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Course descriptions

This subseries consists of records relating to course descriptions of courses that Prof MacDowell taught at U of T, York, and McMaster. These records consist of syllabi, course descriptions, and reading lists.

Internal reports

This subseries consists of generally unpublished Internal reports, written alone or with colleagues on various subjects such as asymmetric spectrometers, two-lens spectrometer, magnetic fields near magnetic lenses, and the precision positron comparator. The report entitled "A proposed superconducting-cavity electron accelerator for the University of Toronto" (Nov. 1974) was not funded and according to Prof. Paul "determined many a change in my subsequent career". For correspondence relating with other University of Toronto colleagues see Series I.

B2009-0041/001(04)–(05) consists of notes on the Nilsson Model; and "Atomic Collisions with Positrons", Part III of a report supporting the application of members of the University of Toronto Physics Department for a superconducting electron linear accelerator (Sep. 1974).

Handwritten and typed notes

Subseries includes notes from Leslie Bell's teaching career and his time as a student, as well as research notes for Bell's radio programs and various lectures.

Scores without parts

Subseries includes manuscript scores for various ensembles, including music for orchestra, jazz ensemble, trombone, jazz combo, vocal scores, and voice and harp.

Scores, parts, and scripts

Subseries includes manuscript scores for various ensembles with parts and scripts created for radio broadcast. The files include music for jazz ensemble, orchestra, chorus, orchestra and chorus, and incidental music.

Scores and parts

Subseries includes manuscript scores with parts for various ensembles with Phil Nimmons acting as main author. The subseries includes music for orchestra, for orchestra and chorus, for jazz ensemble (Nimmons ‘N’ Nine), for jazz combo, for instrumental ensemble, and incidental music for radio plays.

Graduate student files

Graduate Student Files, including correspondence, letters of recommendation, student assessments, graduate research, drafts of dissertations.

Research and teaching files

Comments on and revisions to manuscripts, book reviews, essay topics and reading lists for courses, subject correspondence files, microfilm copies (3 reels, 35mm.) of manuscripts in the PRO (“Reflections on the Roman Commonwealth) – [manuscript attributed to Locke but identical w. Walter Moyle’s Essay Upon the Roman Clth.], the Bodleian Library (Locke Ms e, “Treatise on the Civil Magistrate [autumn 1660]), and the Library of Union Theological Seminary, New York (McAlpin Collection: 1. Overton: An Arrow; 2. Lilburne: Rash Oaths; 3. To the supreme authority.)


Sub-series consists of material published and presented by Prof. Friedland that reflects broad areas of her research. Among topics included are education and occupational therapy-related interventions for a range of conditions. Records include book reviews, offprints, correspondence, typescripts and notes.


The two boxes of teaching material in this sub-series contain a small portion of my teaching materials. Before each class I would normally prepare a new outline for use in that class and would eventually throw out the earlier teaching materials. There are some examples of the type of notes used for my criminal law small group for 1993-94 in file 16. I have not included my recent teaching materials because I hope to use them in the future to prepare current teaching materials, assuming that I continue teaching one or more courses.

There are files in another part of the collection dealing with the criminal law casebook, which I have used in various editions since 1967.

   My usual teaching load at U of T was two courses and a seminar or a course and two seminars.  The course was almost always criminal law, sometimes a large section, sometimes a small section (files 14-18), and sometimes both in the same year. For several years after I came to U of T I gave a course on securities regulation and one on personal property.  At Osgoode Hall Law School I taught evidence, personal property, and gave a seminar on criminology.

For many years one of the seminars offered was on Law Reform ((file 7). Since about 1990, I have offered an Advanced Criminal Law Seminar (files 19-27), sometimes with Kent Roach. In recent years, the Advanced Criminal Law Seminar looked at comparisons between criminal justice in the United States and Canada, concentrating on Niagara Falls, New York and Niagara Falls, Ontario as well as comparing Buffalo and Toronto. This area is the subject of research Kent and I did on the Two Niagaras, which is found elsewhere in the collection. The Advanced Criminal Law seminar in 1991 was devoted to an examination of the General Part of the Criminal Law that had been the subject of a report by the Law Reform Commission of Canada (file 21). The work in the seminar formed the basis of a presentation to a Parliamentary Committee by two students and myself (file 22).

  Other seminars conducted over the years included an empirically-based criminology seminar in 1967 (file 6), and seminars on Crime and Literature for two years in the late 1980 which are found elsewhere in the collection.  In 1983, I ran the Law Review Seminar which that year dealt with criminal law reform (file 10) and in 1984 along with Bob Sharpe I ran the Law Review Seminar dealing with the Charter (file 11).  Both resulted in excellent papers by the students published in the Faculty of Law Review.  For a couple of years in the early 1980s I gave a seminar on International criminal law (file 9).

Appointment books

The four boxes in this sub-series contain the appointment books that I used for the years 1961 to 1994 (boxes 1-4). They contain appointment for each day and various other matters that I wanted to record, such as certain financial transactions. While I was dean from 1972 to 1979, my secretary, Patricia Dawson, also kept a daily appointment book for many of my activities (box 5).

Criminal Law Casebook

The first edition of my casebook, Cases and Materials on Criminal Law and Procedure, appeared for use in September 1967. That edition was published in a typed version by the University of Toronto Press. The following year they put out a typeset edition, which Francess Halpenny copy-edited over one weekend. The U of T Press put out five editions and decided that they would not produce a sixth, in part because the casebook was loosing the market and in part because they were getting out of the casebook business. A number of versions were prepared by me in house at the Law School and eventually Emond Montgomery put out the sixth edition in 1991, a seventh in 1994, and an eighth in 1997. Kent Roach joined with me as the co-editor of the Emond Montgomery editions. In general, Kent was responsible for the criminal procedure chapters and the sentencing material. I was responsible for the rest. In the sixth edition, we switched from the Truscott case as a case study to the Marshall case. The extensive correspondence relating to the various editions is included in files 18-21. Three of the editions which I had marked up while teaching, the fifth, sixth, and the seventh editions, are also included in the materials (files 10, 14, and 16).

Ph.D. files

This sub-series contains files for individual Ph.D. students that Prof Garrison supervised. They contain correspondence, evaluations of work and letters of reference. There are also two general files on PH.D. examinations.

Constitutional Working Group

The series begins with the records of the Constitutional Working Group (CWG), whose purpose was to "advise the Attorney General and support the Deputy Ministers' Committee in the work which it is undertaking in the post-Meech environment."


Ontario Government Records on Constitutional Renewal records relate to a variety of meetings and groups (including those in other subseries) that were kept by Prof. Cameron, typically in chronological order (ex. one file per month) or by project phases. These files include minutes, draft reports, briefing books, correspondence, and other records.

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