A relativist's toolkit : the mathematics of black-hole by Eric Poisson

By Eric Poisson

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In February 1837, Romilly described “a most tedious case of discipline” following a breach of the peace by four Trinity men. Contrary to the accepted custom of returning the culprits to their college to be dealt with, the police took them to the police station and bail was demanded. The Vice-Chancellor, y upset by this “gross violation of the Privileges of the Univ ”, instructed the students not to pay the bail money. Shortly afterwards, the town magistrates disputed the University’s right to licence ale houses, and Romilly was required to provide the evidence of authority.

Selwyn (6th) 1831 S. Earnshaw T. Gaskin G. D. Heath S. Laing T. Cotterill 1833 1834 1835 A. Ellice P. Kelland H. Cotterill J. R. Birks H. H. Pratt R. Stevenson R. Rawle 1836 A. W. F. N. J. Sylvester E. J. M. L. G. Stokes A. C. W. G. Mould P. Frost H. C. T. Simpson F. B. Hopkins M. O’Brien C. Colson J. Woolley J. B. Mayor B. O. Budd 1845 S. Parkinson W. Thomson R. Peirson 1846 L. L. P. Wilson I. Todhunter R. F. J. Roughton, A. W. Vinter W. B. H. M. G. B. J. C. W. C. J. B. C. A. Porter J. Wolstenholme G.

40, 47, 48. 13. The Student Experience, 1820–1860 23 to put their house in order. Similar views had earlier been forcibly expressed by Robert Mackenzie Beverley, in a published 1833 address to the Chancellor of the University. As well as citing examples of extravagant and immoral behaviour of students, he accused college fellows of similar depravity. Beverley had some local knowledge: he had been an undergraduate at Trinity College during 1816–20, before becoming a Dissenter and an outspoken critic of the Church of England.

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