September 8 — October Chrysler Museum of Art. July 12 — October March 21 — June
The parade continued until the English Reformationwhen the Master, William Sowode, put a stop to it in The newly constructed court could house 22 fellows and students. The statutes laid down the rules governing the behaviour of fellows only. Students were not part of the foundation at this stage and would not come within the scope of the statutes for another years.
Medieval Period[ edit ] In its early centuries, the college was relatively poor  and so could not construct new buildings; thus Old Court has survived to the present day. By it possessed 55 books, and many more would be donated or bequeathed over the succeeding centuries, including, most significantly, those donated in the 16th century by Archbishop Matthew Parkerwho is celebrated by the college as its greatest benefactor.
Although spared the worst of the religious tumult that the Reformation brought to England,  the college produced adherents and indeed martyrs to both traditions. He donated his unrivalled library to the college, much silver plate and its symbol, the pelican. In order to ensure the safety of his collection Parker inserted into the terms of his endowment one which stated that if any more than a certain number of books were lost, the rest of the collection would pass first to Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge and then in the event of any more losses to Trinity Hall, Cambridge.
Every few years, representatives from both of those colleges ceremonially inspect the collection for any losses.
So assiduous was Archbishop Parker in his acquisition of books and manuscripts he earned himself the epithet of "Nosey Parker", bringing about a phrase still used today. Although little is known about his time there, it is often believed that it was during his study for his MA that he began his work as a spy, a claim based on only a single cryptic statement by the Privy Council.
As the painting is datedthe year Marlowe was 21, it has been claimed as a portrait of the playwright himself. As the number of students rose a bigger chapel became necessary.
The college sold all of its silver, apart from the gifts from Parker, and the building work was not completed until Their parents were required to pay with a silver cup or tankardwhich would then be melted down. When the plague returned to the city and the rest of the University had fled, Butts stayed at his post and tried to limit the pestilence while staying alone in the college.
He was unrewarded for his bravery and this experience seems to have had a terrible effect on him. Inwhen Butts failed to turn up to deliver the University Sermon on Easter Day, he was found to have hanged himself. This is a moot point, since these assets cannot be sold and the majority of them cannot be valued.
According to college legend, the silver plate was distributed to the fellows to keep it from being requisitioned by the warring factions.
Twelve college heads were removed from their posts, but Love and three others were retained. The college also escaped the worst excesses of the puritan Commonwealth.
When William Dowsing inspected the college he found "nothing to amend". They made for the rooms of the bursarClement Scott, whom they suspected of popery.
He hid himself from the mob so they destroyed his books and papers. The chapel currently standing in New Court is part of the 19th Century construction.
Completion of a new, larger court allowed for many more students and numbers increased from 48 to Victorian Period[ edit ] The corner of Old Court.
In the background is the Old Cavendish Lab. During the 19th Century the college became associated with the Evangelical religious movement. Corpus was always strongly clerical as, at the time, all the fellows had to be in Holy Orders of the Church of England.
The syllabus also broadened and the fellow commoners faded away. Infellows were allowed to marry for the first time.
Consequently, the demographics of the college fellowship changed significantly during this time. The first married fellow was Edward Byles Cowell who was the first professor of Sanskrit.
Despite their impeccant name they became notorious for hard drinking and partying. They were outlawed in the s for their activities and there has been a blanket ban on all "drinking societies" since.
Edwardian Period[ edit ] Colonel Robert Caldwell was made Master in and was the first ever layman to be appointed to the post. The college was no longer chiefly training men for the clergy.
The college also began construction of its sports grounds in west Cambridge in This has led to a persistent rumour of a network of tunnels under the college excavated for this purpose.
While there are extensive wine cellars, there is no evidence of such tunnels. Due to the increase in student numbers in the s, Corpus is one of the few British institutions to have lost more members in the Second World War than in the First.Organisation of the timeline.
The timeline is divided into sections corresponding to the chapters of the history. You can scroll through it or use the links below to go to a particular section.
The HyperTexts English Poetry Timeline and Chronology English Literature Timeline and Chronology World Literature Timeline and Chronology This is a timeline of English poetry and literature, from the earliest Celtic, Gaelic, Druidic, Anglo-Roman, Anglo-Saxon and Anglo-Norman works, to the present day.
Corpus Christi College is pleased to launch the Hoskin Theology Essay Competition for the year which is open to all students in Year 12 (Lower Sixth).
A maximum of two entries per school or college is invited. There is a “pot” of £, with a First Prize of £ Essays, which should be. Volume , Hawkins, The Rt Revd Richard Presidential Address: ‘Church and Community in Devon’ Volume , , pp.
1– The address outlines elements in the traditional picture of the relationship between church and community in the parochial context, particularly the roles of the parish church and the parson. A Pilgrimage to St Catherine’s Monastery. St Catherine’s Monastery, at the foot of Mount Sinai, Egypt was founded in the sixth century by Byzantine emperor Justinian I – the place where Moses received the Ten Commandments, the location of the legend of the Burning Bush and the resting place of the martyred body of St Catherine.
Essay Prizes and Competitions; The Robson History Prize is an annual competition for Year 12 or Lower 6th students. The Prize was established in in memory of the historian Robert Robson, who was for many years a Fellow and Tutor at Trinity.
The aims of the Robson Prize are twofold: firstly, to encourage ambitious and talented Year