Oral history interview conducted by Barbara Byers. Covers family background and education at Harbord Collegiate Institute through the establishment of the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education. Focuses on the period from ca. 1925-1966, his teaching career at the University of Toronto Schools and the Ontario College of Education, curricula, faculty, students, finances, relations between Ontario College of Education and the Government of Ontario, and University of Toronto and the establishment of the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education.
Oral history interview with Leonard Smith conducted by Humphrey Milnes as part of the Library Oral History Project. Covers the period 1920-1974, focusing on anecdotes concerning senior administrative staff and faculty. Discusses convocations, the administrative history of the University and the effects of the Great Depression and World War II on the University.
Oral history interview conducted by Richard Alway. Commences with decision to accept a religious vocation through to retirement. Focusses on the period 1910-1960, training for the Basilians, the Dept. of English, the effects of World War I on the Basilians, the University of St. Michael's College, the Pontifical Institute of Medieval Studies, finances, land titles for St. Michael's property, athletics and student activities.
Oral history interview conducted by Barbara Byers. Commences with an account of his early childhood. Focusses on the Faculty of Dentistry, its administrative history, curricula, and faculty, the education of dental auxiliary personnel, dental clinics, advances in dental care and preventative dentristry. Also discusses the Senate, relations with Presidents Smith and Bissell and the Canadian Dental Association.
Interview conducted by Barbara Byers as part of the Library Oral History Project. It focusses on the period 1931-1971, from his graduation through to his tenure as Dean of the Faculty of Forestry. Discusses the Ontario Dept. of Lands and Forests and the Faculty's relations with the Ontario government, the provincial, national and international forestry associations, and the position of women in forestry.
Oral history interview conducted by Barbara Byers. Covers family background through retirement, focussing on her career in public health nursing prior to appointment to the University of Toronto, the development of nursing education at University of Toronto from its beginnings as the Department of Public Health Nursing in the School of Hygiene through to the achievement of faculty status 1920-1972, faculty, curricula, teaching hospitals, degrees, registration of nurses, the roles played by Presidents Falconer, Cody and Smith, and other nursing educators, notably Edith Kathleen Russell, Nettie Douglas Fidler and M. Jean Wilson.
Interview with Clarence Dana Rouillard of the Department of French conducted by Robin Harris as part of the Library Oral History Project. It covers his university education through to his post-retirement activities, focussing on the University of Toronto years (1935-1972) and including: the administrative history of the Department of French; its curriculum and academic staff; Presidents Cody, Smith and Bissell; University College; his war service; the founding of Carleton University; and the activities of the Department of French in the community.
Interview with Allan Ashley, professor of Political Economy, by Robin Harris. Discusses early family and educational background, World War I service and his first Canadian appointment to Queen's University. Describes the development of the Commerce and Finance Course in the Dept. of Political Economy at the University of Toronto, his relations with members of the Dept., successive presidents of the University, and residential life in Trinity College, 1934-1974, including comments on the Provosts, the role of Gerald Larkin and student acitivities.
Oral history interview by Barbara Byers. Covers family connections with the Massey family and decision of the Park sisters to enter the Faculty of Household Science. Focusses on the administrative history of the Faculty of Food Sciences, its Deans, curricula, finances, salaries and allowances, and the Canadian and Ontario Dietetic Associations.
Oral history interview by Elizabeth Wilson with Zerada Slack, Director of Athletics and Physical Education for Women as part of the Library Oral History Project. Account of her involvement with athletics and physical education and training for women at McGill University, as a high school teacher in Hamilton, with the Y.W.C.A. during World War II, and at the University of Toronto. Focusses on the period 1946-1961, the development of intercollegiate athletics for women, salaries and allowances and available facilities for women, events leading to the constrution of the Benson Building, and the expansion in curricula and student activities.
Oral history interview by Barbara Byers. Covers her education through to her retirement. Focusses on the years of her active career in librarianship 1907-1951. She discusses the evolution of library education first at the Ontario College of Education and later at the University of Toronto. Subjects discussed include faculty, curricula, degrees, accreditation, the influence of Presidents Falconer, Cody and Smith, prominent librarians in Canada, the McGill Library School, and the early history of the Canadian Library Association.
Oral history interview of Mary Elisabeth Wallace by Elizabeth Wilson. Focuses on the period 1930-1974, Wallace's undergraduate professors and student activities, the School of Social Work and its relations with the Dept. of Political Economy, her career in the Dept. of Social Work and the faculty, students and curricula in the Dept. of Political Economy after World War II.
Oral history interview with Peter Moloney by Elizabeth Wilson. Covers from his arrival in Toronto through his research activities in retirement. Focusses on the period 1910-1974, he discusses undergraduate curricula in Arts, student housing, the Graduate Dept. of Chemistry, the Connaught Medical Research Laboratories, the School of Hygiene, insulin and the development of vaccines and toxins.
Oral history interview with Vincent Bladen by Charles Roger Myers. Covers his family backgound and education through his post-retirement career. Focusses on the period 1921-1970, and discusses methods of appointments, promotions and tenure, and the Faculty of Arts and Science, particularty while he was Dean from 1947 to 1971. Also discusses Presidents Falconer, Cody, Smith and Bissell, the Institute of Industrial Relations, the Senate, and the Dept. of Political Economy.
Oral history interview by Robin Harris. Commences with his decision to study at the University of Toronto in 1907. Subjects discussed include the Dept. of Mathematics, faculty, promotions and tenure, salaries and allowances, the Senate, and election of the Chancellor involving Henry John Cody and Charles Vincent Massey.
Oral history interview by Humphrey N. Milnes. Covers her undergraduate years at the University of Toronto through retirement. Focusses on the period 1912-1960, the curricula and faculty in the Faculty of Arts, the effects of World War I on the University, her work on the University of Toronto Roll of Honour and in the Office of the Registrar, the Office of the President and the Faculty of Music.
Oral history interview by Robin Harris. Commences with a brief summary of pre-University of Toronto days through to his last campaign for public office. Focusses on the period ca. 1928-1950s, the effects of the Great Depression on the University of Toronto and particularly on Trinity College. Other subjects discussed include salaries and allowances in the Dept. of Classics, curricula, faculty and students, relations with the School of Graduate Studies, the Provosts of Trinity College, the Senate and political participation of faculty.
Library oral history interview with Richard Saunders, professor of History at the University of Toronto, by Charles Roger Myers. The interview covers early childhood through post-retirement work, with focus on the period ca. 1920-1974 and his studies at the American University in Beirut, graduate work in history at Cornell University, the effects of the Depression on universities, appointment to the Dept. of History and association with the Toronto Field Naturalists.
Oral History Interview by Elizabeth Wilson. Discusses family background and his education in New Zealand through post-retirement work in architectural restoration and conservation. Focusses on Toronto years, 1923-1973, including his architectural education and apprenticeship, and appointment to the School of Architecture. The faculty, curricula, and students are discussed as well as Sidney Earle Smith. Other subjects covered include the effects of the depression on the architectural profession, work on the Planning Board of the City of Toronto and on the architectural design competition for Toronto's City Hall.
Oral history interview with Henry John Cunningham Ireton, by Charles Roger Myers. Covers family background and early education, 1912-1973. Focusses on the Dept. of Physics. Discusses prominent international physicists, the effects of both World Wars on physics research. Other subjects considered are Presidents Falconer, Cody, Smith and Bissell, senior faculty members and administrative staff, and the Board of Governors.
Oral history interview with John Surerus done as part of the Library Oral History Project by Humphrey N. Milnes. Commences with an account of his primary and secondary education. Focusses on his career at Victoria College and subsequently with the Dept. of German; the effects of both World Wars on the Department and the University. Discusses his associates on the faculty and staff of the University as well as various aspects of the administrative history of the University and Appleby College.
Oral history interview with Madeleine Alberta Fritz, by Elizabeth Wilson. Covers family background and early education though post-retirement research, ca. 1920-1974. Subjects discussed include undergraduate work at McGill University, the Dept. of Geology, the Royal Ontario Museum, Presidents Falconer, Cody, and Smith, women geologists, and her own research on polyzon (bryozon).
Oral history interview with Mossie May Waddington Kirkwood, by Elizabeth Wilson. Covers undergraduate years through to retirement, focusing on the period ca. 1910-55. Discusses Trinity College, the education of women and role of women faculty, her philosophy of education, physical education and training for women, members of the faculty, Presidents Falconer and Cody, student housing and student activities.
Consists of Oral Histories created as part of the University of Toronto Library's Oral History Project, which interviewed key faculty members, administrators and students involved with university governance. See file listing for specific individuals.
This accession of records from Dr. Kenneth W. Allen covers a brief period in his career when he was working in the Physics Division of Atomic Energy of Canada in Chalk River, as a Lecturer at Liverpool University, England, and as a researcher for the United Kingdom Atomic Energy Authority at Aldermaston, England. The accession contains lab notes, diagrams, and correspondence with administration at Chalk River and various atomic organizations.
This accession of contains 3 files from Norman Jamieson Endicott, which were transferred originally to the University College Archives before coming to the University of Toronto Archives. The files contain colloquium committee notes (1957-1958), Library Committee correspondence re. Bentley and Esplin (1966) from George Gray Falle of Trinity College, and the list of University College students excused for fall harvest in Saskatchewan in 1942.
Personal records of George Zarb, Professor Emeritus of and former head of Prosthodontics in the Faculty of Dentistry at the University of Toronto, who introduced dental implantology to North America and who is recognized internationally for his contributions to his field. The records include personal and professional correspondence; files on many of the numerous honours bestowed on him; administrative files; teaching files, course material and lecture notes with accompanying slides, along with slide presentations from student projects and theses; files of correspondence and related material pertaining to professional activities, including selected conferences and editorial work; and drafts of chapters of books, articles, and addresses, with accompanying photographs and slides, and some born-digital material.
These files were created by Yates in his capacity as editor of the Canadian Journal of Chemistry. Arrangement is by original file number which reflects the order in which a manuscript was received for review in a given year. Additional file title information includes the primary author's name. Files usually include original and revised manuscripts, correspondence among the author(s), the editor (Yates) and the referees, referees' comments and recommendations.
Includes selective exams, problems, research reports, lecture notes and reference to readings for chemistry courses taught by Yates at the University of Toronto and to a lesser extent Harvard University where he began his career as an academic.