It is been a busy term across the College, not least for the school's Archive.
The Brighton College Archive
The records held by Brighton College Archive reflect our school's unique history. In an atmosphere that focuses on individual achievements, academic excellence and innovation, material is collected that will support our pupils' love of learning. The archive also offers a rich resource for Old Brightonians, researchers and genealogists.
The Brighton College Archive comprises:
- Records of the College; This includes records relating to staff, governors and trustees; deeds and legal papers; financial records; plans; school magazines; records relating to pupils, including registers, photographs and work.
- Personal papers; Belonging to Old Brightonians (pupils and staff).
- Artwork; A selection of prints and paintings of the College, as well artwork produced by past pupils and staff.
- Heritage Collections; Alongside this archival material, we also hold a small heritage collection, which includes rare books and artefacts.
- The Brightonian; The Brightonian magazine has been digitised and is available here.
Research and enquiries:
Archive material can be accessed in the reading room at the College, by appointment only. If you would like to make an appointment, or have an enquiry, please get in touch with the school's archivist, James Harrison.
If you think you have material that could be added to our collections, we always welcome donations. For further information, please see refer to our Donation Pack.
Have you ever wondered how the history of Brighton College is maintained? Our Archivist, James Harrison, explains how the vital job of cataloguing our amazing collection happens.
As part of our commemoration of the 175th Anniversary of Brighton College, we are creating a series of Head Master profiles, covering every Head Master since the Second World War. Henry Christie was in post from 1963 to 1971 and oversaw an overhaul of the academic standards of the College.
In this piece, the archivist delves into the life of Brighton College’s great architects, Thomas Graham Jackson, and examines his impact on the College today.
As part of our commemoration of the 175th Anniversary of Brighton College, we are creating a series of Head Master profiles, covering every Head Master since the Second World War. Our next profile is William (Bill) Stewart, Head Master from 1950 to 1963, who would do much to set the tone for the College’s growth and development in the post-war years.
As part of our commemoration of the 175th anniversary of Brighton College, we are launching a series of profiles on our past Head Masters, with a piece on every former Head Master since the Second World War. We begin with Arthur Stuart-Clark, who assumed the Headmastership in September 1944, a year before the end of the Second World War.