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  1. Not to be confused with Trinity Hall, Cambridge. Trinity College is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge. The college was founded in 1546 by King Henry VIII. Trinity is one of the oldest and largest colleges in Cambridge, [4] with the largest financial endowment of any college at either Cambridge or Oxford.

    • 1546; 476 years ago
    • £1.87B (2021)
    • Virtue is true nobility
    • Virtus Vera Nobilitas (Latin)
  2. Trinity College is a college of the University of Cambridge in Cambridge, England. Trinity has more students than any other college in Cambridge or Oxford. It is also the wealthiest Oxbridge college. It owns the O2 Arena. It is one of the three royal colleges. Trinity College was formed by King Henry VIII in 1564 when two colleges merged together.

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    What is the history of Trinity College Cambridge?

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    What is the choir of Trinity College Cambridge like?

    • Building and Architecture
    • Windows
    • Memorials
    • Organ
    • Choir
    • Burial Ground
    • List of Deans of Chapel
    • Bibliography

    The chapel was begun in 1554–55 by order of Queen Mary and was completed in 1567 by her half-sister, Elizabeth I. The architectural style is Tudor-Gothic, with Perpendicular tracery and pinnacles. The roof is of an earlier style than the rest of the building, and may have been re-used from the chapel of King’s Hall, the college which preceded Trini...

    The original white-glass windows with religious inscriptions were replaced as part of the redecoration of the chapel that took place between 1871 and 1875. The cost of the redecoration works was £20,000 (equivalent to £2 million in 2019) of which £11,000 (equivalent to £1.1 million in 2019) was raised by subscriptions. This late Victorian pictorial...

    There are many memorials to former fellows of Trinity within the chapel,some statues, some brasses, including two memorials to graduates and fellows who died during both World Wars. There are also several graves dating from earlier periods.

    The chapel has a fine organ, originally built by "Father" Smith in 1694. Many alterations were made over the years until, in 1913, an almost totally new organ was built. Some of the pipes were so large that they would not fit in the organ loft and instead had to stand in a corner of the ante-chapel. In 1976 the present mechanical-action instrument,...

    The Choir of Trinity College, Cambridge is composed of around thirty male and female Choral Scholars and two Organ Scholars, all of whom are undergraduates of the College. Besides singing the liturgy in the chapel, the choir has an extensive programme of performances and recordings. The current Director of Music is Stephen Layton.

    The Ascension Parish Burial Groundcontains the graves or interred cremations of twenty-seven fellows of Trinity College, including three Vice-Masters.

    The Dean of Chapel holds responsibility for the Chapel and the Clergy at Trinity. 1. 1873–1877: Handley Moule 2. ? – ? Frederick Arthur Simpson 3. 1923–1943: Hugh Fraser Stewart 4. 1943–1958: John Burnaby 5. 1958-1969: Harry Williams 6. 1969–1983: John Robinson 7. 1984–1991: John Bowker 8. 1991–2006: Arnold Browne 9. 2006–present: Michael Banner

    Willis, Robert (1886). Clark, John Willis (ed.). The Architectural History of the University of Cambridge, and of the Colleges of Cambridge and Eton. 2. University Press. pp. 469–472, 561–602.

    • England
    • 0 January 1567
  4. The following have served as Master of Trinity College, Cambridge: . Name Portrait Term of office John Redman: 1546 1551 William Bill: 1551 1553

  5. From Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Jump to navigation Jump to search. Trinity College may mean: Trinity College, Cambridge, a college of the University of Cambridge in Cambridge, England. Trinity College, Oxford, a college of the University of Oxford. the name from 1859 to 1924 of Duke University.

  6. Trinity College, Cambridge, a constituent college of the University of Cambridge Trinity College, Oxford, a constituent college of the University of Oxford It may also refer to: Trinity College, Bristol, an Anglican theological college

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