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Coordinates: 43°39′56″N 79°23′45″W / 43.66556°N 79.39583°W / 43.66556; -79.39583

University of Trinity College
Latin: Collegium Sacrosanctæ Trinitatis
Motto Μετ’ ἀγῶνα στέφανος
(Met’agona stephanos)
Motto in English After the conquest, the crown
Established August 2, 1851
Type Federated college of the University of Toronto (1904–)
Religious affiliation Anglican
Endowment C$32.6 million[1]
Chancellor Bill Graham
Provost Andy Orchard
Undergraduates 1,700
Other students 140 (theology)
Location Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Campus Urban
Colours
                             
Affiliations AUCC, TST
Website trinity.utoronto.ca

The University of Trinity College, referred to locally as Trinity College or colloquially as Trin, is one of the federated colleges making up the University of Toronto. The college also houses an Anglican seminary, and is a constituent member of the Toronto School of Theology.[2]

Trinity is the smallest of the University of Toronto's seven colleges, with approximately 1840 students, of whom 1700 are undergraduates.[3] Throughout its history, Trinity has maintained high entrance requirements for incoming students, with the incoming class of 2010 fielding an Ontario secondary school academic average of 91 per cent.[4] Of the seven colleges, Trinity has the highest proportion of students who graduate with "Distinction" or with "High Distinction", and the majority of Trinity students go on to pursue professional or graduate degrees.[1] Additionally, the college has produced 35 Rhodes Scholars since its inception.[5] The college is also well known for striving to continue an Oxbridge-type atmosphere including mandating the wearing of gowns at dinner and, until 2005, preserving sex segregation in the residences. The college maintains some Anglican traditions, although the majority of students that attend the college are not Anglican.[citation needed]

Contents

History

Trinity College circa 1852, referred to as Old Trin

Founding

In 1827, Bishop John Strachan, an Anglican deacon who arrived in Canada in 1799, received a Royal Charter from King George IV to build King's College at York (now Toronto).[6] At the time the British Empire was being reformed along financial and religious lines, and one of the goals of the "new system" was to form churches (by way of land grants) and schools in all of the colonies. However, York was so small at the time that there were no funds available for actually building the college, and the first classes were not held until 1843.[6]

In 1848, the first local elections were held, and the land grants to the churches reverted to "crown" ownership.[6] Strachan withdrew his support for the school when, in 1849, the school was secularized and became the University of Toronto on January 1, 1850.

This action incensed Strachan, who immediately set about creating a private school based on strong Anglican lines. In 1850, the Cameron property on Queen Street, at the western end of Toronto, was purchased for £2,000, and the school was built on this site, on the west side of Garrison Creek (now buried).[6] On 2 August 1851, the legislature of the Province of Canada passed an act incorporating Trinity College.[7] This was supplanted by a Royal Charter for the University of Trinity College, granted by Queen Victoria in 1852.[6] The construction work was completed quickly, and students arrived in January 1852, including some from the Diocesan Theological Institute in Cobourg, Ontario, which was in effect replaced by the newly formed Faculty of Divinity at Trinity College.[8] The first Provost, George Whitaker, was appointed in 1852, holding office until 1880.[9] In 1884 the college admitted its first woman student; in 1888, St. Hilda's College was created for the women students of Trinity.

Federation with the University of Toronto

Trinity College main building


By withdrawing financial support, the Ontario government pressured its denominational universities to consider co-operation with the public sector in 1868. [10] With Strachan now long dead, efforts began in the 1890s to unite Trinity with the University of Toronto. The matter was hotly contested. However, the college federated with the university in 1904. [10] This was largely due to the efforts of then provost T. C. S. Macklem. The federative model solved the problem of reconciling religiosity and secularism, diversity and economic pragmatism. The College maintained university status and autonomy in instruction and staffing, but restricted its offerings to the sensitive and less costly liberal arts subjects. The University of Toronto, a non-denominational public university, was responsible for instruction in all other areas and for the granting of degrees (except in theology). [10] Most of the degrees granted were turned over to the University of Toronto, with the exception of the degree in Divinity. This allowed Trinity to keep its status as a university.

In the early part of this century, professional education expanded beyond the traditional fields of theology, law and medicine. Graduate training based on the German-inspired American model of specialized course work and the completion of a research thesis was introduced. [10]

It was recognised at Trinity that the dawning of the new century brought with it a rising cost of living and advancements in the fields of science and medicine. The financial resources of Trinity were only sufficient to maintain those values dearest to Strachan, those of residence life fashioned after the ancient universities of England and education in theology and the humanities.[11] From the union, Trinity was to gain the financial security of the larger institution and access to a top notch science school, and a decent arts faculty. The University of Toronto was to gain a state of the art faculty of medicine as well as a traditional Oxbridge collegiate community.[11]

Knox College, Victoria University, Trinity University, Harbord Street Collegiate Institute 1900-1925

Efforts began to move to a location on the main Queen's Park campus. The present site on Hoskin ave. was purchased in 1913, but due to World War I construction was not begun until 1923.[12] Bishop James Fielding Sweeny laid the cornerstone [13] and the architects were Pearson and Darling. The new building was opened in 1925, at which point the land and original building were sold to the city, then later torn down in 1950. Only the old gates of the college still stand, at the southern entrance to Trinity Bellwoods Park on Queen Street West. The former women's residence building for St. Hilda's students is now a home for senior citizens and overlooks the northern end of the park from the west side.

The policy of university education initiated in the 1960s responded to population pressure and the belief that higher education was a key to social justice and economic productivity for individuals and for society. [10]

In 1969 the TST was created as an independent federation of seven schools of theology, including the divinity faculty of Trinity College. In May 1974, along with St. Michael's and Victoria, the other federated universities, a Memorandum of Understanding was signed with the University of Toronto, establishing the terms of their new relationship with the Faculty of Arts and Science.

Within its own federation, U of T granted all but theology or divinity degrees. Since 1978, by virtue of a change made in its charter, the U of T has granted theology degrees conjointly with Trinity College and the other TST member institutions. [14]

A plaque was erected by the Toronto Historical Board in 1988.

Trinity College

The University of Trinity College was located on this site 1852 - 1925, occupying a large Gothic-Revival building designed by Kivas Tully with later additions by Frank Darling. Trinity was founded as an independent institution by Bishop John Strachan following secularization of the provincially-endowed university. Awarded a Royal Charter in 1852, Trinity offered instruction in arts and divinity, and, for varying periods, in law and medicine. It also granted degrees in music, pharmacy and dentistry. In 1904 Trinity federated with the University of Toronto and in 1925 moved to a new but similar building on the Queen's Park Campus. The old building was used by the Kiwanis Boys Club until 1956, when it was demolished. This gateway, put up in 1903, has been left standing in commemoration.

Recent history

In the latter part of the twentieth century, the place of longstanding institutions and traditions within the college community has changed in the face of both internal and external criticism. By October 1992, Episkopon, present within the college since 1858, was officially dissociated from Trinity.[15] Likewise, in 2004 the college board of trustees voted narrowly in favour of ending Trinity's long practice of same-sex residency, and beginning in 2005 large portions of Trinity's residences became home to both men and women.

Buildings and environs

Trinity quadrangle as it appeared before the 2007-2008 academic year

Quadrangle

The back courtyard of the main Trinity building has long been a centre piece of student life at the college. At the original location of Trinity on Queen’s Street, the area backed on to an open ravine, still present at Trinity Bellwoods Park. Additions to Old Trinity began in 1877, with the erection of Convocation Hall to the north of the main entrance.[16] This, along with the erection of the Chapel in 1883, created east and west wings of the college. Thus in 1903 it was held that Trinity was deserving of a significant expansion to the north, forming a double quadrangle found throughout the constituent Oxbridge colleges.[16] However, after federation with the University of Toronto, it became clear that the relocation of Trinity to the grounds of UofT was a necessary reality, and thus hopes of a double quadrangle soon disappeared.[16]


It would be a half-century for dreams of a Trinity quadrangle to finally manifest themselves, with the construction of Body house and Cosgrave house in the 1950s creating a fully enclosed quadrangle.[citation needed] Today the quadrangle remains a hub of student life in the fall and spring academic sessions.[17] Early in its life, the site was once home to the largest outdoor Shakespeare festival in the country.

In the summer of 2007, the quadrangle was renovated with money from an anonymous donor.[citation needed] The new design features flagstone paths, replacing the former asphalt paths, as well as the Greek letter Chi (X), also the character for Christ, writ large in intricate flagstones.[citation needed]

The University's main building

Chapel

Trinity College Chapel is the gift of the late Gerald Larkin (1885-1961), who headed the Salada Tea Company from 1922 to 1957. He contracted the renowned English architect, Sir Giles Gilbert Scott, who designed the great Gothic Liverpool Cathedral and the ubiquitous red telephone boxes seen throughout the UK.[18]

Built in the modified perpendicular Gothic style, the main chapel extends 100 feet to the reredos and is 47 feet high at the vault bosses.[13] Using only stone, brick and cement, the architects employed Italian stonemasons using ancient building methods; the only steel in the construction is in the hidden girders supporting the slate roof, with the exterior walls being sandstone.

Back Field

The Trinity College back field resides on the North edge of the Trinity building at 6 Hoskin Avenue, to the east of the Larkin building, and is bordered on the west by Philosopher's Walk and on the north by Varsity Stadium. It was recently redone with a contribiution from the University of Toronto of approximately $500,000, with the purpose of bringing it up to internationally recognized track and field standards.

Junior Common Room

The Junior Common Room (commonly referred to as the JCR) is located in the western wing of the main Trinity Building, very near Strachan hall. A large portrait of C. Allan Ashley, a professor of the college, hangs to the left of the fireplace.[13] The room is used by many student organizations, including the Trinity College Literary Institute and the Trinity College James Bond Society.

Strachan Hall

Strachan Hall, referred to as Strachan, forms the bulk of the western wing of the main Trinity building, and serves as the central dining hall for students residing in that building, as well as the venue of all regular formal High Table dinners.[19] The hall was erected in 1941, immediately prior to war-time restrictions on building materials.[12] The construction, like that of the chapel, was financed by Gerald Larkin.

Adorning the walls of the hall are portraits of important figures in the history of the college. The largest portraits, of Bishop Strachan and Provost Whitaker, Trinity's first provost, hang from the north wall.[13] On the front wall of the hall, prominent behind the High Table, hangs a large mediaeval tapestry. The tapestry is believed to have been woven in Flanders in the fourteenth century and is meant to depict the coming of the Queen of Sheba to the court of King Solomon.[13]

Before formal Hall each evening (Monday through Thursday), one of the Student Heads or another upper year (in order of precedence determined by seniority) is responsible for saying the Latin grace:

Quae hodie sumpturi sumus, benedicat Deus, per Jesum Christum Dominum Nostrum. Amen.

May God bless what we are about to receive this day, through Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen.

Students departing from the annual Christmas dinner in Strachan Hall

Formal hall is also marked by the enforcement of a number of regulations known as “Strachan hall etiquette”. The most evident of these is the dress code, of which Trinity’s distinctive academic gowns are the essential element for all men and women of college. In addition to the wearing of the gown, men are required to wear a jacket, collared shirt, long pants and a tie, as well as close-toed shoes. If a man of college has had the honour of being poored out, he is then permitted to wear his tie tied on the remains of his gown. For women of college, the dress code consists of a similar prohibition on open-toed shoes as well as a prohibition on short skirts. Although the dress code may look like an unnecessary burden to the casual observer, many students feel that it and other formalities lend a special atmosphere to the dinners that is not found in the rest of the university.[20]

This dress code and other points of etiquette are enforced by the second year students, led by the male and female heads of second year. The second year students act as “deputies of the hall” and are in charge of enforcing the dress code as well as maintaining discipline during the meal. Any student in violation of the dress code will not be allowed to enter the hall until they are dressed appropriately; this regulation is relaxed for non-resident students. The second year students also have the authority to physically eject any student who causes a ruckus during the meal.

In parody of the college’s Oxbridge traditions, the first year students will occasionally disrupt the formality of the meal by hurling buns at their fellow undergraduates. When this occurs, it is the job of the second years to eject all offending first years, or occasionally fellow upper years, from the hall. This is generally done with much struggle, however with little injury to any of the parties concerned. As the artillery is traditionally limited to simple bread rolls, no significant damage results from these incidents.

This room was also used in the filming of the movie Searching for Bobby Fischer.

St. Hilda’s College

The University of Trinity College admitted its first women students in 1884. In 1888, it was decided that a distinct college was required for the women of Trinity. St. Hilda's College was initially opened in a building at 48 Euclid Avenue, Toronto, with two resident students.[21] The college was moved to a building on Shaw Street in 1889, then to a set of two larger houses on the same street in 1892, and in 1903 to a larger, purpose-built building on the main Trinity College grounds. In 1925, when Trinity College moved from its original location on Queen Street to the main University of Toronto campus, St. Hilda's College was moved to 99 St. George Street. The final move took place in 1938, when the current St. Hilda's building on Devonshire Place was opened. In 2005, the administration of Trinity College elected to end the practice of same-sex residency; as a result, St. Hilda's College now houses both men and women.

Academics

Profile

Munk Centre for International Studies (north wing)

Trinity's student body consists of approximately 1700 undergraduate students, with a first-year enrollment limited to 400 Arts & Science students, and 140 Divinity students.[22] Students are admitted to Trinity in line with the common framework (with the exception of the Faculty of Divinity)[citation needed] of the University of Toronto Colleges adhere to, which lays down the principles and procedures for admission to the University of Toronto, which they all observe. Trinity maintains a tradition of academic success, with thirty-five of its graduates having been awarded Rhodes Scholarships.[23] In recent years, over one half of entering undergraduate students have fielded an Ontario academic average of 90 per cent or greater.[23]

The college has two active academic faculties, that of Arts and that of Divinity. Trinity maintains its university status by maintaining a doctoral program in the latter faculty.

Undergraduate

The Faculty of Arts offers undergraduate major programs in Immunology, International Relations (IR), and Ethics, Society, and Law to students at U of T. Associated with the latter two is an academic program called Trinity One. Admission to the Trinity One program is separate from that of the college itself, with enrollment limited to 25 students per stream.[24] At least one prominent professor teaches in each stream; for example, Robert Bothwell in the International Relations stream Mark Kingwell in Ethics, Society, and Law. Noted author Margaret MacMillan taught in the International Relations stream for the first two years of the program, prior to her departure for Oxford.[24]

The International Relations program benefits from the presence of the Munk Centre for International Studies (seen above), which is the centre of much post-graduate research, with a specialization in issues pertaining to the G8. Janice Stein, a prominent Canadian academic, is the current Director of the centre.

Divinity

Beginning in 1837, representatives of the United Church of England and Ireland in Upper Canada met with the Society for the Propagation for the Gospel to solicit support for fellowships to enable the education of local clergy.[citation needed] With a guarantee of support, in 1841 Bishop John Strachan requested his Chaplains, the Reverend Henry James Grasett and the Reverend Henry Scadding of St. James' Cathedral and the Reverend Alexander Neil Bethune, then Rector of Cobourg, to prepare a plan for a systematic course in Theology for those to be admitted to Holy Orders.[citation needed] The three chaplains recommended that all candidates, including those being prepared by the Reverend Featherstone Lake Osler in Tecumseth, should be sent to Cobourg to be instructed by Bethune.

On January 10, 1842 the first lecture was given at the Diocesan Theological Institution at Cobourg, with two students being present. Eight students were enrolled by the start of the next term and thirteen by midsummer.[citation needed] By January 1852, when the work was transferred to Toronto to become the Faculty of Divinity in the new Trinity College, forty-six of the Cobourg Institution's students had been admitted to Holy Orders.[citation needed] The Debating Society, the precursor of the Trinity College Literary Institute, and other student traditions were founded in Cobourg and brought to Toronto by the continuing students.

Today, the Faculty of Divinity is a graduate faculty and a member of the Toronto School of Theology. As such, students enrolled in the faculty may take courses at any of the other constituent theological colleges. At the basic degree level, Trinity offers several Master of Divinity programs - a basic program, a "collaborative learning" model with self-directed study components, and an honours programme, which includes a thesis. For students not seeking Holy Orders, a Master of Theological Studies is offered. At the advanced degree level, students may pursue the Master of Arts in Theology, the Master of Theology, the Doctor of Theology and the Doctor of Ministry. A PhD in Theology can be earned through the University of St. Michael's College. Applicants to the ThM must hold an MDiv. Students can also enroll jointly in the MDiv and MA. Non-degree programmes are also offered. The Diploma in Ministry is intended for aspirants to Holy Orders who hold an academic degree in theology rather than an MDiv. The Diploma or Certificate in Ministry for Church Musicians explores the intersection of sacred music and theology. The Licentiate of Theology (LTh) allows non-degree students to complete the equivalent of two years' full time theological study, with or without a previous undergraduate degree.

Student life

The Trinity College Literary Institute

Attendance at a regular debate of the Trinity College Literary Institute

The Trinity College Literary Institute (TCLI or, more commonly, "the Lit") predates Trinity itself, and plays a central role in undergraduate student life at the College. The Institute moved to Trinity from the Diocesan Theological Institute, another school founded by John Strachan.

The Lit holds weekly debates in the Junior Common Room (JCR) that satirize the Parliamentary system, while also actively maintaining a committee for formal debate.

Anyone attending a Lit expecting to hear a formal debate relevant to current events would be disappointed; most Lit debates are on humorous topics and involve many references to popular culture. Many debates are themed to holidays or Trinity social events (ie, "The Thanksgiving Debate" or "The Saints Debate", in reference to an annual formal dance at Trinity) The Lit does on occasion hold "serious" debates, which are, as their name implies, themed towards socially relevant topics of a more solemn nature.

The Lit also maintains a Competitive Debating committee, that provides training in formal debate technique, holds "serious" in-house debate rounds weekly, and sends teams to many tournaments throughout the Canadian University Society for Intercollegiate Debate (CUSID) circuit. Some students also choose to participate in the University of Toronto Hart House Debates Club. Throughout its history, Trinity College has fielded some of the worst-ranked teams in CUSID, whose members are consistently mocked and denigrated for refusing to take off their gowns.[citation needed]

Student publications

Trinity maintains several student-produced publications. The Salterrae (English: Salt of the Earth), is the official newspaper of Trinity College. The present incarnation paper began as Trinlight in 1981, and is currently in its eighteenth volume. The college also publishes an undergraduate yearbook, known as Stephanos (Greek: Στεφανος, meaning 'crown'), as well as a bi-annual journal, the Trinity University Review (established in 1880 as Rouge et Noir), featuring a collection of student short stories, photographs, and poetry.[19]

Trinity College Dramatic Society

A Trinity College Dramatic Club was first formed in 1892 at the University of Trinity College, apparently under the auspices of Lally McCarthy who graduated that year. The Dramatic Club produced plays in Toronto and toured Guelph, Woodstock, Brantford, and Hamilton in 1894, which caused the club to bankrupt itself later that year. The club re-emerged as the Dramatic Society, producing “Two Modern English Plays” in 1919, but its “Annual Productions” did not begin until 1921. It was in that year that the Dramatic Society was first able to use Hart House as a performance venue.

Since 1927, the Dramatic Society (or TCDS) has usually produced at least one full-length production a year. In some years an additional two or three short plays have also been produced. The main role of the Dramatic Society has been to support and run productions at the college; it has also been responsible for Trinity’s involvement in the University of Toronto's annual Hart House Drama Festival.

Currently, the primary venue for the Trinity College Dramatic Society’s productions is the George Ignatieff Theatre in the Trinity College campus. TCDS plays have also been staged in Seeley Hall, Cartwright Hall in St. Hilda’s, Hart House Theatre, and the Trinity quadrangle.

Episkopon

Episkopon (Greek: Επισκοπῶν, meaning 'overseer') is a controversial secret society that was founded at Trinity College in 1858.[12] Its main activity is the 'Readings', which occurs three times a year, where College gossip is disseminated as 'correction' through song and verse. It has been described as a "humorous students’ magazine [that was] never printed, but read by the scribe with great solemnity in a darkened room with the light of one candle".[25] In 1992, Episkopon was disassociated from the college following allegations of racism and homophobia.[26] Despite official policies prohibiting Episkopon from engaging in any activities on college property, the society continues to play a significant role in undergraduate life at Trinity.[27]

In May 2009 Episkopon faced criticism from the Toronto Star, with interviews from alumni Bill Graham and subsequent criticisms from multiple alumni.[28][29].

Alumni

The atmosphere of rich traditions and the close knit community of Trinity College have traditionally shaped its students to become extremely successful in Canadian society. Trinity has graduated numerous notable academics including Michael Ignatieff and former Trinity provost Margaret MacMillan, numerous politicians including the aforementioned Michael Ignatieff, his father George Ignatieff, former leader of the opposition and interim leader of the Liberal Party of Canada, now Trinity Chancellor Bill Graham, former leader of the New Democratic Party Ed Broadbent, and former Governor General Adrienne Clarkson as well as numerous notable diplomats including former Trinity Chancellor and Canadian Ambassador to the United States Michael Wilson. To the field of business, Trinity has contributed Ted Rogers, president and CEO of Rogers Communications, and Jim Balsillie, co-CEO of Research In Motion. To the arts, Trinity has contributed poets Archibald Lampman and Dorothy Livesay as well as the noted filmmaker Atom Egoyan. Numerous high ranking officials in the Anglican Church are also former Trinity students, including Andrew Hutchison, retired Primate of the Anglican Church of Canada.[30]

Film and fiction

Trinity College is believed by many to be the setting of Robertson Davies’ novel The Rebel Angels. It is said that Davies based the College of St. John and the Holy Ghost (or "Spook" as its often called in the novel) on Trinity.[31] Evidence for this connection includes the superficial similarities between the fictional and the real life college; the fact that Davies taught at Trinity College for 20 years and lived across the street from Trinity while master of Massey College; and perhaps most convincingly that a picture of Trinity's central tower is prominently featured on the cover of the novel's first edition (seen right).

The Trinity College campus has served as the filming set for scenes in many movies and television series, including Searching for Bobby Fischer, The Skulls, Tommy Boy, Moonlight and Valentino, Class of '96, TekWar, and Ararat.

See also

Notes

  1. ^ Section 8, Trinity College Financial Statements 2008-09, Board of Trustees of the University of Trinity College, 2009, http://www.trinity.utoronto.ca/UserFiles/Document/bursar/audited_financial_statements_0809.pdf 
  2. ^ Dean of Divinity - Trinity College in the University of Toronto
  3. ^ Students & Applicants - Trinity College in the University of Toronto
  4. ^ http://www.trinity.utoronto.ca/UserFiles/Document/Prov_corp_apr07(3).pdf/
  5. ^ About Trinity College
  6. ^ a b c d e Reed, T.A. (Ed.) (1952). A History of the University of Trinity College, Toronto, 1852–1952. University of Toronto Press. 
  7. ^ An Act to incorporate Trinity College, Legislative Assembly of the Province of Canada, No. 220. 3d Session, 3d Parliament, 13 & 14 Victoria, 1850.
  8. ^ Westfall, William (2002). The Founding Moment: Church, Society, and the Construction of Trinity College. McGill-Queen's University Press. ISBN 0-7735-2447-9. 
  9. ^ Whitaker, George, Church of England clergyman and educator at Dictionary of Canadian Biography online (accessed 16 October 2007)
  10. ^ a b c d e University at The Canadian Encyclopedia online (accessed 8 June 2008)
  11. ^ a b Macklem, T. C. Street (1906). W. J. Alexander. ed. The University of Toronto and its Colleges, 1827-1906. University of Toronto Press. 
  12. ^ a b c Trinity Review (1952). Watson, Andrew. ed. Trinity, 1852-1952. University of Toronto Press. 
  13. ^ a b c d e Office of Convocation (2001). Trinity College : a walking guide. Trinity College. 
  14. ^ University of Toronto at The Canadian Encyclopedia online (accessed 8 June 2008)
  15. ^ "Toronto Live Links to Episkopon cut". The Globe and Mail: A16. 1992-10-06. 
  16. ^ a b c Kenrick, Charles (1903). Picturesque Trinity. George N. Morang & Company. 
  17. ^ http://www.salterrae.ca/archive/2005/8/article2.php
  18. ^ History of the Red Phone Box - The Phone Box - Icons of England
  19. ^ a b Trinlife 2004 Jenn Hood and Graeme Schnarr. Retrieved on 4-1-2007.
  20. ^ Trinlife 2007 Casey Gorman and Josh Chung. Retrieved on 9-27-2007.
  21. ^ Sutton, Barbara (Ed.) (1988). Sanctam Hildam Canimus: A Collection of Reminiscences. University of Toronto Press. pp. xi. 
  22. ^ Students & Applicants. Students & Applicants. Retrieved on 3-22-2007.
  23. ^ a b Rhodes Scholars - Trinity College at the University of Toronto
  24. ^ a b Trinity One - Trinity College in the University of Toronto
  25. ^ Archibald Lampman - Essays and Reviews - Confederation Poets - Canadian Poetry
  26. ^ Mitchell, Alanna (1992-09-05). "Is the student society at venerable Trinity College guilty of offensive human-rights abuses? Or is this another sanctimonious outcry from the prissy ranks of the politically correct?". The Globe and Mail: D1. 
  27. ^ Talaga, Tanya (1999-03-27). "Secret student group divides U of T's Trinity College; Once banned from campus, society returns". The Toronto Star: 1. 
  28. ^ http://www.thestar.com/comment/article/641476
  29. ^ http://www.thestar.com/article/639748
  30. ^ Distinguished Graduates - Trinity College in the University of Toronto
  31. ^ Hill, Declan. "The Tempest at Trinity". Ideas, 1993. Toronto: CBC Radio

References

External links








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