Reports of the President and the Treasurer of Harvard College

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Harvard University, 1918
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Página 192 - OF BOSTON FOR FRENCH WORKS AND PERIODICALS ON THE EXACT SCIENCES AND ON CHEMISTRY, ASTRONOMY AND OTHER SCIENCES APPLIED TO THE ARTS AND TO NAVIGATION SCIENCE CENTER LIBRARY A NO 558.
Página 244 - SIR, — I have the honor to present the following report on the Fogg Art Museum for the year 1917-18.
Página 228 - Mayor, director of the department of marine biology of the Carnegie Institution of Washington, have added greatly to the knowledge of that remote possession of ours in recent years.
Página 18 - If a university or college censors what its professors may say, if it restrains them from uttering something that it does not approve, it thereby assumes responsibility for that which it permits them to say. This is logical and inevitable, but it is a responsibility which an institution of learning would be very unwise in assuming.
Página 19 - Surely abuse of speech, abuse of authority and arbitrary restraint and friction would be reduced if men kept in mind the distinction between the privilege of academic freedom and the common right of personal liberty as a citizen, between what may properly be said in the class-room and what in public. But it must not be forgotten that all liberty and every privilege implies responsibilities. Professors should speak in public soberly and seriously, not for notoriety or self advertisement, under a deep...
Página 25 - Engineering Faculty. 4. Fees. The fees of students in the School shall be the same as for students in Harvard College, except that supplementary fees for additional or for laboratory courses may be charged. 5. Class-rooms and laboratories. The work of the School shall be carried on in the class-rooms and laboratories of the University, but arrangements may be made from time to time for the use of the facilities of other institutions for any part of the work (in its advanced technical courses) when...
Página 17 - In the first place, to impose upon the teacher in a university restrictions to which the members of other professions, lawyers, physicians, engineers, and so forth, are not subjected, would produce a sense of irritation and humiliation. In accepting a chair under such conditions a man would surrender a part of his liberty; what he might say would be submitted to the censorship of a board of trustees, and he would cease to be a free citizen.
Página 15 - The teaching by the professor in his class-room on the subjects within the scope of his chair ought to be absolutely free. He must teach the truth as he has found it and sees it. This is the primary condition of academic freedom, and any violation of it endangers intellectual progress.
Página 51 - CHANNING and Mr. MAYO. — American History: The Development of the Nation, 1830 to the Present Time. 6 Gr., 54 Se., 112 Ju., 77 So., 1 Fr., 8 uC., 3 ocC., 1 Sp.
Página 24 - I direct that the president and fellows be free to provide from the endowment all grades of instruction in applied science, from the lowest to the highest, and that the instruction provided be kept accessible to pupils who have had no other opportunities of previous education than those which the free public schools afford.

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