Bulletin Vol. 11 No. 3 Nov–Dec 1974

and has 1,900 entries, 3,000,000 words and 10,000 pages, took seven years. The Etymological Dictionary will be a great help to the study of ancient Chinese, Chinese history, archaeology and art. EXHIBITION OF CHINESE PAINTINGS AND ANTIQUITIES The Art Gallery, Institute of Chinese Studies is holding an Exhibition of Chinese Paintings and Antiquities from 11th October. The exhibits mainly consist of paintings by the Chieh Shan School of Lingnan - C h u Ch'ao, Chu Lien and their disciples. The Chu brothers were skilful painters of birds, insects, animals, flowers and plants and their style had far-reaching influence. Other items on display include Sung rubbings of the Hua-shan Temple Stele and the Lan-t'ing Preface, ancient bronze seals and lacquer ware, mostly plain lacquer ware with basketwork, painting in colour, gold tracery or mother-of-pearl inlay. STAFF PROFILES Dr. Michael Bond, Lecturer in Psychology, Chung Chi College Dr. Michael Bond received his undergraduate education at the University of Toronto. His graduate work was done at Stanford University, from which he graduated in 1970 with a Ph.D. in clinical and social psychology. Following a post-doctoral fellowship at Michigan State University , he moved to Japan, where he did research on Japanese non-verbal behaviour at Kwansei Gokuin University. Dr. Bond joined this University as Lecturer in Psychology at Chung Chi College in 1974. Dr. Yuen-min Choy , Lecturer in Biochemistry, United College Dr. Yuen-min Choy graduated from the Hong Kong University in 1964. From 1966 to 1968 he worked as a demonstrator i n the Chemistry Department of United College. He obtained his M.Sc. degree in 1970; and Ph.D. degree from the University of British Columbia, Canada in 1973. He was awarded a fellowship from 1973 to 1974 by the National Research Council o f Canada to do research at the Max-Planck- Institute for Immunobiology, West Germany. He has been teaching at the Biochemistry Department of United College since 1974. Dr. Neil H. Goodman, Lecturer in Psychology, Chung Chi College Dr. Neil H. Goodman, raised in New York City, studied literature in the United States and England before turning to psychology and philosophy as a graduate student at Princeton University. His Ph.D. research at University of California (Davis) was a study of the electrophysiological activity of the human brain during various states of consciousness, concentration, and meditation. Before coming to this University, Dr. Goodman worked as instructor of psychology with the U.S. Navy, and is now interested in community mental health problems in Hong Kong, such as stress and anxiety. Dr. Wing-chuen Ho, Lecturer in Physics, United College Dr. Wing-chuen Ho graduated from the Mathematics Department of Chu Hai College, Hong Kong in 1962 and obtained a Diploma in Physics in 1969 and a Dr. Techn. i n Physics in 1970 at the Technical University of Vienna. Dr. Ho was with the Institute for Applied Gasdynamics in the Deutsche Forschungs— und Versuchsanstalt f ü r Luft—und Raumfahrt (German Acrospace Research Centre), Porz-Wahn, West Germany from 1970 to 1973, working on electron beam technique and laser scattering. Dr. Ho is now Lecturer in Physics at United College. Dr. Lai Hon-ming, Lecturer in Physics, Chung Chi College Dr. Lai Hon-ming, a B.Sc. of this University (1967), obtained a Ph.D. degree at Dartmonth College, U.S.A., in 1971. Dr. Lai had taught at the Physics Department of Talladega College, Alabama, as Visiting 彭 萬 克 博 士 Dr. Michael Bond 顧 德 門 博 士 Dr. Neil H. Goodman — 3 -