The Pamphlet Collection of Sir Robert Stout: Volume 50
|Tuition for term, with privilege of all classes and lectures||$40||00|
|Students spending their entire time in studio, with necessary supervision, if less than one term, first month||15||00|
|After that, per month||10||00|
|Saturday class for teachers, per term||10||00|
|Students working in any one class three days per week, per term||25||00|
|Head Painting Class, 2 to 5:30 o'clock, three days per week||25||00|
|Sketching Class, 2:30 to 5 o-clock, three days per week. Modelling Students working three days per week||25||00|
|*Evening Class, Antique or Sketching from life, per term of twelve weeks||3||00|
|*Evening Life Class, per term of 12 weeks||3||00|
A collection of several hundred autotype reproductions from sketches, studies, and paintings by celebrated masters, from the fifteenth century to the present time, may be used by the students upon application to the director.
A set of carbon prints (numbering 1041) illustrating the historical development of art has been made from various collections of the British Museum. The collection is divided into six parts: I. Prehistoric and Ethnographical series; II. Egyptian; III. Assyrian; IV. Grecian; V. Etruscan and Roman; VI. Mediaeval Art series.
An Art Library is being formed for the use of students. More than five hundred carefully selected page 75 volumes have already been purchased or given towards this object.
The Museum of the school contains a carefully selected collection of about 500 casts from antique and mediaeval sculpture, and several marbles and works in bronze
The Picture Galleries contain a collection of paintings, rare engravings, and etchings. Examples are added when possible, to afford the student the best possible opportunity for pursuing the study of art history.
Students are free to visit the picture and sculpture galleries of the Museum at all times when open. Every possible advantage will be afforded them for work.
From time to time class and public lectures are given upon subjects pertaining to Art History. More than fourteen hundred views, illustrating the principal objects of art work in architecture, sculpture, and ornament, are used in these lectures. Two hundred of these examples were especially ordered from objects in South Kensington Museum.