A report on University of Toronto

Coat of arms of the University of Toronto
Charter granted by King George IV in 1827, establishing King's College.
Painting of University College, 1859.
A Sopwith Camel aircraft rests on the Front Campus lawn in 1918.
Soldiers' Tower, a memorial to alumni fallen in the World Wars, contains a 51-bell carillon.
The neoclassical Convocation Hall is characterized by its domed roof and Ionic-pillared rotunda.
Old Vic, the main building of Victoria College, typifies the Richardsonian Romanesque style.
The Sandford Fleming Building contains offices of the Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering.
The Munk School of Global Affairs encompasses programs and research institutes for international relations.
The Naylor Building contains offices for the university's Department of Medicine.
Robarts Library, a Brutalist structure, houses the university's main collection for humanities and social sciences.
The AeroVelo Atlas won the Sikorsky Human Powered Helicopter Competition in 2013.
The discovery of stem cells by McCulloch and Till is the basis for all modern stem cell research.
The Donnelly Centre is part of the Discovery District, one of the world's largest biotechnology research clusters.
Varsity Stadium
The University of Toronto Rowing Club trains in Toronto Harbour for the 1924 Summer Olympics. The team won silver for Canada.
Generations of students have attended speeches, debates and concerts at Hart House.
Sunlight fills Knox College Chapel during a Christmas concert of the engineering faculty's Skule Choir.
21 Sussex Court holds office space for several student organizations, like The Varsity newspaper.
Teefy House, a residence hall of St. Michael's College, is home to female first-year undergraduate students.
William Lyon Mackenzie King, the longest-serving Prime Minister in Canadian history with over 21 years in office, BA, MA
Lester B. Pearson, Canadian Prime Minister and winner of the Nobel Peace Prize in 1957, BA
Paul Martin, 21st Canadian Prime Minister, LLB
John Kenneth Galbraith, noted economist and a leading proponent of 20th-century American liberalism, B.Sc.(Agr.)
John Charles Fields, mathematician and the founder of the prestigious Fields Medal
Harold Innis, professor of political economy, helped develop the staples thesis and the Toronto School of communication theory
Frederick Banting, Nobel Laureate in Medicine and the first person to use insulin on humans, MD
Roberta Bondar, CSA astronaut and the first Canadian female in space, PhD
Julie Payette, CSA astronaut and the 29th Governor General of Canada, MASc
Jennie Smillie Robertson, First female surgeon in Canada, MD

Public research university in Toronto, Ontario, Canada, located on the grounds that surround Queen's Park.

- University of Toronto
Coat of arms of the University of Toronto

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Coat of arms of Massey College

Massey College, Toronto

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Coat of arms of Massey College
View from the college's quadrangle
The pond in the quad provides constant sound which muffles the city noise from beyond the college walls
Ondaatje Hall, the main dining hall of the college used for daily meals and High Table dinners
This inscription hangs in the main stairwell of Massey College, which reads: "This House was built by the Massey Foundation in 1962. It was the intention of the Founders to bring into being a College to serve a body of graduates limited in numbers but of high promise in scholarship and qualified to make of worth the fellowship to which they belong. It is the Founders' prayer that through the fulness of its corporate life and the efforts of its members, the College will nourish learning and serve the public good."
Nathalie Des Rosiers, current Principal of Massey College
Exterior of the college

Massey College is a graduate residential college at the University of Toronto that was established, built and partially endowed in 1962 by the Massey Foundation and officially opened in 1963, though women were not admitted until 1974.

Innis in the 1920s

Harold Innis

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Innis in the 1920s
The one-room schoolhouse in Otterville, officially known as S.S.#1 South Norwich. The photo was taken around 1906. Innis is the boy with the cap, fifth from the right, back row. Innis would later teach for a few months at the school.
The original home of McMaster University at 273 Bloor Street West, Toronto
Harold Innis in uniform
Donald Alexander Smith drives the last spike of the Canadian Pacific Railway at Craigellachie, BC—November 7, 1885
North American beaver, castor canadensis. Innis argued that it is impossible to understand Canadian history without some knowledge of the beaver's life and habits.
A Greek copy of Plato's Symposium from a papyrus roll. Innis argued that Plato's dialogues combined the vitality of the spoken word with the power of writing, a perfect balance between time and space.
Radio, a new medium, drew a scathing rebuke from Harold Innis for promoting "small talk" and "bores." Innis believed that both radio and mass circulation newspapers encouraged stereotypical thinking.
R. B. Bennett was the Conservative Prime Minister of Canada from 1930 to 1935, during the depths of the Great Depression. Although Innis advocated staying out of politics, he did correspond with Bennett urging him to strengthen the law against business monopolies.

Harold Adams Innis (November 5, 1894 – November 9, 1952) was a Canadian professor of political economy at the University of Toronto and the author of seminal works on media, communication theory, and Canadian economic history.

The Royal Conservatory of Music

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Non-profit music education institution and performance venue headquartered in Toronto, Ontario, Canada.

Non-profit music education institution and performance venue headquartered in Toronto, Ontario, Canada.

The original home of The Toronto Conservatory of Music in 1886
The Toronto Conservatory of Music at southwest corner of College Street and University Avenue, c. 1897
McMaster Hall (right - c. 1881) and Castle Memorial Hall (left - c. 1901) c. 1906
The Royal Conservatory of Music on Bloor Street West in 2011
Koerner Hall, opened in September 2009
Temerty Theatre
Paul Shaffer
Diana Krall
Wallis Giunta
Oscar Peterson
Measha Brueggergosman

From its earliest days, it was affiliated with the University of Toronto with the purpose of preparing students for degree examinations and shared its premises with the University of Toronto, Faculty of Music from 1919.

McLuhan in 1945

Marshall McLuhan

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Canadian philosopher whose work is among the cornerstones of the study of media theory.

Canadian philosopher whose work is among the cornerstones of the study of media theory.

McLuhan in 1945
A blank tetrad diagram
A portion of Toronto's St. Joseph Street is co-named Marshall McLuhan Way
McLuhan at Cambridge, circa 1940
McLuhan leaning on television set on which his image appears, 1967

He began his teaching career as a professor of English at several universities in the United States and Canada before moving to the University of Toronto in 1946, where he remained for the rest of his life.

Hart House (University of Toronto)

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Hart House, University of Toronto, taken in July 1924, from the M.O. Hammond fonds held at the Archives of Ontario.
The southern facade of Hart House. Soldiers' Tower on the southwestern corner of Hart House is visible at left.
Officer carved into stone corbel
Hart House at night
Hart House Symphonic Band rehearsal in the Great Hall
View of a hallway that borders the Hart House quadrangle
World leaders at the 14th G7 summit in 1988: Jacques Delors, Ciriaco De Mita, Margaret Thatcher, Ronald Reagan, Brian Mulroney, François Mitterrand, Helmut Kohl and Noboru Takeshita

Hart House is a student activity centre at the University of Toronto.

York University

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Public research university in Toronto, Ontario, Canada.

Public research university in Toronto, Ontario, Canada.

York University Faculty Members, 1961
Reflecting pool in the Harry W. Arthurs Common
View of Vari Hall from Harry W. Arthurs Common
York researchers at the York University Research Leaders 2014 event.
York University was involved with NASA's Upper Atmosphere Research Satellite
An outdoor art exhibit outside of Scott Library, Keele Campus
Founders Residence
Vanier Residence
Winters Residence
York University vs University of Guelph
Steve MacLean, BSc '77, PhD '83
Jack Layton, MA '72, PhD '83
Rachel McAdams, BFA '01
Jim Flaherty, LLB '73
Lilly Singh, BA (Hons) '10
John Tory, LLB '78
Lincoln Alexander, LLB '53
Paul Nguyen, BA '04

Its first class was held in September 1960 in Falconer Hall on the University of Toronto campus with a total of 76 students.

University of St. Michael's College

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Brennan Hall
William Hay's original 1855 concept for the college's design
St. Basil's Church, the college parish
Teefy Hall, built in 1935
At the centre of the main college quadrangle is a sculptural representation of Saint Michael.
Queen's Park Buildings in winter
The Soldier's Memorial Slype connects the quadrangle with Queen's Park.
Entrance of the Kelly Library, featuring Untitled by William McElcheran
John M. Kelly Library
The section of St. Joseph Street in the college is co-named Marshall McLuhan Way.
Carr Hall, built in 1954, is among the first post-war buildings at the college.
Sorbara Hall, a student residence built in 2000
Canada Room Dining Hall, located on the second floor of Brennan Hall
Alumni Hall contains classrooms, offices and a theatre.
Marshall McLuhan
Thomas Burke
Paul Martin
Laurier LaPierre
Robert J. Birgeneau
Bonnie Crombie
Peter Galadza
Étienne Gilson
J. Michael Miller
Thomas Joseph Dowling
Jean Vanier
James Joseph Foy
Edmond Proulx
Bertram Windle
Kenneth Nowakowski
Bryan Bayda
Jacques Maritain
David Bauer

The University of St. Michael's College is a college of the University of Toronto, founded in 1852 by the Congregation of St. Basil of Annonay, France.

The Sandford Fleming Building is the traditionally main building of the faculty.

University of Toronto Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering

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The Sandford Fleming Building is the traditionally main building of the faculty.
The Mining Building
Sundial at the engineering precinct
Engineering & Computer Science Library
Skule's Lady Godiva Memorial Bnad participates in the Toronto Santa Claus Parade.
Skule Brass Quintet (also known as the "Brass Ring"), during a concert at Knox College, led by Malcolm McGrath

The Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering is an academic division of the University of Toronto devoted to study and research in engineering.

Frederick Banting joined by Charles Best in office, 1924

University of Toronto Faculty of Medicine

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Frederick Banting joined by Charles Best in office, 1924
Recruitment ad from 1906, showing course fees, subjects and other information.
The Medical Sciences Building is the administrative centre of the Faculty of Medicine
The McMurrich Building contains offices of medical faculty members and researchers.
A laboratory at The Centre for Applied Genomics of the Hospital for Sick Children
Interior of the MaRS Discovery District research park facility

The Temerty Faculty of Medicine (previously Faculty of Medicine) is the medical school of the University of Toronto.

Glendon College

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Public liberal arts college in Toronto, Ontario, Canada.

Public liberal arts college in Toronto, Ontario, Canada.

Glendon Hall
Rose Garden, with the Wood Residence visible in the background

Founded as the first permanent establishment of York University, the school began academic operation under the mentorship of the University of Toronto in September 1960.