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Encyclopedia > St Chad's College
St Chad's College
Durham University

College Arms Image File history File links Size of this preview: 458 × 600 pixelsFull resolution (500 × 655 pixel, file size: 150 KB, MIME type: image/png) Dull arms of St. ...

Motto Non vestra sed vos
Not yours but you
Colours
                                 
Named after Chad of Mercia
Established 1904
Principal The Revd Canon Dr J. P. Cassidy
Senior Tutor Dr Margaret Masson
Senior Man Alistair Gordon
Undergraduates 321
Postgraduates 63
Website St Chad's College
JCR Website Chads JCR
Boat Club Website Chads Boat Club
Campus Durham City
St Chad's College main building looking north, with Durham Heritage Centre beyond
St Chad's College main building looking north, with Durham Heritage Centre beyond

St Chad's College is a college of the University of Durham in England. One of the smallest of Durham's colleges in terms of student numbers, it has the largest staff and the most extensive college library facilities in Durham. The main part of the college is located on the Bailey next to Hatfield College, occupying nine historic buildings at the east end of Durham Cathedral. The college is named after St Chad of Mercia, a 7th-century bishop. Chad of Mercia (Anglo-Saxon: Ceadda, pronounced chadda) (died March 2, 672) was a monk and priest in 7th century England. ... Image File history File linksMetadata Download high-resolution version (1552x1164, 623 KB) View from South Bailey into North Bailey with Durham Heritage Centre (formerly Church of St. ... Image File history File linksMetadata Download high-resolution version (1552x1164, 623 KB) View from South Bailey into North Bailey with Durham Heritage Centre (formerly Church of St. ... Durham University is a university in England. ... Durham University is a university in England. ... Motto (French) God and my right Anthem No official anthem - the United Kingdom anthem God Save the Queen is commonly used England() – on the European continent() – in the United Kingdom() Capital (and largest city) London (de facto) Official languages English (de facto)1 Unified  -  by Athelstan 927 AD  Area  -  Total... The Bailey is a street in Durham so-named because of its situation in relation to the Norman motte and bailey-style castle. ... For Hatfield Technical College please see University of Hertfordshire Hatfield College is a college of the University of Durham in England (the third oldest English university). ... Durham Cathedrals famous Sanctuary Knocker on the North Door Ground plan of Durham Cathedral Legend of the founding of Durham depicted on cathedral The Cathedral Church of Christ, Blessed Mary the Virgin and St Cuthbert of Durham, which is almost always referred to as Durham Cathedral, in the city... Chad of Mercia (Anglo-Saxon: Ceadda, pronounced chadda) (died March 2, 672) was a monk and priest in 7th century England. ... The Kingdom of Mercia at its greatest extent (7th to 9th centuries) is shown in green, with the original core area (6th century) given a darker tint. ... The 7th century is the period from 601 - 700 in accordance with the Julian calendar in the Christian Era. ... Topics in Christianity Movements · Denominations Ecumenism · Preaching · Prayer Music · Liturgy · Calendar Symbols · Art · Criticism Important figures Apostle Paul · Church Fathers Constantine · Athanasius · Augustine Anselm · Aquinas · Palamas · Luther Calvin · Wesley Arius · Marcion of Sinope Pope · Archbishop of Canterbury Patriarch of Constantinople Christianity Portal This box:      This article is about a title...

Contents

History

St Chad's was founded as an Anglican hall in 1904, chiefly, though never exclusively, for those considering ordination in the Church of England. The college has its roots in the Catholic wing of the Church of England, and those roots are still evident in services in the college Chapel. Topics in Christianity Movements · Denominations Ecumenism · Preaching · Prayer Music · Liturgy · Calendar Symbols · Art · Criticism Important figures Apostle Paul · Church Fathers Constantine · Athanasius · Augustine Anselm · Aquinas · Palamas · Wycliffe Tyndale · Luther · Calvin · Wesley Arius · Marcion of Sinope Pope · Patriarch of Constantinople Christianity Portal This box:      Anglicanism is the term used to encapsulate...


The beginnings of the college date back to 1902, when the Revd F S Willoughby, Vicar of Hooton Pagnell, near Doncaster, opened a small hostel in which to prepare men of limited means to enter one of the established theological colleges. The financial support of Douglas Horsfall, a wealthy Liverpool businessman and devoted churchman (who also funded the building of several large Anglo-Catholic churches in his home city) made it possible in 1904 to establish St Chad's Hall at Durham. St Chad's Hostel, Hooton Pagnell was retained until 1916 as a preliminary place of study to prepare students to qualify for matriculation at Durham. The Hall became St Chad's College in 1919. Hooton Pagnell is a village and a civil parish in the metropolitan borough of Doncaster (part of South Yorkshire, England), on the border with West Yorkshire. ... Doncaster is a town in the English county of South Yorkshire, and the principal settlement of the Metropolitan Borough of Doncaster in South Yorkshire. ... Location within England Coordinates: , Sovereign state United Kingdom Constituent country England Region North West England Ceremonial county Historic county Merseyside Lancashire Admin HQ Liverpool City Centre Founded 1207 City Status 1880 Government  - Type Metropolitan borough, City  - Governing body Liverpool City Council Area  - Borough & City 43. ... ...


The college remains a Church of England foundation. For the first 70 years of its existence a high proportion of students did their undergraduate degree (in any discipline) at St Chad's, and then remained for postgraduate training for ordination. The college ceased formal ordination training in the early 1970s, and its current students still read for degrees across all departments of the University. St Chad's was among the last university colleges in the UK to admit women undergraduates: the final all-male year entered in September 1987. The Church of England logo since 1998 The Church of England is the officially established Christian church[1] in England, and acts as the mother and senior branch of the worldwide Anglican Communion, as well as a founding member of the Porvoo Communion. ...


Academic Profile

Institutes

Though most Durham colleges are primarily residential rather than teaching institutions, St Chad's has its own research and academic staff. The college includes a number of institutes and research groups: the Durham Regional Development Group, headed by Professors Fred Robinson and Ian Stone, which conducts primary research into regional development and regional economics; the Durham Media Academy, led by accomplished filmmaker Professor Richard Else in conjunction with Triple Echo Productions - a Scottish-based film production firm; the Musike Academy, headed by conductor Jean-Bernard Pommier; and the North of England Institute for Christian Education (independent of the college), headed by Professor Jeff Astley. The North East Institute for Theological Education (an ecumenical institution of the Church of England, Methodist and United Reformed Churches) is also officially part of the college. Through this institute, over a hundred students are studying for Durham University certificates and diplomas via ordination and ministerial training programmes throughout the North East of England. Topics in Christianity Movements · Denominations Ecumenism · Preaching · Prayer Music · Liturgy · Calendar Symbols · Art · Criticism Important figures Apostle Paul · Church Fathers Constantine · Athanasius · Augustine Anselm · Aquinas · Palamas · Luther Calvin · Wesley Arius · Marcion of Sinope Pope · Archbishop of Canterbury Patriarch of Constantinople Christianity Portal This box:      For school of ancient Greek medicine... Logo of The United Reformed Church The United Reformed Church (URC) is a Christian denomination (church) in the United Kingdom. ...


Collegiate Studies

All Durham colleges are interdisciplinary, enabling staff and students to broaden their study and research interests. St Chad's adds to this by running a collegiate studies programme, which complements departmentally-based studies. The programme is explicitly justice-orientated, reflecting the ethos and history of the college. Students and staff are introduced to complex social issues in the North East of England with study tours and seminars; they are invited to participate in a weekly programme of training-events that go beyond traditional transferable skills to include such things as ethical decision-making and introductions to fair-trade practices, social accounting and eco-friendly life-strategies.


Status

St Chad's is one of only two 'Recognised Colleges' in Durham University, the other being St John's. This means that, though a constituent college of the university, it is financially independent and governed by its own board of governors. As a condition of recognition, the university's governing council must approve the appointment of both the Principal and the Chair of Governors and be notified of changes to its constitution. In contrast, the 'Council Colleges' are actually owned, governed and managed by the university itself. St Johns College is a college of the University of Durham in England. ...


The college has a trading arm, through which the college manages its non-academic activities. The status of the various institutes attached to the college varies, with some being wholly-owned by the college, and others being partnerships or joint-ventures with outside bodies.


The college is one of four Durham colleges designated by the university to accept open postgraduate applications in all disciplines. St Chad's thus has dedicated postgraduate residences and an unusually high percentage (more than 20%) of postgraduate students. The academic welfare of postgraduates is overseen by the college's Ramsey Fellow.


Competition for membership in the college is fierce, and the college is the second most popular college (after the Castle) in Durham in terms of applications per place. Applications for postgraduate places similarly outnumber beds by a wide margin. Like other colleges, applicants are considered chiefly on the basis of academic merit.


The College's Visitor is the Dean of Durham Cathedral. In line with recent changes in legislation, the role of the Visitor is now focused on adjudicating matters of college statutes and domestic laws. Ceremonially, the Visitor's college role is now akin to the Chancellor's role in the university. Durham Cathedrals famous Sanctuary Knocker on the North Door Ground plan of Durham Cathedral Legend of the founding of Durham depicted on cathedral The Cathedral Church of Christ, Blessed Mary the Virgin and St Cuthbert of Durham, which is almost always referred to as Durham Cathedral, in the city...


College Traditions

Academic Dress

Along with most Bailey Colleges, St Chad's students wear their college gowns to Formal Hall, Matriculation, College Congregations and other academic or formal events. The college gown is similar to others in Durham, with the addition of green cord across the edge of the vented sleeves. From its days as a theological college, St Chad's has retained its own distinctive academic hood (of black stuff with green lining and trim), now worn by graduates of ministerial training courses and by Honorary Fellows. The Bailey colleges are a group of colleges of Durham University that are located on the historic penisula around North and South Bailey street. ...


Matriculation

Though all Durham University students now participate in large matriculation ceremonies in the Cathedral, St Chad's has, for over a hundred years, conducted its own matriculation. This signals the fact that students become members of the university through acceptance by and membership in their college. Every student signs the university's matriculation book and pledges adherence to the rules and traditions of the college and the university.


Chapel

The Chapel is headed up by the college Chaplain, an Anglican priest. Chapel attendance is entirely voluntary, given that the College accepts student without regard to their religious background. The college maintains a collegiate choral tradition, headed up by the Director of Music. Membership in the college choir does not require audition. The choir tours regionally and internationally and produces an annual CD of their music. The college offers a number of choral and organ scholarships every year.


Advent Procession

For over a half-century, the college has conducted an Advent Procession in Durham Cathedral. The candle-lit choral service is unusual in not solely anticipating Christmas, but in anticipating the Second Coming, which is the traditional theological focus of the Advent season itself. The choir splits into two, with one group seated in the choir and the other processing from the entrance to the Cathedral. The two groups call back and forth to each other, using chants based on the Great Advent Antiphons. These antiphons form the basis not only of the advent procession, but also of the popular advent hymn, "O come, O come, Emmanuel." The procession is advertised widely in the City of Durham; after the event, the college hosts its annual reception for city residents. Durham Cathedrals famous Sanctuary Knocker on the North Door Ground plan of Durham Cathedral Legend of the founding of Durham depicted on cathedral The Cathedral Church of Christ, Blessed Mary the Virgin and St Cuthbert of Durham, which is almost always referred to as Durham Cathedral, in the city... The Second Coming refers to the Christian belief in the return of Jesus Christ, an event that will fulfill aspects of Messianic prophecy such as the resurrection of the dead, last judgment and full establishment of the Kingdom of God on earth (also called the Reign of God), including the... Advent (from the Latin Adventus, implicitly coupled with Redemptoris, the coming of the Saviour) is a holy season of the Christian church, the period of expectant waiting and preparation for the celebration of the Nativity of Christ, also known as the season of Christmas. ...


Formal Hall

Twice a week throughout the whole academic year, members of the college don gowns and gather for a formal meal. This tradition brings students and staff together, even though fellows and their guests sit at high table. This not only enables students who are living out to keep in touch with their friends and tutors, but it enables the college to entertain official guests regularly.


Feasts

The college has a number of feasts throughout the year. Both the Dining Hall and the Quad are used to provide a five-course meal for up to 250 people. Among the largest is the Principal's Feast, usually scheduled to coincide with St Chad's Day. The Visitor's Feast, a relatively new tradition, welcomes the Visitor to the college for a formal 'visitation'. Feasts are often used to induct new Fellows into the college.


St Chad's Day

St Chad's Day begins before sunrise with a noisy wake-up call, designed not just to wake up students, but neighbours as well. A pre-breakfast Pimm's Reception leads on to college invasions and then to a green breakfast. Students wear green clothes and body paint to their lectures and seminars, gathering at noon for a run around Palace Green, accompanied by the college's goat. The day ends with a Feast or a dance. Pemberton Building, Abbey House (Theology Department) and Cathedral, all facing onto Palace Green Palace Green is a small area of grass in the centre of Durham in England, flanked by Durham Cathedral and Durham Castle. ...


Motto

The college's motto, non vestra sed vos (literally not yours but you) reflects the college's beginnings, when it sought to enable students of modest means to gain access to a university education. Thus the motto commits the college to being concerned with the person, rather than with what the person owns.


Finance

The college has a modest endowment, which is enough to fund significant annual capital improvements, up to ten professorial fellowships and several dozen named scholarships. About 20% of its income comes from public funds, a further 20% comes from research activities, with the rest raised through student fees, donations and conference income. The college is currently an exempt charity.


Accommodation and buildings

Chads main buildings
Chads main buildings

Students who study at St Chad's are accommodated in nine different houses: No. 1, Main College, Lightfoot House, Langford, Grads (which contains one of the oldest hanging staircases in England) and Ramsey House all house undergraduates; Hallgarth Street, Epiphany House and Trinity Hall are home to the college's postgraduate community. Image File history File linksMetadata Download high-resolution version (2592x1944, 2275 KB) File history Legend: (cur) = this is the current file, (del) = delete this old version, (rev) = revert to this old version. ... Image File history File linksMetadata Download high-resolution version (2592x1944, 2275 KB) File history Legend: (cur) = this is the current file, (del) = delete this old version, (rev) = revert to this old version. ... Lightfoot House (19 North Bailey, Durham, directly across the road from Durham Cathedral) is one of the buildings that comprises St Chads College, Durham University. ... Archbishop Ramsey (left) meets Pope Paul VI. Arthur Michael Ramsey, Baron Ramsey of Canterbury (1904- 23 April 1988) was Archbishop of Canterbury from June 1961 to 1974. ... In some educational systems, undergraduate education is post-secondary education up to the level of a Bachelors degree. ... Quaternary education or postgraduate education is the fourth-stage educational level which follows the completion of an undergraduate degree at a college or university. ...


Main College houses the major public areas and most college offices. At the centre of Main College is the Quad, a glassed-in quadrangle built for the college's centenary in 2004. The college's dining hall, the Mousldale Hall, is adjacent to the Quad. The Durham Media Institute, the college bar and gymnasium are located in this building.


The three library rooms on the ground floor of Main College (the Bettenson Room and the Brewis and Williams Libraries) contain the core curricula texts for many of the courses currently on offer in the university. There are two more libraries on the first floor: the Wetherall Library, which houses most of the Theology and Philosophy collections; and the Research Library, which contains the Church History and Liturgy collections of the college, as well as a collection of older books.


The Fenton Library, which opened in October 2006, is located on the third floor. Comprising three separate rooms, the Fenton Library is used primarily for private study, containing approximately thirty individual study carrels.


The university holds most of the college's medieval manuscripts and its oldest books.


The College Chapel was built after the first world war. Intended only as a temporary building, the unheated woodframe building seats 120 people and has been in continuous use. The Chapel's contents are older than its structures, with older donated pews from various churches and a ballroom dance floor from a decomissioned ocean-liner.


Epiphany House, in addition to providing student housing, is also home to the North of England Institute for Christian Education and the Durham Regional Development Group.


Most of the college buildings are Grade II listed. Buckingham Palace, a Grade I listed building. ...


Societies and events

Since its foundation, the college has been noted for its Boat Club which has a distinguished record of winning races and regattas. The college is unique in Durham in having its own professional coaching team.


Every year the college hosts a Candlemas Ball. Founded in 1957, this is one of the older and more flamboyant balls in the university. It is recognised, along with University College's June Ball, as being one of Durham's versions of the University of Cambridge's May Balls. Candlemas (Russian: Sretenie, Spanish: Candelaria) is a Christian feast commemorating the purification of the Virgin Mary and the presentation of the infant Jesus in the Temple. ... University College, commonly known as Castle, is a college of the University of Durham in England. ... The University of Cambridge (often Cambridge University), located in Cambridge, England, is the second-oldest university in the English-speaking world and has a reputation as one of the worlds most prestigious universities. ... The bridge over the River Cam at Clare College during its 2005 May Ball. ...


College Fellows

Dr Joseph Cassidy has been Principal of St Chad's since 1997. A Canadian social ethicist and Anglican priest, he is also a non-residentiary Canon of Durham Cathedral. Joseph Cassidy (born July 30, 1872 in Lanarkshire) was a Scottish football player. ... Durham Cathedrals famous Sanctuary Knocker on the North Door Ground plan of Durham Cathedral Legend of the founding of Durham depicted on cathedral The Cathedral Church of Christ, Blessed Mary the Virgin and St Cuthbert of Durham, which is almost always referred to as Durham Cathedral, in the city...


Senior College Officers include the Principal, the Senior Tutor, Chaplain, Librarian, Bursar and Commercial Director. In addition, St Chad's has over 30 College Fellows, Research Fellows and Research Associates, plus 20 tutors, who act as mentors for both undergraduates and postgraduates. The college offers up to 10 annual visiting fellowships to academics of all disciplines. A further 60 university staff associate themselves with the college, chiefly through membership in the Senior Common Room. The college has awarded over twenty honorary fellowships, usually to distinguished alumni of the college, but also to others who have made significant contributions to church or public life.


List of Principals

  • 1904 The Revd Dr Stephen R. P. Moulsdale (became Vice-Chancellor of Durham University, 1936)
  • 1937 The Revd John S. Brewis
  • 1947 The Revd Canon Theodore S. Wetherall
  • 1965 The Revd Canon Dr John C. Fenton (became Canon and then Sub-Dean, Christ Church, Oxford, from 1978)
  • 1978 The Revd Ronald C. Trounson
  • 1989 The Revd Professor David Jasper (became Dean of Theology, Glasgow University)
  • 1991 Mr Eric Halladay
  • 1994 The Revd Dr Duane W. H. Arnold
  • 1997 The Revd Canon Dr Joseph P. M. Cassidy

Sir David Jasper (known colloquially as Dave Jasper) was born in Milton Keynes in 1938. ...

Notable Chadsians

Son of an Royal Air Force officer, he was educated at St Chads College, Durham University. ... The British Broadcasting Corporation, which is usually known as the BBC, is the largest broadcasting corporation in the world in terms of audience numbers, employing 26,000 staff in the United Kingdom alone and with a budget of more than GB£4 billion. ... High Commissioner is the title of various high-ranking, special executive positions held by a commission of appointment. ... Stephen Bicknell was born in London in 1957 and was educated at Winchester College and St. ... The Royal Academy of Music (RAM) is a constituent college of the University of London, and is one of the worlds leading music institutions. ... Gary Bills is a contemporary English poet. ... Arthur Bostrom is a British actor. ... Allo Allo! was a long-running British sitcom broadcast on BBC1 from 1982 to 1992 comprising eighty-five episodes. ... The Rt Revd Sydney Gethin Caulton was born in 1898. ... Schematic map of Auckland. ... Map showing Melanesia. ... The Right Reverend Alan David Chesters, CBE, was Bishop of Blackburn 1989-2003. ... Professor (John) Michael Clarke is a graduate of St Chads College, Durham University. ... [[THIS WEBSITE:]] IT IS RUBBISH IT DOESNT TELL YOU ANYTHING GO ON A DIFFERNT ONE NOT THIS ONE!!!!!! --82. ... Lord Anthony Crichton-Stuart is the 6th Marquis of Bute. ... Born in 1963 and son of architect Trevor Dannatt, he was educated at St Chads College, Durham University. ... Andrew Duffield is the Liberal Democrat candidate for Hexham Parliamentary Constituency. ... This article or section does not cite any references or sources. ... Brian Gordon Evans (b. ... Hertfordshire (pronounced Hartfordshire and abbreviated as Herts) is an inland county in the United Kingdom and part of the East of England Government Office region. ... Professor Gary Ferguson graduated in 1985 with a first class honours degree from St Chads College, Durham University. ... Archbishop Drexel Gomez. ... Tim OGorman is a former professional cricketer who played for Derbyshire for ten years (1987 – 1996). ... Derbyshire is a county in the East Midlands of England. ... John Robert Hall is an English clergyman and incoming Dean of Westminster. ... A dean, in a church context, is a cleric holding certain positions of authority within a religious hierarchy. ... The Collegiate Church of St Peter, Westminster, which is almost always referred to by its original name of Westminster Abbey, is a mainly Gothic church, on the scale of a cathedral (and indeed often mistaken for one), in Westminster, London, just to the west of the Palace of Westminster. ... Gwyneth Herbert is a British singer, particularly of jazz and swing standards and original compositions. ... Rt Rev John Inge was educated at St Chads College, Durham University where he took a BSc in 1977 and an MA in 1994. ... The Bishop of Worcester is the ordinary in the see of Worcester and has his seat in Worcester Cathedral. ... The Rev. ... Regius Professorships are Royal Professorships at the universities of Cambridge, Oxford, Dublin, Glasgow, Aberdeen and Edinburgh. ... The University of Oxford (usually abbreviated as Oxon. ... The Wolfson History Prize is given annually by the Wolfson Foundation. ... This article does not cite its references or sources. ... Entrance to the Library, with the coats-of-arms of several Oxford colleges The Bodleian Library, the main research library of the University of Oxford, is one of the oldest libraries in Europe, and in England is second in size only to the British Library. ... The University of Oxford (usually abbreviated as Oxon. ... Giles Ramsay is founding Artistic Director of the Trident Theatre and is an award-winning dramatist, having won the Soho Theatres Westminster Prize for his play Shall We Go to the Alhambra? He is also co-author of Only as Multiple, a stage adaptation of the poetry of Fernando... Archbishop Ramsey (left) meets Pope Paul VI. Arthur Michael Ramsey, Baron Ramsey of Canterbury (1904- 23 April 1988) was Archbishop of Canterbury from June 1961 to 1974. ... The Archbishop of Canterbury is the spiritual leader and senior clergyman of the Church of England, recognized by convention as the head of the worldwide Anglican Communion. ... Dr Anthony Russell (born 1943) was educated at Uppingham School, St Chads College, Durham University and Trinity College Oxford, where he gained a DPhil. ... Statistics Population: 15,102 Ordnance Survey OS grid reference: TL535799 Administration District: East Cambridgeshire Shire county: Cambridgeshire Region: East of England Constituent country: England Sovereign state: United Kingdom Other Ceremonial county: Cambridgeshire Historic county: Cambridgeshire Services Police force: Ambulance service: East of England Post office and telephone Post town: ELY... Maeve Sherlock OBE was the Chief Executive of the Refugee Council, a charity supporting refugees and asylum seekers in the UK, between August 2003 and October 2006. ... Martin Speight (born October 24, 1967) was an English cricketer. ... Durham County Cricket Club is one of the 18 major county clubs which make up the English domestic cricket structure, representing the historic county of Durham. ... Alex Standish (1963 - ) is an intelligence analyst and military expert. ... The British Broadcasting Corporation, which is usually known as the BBC, is the largest broadcasting corporation in the world in terms of audience numbers, employing 26,000 staff in the United Kingdom alone and with a budget of more than GB£4 billion. ... Robert Swan, OBE, BA, FRGS was born in 1956 in Durham, England and studied history at Durham University. ... Tim Willcox is a BBC News presenter. ... The British Broadcasting Corporation, which is usually known as the BBC, is the largest broadcasting corporation in the world in terms of audience numbers, employing 26,000 staff in the United Kingdom alone and with a budget of more than GB£4 billion. ...

See also

Chad of Mercia (Anglo-Saxon: Ceadda, pronounced chadda) (died March 2, 672) was a monk and priest in 7th century England. ...

External links

  • St Chad's College official website
  • St Chad's College JCR undergraduate student organisation
  • St Chad's College MCR postgraduate student organisation
  • St Chad's College SCR staff organisation
  • St Chad's College Rugby Club College rugby club
  • St Chad's College Education and Skills Programme Education and Skills Programme
  • Annual Candlemas Ball
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