the Bulletin


students
General


MAXIMUM AND


MINIMUM REGISTRATION


A student is not permitted at


any time


to carry


less than


12 credit hours.


Exception


to this


played and receive


is made
approval


mature


students


are regularly


of the Director.


Freshmen


during their first


semester


of attendance


at the


University


not enroll in more work than is scheduled in the curriculum.


Exceptional students are, however, granted special


privileges


subsequent to


the first semester of the freshman year and according to


honor points earned.


They may


enroll in


additional


subjects


according


to the


following


maximum


load schedule,


which


includes


correspondence


or extension


work:


HONOR POINT AVERAGE FOR THE


em-








BULLETIN


THE


SCHOOL


ARCHITECTURE


THE EXCEPTIONAL


STUDENT


A student who


average


may,


through


the capacity


scholarship,


earn


and the
enough


ambition


honor


to rise above


points


year


entitle him to enroll in such additional courses as he may


elect.


As an illus-


tration, if a student should earn an average grade of B or more, with an honor
point average of from 2 up to, but not including 3, he would be permitted to


carry


a schedule


additional


subjects


during


each


semester


course


as follows:


Freshman
Sophomore


Junior Y
Senior Y

Total


Year


......1st Semester.


Year......


ear.
ear.


.....None


2nd Semester......4 hrs.


4 hrs.
3 hrs.
3 hrs.


Extra


4 hrs.
3 .hrs.
3 hrs.


10 hrs.


14 hrs.


Such a student could therefore add to his four-year curriculum 24 additional


credits in


whatever


subjects


he might


elect


example:


An additional--or


continued--foreign


language-...........-...........


English
English


203.-The
204.-The


Short Story ............... ..... ......... ....................
English Essay............. ...................................


-. -- -
......


A history, bacteriology, chemistry, biology, botany, economics,


geology,


additional


physics,


engineering


or architecture,


TOTAL .................... 24 credits


It is obvious that a student who could, and


would,


carry such a


program


would be


better equipped


to practice Architecture and


more effectively


build


up his


personal


success,


thereby


becoming a more


useful member of


society.


Honor point


privileges also


permit a student


to acquire credits toward an


additional


undergraduate


degree.









ADMISSION

ADMISSION


GENERAL


REQUIREMENTS


For full information concerning the general requirements


for admission to


University


of Florida,


the prospective student should


consult


the Bulletin


of General Information for


1932-1933,


pages


149-158.


SPECIAL


REQUIREMENTS


In addition to meeting the general requirements for admission to the


versity,


candidate


must


meet


the special


requirements


for the


several


courses offered


by the School


of Architecture


Allied Arts.


For admission to the course


leading to the


degree of Bachelor of Science


in Architecture,


candidate


must


present


following units:


English
Algebra


Plane
Solid


Geometry
Geometry


Trigonometry
History ........
Science .....


Foreign
Approved

Total


Language
Electives


If a candidate


for admission


presents


one additional


unit in history


one additional unit in science, or if he presents two additional units in either
history or science, he need not present a foreign language.


In special cases a student may


be registered for the freshman year with a


condition in not more than two of the following one-half units of mathematics:


advanced algebra, solid geometry, trigonometry.


He will not be registered for


the sophomore year until all entrance conditions have been removed and credit


obtained in freshman mathematics


101-102).


For admission to the course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts,


the candidate must


present the


following units:


English
Algebra
Plane (
History
Science
Foreign


at-- -1


Geometry


Language
n -a- -_!


n qt Etar1T I.rn n>








BULLETIN


THE


SCHOOL


ARCHITECTURE


For admission


to the


course


leading


to the


degree


Bachelor


Com-


mercial


the candidate must


present the following


units:


English
Algebra


Plane
Solid


Geometry
Geometry


Trigonometry
History ......
Science .........


Foreign
Approved


Language
Electives


Total


In special cases a student


be registered for the freshman year with a


condition in not more than two of the following one-half units of mathematics:


advanced


algebra,


solid


geometry,


trigonometry.


He will


not be registered


for the


sophomore year


all entrance conditions have


been removed.


ADULT


SPECIAL STUDENTS


A mature student twenty-one


years


age or more


pursue


a special


two or three-year course of


study,


providing


can satisfy


the Director that


he is adequately prepared and has good reasons for desiring to pursue such a


course of study.


Special


courses do not


a degree, but a certificate is


given at


the completion


either two or three


years


work.


GRADUATE STUDY


The Graduate School


offers


the degree of


Master of


Arts in Architecture.


Graduates of


the University


of Florida,


or of


other institutions of like rank,


a satisfactory


record,


including


required


foundation


courses,


are eligible for


admittance to


Graduate School.


further


information


write to the Dean of the Graduate School.










CURRICULA


THE


CURRICULUM


ARCHITECTURE


Leading


to the


Degree


of Bachelor of


Science


in Architecture


First Semester
Names of Courses


Credits


Second Semester
Names of Courses


Credits


Freshman


Year


Ae. 101-Architectural


Design


Ae. 121--Freehand Drawing ................ 2
Ae. 123-Geometrical Drawing .......... 3
Eh. 101-Rhetoric and Composition......3
Ms. 101-College Algebra ...................... 3
My. 10 1-- Infantry ............ ..................... 2
P1. 101- Gymnastics .........-.................... 1


Ae. 102-Architectural
Ae. 112--Elements of
Ae. 122--Freehand Dr
Ae. 124-Geometrical
Eh. 102-Rhetoric and
Ms. 102-Plane Analy
My. 102--Infantry ....
Pl. 102--Gymnastics


Design
Beauty


awmng ................
Drawing ............
I Composition....
'tic Geometry....


Sophomore


Year


1-Architectural Design
1-Freehand Drawing ......
5-Elementary Water Colo
7- Perspective ................
1-History of Architectur


Ps. Ill-General Ph
Demonstration ..
My. 201-Infantry ..
Elective


yscs


r........ z
. ... 1
e........ 2


Lecture and


202-Architectural Design
222-F'reehand Drawing .


Ae. 232--History of
Ms. 0253-Calculus ....
Ps. 112-Gen. Physics
Demonstration ....
My. 202-Infantry ....


Architecture .....


Lecture


Junior


Year


Design


Ae. 321--Freehand Drawing ...............
Ae. 331-History of Architecture........
Ae. 351-Building Construction ........
Cl1. 1 0 1-Surveying ..........................


Ml. 315-Applied


Mechanics


Ae. 302-Architectural Design .....
Ae. 314-Theory of Composition ........
Ae. 226-- Water Color .....................
Ae. 332-History of Architecture .......
Ae. 352-Building Construction ..........
Cl. 308-Theory of Structures ............


M1. 316-Applied


Mechanics


Senior


Year


Ae. 401-Architectural


Design


Ae. 435-Decorative Arts -................
Ae. 455-Working Drawings ................


Cl. 403-Structural Engineering ........
Es. 201-Principles of Economics......
E elective .....................................................


Ae. 402-Architectu
Ae. 416-Profession
Ae. 454--Concrete
Ae. 464-Heating a
Ae. 466-Electric I
Ae. 468--Plumbing
Cl. 404-Structural


.ral


Design


al Practice ..........
Design ..................
Lnd Ventilation......


fighting


Engineering


6
2
3
1


........ 1
........ 1
........ 4


I 4n 1 fnI /t


P, C, 'I *' 1 Ifi nnA In 4n r 1noA nn rrntfn


Ae. 301-Architectural


*.. m....


i


nnm/fi)rtiti^^'r


Vltrm in k ,,:,c ^/,i .-^t ji *


mn v~ctr*








BULLETIN


THE


SCHOOL


ARCHITECTURE


CURRICULUM


PAINTING


Leading to the Degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts


First Semester Second Semester
Names of Courses Credits Names of Courses Credits

Freshman Year

Pg. 101-Pictorial Composition .......... 2 Pg. 102-Pictorial Composition .......... 2
Pg. 121--Freehand Drawing ................ 4 Pg. 122-Freehand Drawing ................ 4
Pg. 127--Lettering .................................. 1 Ae. 112--Elements of Beauty .............. 1
Ae. 0228-Modeling .............................. 2 Pg. 124-Oil Painting Studio.............. 2
Eh. 101-Rhetoric and Composition.... 3 Eh. 102-Rhetoric and Composition.. 3
Hy. 101-Europe During the Middle Hy. 102-Europe During the Middle
A ges ........................................ 3 A ges ..........................-........... .. 3
My. 101- Infantry ............. .................... 2 My. 102- Infantry ................................. 2
PI. 101- Gymnastics ............................... 1 Pl. 102- Gymnastics ............................ 1
18 *18

Sophomore Year

Pg. 201-Pictorial Composition .......... 2 Pg. 202-Pictorial Composition .......... 2
Pg. 221--Freehand Drawing ................ 4 Pg. 222--Freehand Drawing .............. 4
Pg. 223-Oil Painting Stucio .............. 4 Pg. 224-Oil Painting Studio ............ 4
Ae. 227--Perspective ........................... 1 Pg. 232--History of Painting ........... 2
Pg. 231--History of Painting................ 2 Pg. 234-Study of Ornament................ 1
Hy. 201-Modern European History.. 3 Hy. 202-Modern European History.... 3

*18 *18

Junior Year

Pg. 301-Pictorial Composition .......... 4 Pg. 302-Pictorial Composition .......... 4
Pg. 321--Freehand Drawing ................ 4 Pg. 322--Freehand Drawing ................ 4
Pg. 323-Oil Painting Studio .............. 5 Pg. 324-Oil Painting Studio ............ 5
Ae. 231-History of Architecture ...... 2 Ae. 232-History of Architecture........ 2
Elective ...................................................... 3 E elective ...................................................... 3

*18 *18

Senior Year

Pg. 401-Pictorial Composition ......... 5 Pg. 402-Pictorial Composition .......... 5
Pg. 423-Oil Painting Studio .............. 5 Pg. 424-Oil Painting Studio................ 5
Pg. 411--Aesthetics ................................ 1 Pg. 432--American Art History ........ 2
Ae. 435-- Decorative Arts ...................... 1 Elective ................................... ............ 6
E elective .................. ................................. 6
e18 e18
*18 *18


*Honor points earned
page 565 for explanation.


determine


maximum


and minimum


load permitted.









CURRICULA


CURRICULUM


Leading to


IN COMMERCIAL


the Degree of Bachelor


ART


of Commercial


First Semester
Names of Courses


Credits


Second
Names


Semester
of Courses


Credits


Freshman


Year


101-Pictorial Composition ......
121--Freehand Drawing ................
127--Lettering .............................
0228--Modeling ...........................
101-Rhetoric and Composition....
101-Europe During the Middle
A ges ........ ........... .................
101-- Infantry .................................
101 -Gymnastics ..... .............


Sophomore


Pg. 203-Poster Design ..................
Pg. 221--Freehand Drawing ..............
Pg. 223C-Oil Painting Studio ............
Ae. 227--Perspective ....................
Ms. 107-Elementary Commercial
A lgebra ............................
Bs. 101E--Economic History of
England ........................ ...
My. 201--Infantry ............................


Junior


Ae. 225-Water Color ............................
Pg. 321--Freehand Drawing ............
Pg. 305--Illustration ............................
Bs. 103-Principles of Economic
Geography ..............................
Bs. 201E-Principles of Economics....
Approved Elective ....................................


102-Pictorial Composition ........
122 Freehand Drawing .................
112-Elements of Beauty...............
124-Oil Painting Studio ..........
102-Rhetoric and Composition..
102-Europe During the Middle
Ages ..............................
102- Infantry ..................................
102-Gymnastics .............................


Year


Pg. 204-Poster Design ...................
Pg. 222-Freehand Drawing ................
Pg. 224C-Oil Painting Studio...........
Pg. 228--Methods of Reproduction......
Ms. 108-Business Mathematics ........
Bs. 102E--Economic History of
U united States ................................
My. 202-- Infantry ............................


Year


Ae. 226-Water Color ..........................
Pg. 322--Freehand Drawing ..............
Pg. 306--Illustration ..................
Bs. 104-Principles of Economic
Geography ...........................
Bs. 202E-Principles of Economics......
Approved Elective .....................


Senior Year

Eh. 203--The Short Story .................. 3 Eh. 204--English Essay ........................ 3
Sch. 357--Business Speaking ................ 3 Pg. 0411--Aesthetics .............................. 1
Bs. 211--Accounting .............. ................ 3 Bs. 212-Accounting ........................... 3
Bs. 433-- Advertising ............................ 3 Bs. 434--Advertising Practice ............ 3
Approved Elective .................................. 6 Thesis .....-... .......-.... ..... ... ...... .... 2
Approved Elective .......................--........ 6
*18 *18


*Honor points earned
page 565 for explanation.


determine


maximum


and minimum


load permitted.








BULLETIN


OF THE


SCHOOL


ARCHITECTURE


DEPARTMENT


OF INSTRUCTION


Subjects


odd numbers


are given


in the


semester


subjects


with even numbers are given in the second semester unless the number begins


with 0, in


which case the reverse is true.


The number of hours given is the number of hours which the class meets
per week.


The number of


credits


is the


number


of semester credit


hours earned


each student who receives a


passing grade


(A, B,


C, or


when the subject


is completed.


Unless


specifically stated credit may be obtained for one semes-


ter of


a year course.


Subjects numbered 200 or above are not as a rule open to freshmen;


jects numbered 300 or above are not as a rule open to sophomores


subjects


numbered 400 or above are not as


a rule open to


juniors;


subjects numbered


500 or above are for graduate students.


abbreviations


are wherever


possible


and last letter


the first word of the department name.


Occasionally, a


third


central letter is


demanded


to distinguish


between


departments


where


last letters


are identical.


ARCHITECTURE


Ae. 101


-102.-Architectural Design.


lectures.
Beginning


credits.


course


hours


WEAVER assisted


Architecture.


Small


problems


drafting,
ARNETT.


in design,


with occasional


using


wall, roof, pier, and beam


tures on composition.


as structural elements.


Larger problems


Simple decorative elements.


are considered in


the second semester,


Lec-
with


some emphasis on


research,


draftsmanship, and


rendering.


Laboratory fee:


$1.00 per semester.


Ae. 112.-Elements


Beauty.


hour.


A discussion of the principles of beauty


credit.


as manifested


WEAVER.
in nature.


Lectures on


the use of


these principles in


Architecture; special


lectures on


the drama


, poetry,


music


, hnd other arts


; assigned


reading


and reports.


Ae. 121-122.-Freehand Drawing.


6 hours drawing.


4 credits.


STAGE-


BERG.
Charcoal drawing from casts and still life.


Laboratory


per semester.


Ae. 123.-Geometrical Drawing.


1 hour, and 6 hours drafting.


3 cred-


its. JUNE.
Descriptive Geometry with architectural problems involving the principles studied.
Drafting technique.


124.-Geometrical


Drawing.


hours


drafting.


credits.


JUNE.


A continuation of Ae. 123.
tion; elementary perspective.


Shades and shadows


; additional problems in projec-


201.-Architectural


Design.


hours


drafting.


credits.


STAGE-


Y


El









DEPARTMENTS


INSTRUCTION


Ae. 202.-Architectural


Design.


hours drafting.


credits.


STAGE-


BERG.


A continuation of Ae. 201.


Planning and composition, research, and draftsman-


Prerequisite: Ae. 201.
Laboratory fee: $2.00.
221-222.-Freehand


Drawing.


hours


drawing.


credits.


SPENCER.


Outdoor


sketching.


Prerequisite: Ae. 122.
Laboratory fee: $1.00 per semester.


225-226.-Elementary


Water


Color.


hours


studio,


with


occa-


sional lectures.


4 credits.


SPENCER and


STAGEBERG.


Color theory and methods of


applying water color.


Still life and


simple


land-


scapes.


Architectural


rendering


Architecture


students.


Prerequisite: Ae. 122.
Laboratory fee: $1.00.
227.-Perspective.


hours


drafting.


credit.


STAGEBERG.


A discussion of the phenomena of perspective and methods of representing dis-


tance, followed by


drawing


architectural perspectives.


Prerequisites:


Ae. 102 and Ae. 124.


228.-Modeling.


hours


studio.


credits.


MITTELL.


Modeling
Required


architectural forms


of Freshmen in


in clay.


Original


problems


Painting and Commercial


in mass


composition.


Elective for architec-


tural students.


Laboratory fee:


$1.00.


Ae. 231-232.-History of Architecture.


Egyptian,


architecture.


Assyrian,
Historical


Persian,


Greek,


hours.


Roman,


and other influences.


Early


Materials


4 credits.
Christian,


and methods


STAGEBERG.
and Byzantine


of construc-


tion.


Lectures, assigned readings,


and drawing


Ae. 231 prerequisite to Ae. 23
301-302.-Architectural


Design.


hours


drafting.


credits.


STAGEBERG.


A continuation of Ae. 202.


Plans, elevations,


sections


rendered studies


sketch


problems.


Prerequisite:
Laboratory f


Ae. 202.


ee: $2.00 per semester.


314.-Theory


of Composition.


hour.


credit.


WEAVER.


Lectures


architectural


composition


with


assigned


reading


required


sketches.


Prerequisite:


Junior standing.


Ae. 321.-Freehand


Life.


Drawing.


Charcoal sketching


hours


alternating


with


studio.


quick


pencil


credits.
sketching


STAGEBERG.


from


action


poses.


Careful


charcoal


figure studies.


Prerequisite: Ae. 222.
Laboratory fee: $1.00.


Ae. 331-332.-History


Architecture.


hours.


4 credits.


JUNE.







BULLETIN


THE


SCHOOL


ARCHITECTURE


401-402.-Architectural


Design.


18 hours


drafting.


12 credits.


JUNE.


Advanced


Architectural


Design


covering


the more complex


problems


of plan-


ning and composition.


Prerequisite: Ae. 302.
Laboratory fee: $4.00 per semester.
Ae. 416.--Professional Practice.


hours.


2 credits.


WEAVER.


Ethics,


methods


of modern


practice,


and specifications.


Lectures,


confer-


ences,


and written


work.


Prerequisite:


Senior standing.


435.-Decorative


A brief


study


Arts.


1 hour.


of the decorative


credit.


arts allied


with


SPENCER.
Architecture.


Lectures


assigned reading and research
Prerequisites: Ae. 226 ane


plates.


d Ae. 332.


454.-Concrete


Design.


hours.


credits.


HANNAFORD.


Reinforced concrete design of typical architectural problems.


Prerequisites:


Cl. 308


MI. 315, and Ae. 352.


455.-Working


Drawings.


hours


drafting.


credits.


JUNE.


The preparation of scale drawings and details


as issued to the builder in actual


practice.
Prerequisite: Ae. 352.


Ae. 464.-Heating and Ventilating.


hours


first third of semester.


credit.
Lectures


YEATON.


and exercises


in architectural


problems.


Prerequisite:


Ae. 455.


466.-Electric


Lighting.


3 hours


second


third


semester.


credit.


WEIL.


Illumination and wiring of buildings.


Prerequisite:


Lectures and problems.


Ae. 455.


468.-Plumbing.


hours


last third


of semester.


credit.


JUNE.


Hot and


cold water supply


drainage and


sewage


disposal;


plumbing methods,


materials,


and fixtures.


Prerequisite


Ae. 455.


GRADUATE COURSES


Ae. 501-502.-Architectural


Design


521-522.-Advanced


Freehand


Drawing


Ae. 525-526


.-Advanced


Water


Color


Ae. 531-532.-Historical Research
Ae. 551-552.-Building Construction


BUSINESS


ADMINISTRATION


Administered in


the College of


Commerce and Journalism


101E.-Economic


History


England.


hours.


credits.


__ I








DEPARTMENTS


OF INSTRUCTION


Bs. 102E.-Economic History of the


United States.


hours.


credits.


MATHERLY,
Interpretative


DYKMAN,


survey


SCAGLIONE,


of industrial


HURST,


development;


CHACE.


consideration


of the develop-


ment


of industry,


agriculture,


population; the influence of


trade


economic


and transportation,


development on


labor,


political


banking,


and social


finance,
develop-


ment, and of foreign economic development on the


United States.


103.-Principles


Economic


Geography.


hours.


credits.


ATWOOD, DIETTRICH, HICKS.


A study of the relations of


and trade


in selected


important


physical and economic conditions


agricultural,


forest,


mineral,


to the production
and manufactured


products of the world; emphasis will


be placed on the regional aspect of the com-


modities


and on the natural


economic


and social factors


which


affect


the adjust-


ments that man has made in various regions of the world in order to make a living.


104.-Principles


Economic


Geography.


hours.


credits.


ATWOOD,


DIETTRICH,


HICKS.


A continuation of the work in Bs. 103


; special emphasis being given to the ad-


justments that man


has made to


the natural


economic


and social factors and


resulting


interdependence


of the great


producing


and consuming


regions


of the


world.


Special attention will be given to the industrial and commercial development


of the United States in relation


to the rest of the world.


Bs. 201E-202E or 0202E-0201E.--Principles of Economics.


hours.


credits.


MATHERLY,


ELDRIDGE,


D. ANDERSON,


BIGHAM,


CAMP-


BELL, HICKS.


An analysis of production,


distribution,


and consumption.


Attention


is devoted


to the principles


money,
cation,


banking


governing
and credit,


labor problems,


value


and market


industrial


economic


price


combinations,


with


a brief


transportation


introduction to
and communi-


reform.


Bs. 211-212 or 0212-0211.-Principles of


laboratory.


6 credits.


Accounting.


2 hours,


No credit toward a degree


2 hours
allowed


until


Lectures,


entire
problems,


credits


and laboratory


are earned.


practice.


GRAY,


NUNEZ.


introductory


study


underlying principles of


double entry records ;


basic


types


of records


and reports


accounting


procedure and


technique; the outstanding


features


of partnerships


corporations


the form and content of the balance sheet and the statement of profit


and loss.


Bs. 433.-Advertising.


hours.


3 credits.


WILSON.


A study of the history and economics of advertising.


to the types of advertising and their adaptation


Attention


to the various


is also devoted


lines of business,


the relative values of various advertising media, to the psychological principles under-


lying advertising, and


to the administrative control of


advertising


expenditures.


Prerequisite:


Bs. 201E-202E.


Bs. 434.-Advertising
The technique and pr


Practice.


,actice of


hours.


advertising.


credits.


Consideration


WILSON.
of the mechanics


advertising,


types of advertising


copy,


theories of literary style


as applied


to copy


writing, advertising policies, and methods of testing the effectiveness of


advertising


activities.


Prerequisite:


Bs. 433.


CIVIL ENGINEERING








BU LLETIN


OF THE


SCHOOL


ARCHITECTURE


308.-Theory


Structures.


hour,


hours


drawing-room


work.


credits.


REED.


Recitations


and drawing


room


exercises


in the computation


of forces;


plotting of diagrams in


elementary graphics and roof-truss; design


of a roof-truss.


403-404.-Structural


Engineering.


First


semester:


hours,


hours


drawing-room


hours drawing-room


work


work.


second
credits


semester:


(divided


hours,


3-4 for students


Architecture)


. REED.


Recitations and drawing room work in the graphic analysis of girders and bridge


trusses.


Theory and design


and computations


of stresses


)f wooden
in various


and stee
s types


roof trusses ;


of brid


foundations.


and buildings.


Theory


Drawing-


room design.


Prerequisites


Ml. 315. Ml.


316, and Cl. 308.


ENGLISH


Administered


in the College of


Arts and Sciences


21.-Minimumn


ERTSON


An elementary


Essentials


staff.
course


of English.


in fundamentals of


hours.


grammar,


credit.


punctuation,


ROB-


and sentence


construction, designed to meet the needs of


freshmen


deficient in


preparatory


For such


deficient students this course


is prerequisite


to English


Entry


to the course will be determined by examinations to be given all entering freshmen


during Freshman


Week.


Required of all freshmen who, upon entering the University, are found deficient
in minimum essentials of high school English.


101-102.-Rhetoric


credit toward


a degree


Composition.
ill be allowed


hours.


until


credits.


entire


credits


are earned.


ROBERTSON


and staff.


Designed to train students in methods of clear and forceful expression.


Instruc-


tion is carried on simultaneously in formal rhetoric, in theme writing, and in correc-


tive studies and exercises adapted to the needs of the individual student.


In addition,


all students are encouraged


to read extensively for extra


credit.


In order to


receive


credit for this


course,


the student


is required


to meet


following conditions:


(1) He must pass


a spelling test based on a list of 500 com-


words.


He must


pass


objective


tests


in the elements


of capitalization,


punctuation, grammar, and sentence structure.


(These tests form a part of the final


examination. )


(3) He must have a passing average in composition,


to secure


which


he must


have


learned to avoid certain


especially


gross


errors.


Required of all freshmen.


Eh. 203.--The


Short


Story.


hours.


credits.


FARRIS.


Narrative


practice


in the anecdote


and tale,


with


particular


attention


to the


technique and


development of


the short story.


Prerequisite:


Eh. 101-102.


Eh. 204.-Exposition.


hours.


credits.


FARRIS.


course


in the study


and application


of the fundamental


principles


involved


in expository


thought- organization


.-..


expression.


working


toward


the student's


mon








DEPARTMENTS


HISTORY


Administered


in the College of Arts and


Sciences


101-102.-Europe


No credit


toward


During t
a degree


he Middle


Ages.


allowed


hours.


until


credits.


the entire


credits are earned.


A course in


the history


LEAKE and
of Western


staff.
Europe


from


476 to the


Renaissance


Reformation.


Required of


all freshmen


in the


course


leading


to the degree


of Bachelor


Fine


Arts


or Bachelor of Commercial Art.


201-202.-Modern


European


History.


hours.


credits.


credit will be allowed until the entire 6 credits are earned.


First semester:


characteristic


features of


the Old Regime,


the French


LEAKE.
Revolu-


tionary and the Napoleonic Periods, and the development of Europe up to 1856.


ond semester:


history


of Europe


from


the Congress


of Paris


to the C


congress


Versailles.


MATHEMATICS


Administered


21.-Fundamentals


in the College of


Secondary


Arts and


Sciences


Mathematics.


hours.


credit.


SIMPSON


staff.


review


course for those


who are clearly


unprepared


to do successful


work


in college mathematics.


Entry to the course will be determined by examinations


be given all entering freshmen during the second week.


Ms. 85.-Plane


Trigonometry and Logarithms.


hours.


3 credits


cept


those


who


present


trigonometry


entrance


credit.


SIMPSON


and staff.


The solution of the triangle; practical applications of logarithms


trigonometric


analysis.


101.-College


A study


of the


Algebra.
quadratic


3 hours.


equation,


credits.


proportion,


SIMPSON


progressions,


staff.


binomial


theorem, functions, graphs,


theory


of equations,


permutations, combinations,


proba-


ability, and


determinants.


Prerequisite:


Ms. 85.


102.-Plane


Analytic


Geometry.


hours.


credits.


SIMPSON


and staff.
The algebraic study of the figures of geometry and the plane sections of a cone.


Systems and


transformation


of coordinates.


Prerequisite:


Ms. 101.


- Elementary


Commercial


Algebra.


hours.


credits.


SIMPSON


and staff.


Elementary algebraic


notions


fundamental


to the study


of mathematical


prob-


lems arising in


business and finance.


108.--Business


Mathematics.


hours.


3 credits.


SIMPSON


staff.


Modern mathematical treatment of the problems of banking and business.


Deri-


INSTRUCTION


See-


ex-








BULLETIN


THE


SCHOOL


ARCHITECTURE


MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
Administered in the College of Engineering


315-316.-Applied Mechanics.


4 hours, and


hours


laboratory.


9 credits, divided


YEATON.


Static.


applied
areas.


to trusses,


embracing


machines,


Mechanics of


the resolution


centers


stresses


materials ;


of forces


of gravity


and moments;


and moments


and deformations


equilibrium
of inertia


in beams,


columns,


pipes, machine and structural parts,


with various methods of loading.


Prerequisite: Ms. 0253.
Laboratory fee: $1.00 per semester.

PAINTING


101-102.-Pictorial


Composition.


hours


criticism.


4 credits.


MITTELL.


Design


is introduced through the study of posters, advertising material, stained


glass windows, mosaics, etc.


Problems


are assigned and criticised at regular


inter-


vals.


121-122.-Freehand


Drawing.


12 hours.


credits.


STAGEBERG.


Charcoal drawing from


Laboratory fee:


casts.


$1.00 per semester.


124.-Oil
Simple still
Laboratory


Painting.
life subjects


hours


in full


studio.


color.


Theory


credits.
of color


MITTELL.


and technique.


$1.00.


127.-Lettering.


The proportion


hour


and composition


criticism.


of letters


credit.


and a study


SPENCER.


of the alphabets.


201-202.-Pictorial


Composition.


hours


criticism.


credits.


MITTELL.


Continuation of Pg.


102. Compositions done in color.


An introduction to mural


decoration.
Prerequisite:


Pg. 203-204.-Poster


Design.


hours


criticism.


credits.


MITTELL.


Posters and advertising


material.


Technique of


different


media.


Prerequisite:


Pg. 221-222.-Freehand


Drawing.


hours studio.


8 credits.


STAGE-


BERG.


Drawing from
Prerequisite:


Laboratory


the antique and


per semester.


223-224.-Oil Painting.


12 hours studio.


credits.


MITTELL.


Painting from still


Prerequisite: P
Laboratory fee:


life and from the draped model.


124.
$1.00 per semester.


223C-224C.--0il


Painting.


hours


studio.


credits.


MITTELL.


Painting from


still life and from


the draped


model.


For Commercial


Prerequisite: P
Tnknrninrrv fea -


Art students.
. 124.
i1 fno nor gorffAQtpr








DEPARTMENTS


INSTRUCTION


301-302.-Pictorial


Composition.


hours


criticism.


hours


preparation.


credits.


MITTELL.


Problems in
Prerequisite :


mural decoration.
Pg. 202.


305-306.-Illustration.


hours


criticism.


credits.


MITTELL.


Advanced


commercial


design.


Magazine and


book


illustration.


Prerequisite:


Pg. 321-322.-Freehand Drawing.


12 hours studio.


8 credits.


STAGE-


BERG.


Charcoal drawing from
Prerequisite: Pg. 222.


Laboratory fee:


$1.00 per semester.


323-324.-Oil Painting.
Oil painting from life.


hours


studio.


10 credits.


MITTELL.


Prerequisite: P
Laboratory fee:


'g. 224.
$1.00 per semester.


401-402.-Pictorial Composition.


hours studio.


hours lecture.


10 credits.


MITTELL.


Painting


of easel


pictures


and mural


decorations.


Prerequisite :


Pg. 302.


.-Aesthetics.


hour.


1 credit.


MITTELL.


A study of the reciprocal relationship of the fine arts.
Prerequisite: Senior standing.


423-424.--Oil


Painting.


15 hours


studio.


10 credits.


MITTELL.


Oil painting from
Prerequisite: Pg.


Laboratory fee:


$4.00 per semester.


432.-American


History.


hours.


credits.


MITTELL.


Illustrated


lectures.


A brief


history


of the visual


arts in America.


Current


art, today's artists,


and the public


demand


discussed.


Prerequisite:


Junior standing.


Thesis.-2 credits.
Each student shall


present


as a thesis


a representative


of work


in his


particular medium and field,


which may become


a part of the permanent collection.


PHYSICS


Administered in


the College of


Arts and Sciences


111-112.-Elementary


Theory


Mechanics,


Heat,


Sound


Elec-


tricity,


and Light.


4 hours.


the first semester without


however,


second


semester


6 credits.


second,
cannot


Credit will


student


taken


allowed for
so desires;


without


first.


WILLIAMSON


in charge.


A college course designed to meet the needs of the general science student.


quired of sophomore
Prerequisite: One


Architecture students.


year


of college mathematics.


S'- TTrrrTT







BULLETIN


THE


SCHOOL


ARCHITECTURE


THE UNIVERSITY CALENDAR
1932-1933
First Semester


September 9,


Friday-Saturday..........Entrance


examinations.


September
September
September


12, Monday,


11:00 a.m.........1932-33 session


12-17, Monday-Saturday


16-17


......Freshman


begins.


Week.


, Friday-Saturday


noon


..Registration


upperclassmen.


September 19, Monday 8:00 a.m.............Classes


1932-33


session


begin;


registration


September 24, Saturday


12:00 noon......Last


changing


course


without


paying


September 24,


Saturday


12:00 noon......Last


registration for


semester


1932-33.


November


Friday ...........-................. Armistice


Day;


special


exercises


asses


are not suspended.


November 23,


Wednesday 5:00 p.m.......Thanksgiving


recess


begins.


November 28, Monday 8:00 a.m. ...........Thanksgiving recess ends.


December


17, Saturday


12:00 noon........Christmas recess


begins.


1933


January 2, Monday 8:00 a.m ..................Christmas recess


January 23, Monday 8:00 a.m. .............Final


mester


ends.


examinations


begin.


January 29, Sunday..
January 30, Monday


February


...........Baccalaureate


10:00 a.m...............Commencement


, Wednesday ................. ......... Inter-Semester


Sermon.


Convocation.
Day, a holiday.


Second Semester


February


Thursday-Friday. .............. Registration


students
through


second


whose


names


"M" register on


semester;


begin


Thursday; all


others


on Friday.


February 4, Saturday 8:00 a.m...............Classes


second


semester


begin


change of course fee, $2;


late registra-


tion


February


10, Friday 5:00 p.m........... Last


registration


second


semester.


April
April


5,


Wednesday 5:00 p.m.............. Spring


recess begins.


10, Monday 8:00 a.m..................... Spring recess


Thursday


June


ends.


examinations


Saturday-Monday ........... .........Commencement


begin.


Exercises.


Entrance


Examinations


jntrnnr11 snmrmntnn pcn fr nAmkn cnn tim trnrnii nnllnnam nt+ fdin Ti ;hnr


I


a.m. ................. Final


TTyillm..




University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs