Colleges of the University of Oxford

Aerial view of many of the colleges of the University of Oxford

The University of Oxford has 39 Colleges (including Parks College, established on 7 May 2019)[1] and six Permanent Private Halls (PPHs) of religious foundation. Colleges and PPHs are autonomous self-governing corporations within the university, and all teaching staff and students studying for a degree at the university must belong to one of the colleges or PPHs. These colleges are not only houses of residence, but have substantial responsibility for teaching undergraduate students. Generally tutorials (one of the main methods of teaching in Oxford) and classes are the responsibility of colleges, while lectures, examinations, laboratories, and the central library are run by the university. Most colleges take both graduates and undergraduates, but several are for graduates only.

Undergraduate and graduate students may name preferred colleges in their applications. For undergraduate students, an increasing number of departments practise reallocation to ensure that the ratios between potential students and subject places available at each college are as uniform as possible. For the Department of Physics, reallocation is done on a random basis after a shortlist of candidates is drawn upon and before candidates are invited for interviews at the university.[2]

For graduate students, many colleges express a preference for candidates who plan to undertake research in an area of interest of one of its fellows. St Hugh's College, for example, states that it accepts graduate students in most subjects, principally those in the fields of interest of the Fellows of the college.[3]

A typical college consists of a hall for dining, a chapel, a library, a college bar, senior, middle (postgraduate), and junior common rooms, rooms for 200–400 undergraduates as well as lodgings for the head of the college and other dons. College buildings range from medieval to modern, but most are made up of interlinked quadrangles (courtyards), with a porter's lodge controlling entry from the outside.

2008 saw the first modern merger of colleges, with Green College and Templeton College merging to form Green Templeton College.[4] This reduced the number of Colleges of the University from 39 to 38.[5] The number of PPHs also reduced in 2008, when Greyfriars closed down.[6]

Brasenose College in the 1670s

HistoryEdit

The collegiate system arose because Oxford University came into existence through the gradual agglomeration of numerous independent institutions. Over the centuries several different types of college have emerged and disappeared.

Monastic HallsEdit

The first academic houses were monastic halls. Of the dozens established during the 12th–15th centuries, none survived the Reformation. The modern Dominican permanent private hall of Blackfriars (1921) is a descendant of the original (1221), and is sometimes described as heir to the oldest tradition of teaching in Oxford.

Medieval HallsEdit

As the university took shape, friction between the hundreds of students living where and how they pleased led to a decree that all undergraduates would have to reside in approved halls. What eventually put an end to the medieval halls was the emergence of colleges. Often generously endowed and with permanent teaching staff, the colleges were originally the preserve of graduate students. However, once they began accepting fee-paying undergraduates in the 14th century, the halls' days were numbered. Of the hundreds of Aularian houses (from the Latin for "hall") that sprang up, only St Edmund Hall (c. 1225) remains.

CollegesEdit

The oldest colleges are University College, Balliol, and Merton, established between 1249 and 1264, although there is some dispute over the exact order and precisely when each began teaching. The fourth oldest college is Exeter, founded in 1314, and the fifth is Oriel, founded in 1326.

Women's collegesEdit

Women entered the university in 1879, with the opening of Lady Margaret Hall and Somerville College, becoming members of the University (and thus eligible to receive degrees) in 1920. Other women's colleges before integration were St Anne's, St Hilda's and St Hugh's. In 1974 the first men's colleges to admit women were Brasenose, Hertford, Jesus College, St Catherine's and Wadham.[7] By 2008 all colleges had become co-residential, although one of the Permanent Private Halls, St Benet's Hall, did not start to admit postgraduate women until Michaelmas term 2014 and women undergraduates until Michaelmas 2016.

Postgraduate and mature collegesEdit

Some colleges, such as Kellogg, Linacre, Nuffield, St Antony's, St Cross and Wolfson only admit postgraduate students. All Souls admits only Fellows. Harris Manchester is intended for "mature students" with a minimum age of 21.[8] In 2018 it was announced that a new graduate college of the University, Parks College, would be established using the premises of the Radcliffe Science Library and enrol its first students in 2020.[9]

SocietiesEdit

Kellogg, Parks and St Cross are the only Oxford colleges without a royal charter. They are officially societies of the university rather than independent colleges[10] and are considered departments of the university for accounting purposes.[11]

Private hallsEdit

The Oxford University Act 1854 and the university statute De aulis privatis (On private Halls) of 1855, allowed any Master of Arts aged at least 28 years to open a private hall after obtaining a licence to do so.[12] One such was Charsley's Hall.[13]

Permanent private hallsEdit

The Universities Tests Act 1871 opened all university degrees and positions to men who were not members of the Church of England (subject to safeguards for religious instruction and worship), which made it possible for Catholics and Non-conformists to open private halls. The first Catholic private halls were Clarke's Hall (now Campion Hall), opened by the Jesuit Order in 1896 and Hunter Blair's Hall (now St Benet's Hall) opened by the Benedictine Order in 1899.[14][15] In 1918 the university passed a statute to allow private halls which were not run for profit to become permanent private halls and the two halls took their current names.[14]

MapEdit


List of collegesEdit

U=Undergraduates • P=Postgraduates • V=Visiting students • M=Male students • F=Female students • T=Total students
Name Year of
Foundation
Sister college
at Cambridge
Total assets[16] Financial
endowment[16]
U
[17]
P
[17]
V
[17]
M%
[17]
F%
[17]
T
[17]
Assets per
student
  All Souls College 1438 Trinity Hall £461,343,000[18] £420,183,000[18] 0 6 0 67 33 6 £76,891,000
  Balliol College 1263 St John's College £139,314,000[19] £119,127,000[19] 373 279 3 60 40 655 £213,000
  Brasenose College 1509 Gonville and Caius College £176,283,000[20] £148,968,000[20] 367 203 3 56 44 573 £308,000
  Christ Church 1546 Trinity College £564,173,000[21] £550,264,000[21] 428 164 1 59 41 593 £951,000
  Corpus Christi College 1517 Corpus Christi College £178,827,000[22] £160,706,000[22] 249 94 0 55 45 343 £521,000
  Exeter College 1314 Emmanuel College £128,791,000[23] £74,533,000[23] 316 186 25 55 45 527 £244,000
  Green Templeton College 2008 St Edmund's College £99,218,000[24] £1,079,000[24] 101 441 0 47 53 542 £183,000
  Harris Manchester College 1786
College: 1996
Homerton College £41,038,000[25] £14,133,000[25] 82 134 1 48 52 217 £189,000
  Hertford College 1282
College: 1740
None £84,409,000[26] £64,885,000[26] 394 204 24 48 52 622 £136,000
  Jesus College 1571 Jesus College £211,687,000[27] £179,731,000[27] 330 185 2 56 44 517 £409,000
  Keble College 1870 Selwyn College £127,403,000[28] £47,012,000[28] 416 227 4 61 39 647 £197,000
  Kellogg College 1990
College: 1994
None N/A[note 1] N/A[note 1] 0 905 0 62 38 905 N/A
  Lady Margaret Hall 1878 Newnham College £66,480,000[29] £38,122,000[29] 395 213 13 50 50 621 £107,000
  Linacre College 1962 Hughes Hall £30,418,000[30] £17,676,000[30] 0 437 0 53 47 437 £70,000
  Lincoln College 1427 Downing College £156,548,000[31] £122,437,000[31] 297 316 4 51 49 617 £254,000
  Magdalen College 1458 Magdalene College £309,052,000[32] £273,224,000[32] 393 176 4 59 41 573 £539,000
  Mansfield College 1886
College: 1995
Homerton College £31,347,000[33] £14,517,000[33] 220 130 35 56 44 385 £81,000
  Merton College 1264 Peterhouse £286,846,000[34] £263,971,000[34] 291 253 1 56 44 545 £526,000
  New College 1379 King's College £307,806,000[35] £260,075,000[35] 429 256 13 55 45 698 £441,000
  Nuffield College 1937 None £256,054,000[36] £233,586,000[36] 0 81 0 58 42 81 £3,161,000
  Oriel College 1326 Clare College
(Trinity College, Dublin)
£96,728,000[37] £80,949,000[37] 325 172 4 55 45 501 £193,000
Parks College 2019 None N/A[note 1] N/A[note 1] 0 0 0 0 0 0 N/A
  Pembroke College 1624 Queens' College £86,131,000[38] £58,477,000[38] 365 227 35 56 44 627 £137,000
  The Queen's College 1341 Pembroke College £368,051,000[39] £290,606,000[39] 342 138 4 53 47 484 £760,000
  St Anne's College 1879
College: 1952
Murray Edwards College £68,565,000[40] £42,824,000[40] 423 322 33 50 50 778 £88,000
  St Antony's College 1950
College: 1963
Wolfson College £72,551,000[41] £43,789,000[41] 0 451 2 49 51 453 £160,000
  St Catherine's College 1963 Robinson College £114,531,000[42] £84,750,000[42] 476 387 45 55 45 908 £126,000
  St Cross College 1965 Clare Hall N/A[note 1] N/A[note 1] 0 557 1 53 47 558 N/A
  St Edmund Hall 1278
College: 1957
Fitzwilliam College £80,913,000[43] £57,772,000[43] 404 291 24 56 44 719 £113,000
  St Hilda's College 1893 Peterhouse £113,407,000[44] £52,125,000[44] 411 163 2 51 49 576 £197,000
  St Hugh's College 1886 Clare College £70,728,000[45] £37,562,000[45] 432 333 3 55 45 768 £92,000
  St John's College 1555 Sidney Sussex College £631,615,000[46] £551,546,000[46] 385 221 1 55 45 607 £1,041,000
  St Peter's College 1929
College: 1961
None £64,319,000[47] £44,576,000[47] 340 188 24 54 46 552 £117,000
  Somerville College 1879 Girton College £224,951,000[48] £80,615,000[48] 385 171 0 49 51 556 £405,000
  Trinity College 1555 Churchill College £163,787,000[49] £137,977,000[49] 286 136 2 55 45 424 £386,000
  University College 1249 Trinity Hall £206,920,000[50] £132,660,000[50] 363 199 1 58 42 563 £368,000
  Wadham College 1610 Christ's College £137,983,000[51] £106,996,000[51] 451 166 33 54 46 650 £212,000
  Wolfson College 1966
College: 1981
Darwin College £78,141,000[52] £46,966,000[52] 0 555 0 57 43 555 £141,000
  Worcester College 1714 St Catharine's College £83,179,000[53] £41,905,000[53] 428 146 27 49 51 601 £138,000
Total £6,319,537,000[54] £4,896,322,000[54] 10,897 9,713 374 54 46 20,984 £301,000
  1. ^ a b c d e f The financial statements of Kellogg College, Parks College and St Cross College, due to their not having Royal Charters, are incorporated into the university's own accounts.

List of permanent private hallsEdit

U=Undergraduates • P=Postgraduates • V=Visiting students • M=Male students • F=Female students • T=Total students
Name Foundation Sister
hall at
Cambridge
Religious
affiliation
Total
assets
Financial
endowment
U
[17]
P
[17]
V
[17]
M%
[17]
F%
[17]
T
[17]
Assets per
student
  Blackfriars 1221
Refounded: 1921
PPH 1994
None Catholic
(Dominican)
N/A[note 1] N/A[note 1] 4 39 9 62 38 52 N/A
  Campion Hall 1896 None Catholic
(Jesuit)
N/A[note 2] N/A[note 2] 0 8 0 100 0 8 N/A
  Regent's Park College 1752
Moved to Oxford: 1927
None Baptist £5,459,000[55] £3,206,000[55] 115 67 13 43 57 195 £28,000
  St Benet's Hall 1897 None Catholic
(Benedictine)
£99,000[56] £0[56] 48 16 0 81 19 64 £1,500
  St Stephen's House 1876
PPH: 2003
None Anglican £10,938,000[57] £314,000[57] 17 45 0 61 39 62 £176,000
  Wycliffe Hall 1877 Ridley Hall Anglican £9,364,000[58] £560,000[58] 76 32 57 53 47 165 £57,000
Total £25,860,000 £4,080,000 260 207 79 55 45 546 £47,000
  1. ^ a b Blackfriars Hall is operated by the English Province of the Order of Preachers, part of the Dominican Order, who also run several priories and other charitable operations. The hall does not have assets or endowments specific to it that shown in the order's accounts.
  2. ^ a b Campion Hall is one of several institutions operated by the Society Of Jesus Trust Of 1929 For Roman Catholic Purposes. The hall does not have assets or endowments specific to it that are shown in the society's accounts.

College and permanent private hall arms and coloursEdit

Each college and permanent private hall has its own arms, although in some cases these were assumed rather than granted by the College of Arms. Under King Henry VIII Oxford colleges were granted exemption from having their arms granted by the College of Arms; and some, like Lady Margaret Hall, have chosen to take advantage of this exemption, whilst others, such as Oriel, despite having used the arms for many centuries, have recently elected to have the arms granted officially. The blazons below are taken from the Oxford University Calendar[59] unless otherwise indicated. Shields are emblazoned as commonly drawn, and notable inconsistencies between blazons and emblazons (the shields as drawn) are indicated.

Each college also has its own colours used on items such as scarves and rowing blades.

College Arms Blazon Scarf Blades
All Souls College   Or, a chevron between three cinquefoils gules.
Balliol College   Azure a lion rampant argent, crowned or, impaling gules, an orle argent.  
Brasenose College   Tierced in pale: (1) Argent, a chevron sable between three roses gules seeded or, barbed vert (for Smyth); (2) or, an escutcheon of the arms of the See of Lincoln (gules, two lions of England in pale or, on a chief azure Our Lady crowned seated on a tombstone issuant from the chief, in her dexter arm the Infant Jesus, in her sinister arm a sceptre, all or), ensigned with a mitre proper; (3) quarterly, first and fourth argent, a chevron between three bugle-horns stringed sable; second and third argent, a chevron between three crosses crosslet sable (for Sutton).[a]  
Christ Church   Sable, on a cross engrailed argent, a lion passant gules between four leopards' faces azure, on a chief or a rose of the third, seeded or, barbed vert, between two Cornish choughs proper.  
Corpus Christi College   Tierced per pale: (1) Azure, a pelican with wings endorsed vulning herself or; (2) Argent, thereon an escutcheon charged with the arms of the See of Winchester (i.e. gules, two keys addorsed in bend, the uppermost or, the other argent, a sword interposed between them in bend sinister of the third, pommel and hilt gold; the escutcheon ensigned with a mitre of the last); (3) Sable, a chevron or between three owls argent, on a chief of the second as many roses gules, seeded of the second, barbed vert.  
Exeter College   Argent, two bends nebuly within a bordure sable charged with eight pairs of keys, addorsed and interlaced in the rings, the wards upwards, or.  
Green Templeton College   Or between two flaunches vert on each a nautilus shell the aperture outwards or a rod of Aesculapius sable the serpent azure.  
Harris Manchester College   Gules, two Torches inflamed in saltire proper; on a Chief Argent, between Two Roses of a field barbed and seeded an open Book also proper.
Hertford College   Gules, a stag's head caboshed argent, attired, and between the attires a cross patty fitchy at the foot, or.  
Jesus College   Vert, three stags trippant argent attired or.  
Keble College   Argent, a chevron engrailed gules, on a chief azure three mullets pierced or.  
Kellogg College   Per pale indented argent and azure on the argent a chevron enhanced gules in base a book azure leaved argent on the azure an ear of wheat palewise or the whole within a bordure gules.  
Christ Church Boat Club[60]
Lady Margaret Hall   Or, on a chevron between in chief two talbots passant and in base a bell all azure, a portcullis of the field.  
Linacre College   Sable an open Book proper edged or bound gules the dexter page charged with the Greek letter alpha the sinister page charged with the Greek letter omega both sable the whole between three escallops argent.  
Lincoln College   Tierced per pale: (1) Barry of six argent and azure, in chief three lozenges gules, on the second bar of an argent a mullet pierced sable; (2) Argent, thereon an escutcheon of the arms of the See of Lincoln (i.e., Gules, two lions passant guardant or, on a chief azure the Blessed Virgin Mary ducally crowned seated on a throne issuant from the chief, on her dexter arm the infant Jesus and holding in her sinister hand a sceptre, all gold; the escutcheon ensigned with a mitre azure garnished and stringed or); (3) Vert, three stags trippant argent attired or.[b]  
Magdalen College   Lozengy ermine and sable, on a chief of the second three lilies argent slipped and seeded or.  
Mansfield College   Gules an open book proper inscribed DEUS LOCUTUS EST NOBIS IN FILIO in letters sable bound argent edged and clasped or between three cross crosslets or.  
Merton College   Or, three chevronels party per pale, the first and third azure and gules, the second gules and azure.  
New College   Argent, two chevronels sable between three roses gules, seeded or, barbed vert.  
Nuffield College   Ermine on a fesse or between in chief two roses gules barbed and seeded proper and in base a balance of the second three pears sable, and for crest on a wreath or and gules a demi bull gules armed and unguled or resting the sinister hoof on a winged wheel or.[c]
Oriel College   Gules, three lions passant guardant in pale or within a bordure engrailed argent.  
Pembroke College   Per pale azure and gules, three lions rampant, two and one, argent, on a chief per pale argent and or, in the first a rose gules, seeded or, barbed vert in the second a thistle of Scotland proper.  
The Queen's College   Argent, three eagles displayed two and one gules, legged and beaked or, on the breast of the first eagle, a pierced mullet of the third as cadency mark.[d]  
Somerville College   Argent, three mullets in chevron reversed gules, between six crosses crosslet fitched sable.  
St Anne's College   Gules, on a chevron between in chief two lions' heads erased argent, and in base a sword of the second pummelled and kilt or and enfiled with a wreath of laurel proper, three ravens.  
St Antony's College   Or on a chevron between three tau crosses gules as many pierced mullets of the field.  
St Catherine's College   Sable a saltire ermine between four Catherine wheels or.  
St Cross College   Argent a cross potent purpure a quarter counterchanged.
St Edmund Hall   Or, a cross patonce gules cantoned by four Cornish choughs proper.  
St Hilda's College   Azure on a fess or between in chief two unicorns' heads couped and in base a coiled serpent argent three estoiles gules.  
St Hugh's College   Azure a saltire ermine between four fleurs-de-lis or.  
St John's College   Gules, on a bordure sable eight estoiles or; on a canton ermine a lion rampant of the second; on the fess point an annulet of the third.
St Peter's College   Per pale vert and argent, to the dexter two keys in saltire or surmounted by a triple towered castle argent masoned sable (representing Oxford bailey) and on the sinister a cross gules surmounted by a mitre or between four martlets sable (for Chavasse), the whole within a bordure or.  
Trinity College   Party per pale or and azure, on a chevron between three griffins heads erased four fleurs-de-lys, all counter-changed of the field.  
University College   Azure, a cross patonce between five martlets or.  
Wadham College   Gules, a chevron between 3 roses argent, seeded or, barbed vert, impaling gules, a bend or between two escallops argent.  
Wolfson College   Per pale gules and or on a chevron between three roses two pears all countercharged the roses barbed and seeded proper.  
Worcester College   Argent, two chevronels between six martlets, three, two and one gules.[e]  
Blackfriars   Gyronny of sable and argent, a cross flory counterchanged.[f]
Campion Hall   Argent on a cross sable a plate charged with a wolf's head erased of the second between in pale two billets of the field that in chief charged with a cinquefoil and that in base with a saltire gules and in fesse as many plates each charged with a campion flower leaved and slipped proper on a chief also of the second two branches of palm in saltire enfiled with a celestial crown or.[61][g]
Regent's Park College   Argent on a cross gules an open Bible proper irradiated or the pages inscribed with the words DOMINUS JESUS in letters sable on a chief wavy azure fish or.  
St Benet's Hall   Per fesse dancetté or and azure, a chief per pale gules and of the second, charged on the dexter with two keys in saltire or and argent, and on the sinister with a cross flory between five martlets of the first.  
St Stephen's House   Gules a celestial crown between three bezants two and one or, on a chief sable an apostolic eagle between two crosses crosslet or.
Wycliffe Hall   Gules, an open book proper the pages inscribed with the words VIA VERITAS VITA in letters sable on a chief azure three crosses crosslet argent and in base an estoile or.[h]

NotesEdit

  1. ^ Brasenose: the blazon of the arms of the See of Lincoln given here differs from that at Lincoln College; the two forms are simply interpretations of the simpler blazon gules, two lions passant gardant or, in a chief azure Our Lady sitting with her Babe, crown and sceptre of the second.
  2. ^ Lincoln: although the three stags are blazoned as trippant argent attired or they are universally drawn as statant or. See also note on Brasenose above.
  3. ^ Nuffield: uniquely among the Oxford colleges the blazon of Nuffield recorded in the University Calendar also describes its crest.
  4. ^ Queens: the depiction of the pierced mullet is quite variable; a mullet of six points is common and the piercing is sometimes indicated schematically.
  5. ^ Worcester: although the six martlets are blazoned as gules (red) they are usually (but not always) drawn as sable (black).
  6. ^ Blackfriars: the blazon used here is that of the Dominican Order. Blackfriars also uses their simpler shield, blazoned as sable, a pile inverted argent.
  7. ^ Campion: the phrase billets of the Weld used in the Calendar appears to be a misprint for billets of the field.
  8. ^ Wycliffe: the blazon used here is simply a description of the shield as usually drawn.

Heads of HousesEdit

The senior member of each college is an officer known generically as the Head of House. His or her specific title varies from college to college as indicated in the list below. While the Head of House will usually be an academic, it is not uncommon for a person to be appointed who has had a distinguished career outside academic circles.

For a list of current Heads of Houses, see Heads of Houses.

The Dean of Christ Church is head of both the college and the cathedral. The President of Kellogg is also Director of the Department for Continuing Education.

FinancesEdit

As of 2018 the accounts of the Oxford colleges included total assets of £6.3 billion.[54] This figure does not reflect all the assets held by the colleges as their accounts do not include the cost or value of many of their main sites or heritage assets such as works of art or libraries.[62] The total endowments of the colleges were £4.9 billion as of 2018.[54] Individual college endowments ranged from £1.1m (Green Templeton) to £551.5 million (St John's).[24][46]

Academic rankingsEdit

For some years, an unofficial ranking of undergraduate colleges by performance in Final Honour Schools examinations, known as the Norrington Table, was published annually. As the table only took into account the examination results for the year of publication, college rankings could fluctuate considerably.

Beginning in 2005, the University of Oxford started publishing a list of colleges classified by a "Norrington Score", effectively replicating the Norrington Table. The university claims to have published the results "in the interests of openness". Although the university says that the college listings are "not very significant", the 2005 table was the first Norrington Table with official data and also probably the first to be accurate. Dame Fiona Caldicott, the Chairman of the Conference of Colleges, said that in previous years some students had used the Data Protection Act 1998 to ensure their results were not published, rendering the unofficial tables inaccurate.[63]

In 2018 St John's College ranked first among the 30 Oxford undergraduate colleges in the Norrington table.[64]

College rivalriesEdit

A tradition of the University is a friendly rivalry between colleges. Often, two neighbouring colleges will be rivals, and each college will pride itself in its athletic victories over the other one. Examples include:

Architectural InfluenceEdit

Main article: Collegiate Gothic

The Oxford and Cambridge colleges have served as an architectural inspiration for Collegiate Gothic Architecture, used by a number of American universities including Princeton University and Washington University in St. Louis since the late nineteenth century.[71][72]

See alsoEdit

Notes and referencesEdit

  1. ^ "Oxford University Statutes & Regulations, Statute V: Colleges, Societies, and Permanent Private Halls". University of Oxford. Retrieved 7 May 2019.
  2. ^ "Admissions procedures for Physics courses". The University of Oxford Department of Physics. Retrieved 11 June 2016.
  3. ^ "Graduate study at St Hugh's". St Hugh's College, University of Oxford. Archived from the original on 2 June 2016. Retrieved 11 June 2016.
  4. ^ "The merger". Green Templeton College, University of Oxford. Retrieved 11 June 2016.
  5. ^ "Organisation". University of Oxford. Retrieved 11 June 2016.
  6. ^ "Closure of Greyfriars: University Statement" (Press release). University of Oxford. 25 October 2007. Archived from the original on 29 October 2013. Retrieved 11 June 2016.
  7. ^ "Women at Oxford". University of Oxford. Retrieved 12 June 2016.
  8. ^ "A College for students 21 and over". Harris Manchester College. Archived from the original on 8 April 2016. Retrieved 12 June 2016.
  9. ^ "Oxford unveils plans for new graduate college". University of Oxford. 7 December 2018. Retrieved 7 December 2018.
  10. ^ "Statute V: Colleges, Societies, and Permanent Private Halls". University of Oxford. Retrieved 2 August 2019.
  11. ^ "Financial Statements of the Oxford Colleges (2016-17)". University of Oxford. Retrieved 18 August 2018.
  12. ^ Statuta Universitatis Oxoniensis [Oxford University Statutes] (in Latin). University of Oxford. 1876. pp. 275–279. Retrieved 6 September 2018.
  13. ^ William Geddie, Chambers's Encyclopaedia, Volume 7 (1874), p. 174: "To these may be added Charsley's Hall, being a private hall under the mastership of WH Charsley, in virtue of a statute passed in 1854..."
  14. ^ a b "Victoria County History". british-history.ac.uk. Retrieved 7 September 2018.
  15. ^ "Victoria County History". british-history.ac.uk. Retrieved 7 September 2018.
  16. ^ a b "Financial Statements of the Oxford Colleges (2017-18) | University of Oxford". Ox.ac.uk. 31 July 2018. Retrieved 5 March 2019.
  17. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l "Student Numbers 2015" (PDF). Oxford University Gazette. 146 (5124 Supplement (1)). p. 350.
  18. ^ a b "All Souls College : Annual Report and Financial Statements for the year ended 31 July 2018" (PDF). ox.ac.uk. p. 50. Retrieved 5 March 2019.
  19. ^ a b "Balliol College : Annual Report and Financial Statements for the year ended 31 July 2018" (PDF). ox.ac.uk. p. 22. Retrieved 5 March 2019.
  20. ^ a b "Brasenose College : Trustee Report and Accounts : For the year ended 31 July 2018" (PDF). ox.ac.uk. p. 25. Retrieved 5 March 2019.
  21. ^ a b "Christ Church Oxford : Annual Report and Financial Statements : Year ended 31 July 2018" (PDF). ox.ac.uk. p. 21. Retrieved 5 March 2019.
  22. ^ a b "Corpus Christi College, Oxford : Annual Report & Financial Statements : Year ended 31 July 2018" (PDF). ox.ac.uk. p. 43. Retrieved 5 March 2019.
  23. ^ a b "Exeter College : Annual Report and Financial Statements : Year ended 31 July 2018" (PDF). ox.ac.uk. p. 25. Retrieved 5 March 2019.
  24. ^ a b c "Green Templeton College : Annual Report and Financial Statements : Year ended 31 July 2018" (PDF). ox.ac.uk. p. 20. Retrieved 5 March 2019.
  25. ^ a b "Harris Manchester College : Annual Report and Financial Statements : Year ended 31 July 2018" (PDF). ox.ac.uk. p. 20. Retrieved 5 March 2019.
  26. ^ a b "Hertford College : Annual Report and Financial Statements : Year ended 31 July 2018" (PDF). ox.ac.uk. p. 23. Retrieved 5 March 2019.
  27. ^ a b "Jesus College Oxford : Annual Report and Financial Statements : Year ended 31 July 2018" (PDF). ox.ac.uk. p. 20. Retrieved 5 March 2019.
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