Contents 1 History 1.1 Early history 1.2 18th and 19th centuries 1.3 20th century 1.4 21st century 2 Buildings and grounds 2.1 Chapel 2.2 Library 3 Organisation 3.1 Governance 3.1.1 The Board 3.1.2 The Council 3.1.3 The Senate 3.1.4 Visitors 3.2 Academic associations 3.3 Parliamentary representation 4 Academic profile 4.1 Second-Level Programmes 4.2 Undergraduate 4.3 Graduate 4.4 Academic year 4.5 Admissions 4.6 Awards 4.6.1 Entrance Exhibition and sizarship 4.6.2 Scholarship 4.7 Research 4.8 Rankings 5 Student life 5.1 Societies 5.2 Clubs 5.3 Publications 5.4 The Trinity Ball 5.5 Students' Union 6 Traditions and culture 6.1 In popular culture 7 Notable people 8 See also 9 Notes 10 References 11 External links

History[edit] The Book of Kells is the most famous of the volumes in the Trinity College Library. Shown here is the Madonna and Child from Kells (folio 7v). Early history[edit] The first University of Dublin (known as the Medieval University of Dublin and unrelated to the current university) was created by the Pope in 1311,[17] and had a Chancellor, lecturers and students (granted protection by the Crown) over many years, before coming to an end at the Reformation. Following this, and some debate about a new university at St. Patrick's Cathedral, in 1592 a small group of Dublin citizens obtained a charter by way of letters patent from Queen Elizabeth[Note 1] incorporating Trinity College at the former site of All Hallows monastery, to the south east of the city walls, provided by the Corporation of Dublin.[18] The first Provost of the College was the Archbishop of Dublin, Adam Loftus (after whose former college at Cambridge the institution was named),[5] and he was provided with two initial Fellows, James Hamilton and James Fullerton. Two years after foundation, a few Fellows and students began to work in the new College, which then lay around one small square. During the following fifty years the community increased the endowments, including considerable landed estates, were secured, new fellowships were founded, the books which formed the foundation of the great library were acquired, a curriculum was devised and statutes were framed. The founding Letters Patent were amended by succeeding monarchs on a number of occasions, such as by James I in 1613 and most notably in 1637 by Charles I (who increased the number of fellows from seven to sixteen, established the Board – then the Provost and the seven senior Fellows – and reduced the panel of Visitors in size) and supplemented as late as the reign of Queen Victoria (and later still amended by the Oireachtas in 2000). 18th and 19th centuries[edit] During the eighteenth century Trinity College was seen as the university of the Protestant Ascendancy. Parliament, meeting on the other side of College Green, made generous grants for building. The first building of this period was the Old Library building, begun in 1712, followed by the Printing House and the Dining Hall. During the second half of the century Parliament Square slowly emerged. The great building drive was completed in the early nineteenth century by Botany Bay, the square which derives its name in part from the herb garden it once contained (and which was succeeded by Trinity College's own Botanic Gardens). Following early steps in Catholic Emancipation, Catholics were first allowed to apply for admission in 1793,[19] prior to the equivalent change at the University of Cambridge and the University of Oxford. Certain disabilities remained. In December 1845 Denis Caulfield Heron was the subject of a hearing at Trinity College. Heron had previously been examined and, on merit, declared a scholar of the college but had not been allowed to take up his place due to his Catholic religion. Heron appealed to the Courts which issued a writ of mandamus requiring the case to be adjudicated by the Archbishop of Dublin and the Primate of Ireland.[20] The decision of Richard Whately and John George de la Poer Beresford was that Heron would remain excluded from Scholarship.[21] This decision confirmed that the legal position remained that persons who were not Anglicans (Presbyterians were also affected) could not be elected to Scholarship, Fellowship or be made a Professor. However within less than three decades of this all disabilities imposed on Catholics were repealed as in 1873, all religious tests were abolished, except for entry to the divinity school. However, the Irish Catholic bishops responding to the increased ease, due to these changes, with which Catholics could attend an Institution which the Bishops saw as thoroughly Protestant in ethos, and in light of the establishment of the Catholic University, in 1871 implemented a general ban on Catholics entering Trinity College, with few exceptions. "The ban" despite its longevity, is associated in the popular mind with Archbishop of Dublin John Charles McQuaid as he was made responsible for enforcing the ban from 1956 until it was rescinded by the Catholic Bishops of Ireland in 1970, shortly before McQuaid's retirement. Prior to 1956 it was the responsibility of the local Bishop. Bram Stoker The nineteenth century was also marked by important developments in the professional schools. The Law School was reorganised after the middle of the century. Medical teaching had been given in the College since 1711, but it was only after the establishment of the school on a firm basis by legislation in 1800, and under the inspiration of one Macartney, that it was in a position to play its full part, with such teachers as Graves and Stokes, in the great age of Dublin medicine. The Engineering School was established in 1842 and was one of the first of its kind in Ireland and Britain. 20th century[edit] In April 1900, Queen Victoria visited College Green in Dublin. [1] Women were admitted to Trinity College as full members for the first time in 1904. For the period from 1904 to 1907, women from Oxford and Cambridge came to Trinity College to receive their ad eundem degree and were known as Steamboat ladies. In 1907, the Chief Secretary for Ireland proposed the reconstitution of the University of Dublin. A "Dublin University Defence Committee" was created and was successful in campaigning against any change to the status quo, while the Catholic bishops' rejection of the idea ensured its failure among the Catholic population. Chief among the concerns of the bishops was the remains of the Catholic University of Ireland, which would become subsumed into a new university, which on account of Trinity College would be part Anglican. Ultimately this episode led to the creation of the National University of Ireland. Trinity College was one of the targets of the Volunteer and Citizen Army forces during the 1916 Easter Rising but was successfully defended by a small number of unionist students[22] most of whom were members of the University Officers' Training Corps. From July 1917 until March 1918 the Irish Convention met in the College in an attempt to address the political aftermath of the Easter rising. (Subsequently, following the failure of the Convention to reach "substantial agreement", the Irish Free State was set up in 1922.) In the post-independence period Trinity College suffered from a cool relationship with the new state. On 3 May 1955 the Provost, Dr A.J.McConnell, pointed out in a piece in the Irish Times that certain state-funded County Council scholarships excluded Trinity College from the list of approved institutions. This, he suggested, amounted to religious discrimination, which was forbidden by the constitution. The School of Commerce was established in 1925, and the School of Social Studies in 1934. Also in 1934, the first female professor was appointed. 1958 saw the first Catholic to reach the Board of Trinity as a Senior Fellow. In 1962 the School of Commerce and the School of Social Studies amalgamated to form the School of Business and Social Studies. In 1969 the several schools and departments were grouped into Faculties as follows: Arts (Humanities and Letters); Business, Economic and Social Studies; Engineering and Systems Sciences; Health Sciences (since October 1977 all undergraduate teaching in dental science in the Dublin area has been located in Trinity College); Science. In 1970 the Catholic Church lifted its ban on Catholics attending the college without special dispensation. At the same time, the Trinity College authorities invited the appointment of a Catholic chaplain to be based in the college.[23] There are now two such Catholic chaplains.[24] In the late 1960s, there was a proposal for University College, Dublin, of the National University of Ireland, to become a constituent college of a newly reconstituted University of Dublin. This plan, suggested by Brian Lenihan and Donogh O'Malley, was dropped after opposition by Trinity College students. From 1975, the Colleges of Technology that now form the Dublin Institute of Technology had their degrees conferred by the University of Dublin. This arrangement was discontinued in 1998 when the DIT obtained degree-granting powers of its own. The School of Pharmacy was established in 1977 and around the same time, the Faculty of Veterinary Medicine was transferred to University College, Dublin. Student numbers increased sharply during the 1980s and 1990s, with total enrolment more than doubling, leading to pressure on resources and subsequent investment programme. 1991 saw Thomas Noel Mitchell become the first Roman Catholic elected Provost of Trinity College.[25] 21st century[edit] Trinity College is today in the centre of Dublin. At the beginning of the new century, it embarked on a radical overhaul of academic structures to reallocate funds and reduce administration costs, resulting in, for instance, the mentioned reduction from six to five to eventually three faculties under a subsequent restructuring by a later governing authority. The ten-year strategic plan prioritises four research themes with which the College seeks to compete for funding at the global level. Comparative funding statistics reviewing the difference in departmental unit costs and overall costs before and after this restructuring are not however apparent. [26] The Hamilton Mathematics Institute in Trinity College, named in honour of William Rowan Hamilton, was launched in 2005 and aims to improve the international profile of Irish mathematics, to raise public awareness of mathematics and to support local mathematical research through workshops, conferences and a visitor programme.

Buildings and grounds[edit] Parliament Square Trinity College retains a tranquil collegiate atmosphere despite its location in the centre of a capital city (and despite its being one of the most significant tourist attractions in Dublin). This is, in large part, due to the compact design of the college, whose main buildings look inwards and are arranged in large quadrangles (called squares), and the existence of only a few public entrances. The main college grounds are approximately 190,000 m2 (47 acres), including the Trinity College Enterprise Centre nearby, and buildings account for around 200,000 m², ranging from works of older architecture to more modern buildings. The main entrance to the college is on the College Green, and its grounds are bounded by Nassau and Pearse Streets. The college is bisected by College Park, which has a cricket and rugby pitch. Interior courtyard of the modern Goldsmith Hall college residence The western side of the college is older, featuring the iconic Campanile, as well as many fine buildings, including the Chapel and Examination Hall (designed by Sir William Chambers), Graduates Memorial Building, Museum Building, and the Rubrics, all spread across College's five squares. The Provost's House sits a little way up from the College Front Gate such that the House is actually on Grafton Street, one of the two principal shopping streets in the city, while its garden faces into the College. The Douglas Hyde Gallery, a contemporary art gallery, is located in the College as is the Samuel Beckett Theatre. It hosts national and international performances, and is used by the Dublin International Theatre Festival, the Dublin Dance Festival, and The Fringe Festival, among others. During the academic term it is predominantly used as a teaching and performance space for Drama students and staff. The eastern side of the college is occupied by Science buildings, most of which are modern developments, arranged in three rows instead of quadrangles. In 2010, Forbes ranked the it as one of the 15 most beautiful college grounds in the world.[27] The College also incorporates a number of buildings and facilities spread throughout the city, from the Politics and Sociology Departments, located on Dame Street, to the Faculty of Health Sciences buildings, located at St James's Hospital and the Adelaide and Meath complex incorporating the National Children's Hospital, Tallaght. The Trinity Centre at St James's Hospital incorporates additional teaching rooms, as well as the Institute of Molecular Medicine and John Durkan Leukaemia Institute. The College also owns a large set of residences four kilometres to the south of the college on the Dartry Road, in Rathmines, called Trinity Hall.[Note 2] A panorama taken from Parliament Square. The row of buildings is framed by the Public Theatre on the left and the Chapel on the right. In the middle lies Regent House with its archway leading to the Front Gate. Chapel[edit] Interior of Trinity College Chapel, Dublin Exterior of Trinity College Chapel, Dublin The current chapel was completed in 1798, and was designed by George III's architect, Sir William Chambers, who also designed the public theatre opposing the chapel on Parliament Square.[28] Reflecting the college's Anglican heritage, there are daily services of Morning prayer, weekly services of Evensong, and Holy Communion is celebrated on Wednesdays and Sundays. It is no longer compulsory for students to attend these. The chapel has been ecumenical since 1970, and is now also used daily in the celebration of Mass for the Roman Catholic members of the college. In addition to the Anglican chaplain, who is known as the Dean of Residence, there are two Roman Catholic chaplains and one Methodist chaplain. Ecumenical events are often held in the chapel, such as the annual carol service and the service of thanksgiving on Trinity Monday.[29] Library[edit] Main article: Trinity College Library The Long Room of the Old Library The Library of Trinity College is the largest research library in Ireland. As a result of its historic standing, Trinity College Library Dublin is a legal deposit library (as per Legal Deposit Libraries Act 2003) for the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, and has a similar standing in Irish law. The College is therefore legally entitled to a copy of every book published in Great Britain and Ireland and consequently receives over 100,000 new items every year. The Library contains about five million books, including 30,000 current serials and significant collections of manuscripts, maps, and printed music. Three million books are held in the book depository, "Stacks", in Santry, from which requests are retrieved twice daily. The Old Library, housing the Book of Kells and other ancient manuscripts. The Library proper is composed of several library buildings in college. The original (Old) Library is Thomas Burgh's masterpiece. A huge building, it originally towered over the university and city after its completion. Even today, surrounded by similarly scaled buildings, it is imposing and dominates the view of the university from Nassau Street. It was founded with the College and first endowed by James Ussher (1625–56), Archbishop of Armagh, who endowed his own valuable library, comprising several thousand printed books and manuscripts, to the College. The Book of Kells is by far the Library's most famous book and is located in the Old Library, along with the Book of Durrow, the Book of Howth and other ancient texts. Also incorporating the Long Room, the Old Library is one of Ireland's biggest tourist attractions, and holds thousands of rare, and in many cases very early, volumes. In the 18th century, the college received the Brian Boru harp, one of the three surviving medieval Gaelic harps, and a national symbol of Ireland, which is now housed in the library. Arnaldo Pomodoro's Sphere Within Sphere sculpture stands outside the Berkeley Library The buildings referred to as the College's BLU (Berkeley Lecky Ussher) Arts library complex consist of the Berkeley Library in Fellow's Square, built in 1956, the Lecky Library, attached to the Arts building, and the James Ussher Library which, opening officially in 2003, overlooks College Park and houses the Glucksman Map Library. The Glucksman Library contains half a million printed maps, the largest collection of cartographic materials in Ireland. This includes the first Ordnance Surveys of Ireland, conducted in the early 19th century. The Library also includes the William Hamilton Science and Engineering Library and the John Stearne Medical Library, housed at St James's Hospital.

Organisation[edit] See also: University of Dublin § Organisation The College, officially incorporated as The Provost, Fellows and Scholars of the College of the Holy and Undivided Trinity of Queen Elizabeth near Dublin, is headed by the Provost. Patrick Prendergast has been the Provost since 2011. Governance[edit] Statue of former provost George Salmon (by John Hughes) and the Campanile, both in Parliament Square The body corporate of the College consists of the Provost, Fellows and Scholars. In general, amendments to the College Statutes (which must be proposed by the Board) require the consent of the Fellows. Where a change requires parliamentary legislation, the consent of the whole Body Corporate may be needed, with Scholars voting alongside Fellows. This last happened when the governance of the College and University was revised and re stated by an Act of the Oireachtas in 2000. The Provost serves a ten-year term and is elected primarily by fellow academic staff. A small number of students have votes. Election to Fellowship and Scholarship is for academic staff and undergraduates respectively. The decision to elect is made by the Board. Fellows were once elected for life on the basis of a competitive examination. The number of Fellows was fixed and a competition to fill a vacancy would occur on the death or resignation of a Fellow. Fellows are now elected from amongst existing College academics and serve until reaching retirement age, and there is no formal limit on their number. They are drawn from College academics. Election to Fellowship is recognition that they have excelled in their field and as such, amounts to a promotion for those receiving it. Any person appointed to a Professorship who is not already a Fellow, is elected a Fellow at the next opportunity. Scholars continue to be selected by competitive examination from the Undergraduate body. The Scholarship examination is now set according to the several undergraduate courses. (So there is a scholarship examination in History, or in Mathematics or Engineering, and so forth). The Scholarship examination is taken in the second year of a four-year degree course (though, in special circumstances, such as illness, bereavement, or studying abroad during the second year, permission may be given to sit the examination in the third year). In theory, a student can sit the examination in any subject, not just the one they are studying. They hold their Scholarship until they are of "MA standing" that is, three years after obtaining the BA degree. (So most are Scholars for a term of five years). Fellows are entitled to residence in the College free of charge; most Fellows do not exercise this right in practice, with the legal requirement to provide accommodation to them being fulfilled by providing an office. Scholars are also entitled to residence in the College free of charge, they also receive an allowance, and. if relevant, have the fees paid for courses they are taking within the college. However, due to pressure on College accommodation Scholars are no longer entitled (as they once were) to free rooms, or any rooms at all, if they are not actually students whether undergraduate or post graduate. Fellows and Scholars are also entitled to one free meal a day, usually in the evening ("Commons"). Scholars retain the right to free meals even after graduation, and ceasing to be students, should they choose to exercise it. The Board[edit] Aside from the Provost, Fellows and Scholars, Trinity College has a Board (dating from 1637), which carries out general governance. Originally the Board consisted of the Provost and Senior Fellows only. There were seven Senior Fellows, defined as those seven fellows that had served longest, fellowship at that time being for life, unless resigned. Over the years a representational element was added, for example by having elected representatives of the Junior Fellows and of those Professors who were not Fellows, with the last revision before Irish Independence being made by Royal Letters Patent in 1911. The governance of Trinity College was next formally changed in 2000, by the Oireachtas, in legislation proposed by the Board of the college, and approved by the Body Corporate viz The Trinity College, Dublin (Charters and Letters Patent Amendment) Act, 2000. This was introduced separately from the Universities Act 1997. It states that the Board shall comprise: The Provost, Vice-Provost/Chief Academic Officer, Senior Lecturer, Registrar and Bursar; Six Fellows; Five members of the academic staff who are not Fellows, at least three of whom must be of a rank not higher than senior lecturer; Two members of the academic staff of the rank of professor; Three members of the non-academic staff; Four students of the College, at least one of whom shall be a post-graduate student; One member, not an employee or student of the College, chosen by a Board committee from nominations made by organisations "representative of such business or professional interest as the Board considers appropriate"; One member nominated by the Minister for Education and Skills following consultation with the Provost. The fellows, non-fellow academic staff as well as non-academic staff are elected to serve for a fixed term. The four student members are the President, Education Officer and Welfare Officer of the Students' Union and the president of the Graduate Students' Union (all ex officio) and are elected annually for one-year terms. The vice-provost/chief academic officer, senior lecturer, registrar and bursar are 'annual officers' appointed for one-year (renewable) terms by the Provost. The Council[edit] There is a Council (dating from 1874), which oversees academic matters. All decisions of the Council require the approval of the Board, but if the decision in question does not require a new expenditure, the approval is normally formal, without debate. The Council had a significant number of elected representatives from the start, and was also larger than the Board, which at that time, continued to consist of the Provost and seven Senior Fellows only. The Council is the formal body which makes academic staff appointments, always, in practice on the recommendation of appointments panels, but which have themselves been appointed by the Council. An illustration of the relationship between the Board and the Council, is where a decision is made to create a new professorial chair. As this involves paying a salary, the initial decision to create the chair is made by the Council, but the decision to make provision for the salary is made by the Board, consequently the Board might over rule, or defer a Council decision on grounds of cost. The Senate[edit] Seal of the University Senate The University of Dublin was modelled on University of Oxford and University of Cambridge in the form of a collegiate university, Trinity College being named by the Queen as the mater universitas ("mother of the university"). As no other college was ever established, the College is the sole constituent college of the university and so Trinity College and the University of Dublin are for most practical purposes synonymous. However, the actual statutes of the university and the college[30] grant the university separate corporate legal rights to own property and borrow money and employ staff. Moreover, while the Board of the College has the sole power to propose amendments to the statutes of the University and College, amendments to the university statutes require the consent of the Senate of the University. Consequently, in theory, the Senate can overrule the Board, but only in very limited and particular circumstances. However it is also the case that the University cannot act independently of the initiative of the Board of Trinity College. The most common example of when the two bodies must collaborate is when a decision is made to establish a new degree. All matters relating to syllabus, examination and teaching are for the College to determine, but actual clearance for the award of the degree is a matter for the University. In the same way when an individual is awarded an Honorary Degree, the proposal for the award is made by the Board of Trinity College, but this is subject to agreement by a vote of the Senate of Dublin University. All graduates of the University who have at least a master's degree are eligible to be members of the Senate, but in practice only a few hundred are, with a large proportion being current members of the staff of Trinity College. Visitors[edit] The College also has an oversight structure, the Chancellor of the University who is elected by the Senate and the judicial Visitor who is appointed by the Irish Government from a list of two names submitted by the Senate of the University of Dublin. The current judicial Visitor is the Hon. Dr. Justice Maureen Harding Clark. In the event of a disagreement between the two visitors the opinion of the Chancellor prevails. The visitors act as a final "court of appeal" within the College, with their mode of appointment giving them the needed independence from the College administration. Academic associations[edit] Parliament Square: The Campanile Trinity College is a sister college to Oriel College of the University of Oxford and St John's College of the University of Cambridge.[12][13] Two teaching hospitals are associated with the college: Adelaide and Meath Hospital, Dublin, incorporating the National Children's Hospital St. James's Hospital A number of teaching institutions are involved in jointly taught courses: Dublin Institute of Technology Coláiste Mhuire, Marino Church of Ireland College of Education, Rathmines Church of Ireland Theological Institute, Braemor Park Froebel College of Education, Blackrock The School of Business in association with the Irish Management Institute forms the Trinity-IMI Graduate School of Management, incorporating the faculties of both organisations. Trinity College has also been associated in the past with a number of other teaching institutions. These include St Catherine's College of Education for Home Economics (now closed), Magee College and Royal Irish Academy of Music, which is a music conservatoire, as well as The Lir National Academy of Dramatic Art, which is the national conservatoire for theatre training actors, technicians, playwrights and designers to a professional and industry standard – the Lir is also advised by the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art in the UK. Parliamentary representation[edit] Main article: University of Dublin (constituency) The University has been represented since 1613 when James I granted it the right to elect two members of parliament (MPs) to the Irish House of Commons. Since the new Constitution of Ireland in 1937, the University has elected three Senators to Seanad Éireann. The current representatives of the University are Ivana Bacik, David Norris and Lynn Ruane. Notable representatives have included Edward Gibson, W. E. H. Lecky, Edward Carson, Noel Browne, Conor Cruise O'Brien and Mary Robinson. The franchise was originally restricted to the Provost, Fellows and Scholars of Trinity College. This was expanded in 1832 to include those who had received an M.A. and in 1918 all those who had received a degree from the University.

Academic profile[edit] Since considerable academic restructuring in 2008, the college has three academic faculties: Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences Engineering, Mathematics and Sciences Health Sciences Each faculty is headed by a dean (there is also a Dean of Postgraduate Studies), and faculties are divided into schools, of which there were 24 as of 2012.[31] Second-Level Programmes[edit] Since 2014, Trinity College's Science Department has established and operated a scheme for second-level students to study science, technology, engineering, and mathematics. The system, similar to DCU's CTYI programme, encourages academically gifted secondary students with a high aptitude for the STEM subjects, was named the Walton Club[32] in honour of Ernest Walton, Ireland's first and only Nobel laureate for Physics. The educators in the programme are PhD students in the college, and they impart an advanced, undergraduate-level curriculum onto the students. The club was set up with a specific ethos around the mentoring of STEM subjects, and not as a grinds school.[33][34] The scheme, now in its third year, has been immensely successful and is perpetually growing in scope and scale year on year. It has also diversified beyond its traditional weekly club structure, running camps during school holidays to offer an opportunity to study STEM to those unable to join the club.[35] It has also represented the college in many activities, meeting Chris Hadfield and attending the Young Scientist and Technology Exhibition and the Web Summit. Students, or alphas as they are dubbed in honour of the eponymous physicist, develop projects in the Club, with innovations pioneered there including a health-focused electroencephalogram.[33] The club was founded by Professors Igor Shvets and Arlene O'Neill of the School of Physics in Trinity College.[34] Undergraduate[edit] Most undergraduate courses require four years of study. First-year students at the undergraduate level are called Junior Freshmen (regardless of sex); second years, Senior Freshmen; third years, Junior Sophisters; and fourth years, Senior Sophisters. After a proposal in 2017 by the SU Equality Committee, a three-year process changing the titles of first and second years to Junior and Senior Fresh was approved by the Trinity College Board.[36] The Freshman Years usually have a set or minimally flexible basic curriculum with the Sophister years allowing for a much greater degree of course variation, as well as taking a year abroad. The passing of two sets of examinations is a prerequisite for a degree. Junior and Senior Freshmen sit preliminary annual exams in Trinity Term of each year which must be passed so that they "rise" to the year above. At the end of the Junior Sophister year, undergraduates sit Part I of the Moderatorship exams, subject to attaining an upper-second[citation needed], allows them to take an Honours degree and sit the Part II (Final) of the Moderatorship exams. Successful candidates receive first-, upper or lower second-, or third-class honours, or simply a "pass" without honours if they perform insufficiently in Part I of the Moderatorship. Most non-professional courses take a Bachelor of Arts (BA) degree. As a matter of tradition, bachelor's degree graduates are eligible, after nine terms from matriculation and without additional study, to purchase for a fee an upgrade of their bachelor's degree to a Master of Arts The four-year degree structure makes undergraduate teaching at Dublin closer to the North American model than that of other universities in England and Ireland (Scottish universities, like Dublin, generally also require four years of study for a bachelor's degree). Degree titles vary according to the subject of study. The Law School awards the LL.B., the LL.B. (ling. franc.) and the LL.B. (ling. germ.). Other degrees include the BAI (engineering) and BBS (business studies). The BSc degree is not in wide use although it is awarded by the School of Nursing and Midwifery; most science and computer science students are awarded a BA. From 2018, Trinity will be offering dual BA programme with Columbia University in New York City. Students of History, English, European Studies or Middle Eastern and European Languages and Culture spend their first two years at Trinity and their last two years at Columbia.[37] Graduate[edit] At postgraduate level, Trinity offers a range of taught and research degrees in all faculties. About 31% of students are post-graduate level, with 1,600 students reading for a research degree and an additional 2,200 on taught courses (see Research and Innovation).[7][38] Trinity College's Strategic Plan sets "the objective of doubling the number of PhDs across all disciplines by 2013 in order to move towards a knowledge society. In order to achieve this, the College has received some of the largest allocations of Irish Government funding which have become competitively available to date."[39] In addition to academic degrees, the college offers Postgraduate Diploma (non-degree) qualifications, either directly, or through associated institutions. Academic year[edit] The academic year is divided into three terms. Michaelmas term lasts from October to December; Hilary term from January to March; and Trinity term from April to June, with each term separated by a vacation. Whilst teaching takes place across all three terms in postgraduate courses, for undergraduate programmes, teaching is condensed within the first two terms since 2009, with each term consisting of a twelve-week period of teaching known as the Teaching Term. These are followed by three revision weeks and a four-week exam period during the Trinity Term.[40] Internally at least, the weeks in the term are often referred to by the time elapsed since the start of teaching Term: thus the first week is called "1st week" or "week 1" and the last is "Week 12"/"12th week". The first week of Trinity Term (which marks conclusion of lecturing for that year) is known as Trinity Week; normally preceded by a string of balls, it consists of a week of sporting and academic events. This includes the Trinity Ball and the Trinity Regatta (a premier social event on the Irish rowing calendar held since 1898),[41] the election of Scholars and Fellows and a College banquet. Admissions[edit] Admission to undergraduate study for European Union applicants is generally handled by the CAO (Central Applications Office) on behalf of Trinity College. Applicants must compete for places based on the results of their school leaving examinations, however, applicants can also opt to take matriculation examinations[42] which are held in the university in April, in which each subject is considered equivalent to that of the Irish Leaving Certificate. Certain courses require additional assessment considered in the admissions process, such as the Health Professions Admissions Test (HPAT) for medicine or entrance tests for music and drama courses. As applications for most courses far exceeds available places, admission is highly selective, demanding high grades in the aforementioned examinations. Through the CAO, candidates may list several courses at Trinity College and at other third-level institutions in Ireland in order of preference. Places are awarded in mid-August every year by the CAO after matching the number of places available to the academic attainments of the applicants. Qualifications are measured as "points", with specific scales for the Irish Leaving Certificate, and all other European Union school leaving results, such as the UK GCE A-level, the International Baccalaureate along with other national school leaving exams.[43] For applicants who are not citizens or residents of the European Union, different application procedures apply.;[44] 16% of students are from outside Ireland, and 40% of these are from outside the European Union.[citation needed] Disadvantaged, disabled, or mature students can also be admitted through a program that is separate from the CAO, the Trinity Access Programme,[45] which aims to facilitate the entry of sectors of society which would otherwise be under-represented. The numbers admitted on this program are significant relative to other universities, up to 15% of the annual undergraduate intake. Admission to graduate study is handled by Trinity College. Awards[edit] Entrance Exhibition and sizarship[edit] Students who enter with exceptional Leaving Certificate or other public examination results are awarded an Entrance Exhibition. This entails a prize in the form of book tokens to the value of €150.00.[46] Exhibitioners who are of limited means are made Sizars, entitled to Commons (evening meal) free of charge. Scholarship[edit] Main article: List of Scholars of Trinity College, Dublin Announcement of Fellow and Scholars at Trinity College Dublin on Trinity Monday 2013 Undergraduate students of Senior Freshmen standing may elect to sit the Foundation Scholarship examination, which takes place in the Christmas Vacation, on the last week before Hilary term. On Trinity Monday (the first day of Trinity Term), the Board of the College sits and elects to the Scholarship all those who achieve First in the examination. Those from EU member countries are entitled to free rooms and Commons (the College's Formal Hall), an annual stipend and exemption from fees for the duration of their scholarship, which lasts for fifteen terms. Scholars from non-EU member countries have their fees reduced by the current value of EU member fees. Scholars may add the suffix "Sch." to their names, have the note "discip. schol." appended to their name at Commencements and are entitled to wear Bachelor's Robes and a velvet mortarboard. Competition for Scholarship involves a searching examination and successful candidates must be of exceptional ability. The concept of Scholarship is a valued tradition of the College and many of the College's most distinguished members were elected Scholars (including Samuel Beckett and Ernest Walton). The Scholars' dinner, to which 'Scholars of the decade' (those elected in the current year, and every year multiple of a decade previous to it, e.g., 2013, 2003,..) are invited, forms one of the major events in Trinity's calendar. A Scholarship at Trinity College is a prestigious undergraduate award; a principal aim of the College is the pursuit of excellence and one of the most tangible demonstrations of this is the institution of Scholarship. Under the Foundation Charter (of 1592), Scholars were part of the body corporate (three Scholars were named in the charter "in the name of many"). Until 1609 there were about 51 Scholars at any one time. A figure of seventy was permanently fixed in the revising Letters Patent of Charles I in 1637. Trinity Monday was appointed as the day when all future elections to Fellowship and Scholarship would be announced (at this time Trinity Monday was always celebrated on the Monday after the feast of the Holy Trinity). Up to this point all undergraduates were Scholars, but soon after 1637 the practice of admitting students other than Scholars commenced. Until 1856, only the classical subjects were examined. The questions concerned all the classical authors prescribed for the entrance examination and for the undergraduate course up to the middle of the Junior Sophister year. So candidates had no new material to read, 'but they had to submit to a very searching examination on the fairly lengthy list of classical texts which they were supposed by this time to have mastered'. The close link with the undergraduate syllabus is underlined by the refusal until 1856 to admit Scholars to the Library (a request for admission was rejected by the Board in 1842 on the grounds that Scholars should stick to their prescribed books and not indulge in 'those desultory habits' that admission to an extensive library would encourage). During the second half of the nineteenth century the content of the examination gradually came to include other disciplines. Around the turn of the 20th century, "Non-Foundation" Scholarships were introduced. This initially was a device to permit women to be,in effect, elected Scholars, despite the then commonly accepted legal view that the statute revision of 1637 only permitted males to be elected Foundation Scholars. Clearly when women were not permitted in the College, this had not caused any difficulties, but with the admission of women as full members of the college an anomaly was created. Non Foundation Scholarship granted to the women elected to it all the rights of men, but with the exception of voting rights at a meeting of the Body Corporate, a very rare event in any case. As women are now admitted to Foundation Scholarship on exactly the same basis as men Non-Foundation Scholarships are retained as a device to allow for more than seventy persons to be Scholars at any one time provided sufficient meet the qualifying standards. Foundation Scholarships are given to those whose performance is considered particularly exceptional, with the remaining qualifying persons that year being elected as Non Foundation Scholars. While the number of Foundation Scholars remains fixed at seventy, there is in theory no limit on the number of Non-Foundation scholars. It is worth noting that when the College had only a few hundred members the Foundation Scholars could easily amount to ten per cent of the whole undergraduate body; now that the College numbers members in thousands even the addition of current numbers of Non Foundation Scholars means that the proportion of students elected Scholars is still lower than it has even been before, and being elected to Scholarship is more competitive than it was. Research[edit] Trinity College is the most productive internationally recognised research centre in Ireland.[47] The University operates an Innovation Centre which fosters academic innovation and consultancy, provides patenting advice and research information and facilitates the establishment and operation of industrial laboratories and campus companies. In 1999, the University purchased an Enterprise Centre on Pearse Street, seven minutes' walk from the on-site "Innovation Centre". The site has over 19,000 m² (200,000 ft²) of built space and contains a protected building, the Tower, which houses a Craft Centre. The Trinity Enterprise Centre houses companies drawn from the University research sector in Dublin. Rankings[edit] University rankings Global ARWU World[48] 151–200 Times World[50] 117 QS World[49] 88 Times Higher Education World University Rankings 2017–18 117th globally, 58th in Europe, 1st in Ireland[51] QS World University Rankings 2017/18 88th globally, 29th in Europe, 1st in Ireland[52] Faculty Ranking: Arts and Humanities, 2017/18 88th THE ranking,[53] 61st QS ranking[54] In response to a long-term decline in rankings (from 43rd according to the last combined THE/QS ranking in 2009[55] to 98th in QS[56] and 160th in THE for 2016) Trinity announced a plan in 2014 to reverse the trend, aiming to re-enter the top 50 bracket.[57] The dentistry program offered by the Dublin Dental University Hospital is ranked 51–75 in the world.[58] THE rankings[59] Year Rank (Change) 2009 43 2010 77 ( 34) 2011 76 ( 1) 2012 117 ( 41) 2013 110 ( 7) 2014 129 ( 19) 2015 138 ( 9) 2016 101 ( 37) 2017 131 ( 30) 2018 117 ( 14)

Student life[edit] Societies[edit] Main article: List of Trinity College, Dublin student organisations Trinity College has a student life with 124 societies (in 2011). Student societies operate under the aegis of the Dublin University Central Societies Committee which is composed of the Treasurers of each of the Societies within the College. Society size varies enormously, and it is often hard to determine exact figures for most societies – several claiming to be the largest in the college with thousands of members, while smaller groups may have only 40–50 members. Situated within the Graduates Memorial Building is the University Philosophical Society (the Phil), sometimes referred to as one of the oldest of Ireland's such societies. Claiming to have been founded in 1683 (though university records list its foundation as having occurred in 1853[60]) the society has strong history in debating and paper-reading. Consequently, over the past four centuries it has been addressed by the world's preeminent thinkers and orators. The society meets each Thursday evening to debate motions of interest in the chamber of the Graduates Memorial Building. It counts among its Honorary Patrons multiple Noble Prize laureates, Heads of State, notable actors, entertainers, well-known intellectuals, such as Al Pacino, Desmond Tutu, Sir Christopher Lee, Stephen Fry, and John Mearsheimer. Another such society is the College Historical Society (the Hist) which shares the GMB, founded in 1770 (which it makes it the oldest Society on Campus according to the College Calendar),[60] meets each Wednesday evening of Term to debate motions in the chamber of the Graduate Memorial Building, has been addressed by many notable orators including Winston Churchill and Ted Kennedy, and counts among its former members many of the most prominent men and women in Ireland's history. Other societies include Vincent de Paul Society (VDP), which organises a large number of charitable activities in the local community; DU Players, one of the most prolific student-drama societies in Europe which hosts more than 50 shows and events a year in the Samuel Beckett Theatre; The DU Film Society (Formerly DU Filmmakers, formerly the DU "Videographic Society", founded in 1987) which organises filmmakers and film-lovers in College through workshops, screenings, production funding, etc.; The DU Radio Society, known as Trinity FM, broadcasts a variety of student made productions on a special events licence on FM frequency 107.8FM for six weeks a year; The Trinity LGBT society, which is the oldest LGBT society in Ireland and celebrated its 25th anniversary in the 2007/2008 year; The Card and Bridge Society also holds weekly poker and bridge tournaments and was the starting point to many notable alum including Andy Black, Padraig Parkinson and Donnacha O'Dea ;The Dublin University Comedy Society, known as DU Comedy, hosts comedy events for its members and has hosted gigs in college from comedians such as Andrew Maxwell, David O'Doherty, Neil Delamere and Colin Murphy; The Dance Society, known as dudance, provides classes in Latin and ballroom dancing, as well as running events around other dance styles such as swing dancing.[61] In 2011 the Laurentian Society was revived. This society played a key role as a society for the few Catholic students who studied at Trinity while "the Ban" was still in force.[62] The Trinity Fashion Society was established in 2009, since then it holds an annual charity fashion show and hosts an international trip to London Fashion Week.[63] Clubs[edit] There is a sporting tradition at Trinity and the college has 50 sports clubs affiliated to the Dublin University Central Athletic Club (DUCAC).[64] College Park, Trinity College The Central Athletic Club is made up of five committees that oversee the development of sport in the college: the Executive Committee which is responsible overall for all activities, the Captains' Committee which represents the 49 club captains and awards University Colours (Pinks), the Pavilion Bar Committee which runs the private members' bar, the Pavilion Members' Committee and the Sports Facilities Committee. The oldest clubs include the Dublin University Cricket Club (1835),[65] the Dublin University Boat Club (1836)[66] and the Dublin University Rifle Club (1840).[67] Dublin University Football Club, founded in 1854, plays rugby football and is the world's oldest documented "football club". The Dublin University Association Football Club (soccer) was founded in 1883,[68] the Dublin University Hockey Club in 1893,[69] and the Dublin University Harriers and Athletic Club in 1885.[70] A winter scene in College Park The largest sports club in the college is the Boarding Club with over 1000 registered members. The newest club in the University is the American football team, who were accepted into the Irish American Football League (IAFL) in 2008. Initially known as the Trinity Thunderbolts, the club now competes under the name "Trinity College". The most successful Trinity College sports club – based on Intervarsities victories – is Dublin University Fencing Club (DU Fencing Club). A total of thirty-six Intervarsity titles have been won by the club in fifty-nine years of competition. While the modern DU Fencing Club was founded in 1941, its origins can be dated to the 1700s when a 'Gentleman's Club of the Sword' existed, primarily for duelling practice.[71] There are several graduate sport clubs that exist separate to the Central Athletic Club including the Dublin University Museum Players (cricket), the Lady Elizabeth Boat Club (rowing) and the Mary Lyons Memorial Mallets (croquet).[citation needed] Publications[edit] Trinity College has a tradition of student publications, ranging from the serious to the satirical. Most student publications are administered by Trinity Publications, previously called the Dublin University Publications Committee (often known as 'Pubs'), which maintains and administers the Publications office (located in No 6) and all the associated equipment needed to publish newspapers and magazines. The Students' Union funds a monthly newspaper called The University Times. This paper was launched in 2009 replacing the University Record. The Record, first published in 1997, had previously replaced an older publication called Aontas. Trinity News is also published in Trinity, and is Ireland's oldest student newspaper, having been founded in 1953. As of 2010 it is published on a fortnightly basis, producing twelve issues in total during the academic year. The focus is on students with sections including College News, National News, International News, Features, Science, Sports Features and College Sports. The paper also includes the cultural magazine called TN2. For the last 10 years the paper has been edited by a full-time student editor, who takes a sabbatical year from their studies, supported by a voluntary part-time staff of 30 student section editors and writers. Ireland's only student-run financial newspaper The Bull is also published quarterly. Student magazines currently in publication as of 2012 include the satirical newspaper The Piranha[72] (formerly Piranha! magazine but rebranded in 2009), the generalist T.C.D. Miscellany (founded in 1895; one of Ireland's oldest magazines), the film journal Trinity Film Review (TFR) and the literary Icarus. Other publications include the Student Economic Review and the Trinity College Law Review, produced independently by students of economics and law respectively, the Trinity College Journal of Postgraduate Research, produced by the Graduate Students Union, the Social and Political Review (SPR),[73] now in its 22nd year, the Trinity Student Medical Journal,[74] The Attic, student writing produced by the Dublin University Literary Society and the Afro-Caribbean Journal produced by the Afro-Caribbean Society. Some older titles currently not in publication include In Transit, Central Review, Harlot, Evoke, and Alternate. More recent publications include the counter-cultural magazine "The Burkean Journal";[75] a politically and culturally conservative magazine named after one of Trinity's most notable alumni, Edmund Burke. The Trinity Ball[edit] Trinity College Commencements The Trinity Ball is an annual event that draws 7,000 attendants.[76] Until 2010, it was held annually on the last teaching day of Trinity term to celebrate the end of lectures and the beginning of Trinity Week. Due to a restructuring of the teaching terms of the College the 2010 Ball was held on the last day of Trinity Week. In 2011, the ball was held on the final day of teaching of Hilary Term, before the commencement of Trinity Week. The Ball is run by Trinity Ents, Trinity Students' Union and Trinity's Central Societies Committee in conjunction with event promoters MCD Productions, who hold the contract to run the Ball until 2012.[77] The Ball celebrated its 50th anniversary in 2009.[78] Students' Union[edit] Main article: Trinity College Dublin Students' Union The Students' Union's primary role is to provide a recognised representative channel between undergraduates and the University and College authorities. The Campaigns Executive, the Administrative Executive and Sabbatical Officers manage the business and affairs of the Union. The Sabbatical Officers are: The President, Communications Officer, Welfare Officer, Education Officer and Entertainments Officer and are elected on an annual basis; all capitated students are entitled to vote. The SU President, Welfare Officer and Education Officer are ex-officio members of the College Board. The Graduate Students' Union's primary role is to provide a recognised representative channel between postgraduates and the University and College authorities.[79] The GSU president is an ex-officio member of the College Board. The Graduate Students' Union publish the annual "Journal of Postgraduate Research".

Traditions and culture[edit] The Latin Grace is said "before and after meat" at Commons, a three-course meal served in the College Dining Hall Monday to Friday. Commons is attended by Scholars and Fellows and Sizars of the College, as well other members of the College community and their guests. Each year, Trinity Week is celebrated in mid-April on Trinity Monday and on the afternoon of Trinity Wednesday no lectures or demonstrations are held. College races are held each year on Trinity Wednesday. There is a long-standing rivalry with nearby University College Dublin, which is largely friendly in nature. Every year, Colours events are contested between the sporting clubs of each University. The more superstitious students of the college (during their undergraduate studies) never walk underneath the Campanile, as the tradition suggests that should the bell ring whilst they pass under it, they will fail their annual examinations. In popular culture[edit] In James Plunkett's Farewell Companions, one of the characters claims to have been "through Trinity", having entered at College Green and left at the Nassau Street Gate. Parts of Michael Collins,[80] The First Great Train Robbery,[81] Circle of Friends,[82] Educating Rita,[83] Ek Tha Tiger[84] and Quackser Fortune Has a Cousin in the Bronx[85] were filmed in Trinity College. It served as the filming location for Luftwaffe headquarters in The Blue Max. The Irish writer J.P. Donleavy was a student in Trinity. A number of his books feature characters who attend Trinity, including The Ginger Man and The Beastly Beatitudes of Balthazar B. H.A. Hinkson has written two books about Trinity, Student Life in T.C.D. and the fictional O'Grady of Trinity – A Story of Irish University Life. Fictional Naval Surgeon Stephen Maturin of Patrick O'Brian's popular Aubrey–Maturin series is a graduate of Trinity College. In the Channel 4 television series Hollyoaks, Craig Dean attends Trinity College. He left Hollyoaks to study in Ireland in 2007 and now lives there with his boyfriend, John Paul McQueen, after they got their sunset ending in September 2008. All Names Have Been Changed a novel by Claire Kilroy is set in Trinity College in the 1990s. The story follows a group of creative writing students and their enigmatic professor. A photograph of Trinity is used in the cover art.[86] In Karen Marie Moning's The Fever Series Trinity College is said to be where the main character, MacKayla Lane's, sister Alina was attending school on scholarship before she was murdered. The college is also where several of the minor characters who inform Ms. Lane about her sister are said to work. In the novel Thanks for the Memories, written by Irish author Cecelia Ahern, Justin Hitchcock is a guest lecturer at Trinity College.[87]

Notable people[edit] Main articles: List of Trinity College Dublin people; List of Scholars of Trinity College, Dublin; and List of Provosts of Trinity College, Dublin Amongst the past students (and some staff) are included notable people such as: Samuel Beckett (Nobel Laureate in Literature) George Berkeley Daniel Bradley Edmund Burke William Campbell (Nobel Laureate in Medicine) Michael Coey William Congreve Thomas Davis Henry Horatio Dixon Edward Dowden Francis Ysidro Edgeworth Robert Emmet George Francis FitzGerald Gordon Foster Percy French Oliver Goldsmith Henry Grattan William Rowan Hamilton Edward Hincks Nathaniel Hone the Younger Ludwig Hopf John Kells Ingram John Hewitt Jellett John Joly Dionysius Lardner Bartholomew Lloyd Humphrey Lloyd (physicist) Thomas Ranken Lyle James MacCullagh Mairead Maguire (Nobel Laureate in Peace) Edmond Malone Albert Joseph McConnell George Francis Mitchell Richard Maunsell William Molyneux Hans Motz Róisín Owens Charles Algernon Parsons Thomas Preston Louise Richardson George Salmon Brendan Scaife Erwin Schrödinger (to complete Ludwig Hopf's lectures on latter's death) Samson Shatashvili Edward Stafford Bram Stoker George Johnstone Stoney Jonathan Swift James Joseph Sylvester Edward Hutchinson Synge John Lighton Synge John Millington Synge John Trenchard Wolfe Tone John Winthrop Hackett Frederick Thomas Trouton Leo Varadkar Jaja Wachuku Ernest Walton (Nobel Laureate in Physics) William Watts Denis Weaire E. T. Whittaker Oscar Wilde Others include three previous holders of the office of President of Ireland; Erskine Hamilton Childers, Mary Robinson and Mary McAleese.

See also[edit] Academic dress of the University of Dublin University of Dublin (constituency) Education in the Republic of Ireland List of Chancellors of the University of Dublin List of professorships at the University of Dublin List of Provosts of Trinity College, Dublin List of Scholars of Trinity College, Dublin List of Trinity College Dublin people List of universities in the Republic of Ireland Trinity Hall, Dublin

Notes[edit] ^ a b Extracts from Letters Patent ("First or Foundation Charter") of Elizabeth I, 1592: "...we...found and establish a College, mother of a (the) University, near the town of Dublin for the better education, training and instruction of Anglo-Protestant scholars and students in our realm...and also that provision should be made...for the relief and support of a provost and some fellows and shall be called THE COLLEGE OF THE HOLY AND UNDIVIDED TRINITY NEAR DUBLIN FOUNDED BY THE MOST SERENE QUEEN ELIZABETH. And...we erect...that College with a provost, three fellows in the name of many, and three scholars in the name of many, to continue for ever. And further we make...Adam Loftus, D.D., archbishop of Dublin, chancellor of our kingdom of Ireland, the first...provost of the aforesaid College... And we make...Henry Ussher, M.A., Luke Challoner, M.A., Lancellot Moine, B.A., the first...fellows there... And we make...Henry Lee, William Daniell, and Stephen White the first...scholars... And further...we will...that the aforesaid provost, fellows and scholars of Trinity College aforesaid and their successors in matter, fact and name in future are and shall be a body corporate and politic, for ever the name of THE PROVOST, FELLOWS AND SCHOLARS OF THE COLLEGE OF THE HOLY AND UNDIVIDED TRINITY OF QUEEN ELIZABETH NEAR DUBLIN, and that in all future times they shall be that name, and shall have perpetual succession...and we really and completely create...them...a body corporate and politic, to endure for ever... And whereas it appears that certain degrees have been of assistance in the arts and faculties, we ordain...that the students in this College of the holy and undivided Trinity of Queen Elizabeth near Dublin shall have liberty and power to obtain degrees of Bachelor, Master, and Doctor, at a suitable time, in all arts and faculties. ...and that they shall have liberty to perform among themselves all acts and scholastic exercises for gaining such degrees, as shall seem fit to the provost and the majority of the fellows, (and that they may elect...all persons for better promoting such things, whether Vice-Chancellor, Proctor or Proctors), (for we have approved assignment of the dignity of Chancellor to...William Cecil, Baron Burghley...and...when he shall cease to be chancellor...the provost and the majority of the fellows shall elect a suitable person of this sort as chancellor of the College. And the chancellor, or his vice-chancellor, with the archbishop of Dublin, the Bishop of Meath, the vice treasurer, the treasurer for war, and the chief justice of our chief place within this our kingdom of Ireland, the mayor of the city of Dublin for the time being, or the majority of them who shall be called visitors, shall break off and limit all contentions, actions and controversies (which the provost and the majority of the fellows cannot settle), and that they shall punish all the graver faults not amended by the provost and fellows.)" ^ Trinity Hall which houses 1,100 students, of whom the majority are first years.

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Official website Photo gallery of Trinity College Trinity College official history Buildings of Trinity College at Archiseek Satellite Photo of Trinity College Masters Programmes at Trinity College Satellite Photo of Trinity Hall Scarves of the University of Dublin The Trinity Ball Trinity News Trinity College Central Societies Committee Trinity College Dublin Students' Union 360 Panorama of Long Room Library v t e University of Dublin, Trinity College People Chancellor: Mary Robinson (predecessors) Provost: Patrick Prendergast (predecessors) People Professorships Scholars University & College Centre for Asian Studies Centre for Deaf Studies Library Oscar Wilde Centre Centre for Research on Adaptive Nanostructures and Nanodevices School of Business School of Ecumenics School of Law School of Medicine School of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences Trinity Hall Parliamentary representation Academic dress Student life Students' Union Cumann Gaelach Historical Society Icarus Laurentian 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College Trinity College Other degree awarding authorities Dublin Institute of Technology HETAC King's Inns Pontifical University Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland Institutes of Technology in Ireland Universities in Northern Ireland v t e Schools and colleges in County Dublin Primary CBS Eblana CBC Monkstown Gaelscoil Bhaile Brigín Glasnevin National School John Scottus School Kildare Place National School Lindsay Road National School Lycée Français d'Irlande Our Lady's Primary Schools Scoil Lorcáin St. Joseph's Boys National School St. Josephs BNS St. Kilian's German School St. Pius X National School Willow Park School Zion Parish Primary School Secondary Alexandra College Ardscoil La Salle Ardscoil Rís Artane Industrial school Belvedere College Blackrock College Carriglea Park Carriglea Park Castleknock College Castleknock Community College Catholic University School CBS Eblana CBC Monkstown Chanel College Clonkeen College Coláiste Éanna Coláiste Eoin Coláiste Íosagáin Coláiste 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School Synge Street CBS Templeogue College Terenure College Wesley College Tertiary Ballyfermot College of Further Education Beaumont Hospital College of Technology, Kevin Street Collinstown Park Community College Connolly Hospital Dublin City University Dublin Institute of Technology Dún Laoghaire Institute of Art, Design and Technology Eye and Ear Hospital Inchicore College of Further Education Institute of Public Administration Institute of Technology, Blanchardstown Kilroy's College King's Inns Liberties College Marino Institute of Education Mater Misericordiae University Hospital National College of Art and Design National College of Ireland National Performing Arts School New Media Technology College Ringsend Technical Institute Royal College of Science Royal College of Surgeons Senior College Dun Laoghaire St. James's Hospital St. Vincent's Industrial School St. Vincent's University Hospital Tallaght Hospital Trinity College, Dublin (University of Dublin) University College, Dublin v t e Kingdom of Ireland History Timeline of Irish history History of Ireland (1536–1691) History of Ireland (1691–1801) General and events Lordship of Ireland British Empire Poynings' Law Crown of Ireland Act 1542 Tudor conquest of Ireland New English Surrender and regrant Protestantism Desmond Rebellions Plantations of Ireland (Ulster) Nine Years' War (Flight of the Earls) Penal Laws Irish Rebellion of 1641 Irish Confederate Wars Wars of the Three Kingdoms Cromwellian conquest of Ireland (Settlement and Barbadosed) Williamite–Jacobite War (Wild Geese) Popery Act Constitution of 1782 Irish Rebellion of 1798 Acts of Union 1800 United Kingdom Gaelic conquests Tuadhmhumhain (1543) Uí Echach (1543) Loígis (1543) Uí Failghe (1550) Uí Díarmata (1574) Clann Aodha Buidhe (1574) Magh Luirg (1585) Airgíalla (1585) Iar Connacht (1589) Umhaill (1593) Deasmhumhain (1596) Mac William Íochtar (1602) Laigin (1603) Bréifne Uí Ruairc (1605) Cairbrigh (1606) Tír Chonaill (1607) Tír Eoghain (1607) Fear Manach (1607) Uí Catháin (1607) Bréifne Uí Raghallaigh (1607) Uí Maine (1611) Politics and society Dublin Castle administration Parliament of Ireland (Irish House of Lords and Irish House of Commons) Privy Council of Ireland Four Courts (King's Bench, Exchequer, Chancery and Common Pleas) Court of Castle Chamber Peerage of Ireland Army Church of Ireland Grand Lodge of Ireland Trinity College, Dublin Order of St Patrick Jacobites Whigs Tories Irish Patriots Defenders Orangism United Irishmen Monarchs and rulers Henry VIII (1542–47) Edward VI (1547–53) Lady Jane Grey (1553; disputed) Mary I (1553–58) & Philip jure uxoris (1554–58) Elizabeth I (1558–1603) James I (1603–25) Charles I (1625–49) Commonwealth (1649–53) Oliver Cromwell (1653–58) Richard Cromwell (1658–59) Commonwealth (1659–60) Charles II (1660–85) James II (1685–91) William III (1689–1702) & Mary II (1689–94) Anne (1702–14) George I (1714–27) George II (1727–60) George III (1760–1800) Retrieved from 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Trinity College (disambiguation)Geographic Coordinate SystemUniversity Of DublinView Of The Campanile And Parliament Square From Library SquareIrish LanguageLatinElizabeth I Of EnglandTrinityTrinity College, CambridgeSister CollegeSt. John's College, CambridgeOriel College, OxfordPatrick Prendergast (academic)Logotype Of The CollegeTrinity College, Dublin Is Located In Central DublinFile:Open Street Map Central Dublin.svgEnlargeIrish LanguageUniversity Of DublinDublinElizabeth I Of EnglandCollegiate UniversityUniversity Of OxfordUniversity Of CambridgeAncient UniversityElitismUniversity Of OxfordUniversity Of CambridgeAd Eundem GradumMaster Of Arts (Oxbridge And Dublin)St John's College, CambridgeOriel College, OxfordDublinPriory Of All HallowsTudor DynastyMonarchy Of The United KingdomProtestant AscendancyCollege GreenIrish Houses Of ParliamentQuadrangle (architecture)Faculty (division)Academic DegreeTrinity College LibraryLegal DepositBook Of KellsEnlargeBook Of KellsMedieval University Of DublinEnglish ReformationSt. Patrick's Cathedral, DublinLetters PatentElizabeth I Of EnglandAll Hallows MonasteryDublin CorporationArchbishop Of Dublin (Church Of Ireland)Adam Loftus (Archbishop)University Of CambridgeJames Hamilton, 1st Viscount ClaneboyeJames Fullerton (courtier)James VI And ICharles I Of EnglandOireachtasProtestant AscendancyParliament Of IrelandCatholic EmancipationUniversity Of CambridgeUniversity Of OxfordDenis Caulfield HeronWrit Of MandamusArchbishop Of Dublin (Church Of Ireland)Archbishop Of Armagh (Church Of Ireland)Richard WhatelyJohn George De La Poer BeresfordDivinity SchoolArchbishop Of Dublin (Roman Catholic)John Charles McQuaidEnlargeBram StokerQueen VictoriaAd Eundem DegreeSteamboat LadiesChief Secretary For IrelandUniversity Of DublinCatholic University Of IrelandNational University Of IrelandEaster RisingOfficers' Training CorpsIrish ConventionIrish Free StateProvost (education)Irish TimesCatholic ChurchUniversity College, DublinBrian Lenihan, SnrDonogh O'MalleyDublin Institute Of TechnologySchool Of Pharmacy And Pharmaceutical Sciences (Trinity College, Dublin)University College, DublinEnlargeCollege GreenCollege Park, DublinEnlargeCampanile (Trinity College, Dublin)Sir William ChambersGraduates Memorial BuildingMuseum Building (Trinity College, Dublin)The RubricsProvost's House, Trinity College, DublinGrafton StreetDouglas Hyde GalleryForbesDame StreetSt James's HospitalAdelaide And Meath HospitalDartry RoadRathminesTrinity Hall, DublinA Panorama Taken From Parliament Square. 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WhittakerOscar WildePresident Of IrelandErskine Hamilton ChildersMary RobinsonMary McAleeseAcademic Dress Of The University Of DublinUniversity Of Dublin (constituency)Education In The Republic Of IrelandList Of Chancellors Of The University Of DublinList Of Professorships At The University Of DublinList Of Provosts Of Trinity College, DublinList Of Scholars Of Trinity College, DublinList Of Trinity College Dublin PeopleList Of Universities In The Republic Of IrelandTrinity Hall, DublinThe Irish TimesInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-19-958611-0The TimesInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-521-23931-8The TimesHistory TodayWayback MachineWayback MachineThe Irish TimesThe Irish TimesTrinity College Dublin Students' UnionLast.fmKevin RockettInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1-84150-550-3International Standard Serial NumberInternational Standard Serial NumberOCLCTemplate:University Of Dublin, Trinity CollegeTemplate Talk:University Of Dublin, Trinity CollegeUniversity Of DublinMary RobinsonList Of Chancellors Of The University Of DublinPatrick Prendergast (academic)List Of Provosts Of Trinity College, DublinList Of Trinity College Dublin PeopleList Of Professorships At The University Of DublinList Of Scholars Of Trinity College, DublinTrinity Centre For Asian StudiesCentre For Deaf Studies, DublinTrinity College Library, DublinOscar Wilde CentreCRANNSchool Of Business, Trinity College DublinIrish School Of EcumenicsSchool Of Law (Trinity College, Dublin)School Of Medicine (Trinity College, Dublin)School Of Pharmacy And Pharmaceutical Sciences (Trinity College, Dublin)Trinity Hall, DublinUniversity Of Dublin (constituency)Academic Dress Of The University Of DublinTrinity College Dublin Students' UnionAn Cumann Gaelach, TCDCollege Historical SocietyIcarus (magazine)Laurentian SocietyUniversity Philosophical SocietyThe PiranhaTrinity LGBTCollege Theological Society (Trinity College, Dublin)Trinity Hall, DublinTrinity NewsThe University TimesVincent De Paul Society (Trinity College, Dublin)List Of Trinity College, Dublin Student OrganisationsTrinitonesDublin University American Football ClubDublin University A.F.C.Dublin University Cricket ClubDublin University Football ClubDublin University Boat ClubDublin University Ladies Boat ClubThe Colours MatchCategory:Academics Of Trinity College, DublinCategory:Alumni Of Trinity College, DublinCategory:Buildings And Structures Of Trinity College, DublinCategory:Departments Of The University Of Dublin, Trinity CollegeCategory:Teaching Hospitals Of The University Of Dublin, Trinity CollegeCategory:Trinity College Library, DublinCategory:Sport At Trinity College, DublinTemplate:Coimbra GroupTemplate Talk:Coimbra GroupCoimbra GroupAarhus UniversityUniversity Of BarcelonaUniversity Of BergenUniversity Of BolognaUniversity Of BristolEötvös Loránd UniversityUniversity Of CoimbraUniversity Of DublinDurham UniversityUniversity Of EdinburghNUI GalwayUniversity Of GenevaUniversity Of GöttingenUniversity Of GranadaUniversity Of GrazUniversity Of GroningenHeidelberg UniversityAlexandru Ioan Cuza UniversityIstanbul UniversityUniversity Of JenaJagiellonian UniversityLeiden UniversityKatholieke Universiteit LeuvenUniversité Catholique De LouvainUniversity Of LyonUniversity Of MontpellierUniversity Of PaduaUniversity Of PaviaUniversity Of PoitiersCharles University In PragueSaint Petersburg State UniversityUniversity Of SalamancaUniversity Of SienaUniversity Of TartuUniversity Of TurkuÅbo Akademi UniversityUppsala UniversityVilnius UniversityUniversity Of WürzburgTemplate:Universities In The Republic Of IrelandTemplate Talk:Universities In The Republic Of IrelandRepublic Of IrelandList Of Higher Education Institutions In The Republic Of IrelandDublin City UniversityNational University Of IrelandUniversity Of DublinUniversity Of LimerickNational University Of IrelandUniversity College CorkUniversity College DublinNUI GalwayMaynooth UniversityUniversity Of DublinDublin Institute Of TechnologyHigher Education And Training Awards CouncilKing's InnsSt Patrick's College, MaynoothRoyal College Of Surgeons In IrelandInstitutes Of Technology In IrelandList Of Universities In Northern IrelandTemplate:Schools And Colleges In County DublinTemplate Talk:Schools And Colleges In County DublinList Of Schools In County DublinCounty DublinCBS EblanaC.B.C. MonkstownGlasnevin National SchoolJohn Scottus SchoolKildare Place National SchoolLindsay Road National SchoolLycée Français D'IrlandeOur Lady's Primary SchoolsScoil LorcáinSt. Joseph's Boys National SchoolSt. Josephs BNSSt. Kilian's German SchoolSt. Pius X National SchoolWillow Park SchoolZion Parish Primary SchoolAlexandra CollegeArdscoil La Salle, RahenyArdscoil Rís, DublinArtane Industrial SchoolBelvedere CollegeBlackrock CollegeCarriglea ParkCarriglea ParkCastleknock CollegeCastleknock Community CollegeCatholic University SchoolCBS EblanaC.B.C. MonkstownChanel College, DublinClonkeen CollegeColáiste ÉannaColáiste EoinColáiste ÍosagáinColáiste MoibhíColáiste PhádraigCoolmine Community SchoolDe La Salle College ChurchtownDominican College Sion HillDrimnagh Castle Secondary SchoolGaelcholáiste ReachrannGonzaga CollegeGreendale Community SchoolThe High School, DublinInstitute Of Education (Dublin)The King's HospitalKylemore CollegeLoreto Abbey, DalkeyLoreto College, FoxrockLucan Community CollegeLycée Français D'IrlandeManor House School, RahenyMarian College, DublinMaryfield CollegeMercy College (Dublin)Mount Anville Secondary SchoolMount Temple Comprehensive SchoolMoyle Park CollegeMuckross Park CollegeNewpark Comprehensive SchoolOatlands CollegeO'Connell SchoolPobalscoil ÍosaPortmarnock Community SchoolPobalscoil IosoldePobalscoil NeasáinRockbrook Park SchoolSancta Maria College, RathfarnhamSt Columba's College, DublinSandford Park SchoolSandymount High SchoolSt. Aidan's C.B.S.St. Andrew's College (Ireland)St Benildus CollegeSt Conleth's CollegeSt. Enda's SchoolSt. Fintan's High SchoolSt Kevin's C.B.S.St. Kilian's German SchoolSt Mac Dara's Community CollegeSt Mary's College, DublinSt Michael's College, DublinSt Paul's College, RahenySt. Vincent's C.B.S.St. Vincent's Industrial School, GoldenbridgeSynge Street CBSTempleogue CollegeTerenure CollegeWesley College, DublinBallyfermot College Of Further EducationBeaumont Hospital, DublinCollege Of Technology, Kevin StreetCollinstown Park Community CollegeConnolly Hospital, BlanchardstownDublin City UniversityDublin Institute Of TechnologyDún Laoghaire Institute Of Art, Design And TechnologyRoyal Victoria Eye And Ear HospitalInchicore College Of Further EducationInstitute Of Public Administration (Ireland)Institute Of Technology, BlanchardstownKilroy's CollegeKing's InnsLiberties CollegeMarino Institute Of EducationMater Misericordiae University Hospital, DublinNational College Of Art And DesignNational College Of IrelandNational Performing Arts SchoolNew Media Technology CollegeRingsend Technical InstituteRoyal College Of Science For IrelandRoyal College Of Surgeons In IrelandSenior College Dun LaoghaireSt. James's HospitalSt. Vincent's Industrial School, GoldenbridgeSt. Vincent's University HospitalTallaght HospitalUniversity Of DublinUniversity College, DublinTemplate:Kingdom Of IrelandTemplate Talk:Kingdom Of IrelandKingdom Of IrelandKingdom Of IrelandTimeline Of Irish HistoryHistory Of Ireland (1536–1691)History Of Ireland (1691–1801)Lordship Of IrelandBritish EmpirePoynings' LawCrown Of Ireland Act 1542Tudor Conquest Of IrelandAnglo-Irish PeopleSurrender And RegrantReformation In IrelandDesmond RebellionsPlantations Of IrelandPlantation Of UlsterNine Years' War (Ireland)Flight Of The EarlsPenal Laws (Ireland)Irish Rebellion Of 1641Irish Confederate WarsWars Of The Three KingdomsCromwellian Conquest Of IrelandAct For The Settlement Of Ireland 1652Irish Indentured ServantsWilliamite War In IrelandFlight Of The Wild GeesePopery ActConstitution Of 1782Irish Rebellion Of 1798Acts Of Union 1800United Kingdom Of Great Britain And IrelandThomondIveaghLoígisKingdom Of Uí FailgheUí DíarmataClandeboyeKings Of Magh LuirgAirgíallaIar ConnachtUmhaillKingdom Of DesmondMac William ÍochtarLaiginWest BreifneCarbery (barony)TyrconnellTyroneFermanaghÓ CatháinEast BreifneUí MaineDublin Castle AdministrationParliament Of IrelandIrish House Of LordsIrish House Of CommonsPrivy Council Of IrelandFour CourtsCourt Of King's Bench (Ireland)Court Of Exchequer (Ireland)Court Of Chancery (Ireland)Court Of Common Pleas (Ireland)Court Of Castle ChamberPeerage Of IrelandIrish Army (Kingdom Of Ireland)Church Of IrelandGrand Lodge Of IrelandOrder Of St PatrickJacobitismWhigs (British Political Party)Tories (British Political Party)Irish Patriot PartyDefenders (Ireland)Orange OrderSociety Of United IrishmenMonarchy Of IrelandHenry VIII Of EnglandEdward VI Of EnglandLady Jane GreyMary I Of EnglandPhilip II Of SpainJure UxorisElizabeth I Of 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