The Pamphlet Collection of Sir Robert Stout: Volume 50
Section XIII.—Course in Law. — Chapter XXIX.—The Degree of Bachelor of Laws
Section XIII.—Course in Law.
Chapter XXIX.—The Degree of Bachelor of Laws.
Latin Language and Literature.
(a.)English Language and Literature, or
(b.) Mental Science.
Jurisprudence and Constitutional History.
|1.||Roman Law—The Institutes of Justinian.|
|2.||International Law and Conflict of Laws.|
|3.||English Law—Contracts and Torts.|
|1.||Real and Personal Property.|
II. The first examination prescribed in Section I. shall be the same as for the degree of Bachelor of Arts.
III. Candidates for the degree of Bachelor of Laws, who shall have attained the degree of Bachelor of Arts or Master of Arts, either after examination or ad eundem, may proceed to the degree of Bachelor of Laws by passing an examination in Jurisprudence and Constitutional History, and by passing the second and third examinations prescribed in Section I. of this Statute: Provided that any such graduate in Arts may 1 at his option, take the second and third examinations together and may add to them or to either of them the examination in Jurisprudence and Constitutional History; and provided further that any such graduate in Arts, who shall produce satisfactory evidence of having already in his Arts course passed the examination in Jurisprudence and Constitutional History prescribed by the University of New Zealand, or by any University recognised thereby, shall be excused by the Chancellor from examination in one or both of those subjects.
IV. Every candidate intending to present himself for examination shall signify his intention to the Chancellor at least six months previously.
V. The fee for each examination for the degree of Bachelor of Laws shall be one guinea.