Play Video
1
Victoria College
Victoria College
::2013/11/01::
Play Video
2
University of Toronto St george campus part I
University of Toronto St george campus part I
::2010/02/28::
Play Video
3
University of Toronto: College Selection
University of Toronto: College Selection
::2013/09/19::
Play Video
4
John K. Samson interviewed by Nick Mount.
John K. Samson interviewed by Nick Mount.
::2013/09/09::
Play Video
5
Lecture by Nick Mount on John K. Samson
Lecture by Nick Mount on John K. Samson's Lyrics & Poems 1997-2012
::2013/09/06::
Play Video
6
Victoria Ferrer - University of Toronto 2013
Victoria Ferrer - University of Toronto 2013
::2013/06/07::
Play Video
7
Classical Opera songs Victoria College University of Toronto 16 Nov 09
Classical Opera songs Victoria College University of Toronto 16 Nov 09
::2009/11/16::
Play Video
8
Recital at University of Toronto: Victoria College
Recital at University of Toronto: Victoria College
::2011/05/20::
Play Video
9
Devon D
Devon D'Aoust (Bachelor of Design Innovation at Victoria University of Wellington)
::2011/10/19::
Play Video
10
Paul Gooch - IDI Toronto Friendship Dinner 2010
Paul Gooch - IDI Toronto Friendship Dinner 2010
::2010/02/04::
Play Video
11
Zsuzsi Gartner interviewed by Nick Mount.
Zsuzsi Gartner interviewed by Nick Mount.
::2013/08/27::
Play Video
12
Interview with Prof. Paul Gooch - IDI Toronto Friendship Dinner 2010
Interview with Prof. Paul Gooch - IDI Toronto Friendship Dinner 2010
::2010/02/02::
Play Video
13
Nick Mount on Miriam Toews
Nick Mount on Miriam Toews' A Complicated Kindness
::2013/08/09::
Play Video
14
Miriam Toews interviewed by Nick Mount
Miriam Toews interviewed by Nick Mount
::2013/08/14::
Play Video
15
Finding Your Way Around Campus
Finding Your Way Around Campus
::2011/07/16::
Play Video
16
Christian Muslim Relations
Christian Muslim Relations
::2014/05/07::
Play Video
17
RMR: Rick at University of Victoria
RMR: Rick at University of Victoria
::2010/03/05::
Play Video
18
Valedictorian speech, Victoria University graduation, 2012
Valedictorian speech, Victoria University graduation, 2012
::2012/11/19::
Play Video
19
University of Toronto - Downtown Campus
University of Toronto - Downtown Campus
::2014/03/21::
Play Video
20
Victoria International Ballet Academy, testimonial, Teacher. Vaughan Great Toronto Area. Canada
Victoria International Ballet Academy, testimonial, Teacher. Vaughan Great Toronto Area. Canada
::2013/08/18::
Play Video
21
Train - Hey Soul Sister - Lip Dub UVic (Official)
Train - Hey Soul Sister - Lip Dub UVic (Official)
::2010/05/24::
Play Video
22
BagNewsSalon: A Picture of Syria
BagNewsSalon: A Picture of Syria
::2013/01/09::
Play Video
23
University of Toronto Tour!!
University of Toronto Tour!!
::2013/11/08::
Play Video
24
Victoria Owen, IFLA, WIPO negotiations on libraries, July 4, 2014
Victoria Owen, IFLA, WIPO negotiations on libraries, July 4, 2014
::2014/07/04::
Play Video
25
University of Toronto: Norman Jewison, Acclaimed Hollywood Director, Alumni Portrait
University of Toronto: Norman Jewison, Acclaimed Hollywood Director, Alumni Portrait
::2011/03/15::
Play Video
26
The Pantages Tower Downtown Toronto Condominiums 210 Victoria Street 3003 LEASED
The Pantages Tower Downtown Toronto Condominiums 210 Victoria Street 3003 LEASED
::2011/07/14::
Play Video
27
University of Victoria English Language Centre, Canada
University of Victoria English Language Centre, Canada
::2012/03/01::
Play Video
28
Karen Straughan Event coming up...@ Ryerson University, Toronto, February 6th, 7PM
Karen Straughan Event coming up...@ Ryerson University, Toronto, February 6th, 7PM
::2014/01/28::
Play Video
29
Taras Kuzio on Victoria Nuland EU call, Kyiv, Ukraine, #EuroMaidan (Марионетки Майдана)
Taras Kuzio on Victoria Nuland EU call, Kyiv, Ukraine, #EuroMaidan (Марионетки Майдана)
::2014/02/07::
Play Video
30
Toronto Furnished Apartments @ 210 Victoria Street Suite 29
Toronto Furnished Apartments @ 210 Victoria Street Suite 29
::2012/02/26::
Play Video
31
University of Toronto: Welcome to University College
University of Toronto: Welcome to University College
::2012/12/12::
Play Video
32
Faculty
Faculty
::2012/06/20::
Play Video
33
Welcome to ELC (English version) - English Language Centre, University of Victoria
Welcome to ELC (English version) - English Language Centre, University of Victoria
::2012/03/01::
Play Video
34
University of Toronto - Downtown Campus
University of Toronto - Downtown Campus
::2009/09/12::
Play Video
35
Raw Milk 10 Symposium at U of Toronto Ontario Canada Jan 31 2009
Raw Milk 10 Symposium at U of Toronto Ontario Canada Jan 31 2009
::2009/02/03::
Play Video
36
Master of Divinity
Master of Divinity
::2012/06/22::
Play Video
37
University of Toronto: 1934-2014, A Retrospective for Spring Reunion 2014
University of Toronto: 1934-2014, A Retrospective for Spring Reunion 2014
::2014/07/08::
Play Video
38
Film & Media Spotlight : Ken and Pat Taylor in Conversation with Pamela Wallin
Film & Media Spotlight : Ken and Pat Taylor in Conversation with Pamela Wallin
::2013/08/07::
Play Video
39
The UVic Story
The UVic Story
::2013/03/11::
Play Video
40
Victoria International Ballet Academy, teacher talks. Vaughan Great Toronto Area. Canada
Victoria International Ballet Academy, teacher talks. Vaughan Great Toronto Area. Canada
::2013/08/18::
Play Video
41
Victoria University Student Village - SCAV HUNT 2012
Victoria University Student Village - SCAV HUNT 2012
::2012/05/27::
Play Video
42
TTC - Toronto Subway Ride - Victoria Park Station to Sherbourne Station
TTC - Toronto Subway Ride - Victoria Park Station to Sherbourne Station
::2014/07/21::
Play Video
43
Victoria Day Fireworks Woodbine beach Toronto
Victoria Day Fireworks Woodbine beach Toronto
::2013/05/20::
Play Video
44
Toronto 2013 Blizzard Part 2 - Under and Overground from Kennedy to Victoria Park Station
Toronto 2013 Blizzard Part 2 - Under and Overground from Kennedy to Victoria Park Station
::2013/02/10::
Play Video
45
Scotiabank Nuit Blanche 2011 - Slow Falls Rising
Scotiabank Nuit Blanche 2011 - Slow Falls Rising
::2011/10/02::
Play Video
46
The Value of a Theological Education
The Value of a Theological Education
::2012/06/22::
Play Video
47
Toronto Wedding Photographer
Toronto Wedding Photographer
::2011/08/09::
Play Video
48
Victoria International Ballet Academy, Alumnus. Vaughan Great Toronto Area. Canada
Victoria International Ballet Academy, Alumnus. Vaughan Great Toronto Area. Canada
::2013/08/18::
Play Video
49
University of Victoria- Quick Tour of a room at Ringroad
University of Victoria- Quick Tour of a room at Ringroad
::2011/02/07::
Play Video
50
IEP Summer 2012 - University of Toronto
IEP Summer 2012 - University of Toronto
::2012/07/19::
NEXT >>
RESULTS [51 .. 101]
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Victoria University
Vic crest.png
Motto Abeunt studia in mores
Motto in English Studies pass into character
Established October 12, 1836
Type Federated college of the University of Toronto (1890–)
Endowment C$114 million[1]
Chancellor Wendy Cecil
President Paul W. Gooch
Principal Angela Esterhammer
Undergraduates 2,793[2]
Location Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Campus Urban
Former names Upper Canada Academy (1836–1841); Victoria College (1841–1884)
Mascot Lion
Website vic.utoronto.ca

Victoria University is a college of the University of Toronto, founded in 1836 and named for Queen Victoria. It is commonly called Victoria College, informally Vic, after the original academic component that now forms its undergraduate division. Since 1928, Victoria College has retained secular studies in the liberal arts and sciences while Emmanuel College has functioned as its postgraduate theological college.

Victoria is situated in the northeastern part of the university campus, adjacent to St. Michael's College and Queen's Park. Among its residential halls is Annesley Hall, a National Historic Site of Canada. A major centre for Reformation and Renaissance studies, Victoria is home to international scholarly projects and holdings devoted to pre-Puritan English drama and the works of Desiderius Erasmus.

History[edit]

Old Vic in 1900
Old Vic, the oldest building of Victoria College

Victoria College was originally founded as the Upper Canada Academy by the Wesleyan Methodist Church. In 1831, a church committee decided to locate the academy on four acres (1.6 hectares) of land in Cobourg, Ontario, east of Toronto, because of its central location in a large town and access by land and water. In 1836, Egerton Ryerson received a royal charter for the institution from King William IV in England, while the Upper Canadian government was hesitant to provide a charter to a Methodist institution. The school officially opened to male and female students on October 12, 1836, with Ryerson as the first president and Matthew Ritchie as principal.[3] Although the school taught a variety of liberal arts subjects, it also functioned as an unofficial Methodist seminary. In 1841, it was incorporated as Victoria College, named for Queen Victoria, and finally received a charter from the Upper Canadian Legislature.[4]

John Harper (architect) designed Victoria University Medical College (1871-2), Gerrard Street East at Sackville Street, Toronto which was demolished.[5]

Victoria University was formed in 1884 when Victoria College and Albert University federated with each other. In 1890, Victoria University federated with the University of Toronto. In 1892, Victoria University moved from Cobourg to its current campus on Queen's Park Crescent, south of Bloor Street (at Charles Street West), in Toronto.

A plaque was erected at 100 University Avenue at the intersection with College Street in Cobourg, Ontario.

Victoria College

The cornerstone of this building was laid June 7, 1832, and teaching began in 1836. First operated under a royal charter by the Wesleyan Methodists as Upper Canada Academy, in 1841 it obtained a provincial charter under the name of Victoria College, giving it power to grant degrees. Victoria’s first president was the Reverend Egerton Ryerson, newspaper editor and founder of Ontario’s present educational system. In 1890 the college federated with the University of Toronto and, in 1892, left Cobourg.

Burwash Hall

James Loudon, a former President of the federated universities, had prohibited dancing at the University of Toronto until 1896. However, dancing at Victoria was not officially permissible until thirty years later, in 1926.

King George V gifted to Victoria College a silver cup used by Queen Victoria when she was a child and the Royal Standard that had flown at Osborne House and was draped on the coffin of the Queen when she died there in 1901.[6]

Two bronze plaques on either side of the outside door of Victoria College were erected as memorials dedicated to the students of Victoria College who lost their lives in the First and Second World Wars. The WWI list of honour was erected by the Alumni and Alumnae Associations on October 13, 1923 while the WWII list of honour was erected by the Board of Regents. [7]

In 1928, the independent Union College federated with the theology department of Victoria College, and became Emmanuel College.

On the old Ontario strand for piano by Joyce Belyea was published for the Victoria College Music Club between 1946 and 1948 by the J.H. Peel Music Pub. Co. in Toronto.[8]

Sites and architecture[edit]

The main quadrangle of Victoria College, University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario

Victoria College is somewhat separated from the rest of the University of Toronto geographically, bordering Queen's Park, and being located on the eastern portion of the campus along with St. Michael's College. The main building, Old Vic, is an example of Richardsonian Romanesque architectural style. The architect was W. G. Storm, who died shortly after completion. The campus is centred on the main quadrangle of Victoria, outlined by the upper and lower houses of Burwash Hall.

The oldest residence building at Victoria is Annesley Hall. Built in 1903 and renovated in 1988, it is a National Historic Site of Canada located across from the Royal Ontario Museum. Annesley Hall was the first residence built specifically for women in Canada.

Gate House as viewed from the Victoria Quad.

Burwash Hall is the second oldest of the residence buildings at Victoria. Construction began in 1911 and was completed in 1913. It was named after Nathanael Burwash, a former president of Victoria. The building is an extravagant Neo-Gothic work with turrets, gargoyles, and battlements. The architect was Henry Sproatt.

The building is divided between the large dining hall in the northwest and the student residence proper. The residence area is divided into two sections. The Upper Houses, built in 1913, consist of four houses: North House, Middle House, Gate House, and South House. The Lower Houses were built in 1931 and were originally intended to house theology students at Emmanuel College, whose current building was opened the same year. Ryerson House, Nelles House, Caven House, Bowles-Gandier House are now mostly home to undergraduate arts and science students. The latter two are mostly reserved for students in the new Vic One Programme.

Toronto University 2007 003.JPG

To the west the Upper Houses look out on the Vic Quad and the main Victoria College building across it. West of the Lower Houses is the new Lester B. Pearson Garden of Peace and International Understanding and the E.J. Pratt Library beyond it. From the eastern side of the building, the Upper Houses look out at Rowell Jackman Hall and the Lower Houses see the St. Michael's College residence of Elmsley. The only exception is the view from Gate House's tower that looks down St. Mary's Street.

Rowell Jackman Hall, is the newest of Vic's residences, having been completed in 1993. It is named after Mary Rowell Jackman whose son Henry N. R. Jackman made a substantial donation to the project. It stands just to the east of Burwash Hall on Charles St. and is west of St. Michael's College Loretto College. Before Rowell Jackman Hall was built, the site was home to a parking lot and the historic Stephenson House. Prior to construction Stephenson House was moved to a new location further east on Charles St. The building's construction caused some controversy as it greatly disrupted life in Burwash.

Margaret Addison Hall is a seven-floor co-ed residence across Charles St. from Burwash Hall, between the Goldring Student Centre and the Victoria sports field.

Built in 1961 and located at the south end of the quadrangle, the E.J. Pratt Library the main library of Victoria University, with some 250,000 volumes. The collection is geared towards the undergraduates and contains mainly humanities texts with a focus on History, English, and Philosophy. The site of the library and the adjacent Northrop Frye Building was originally on the route of Queen's Park Crescent. The road was pushed south into Queen's Park to make way for the new buildings.[citation needed]

Academics and organization[edit]

Northrop Frye Hall

Victoria University is governed bicamerally by the Victoria University Board of Regents and the Victoria University Senate. These bodies are represented by faculty, administrators, elected students and alumni. The colleges are governed by the Victoria College Council and Emmanuel College Council. College councils are represented by faculty, administrators and elected and appointed students. Victoria's governing charter was most recently amended in 1981, with the enactment of the Victoria University Act.[9]

Victoria is presently the wealthiest college at the University of Toronto by net assets. In part this has been because of alumni donations, but much of the growth is specifically due to the rapidly increasing value of Victoria's large real estate holdings in downtown Toronto. Today, the College has a securities portfolio worth approximately $78 million and a real estate portfolio worth $80 million.[citation needed]

The E.J. Pratt Library is the main library of Victoria College. The Centre for Reformation and Renaissance Studies holdings fall into three main categories: rare books, most of which were printed before 1700 (currently about 4,000 titles), modern books (currently about 25,000 volumes), and microforms (several thousand microfiches and reels). The library contains primary and secondary materials relating to virtually every aspect of the Renaissance and Reformation. In particular, it houses the Erasmus collection, one of the richest resources in North America for the study of works written or edited by the great Dutch humanist Desiderius Erasmus of Rotterdam. The collection holds a substantial number of pre-1700 editions of his works, including the Novum Instrumentum of 1516.

The E.J. Pratt Library

The academic programs of the college include Literary Studies, Semiotics and Communication Theory, Renaissance Studies, the Vic Concurrent Teacher Education Program (developed in conjunction with OISE/UT) and the first-year undergraduate programs Vic One and Vic First Pathways. [2] Recently, the administration of Victoria University has been actively promoting international experiences as a part of the undergraduate student experience.[3]

Centre for Reformation and Renaissance Studies (CRRS) is a research and teaching centre in Victoria University devoted to the study of the period from approximately 1350 to 1700. The CRRS supervises an undergraduate program in Renaissance Studies, organizes lectures and seminars, and maintains an active series of publications. The centre also offers undergraduate, graduate, and postdoctoral fellowships. The Records of Early English Drama (REED), also known as the Centre for Research in Early English Drama, is an international scholarly project that looks at the broader context from which the great drama of Shakespeare and his contemporaries grew. REED examines the historical manuscripts that provide external evidence of drama, secular music, and other communal entertainment and ceremony from the Middle Ages until 1642, when the Puritans closed the London theatres.

Founded in 1975, REED has for the last 31 years worked to locate, transcribe, and edit all surviving documentary evidence of drama, minstrelsy, and public ceremonial in England before 1642. As well, two collections go beyond the original boundaries of our research to cover other parts of the British Isles, RED (Records of Early Drama): Scotland and Wales. Twenty-five collections of records have been completed since the first REED collection, York, appeared in 1979; the most recent one, REED: Lincolnshire, comes out in 2009. Over 30 editors are at work on future collections.

REED's internal governance is provided by an Executive Board of senior scholars in early drama and related fields, with advisors and collections editors drawn from Canada, the United States, Australia, and the United Kingdom. For many years, REED also published a twice-yearly newsletter (REEDN), now superseded by a refereed journal, Early Theatre (ET/REED). The co-directors of REED are Alexandra Johnston and Sally-Beth MacLean.

Student life[edit]

Inside the dining hall of Burwash Hall
The Goldring Student Centre

Campus life for Victoria students is active and varied. Victoria College has both clubs and levy receivers, which are overseen by the Victoria University Students' Administrative Council (VUSAC)[4]. Clubs include the Environmental Fashion Show, PlenTea to Talk About, Vic Dance and the Victoria College Chorus.[10]

Levy receivers are students groups with special status. They receive a guaranteed fixed levy from student fees every year. Levy heads are considered assessor members of VUSAC. Victoria's eight levy receivers are:

  • Acta Victoriana, the college literary journal.
  • Victoria College Drama Society (VCDS)[5], which runs at least four shows per year (a fall show, a winter show, a submission to the University of Toronto Drama Festival, and a musical)
  • The Strand[6], Vic's student-run newspaper that is distributed fortnightly across the University of Toronto's downtown campus.
  • Victoria College Athletics Association (VCAA)[7], which provides students with a chance to participate and compete in intramural sports.
  • The Cat's Eye [8], a student lounge in the Goldring Student Centre building that is often used to hold events
  • The Victoriad, the yearbook.
  • WUSC, which sponsors a student from a developing country to come to the University of Toronto.
  • Caffiends, Vic's student-run organic cafe.
  • VicPride! [9], an LGBTQ organization that strives to create a safe space at Victoria.

Victoria is also home to the Isabel Bader Theatre, which opened in March 2001. Over the past few years the theatre has been used as a lecture hall for University of Toronto students, an active learning space for Victoria University students groups, numerous concerts, theatrical productions, film screenings, and conferences.

Residential halls and houses[edit]

Annesley Hall is the all-female residence at Victoria College. Annesley Hall is the first university residence built for women in Canada.[11]

Burwash Hall residences consist of the Upper and Lower Houses, each type differing slightly in their layout. The Upper Houses were gutted and renovated in 1995. The Lower H ouses have only been partially upgraded. Before the renovations the entire building was all male, but now every house in Burwash is co-ed.

Gate House is one of the four Upper Houses of Burwash Hall. Until 2007, when Victoria administration made it co-ed, Gate House was one of the last remaining all-male residence building in the University of Toronto.[12] The Gate House emblem is the Phoenix, visible in the bottom-right corner of the Victoria College insignia. Gate House, with the rest of Upper Burwash, opened in 1913 and has held students every year since then except 1995, when it was renovated.[13] Gate House has three floors which house 28 students.

The eight storey Rowell Jackman Hall building is an apartment style residence with each floor divided into a number of suites. The interior is ascetic: a combination of plastic runners and gray linoleum tile. When it was completed Rowell Jackman Hall was mainly home to upper years and graduate students. Today it only houses undergrads and has a considerable number of first years, except for International House, which continues to house a number of upper years.

Stephenson House

Stephenson House is a community involvement residence at Victoria University, hosting ten undergraduate students per year. Stephenson House is self-governed and self-regulating with a separate application and selection process.

Burwash Dining Hall[edit]

The Burwash Dining Hall holds some 250 students and sixteen large tables. Hanging on the western wall is Queen Victoria's burial flag, given to the college soon after her death. Under the flag is the high table where the professors and college administration lunch. Historically, the Upper Houses each had their own table. Gate sat in the southwest corner, Middle sat in the far northeast, South sat in the table to the west of Middle, while North sat to the west of the southeast corner. The only lower house to have had a designated table was Caven, in the northwest corner beside the Alumni table. (Note that prior to the 1995 renovations, some of these houses, particularly North and Caven, 'traditionally' sat elsewhere)

Culture and traditions[edit]

Students at the Vic residence, 1910

For 20 years Gate House hosted an annual party called Novemberfest in the Burwash dining hall.[14] The Victoria Dean of Students cancelled Novemberfest in 2003, when police discovered widespread underage drinking and over 800 people in the dining hall, in violation of the fire code.[15] Another Gate House tradition that no longer occurs is the "stirring the chicken," a dinner and keg party where house members cook chicken fajitas for hundreds of guests. Until 2007, Gate House held secretive first-year initiation ceremonies called Traditionals, which involved writing slogans on campus buildings in chalk, singing songs to the all-women's residence (who would then sing back to them), and leading first-years around the house blindfolded.[16]

During its 93 years as a men's residence, Gate House developed a distinct fraternity-like character and reputation. These antics included pranks, toga parties, streaking, caroling to other residences, hazing rituals, "beer bashes" and "incessant pounding" on the Gate House table in the dining hall.[17][18] Paul Gooch wrote that these traditions gave Gate House an "ethos" that contradicted his vision of residence life.[18]

The all-male Gate House was known to many as a social centre and spirited, tight-knit community. According to Grayson Lee, who created a snow penis sculpture in 2007, an important tipping-point in the dissolution of the house, most of its residents were "heartbroken" to leave.[19] Former Gate House President Dave Ruhl commented that "the Gate House camaraderie is unique" and that living there was "one of the most important parts of the university experience" for many.[18]

The Reuters news agency nicknamed Gate House "U of T's Animal House" because Donald Sutherland's (himself a resident of South House residence) memories of its parties are said to have influenced the script of the 1978 movie.[19] The Toronto Star described Gooch's decision to put an end to its traditions, activities and distinguishing characteristics as "neutering Animal House."[20]

Notable alumni and faculty[edit]

Famous Victoria alumni include Margaret Atwood, Lester B. Pearson, Don Harron, and Donald Sutherland.

References[edit]

"Ceremonial Figure" (1964) by Sorel Etrog, inside Northrop Frye Hall, Victoria College, University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario
  1. ^ Victoria University Financial Statements 2005, Board of Regents of Victoria University, 2005 
  2. ^ Pask-Aubé, Corinne (2009). University of Toronto Facts and Figures. Office of Government, Institutional and Community Relations. 
  3. ^ http://www.gutenberg.org/dirs/etext04/tlctd10.txt The Project Gutenberg EBook #6466 of 'The Intellectual Development of the Canadian People, A historical review' by John George Bourinot, House of Commons, Ottawa, February 17th, 1881
  4. ^ Pound, Richard W. (2005). 'Fitzhenry and Whiteside Book of Canadian Facts and Dates'. Fitzhenry and Whiteside. 
  5. ^ http://dictionaryofarchitectsincanada.org/architects/view/1508 John Harper (architect)
  6. ^ Rynor, F. Michah (2001). "Royal Gems". UofT Magazine (Toronto: University of Toronto) (Winter 2001). Retrieved 3 October 2009. 
  7. ^ http://www.cmp-cpm.forces.gc.ca/dhh-dhp/nic-inm/sm-rm/mdsr-rdr-eng.asp?PID=5760 Victoria College War memorial plaques
  8. ^ On the old Ontario strand http://amicus.collectionscanada.gc.ca/ourl/c.php?id=16221717&l=eng&s=amicus
  9. ^ Victoria University Act www.vicu.utoronto.ca/about/senate/bylaws.htm
  10. ^ [1]
  11. ^ "Annesley Hall National Historic Site of Canada". Canada's Historic Places. Parks Canada. Retrieved 2012-08-22. "Annesley Hall was designated a national historic site because it is a particularly good example of the Queen Anne Revival style, as expressed in institutional architecture. Designed by architect G. M. Miller, and built in 1902-1903, Annesley Hall was the first purpose-built womens’ residence on a Canadian university campus." 
  12. ^ Taylor, Bill (2007-12-19). "Party's over at U of T residence". Toronto Star. Retrieved 2007-12-19. 
  13. ^ Houghton, Sarah (2003-03-12). "One Hundred Years of Architecture". The Strand. Archived from the original on 2007-05-25. Retrieved 2007-06-05. 
  14. ^ Tsang, Sharon (2002-12-04). "'Student aspect' of Vic liquor license suspended". The Strand. Retrieved 2007-06-05. 
  15. ^ Salonen, Rachel (2002-01-22). "'Student pub taken out of students' hands". The Strand. Retrieved 2007-06-05. 
  16. ^ Bao, Jane (2007-01-07). "'Boy's club dismembered". The Varsity. Retrieved 2007-01-08. 
  17. ^ Richards, Jason (2004-09-18). "'Gate House Traditionals Exposed". The Strand. Retrieved 2007-06-05. 
  18. ^ a b c Taylor, Bill (2007-12-19). "'Party's over at U of T residence". Toronto Star. Retrieved 2007-12-19. 
  19. ^ a b Sibonney, Claire (2007-12-19). "'University of Toronto's Animal House laid to rest". Reuters. 
  20. ^ Taylor, Bill (2007-12-19). "'Party's over at U of T residence.". Toronto Star. Retrieved 2007-12-19. 

Further reading[edit]

  • Martin L. Friedland 'The University of Toronto: A History' (Toronto: University of Toronto Press © 2002)
  • Neil Semple 'Faithful Intellect: Samuel S. Nelles And Victoria University' (Montreal: McGill-Queen's University Press, September 1, 2004)
  • C. B. Sissons 'A History of Victoria University'. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1952.

External links[edit]

Coordinates: 43°40′1″N 79°23′31″W / 43.66694°N 79.39194°W / 43.66694; -79.39194

Wikipedia content is licensed under the GFDL License
Powered by YouTube
LEGAL
  • Mashpedia © 2014