Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge

Gonville and Caius CollegeCaius College, CambridgeCaius CollegeGonville and CaiusGonville HallGonville & Caius College, CambridgeCaiusGonville Hall, CambridgeGonville & CaiusGonville & Caius College
Gonville & Caius College (often referred to simply as Caius ) is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge in Cambridge, England.wikipedia
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John Caius

CaiusJohannes CaiusDr. Caius
The college has long historical associations with medical teaching, especially due to its alumni physicians: John Caius (who gave the college the caduceus in its insignia) and William Harvey.
John Caius (born John Kays) (6 October 1510 – 29 July 1573), also known as Johannes Caius and Ioannes Caius, was an English physician, and second founder of the present Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge.

Cambridge

Cambridge, EnglandCambridge, UKCambridge, United Kingdom
Gonville & Caius College (often referred to simply as Caius ) is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge in Cambridge, England.
With more than a third of English clergy dying in the Black Death, four new colleges were established at the university over the following years to train new clergymen, namely Gonville Hall, Trinity Hall, Corpus Christi and Clare.

Francis Crick

CrickFrancis Harry Compton CrickFrancis H.C. Crick
Other famous alumni in the sciences include Francis Crick (joint discoverer, along with James Watson, of the structure of DNA), James Chadwick (discoverer of the neutron) and Howard Florey (developer of penicillin).
He later became a PhD student and Honorary Fellow of Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge and mainly worked at the Cavendish Laboratory and the Medical Research Council (MRC) Laboratory of Molecular Biology in Cambridge.

James Chadwick

Sir James ChadwickChadwickChadwick Medal
Other famous alumni in the sciences include Francis Crick (joint discoverer, along with James Watson, of the structure of DNA), James Chadwick (discoverer of the neutron) and Howard Florey (developer of penicillin).
After the war, Chadwick followed Rutherford to the Cavendish Laboratory at the University of Cambridge, where Chadwick earned his Doctor of Philosophy degree under Rutherford's supervision from Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge, in June 1921.

William Harvey

HarveyDe GenerationeHarvey, William
The college has long historical associations with medical teaching, especially due to its alumni physicians: John Caius (who gave the college the caduceus in its insignia) and William Harvey.
Harvey stayed at the King's School for five years, after which he matriculated at Gonville and Caius College in Cambridge in 1593.

John Colton (bishop)

John Colton
Bateman appointed as the first Master of the new college his former chaplain John Colton, later Archbishop of Armagh.
He was the first Master of Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge.

Trinity College, Cambridge

Trinity CollegeTrinityTrinity College Cambridge
The college has been attended by many students who have gone on to significant accomplishment, including fifteen Nobel Prize winners, the second-most of any Oxbridge college (after Trinity College, Cambridge).
The king did not want to use royal funds, so he instead combined two colleges (King's Hall and Michaelhouse) and seven hostels namely Physwick (formerly part of Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge), Gregory's, Ovyng's, Catherine's, Garratt, Margaret's and Tyler's, to form Trinity.

Stephen Hawking

HawkingProfessor Stephen HawkingStephen William Hawking
Stephen Hawking, previously Cambridge's Lucasian Chair of Mathematics Emeritus, was a fellow of the college until his death in 2018.
There were other positive developments: Hawking received a research fellowship at Gonville and Caius College at Cambridge; he obtained his PhD degree in applied mathematics and theoretical physics, specialising in general relativity and cosmology, in March 1966; and his essay "Singularities and the Geometry of Space-Time" shared top honours with one by Penrose to win that year's prestigious Adams Prize.

Trinity Hall, Cambridge

Trinity HallTrinity Hall, University of CambridgeTrinity Hall College
He leased himself the land close to the river to set up his own college, Trinity Hall, and renamed Gonville Hall The Hall of the Annunciation of the Blessed Virgin Mary.
The site that Bateman chose was the original site of Gonville Hall, which had been founded three years earlier, but was financially struggling.

Edmund Gonville

Gonville
The college was first founded, as Gonville Hall, by Edmund Gonville, Rector of Terrington St Clement in Norfolk in 1348, making it the fourth-oldest surviving college.
Edmund Gonville (died 1351) founded Gonville Hall in 1348, which later was re-founded by John Caius to become Gonville and Caius College.

Howard Florey

Howard Walter FloreyHoward Florey, Baron FloreyLord Florey
Other famous alumni in the sciences include Francis Crick (joint discoverer, along with James Watson, of the structure of DNA), James Chadwick (discoverer of the neutron) and Howard Florey (developer of penicillin).
He returned to England in 1926 and was elected to a fellowship at Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge, and a year later he received the degree of PhD.

Colleges of the University of Cambridge

constituent collegeCambridge Collegescolleges
Gonville & Caius College (often referred to simply as Caius ) is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge in Cambridge, England.

Edward Wilson (explorer)

Edward Adrian WilsonEdward WilsonEdward A. Wilson
On the wall of the Hall hangs a college flag which in 1912 was flown at the South Pole by Cambridge's Edward Adrian Wilson during the famous Terra Nova Expedition of 1910–1913.
After passing his exams with honours in science in 1891, he went to Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge, where he read Natural Sciences, obtaining a first-class degree in 1894.

Caius Boat Club

Caiusboat club
Caius Boat Club is the college's boat club, with the men's 1st VIII remaining unbeaten in the seasons of 2010/11 and of 2011/2012, and (as of 2019) is currently in possession of both the Lent and May Bumps headships.
Caius Boat Club (CBC; Caius pronounced keys) is the boat club for members of Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge.

Terrington St Clement

Terrington St. Clement
The college was first founded, as Gonville Hall, by Edmund Gonville, Rector of Terrington St Clement in Norfolk in 1348, making it the fourth-oldest surviving college.
A parish church, dedicated to St Clement (Pope Clement I), known as the "Cathedral of the Marshland", was built in the 14th century by Edmund Gonville, Rector of Terrington, who founded Gonville Hall (now Gonville and Caius College) at Cambridge University.

Geoffrey Webber

The choir was founded by the composer Charles Wood in the late nineteenth century, and was most recently directed by the scholar of South-American choral music, Geoffrey Webber until his resignation in 2019.
Geoffrey Webber is a musician and academic, and the former Director of Music at Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge.

Richard Stone

Sir Richard StoneJohn Richard Nicholas StoneProfessor Sir Richard Stone
Sir John Richard Nicholas Stone (30 August 1913 – 6 December 1991) was an eminent British economist, educated at Westminster School, Cambridge University (Caius and King's), who in 1984 received the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences for developing an accounting model that could be used to track economic activities on a national and, later, an international scale.

Trinity Street, Cambridge

Trinity StreetHigh Street, Cambridge
These courts are across Trinity Street on land surrounding St Michael's Church.
Also on the street, just to the south, is Gonville and Caius College.

Antony Hewish

Tony HewishA. HewishAnthony Hewish
His undergraduate degree at Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge, was interrupted by war service at the Royal Aircraft Establishment, and at the Telecommunications Research Establishment where he worked with Martin Ryle.

Pippa Rogerson

The college’s present Master, the 43rd, is Pippa Rogerson.
She is also a member of the university's council, and a fellow and director of studies at Gonville and Caius College, where (since 2018) she now serves as Master, succeeding Sir Alan Fersht.

Joseph Stiglitz

Joseph E. StiglitzStiglitzStiglitz, Joseph
Stiglitz initially arrived at Fitzwilliam College, Cambridge as a Fulbright Scholar in 1965, and he later won a Tapp Junior Research Fellowship at Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge which was instrumental in shaping his understanding of Keynes and macroeconomic theory.

Rattee and Kett

Rattee & Kett
New lecture rooms were designed by Alfred Waterhouse and completed by Rattee and Kett in 1884.
Projects undertaken in the late 19th century included a new hall and library at Pembroke College, Cambridge completed in the 1878, new lecture rooms at Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge completed in 1884 and the construction of Our Lady and the English Martyrs Church in Cambridge completed in 1890 as well as the new chapel in Walnut Tree Court at Queens' College, Cambridge completed in 1891.

Edward Alderson (judge)

Edward Hall AldersonBaron AldersonSir Edward Hall Alderson
He was an able student of mathematics and classics at Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge, about to take exams he heard of the sad death of his sister Isabella.

Victoria Bateman

She is a fellow in economics at Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge.

Ramsey Abbey

RamseyAbbot of RamseyChronicon Abbatiae Rameseiensis
Most of the stone used to build the college came from Ramsey Abbey near Ramsey, Cambridgeshire.
Much stone was taken to Cambridge to build Gonville and Caius, King's and Trinity colleges.