Page created by Arnold Banks
                         286 Harbord Street
                      Toronto, Ontario M6G 1G5
                       Telephone: (416) 393-1650
                          Fax: (416) 393-0654

                    COURSE SELECTION


Cynthia Abernethy      Tamara Massey                    Shirley Sue
                        Arnold Witt

INTRODUCTION                                           3

SPECIAL PROGRAMS AND SERVICES                          5


COMMUNICATIONS TECHNOLOGY                              7

DRAMATIC ARTS                                          8

ENGLISH                                                9


FRENCH – EXTENDED AND IMMERSION                        11

GUIDANCE – CAREER EDUCATION                            12

CO-OPERATIVE EDUCATION                                 12

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION                          13

MATHEMATICS                                            14

MUSIC                                                  15

RESOURCE                                               16

SCIENCE                                                16


VISUAL ARTS                                            18

COURSES (2020-21)                                      19

COURSE SELECTION SHEET                                 21

EXPLANATION OF CODES                                   23


Examinations are held in June for full year courses.
                                                                   Exams for semester courses (Civics, Careers,
This booklet has been prepared to provide information              Advanced Functions and Calculus) are held in January
which will help you and your parents* understand the               and June respectively.
school's educational program, and the requirements for
obtaining an Ontario Secondary School Diploma                      Final marks are based on a combination of
(OSSD). Please read carefully.                                     examinations,     summative      evaluations,  tests,
It also outlines a variety of School Board and Ministry of         assignments and day-to-day classroom work. All these
Education policies which govern everyone involved in               areas are important.
Ontario education.
If more assistance is required, feel free to consult with
your subject teachers and/or visit the Guidance Office.          REPORTS ARE DISTRIBUTED IN:

                                                                 November - First formal report will be distributed before
TIMETABLE POLICY                                                 Parent/Guardian conferences.

  1. Students in grades 9, 10 and 11 are required to             April - Second formal report. This mark is a cumulative
     have a full timetable (8 courses).                          mark based on all work since September.

  2.   Students in grade 12 can request a spare                  June - The final report is based on the year's work and
       depending on the number of credits required to            includes summative evaluations and January/June
       complete the diploma. In all cases, a student must        examinations. Students who have applied to universities
       carry a minimum of 6 courses.                             and colleges should be aware that these final June marks
                                                                 are sent to the universities and colleges and that, if there
  3. To request a spare in their timetable, students must        is a significant drop in achievement, university and
     have at least 23 earned credits.                            college offers of admission may be rescinded.

  4.   A student who drops a course in day school is not         *Where “parent” is found, it is inclusive of guardian,
       eligible to take the same course at Night School or       caregiver and a significant adult.
       eLearning. The Continuing Education Department
       of the Board determines the specific criteria for
       eligibility to apply for Continuing Education
       courses.                                                   PROGRAM
  5.   Any student who is eligible to drop a course must
       meet with his/her guidance counsellor to obtain a
       “Change of Program” application. A decision will          PROGRAM RESPONSIBILITY
       be made in consultation with the student, the
       appropriate Vice-Principal and parents.                      It is the responsibility of students, in consultation with
                                                                 their parents and school officials, to choose and continue
  6.   “Full Disclosure” for students taking grade 11 or         courses which will lead to the Ontario Secondary School
       12 courses is in effect. Students taking grade 12         Diploma (OSSD) and post-secondary programs.
       courses will have up to the “Full Disclosure Date”        Students should maintain accurate and up-to-date records
       to drop a course without having the attempt appear        of their cumulative credit totals each year. They should
       on their Ontario Student Transcript (OST).                check with the Guidance Office if uncertain of their
                                                                 credit status.
EVALUATING AND REPORTING STUDENT                                    Timetable changes are normally unnecessary provided
PROCESS                                                          that a wise choice of program has been made. Programs
                                                                 that require adjustment as a result of final marks and/or
  In September, students are informed of the evaluation          summer school will be processed during the week before
  policy in each course. The following topics are                the opening of school in September. Course changes and
  discussed: preparation for class, assignments, note-           transfers will not be processed without prior consultation
  taking, extra help and preparation for tests and exams.        with parents if the student is under 18 years of age. No
  Summative evaluations/exams are worth 30% of the               timetable changes will be made after the first two weeks
  final mark.                                                    of school.

DIPLOMA REQUIREMENTS (OSSD)                                                              Plus…
An OSSD requires the completion of 30 credits:
                                                               Literacy Test
18 compulsory and 12 electives. The compulsory
credits include:                                               Students must pass OSSLT.

 4 English (1 per grade)
 3 Math (1 at the senior level)
 2 Science                                                    COURSE SELECTIONS
 1 Canadian History
                                                               In selecting courses, students should check course
 1 Canadian Geography
                                                               descriptions and prerequisites on myBlueprint, and
 1 French as a second language                                seek the advice of parents and the school staff.
 1 course in the Arts – Music, Visual Arts, Dance,
  Drama                                                        The following indicate limitations and conditions that
                                                               apply to the development of individual timetables. In the
 1 Health and Physical Education
                                                               interests of effective instruction, all students must
 ½ credit in Civics and ½ credit in Career Studies            recognize that:

Plus one credit from each of the following groups:             1) course selections are normally made in February for
                                                                  the following school year;
Group 1: Additional Credit in English
    or French as a Second Language                            2) the staffing needs of the school for the following year
    or a third language                                          are based on the February course selections, and a
    or Social Sciences and the Humanities                        course will be offered only if a sufficient number of
    or Canadian and World Studies                                students request it;
    or Guidance and Career Education
    or Co-operative Education                                 3) requests for course changes (after February) must be
                                                                  submitted in writing to a counsellor and will only be
Group 2: Additional Credit in Business Studies
                                                                  considered if there is room in the requested course.
    or French as a Second Language
    or Health and Physical Education
    or Arts
    or Co-operative Education
Group 3: A Grade 11 or 12 Science Credit
        or French as a Second Language
        or Technological Education
        or Computer Studies
        or Co-operative Education

*A maximum of two credits in Cooperative Education
and two credits in French can count as compulsories


Community Involvement

40 hours of mandatory community involvement. The
involvement is to be “student self-directed” and will be
monitored by an adult connected with the activity and by
the parent or guardian. Upon successful completion of
the 40 hours, the student’s transcript will be updated.

                                                                          There are many student awards available at Harbord (see
   CAREER EDUCATION                                                     page 24). Academic excellence continues to be one of the
                                                                        priorities of the school community. Each year, many students
  Counsellors meet with Grade 9, 10, 11 and 12 students in              are recognized within the school by an ongoing program of
classes and individually to review program choices and                  awards at all grade levels. Graduating students often receive
prerequisites. Throughout the year, counsellors are available           university entrance scholarships. Usually these are given for
to students and parents to help students with academic or               outstanding academic achievement, but more universities are
personal concerns and to provide information about future               also rewarding students who have been active in
education and careers.                                                  extracurricular and community activities.
  Students are encouraged to come to the Student Services                 The school is very fortunate in having the Harbord Club (an
(Guidance) Office to make an appointment with a counsellor              organization of former students and teachers) provide the
to discuss any areas of concern. The office is located in Room          school with a great deal of scholarship money and support.
107. The Student Services (Guidance) Department has the
assistance of a support team, comprised of a social worker, a
school psychologist, a child and youth worker, a settlement
worker, a public health nurse and an attendance counsellor
                                                                        2. CONTINUING EDUCATION
who are called on when necessary to ensure the well-being of
                                                                        A)   Night School
each student.
  Students and parents should also be aware that every student
                                                                        Enrollment in a Continuing Education course offered by the
has an Ontario Student Transcript (OST). This form is kept in
                                                                        Toronto District School Board is governed by specific criteria
the Ontario Student Record (OSR) and contains the courses
                                                                        in accordance with Board Policy.
he/she has successfully completed. It is the responsibility of
the student and parent to make certain that diploma
                                                                        Permission will not be granted for attendance at a Continuing
requirements are being met from year to year. According to
                                                                        Education program to students who decide to drop day school
the Education Act, all students and the parents or guardians of
                                                                        courses at Harbord, who demonstrate unacceptable attendance
students under 18 years of age, have the right to examine the
                                                                        patterns at Harbord, or who do not complete the required
OSR and receive a copy of its contents, if they so desire.
                                                                        evaluation instruments for courses, including examinations.
ACL – Ms. Sue
Counsellor – Ms. Faulconbridge                                          B)   Summer School
Counsellor – Mr. Vavougios
Counsellor – Ms. Narula                                                 The Toronto District School Board offers new credit courses
                                                                        as well as remedial summer school for students who have
(416) 393-1650 Ext. 20040                                               failed a course completed during the school year with a mark
                                                                        between 35-49%. Summer school courses are available as
Student Services                                                        either a day school or eLearning option. Information regarding
                                                                        these courses is available in the Student Services (Guidance)
   INDIVIDUAL           CHOICES AND             COURSE                  Office in April.
  COUNSELLING             CAREER               SELECTION
   About courses,                             Assistance with
  careers, personal    Information about    educational planning
       matters          careers and post-   for your high school
                           secondary               career

 APPLICATIONS              AND                  STUDENT
     AND               FINANCIAL AID            RECORD
                        Information &       Of courses taken and
     For college,        applications        total credits earned
   university, night                          towards diploma
   school, summer
  school, eLearning
3. RESOURCE SUPPORT                                                    Cart available for school-related use. Audio-visual
                                                                       equipment, such as a SMART board and data
   The Resource program is designed to meet the individual             projector, is also accessible for class presentations. In
needs of those students from grades 9 to 12 who have an                addition, black and white and colour printers can be found
I.E.P., many of whom have been identified as ‘exceptional’ by          on the premises, as well as 20 café-style charging stations
an area or local Identification, Placement, Review Committee           available for all student devices.
(I.P.R.C.). Students in this program have educational plans
that are developed to meet their individual needs. The                 ACCESS
program focuses on the use of the student’s own work as well           The Harbord C.I. Library Learning Commons is open daily
as curriculum materials in order to strengthen areas of                from 8:30 am to 3:45 pm, including lunch, whenever
weakness. Students are assisted in developing effective                possible.
learning strategies as they apply them to their academic
pursuits. The Resource program also emphasizes the                     The library is a place for independent study, individual or
development of language and numeracy skills in conjunction             group research and classroom instruction.
with assistance in subject areas.
   Students with an I.E.P. can earn a Learning Strategies credit
in the Resource program. Students with an I.E.P. who do not            5. PROGRAM SUPPORT
require a scheduled period of assistance may choose to use the
Resource Room on a monitored basis. This is done outside of            A)   Tutoring Centre – The Tutoring Centre is open Tuesdays
class time.                                                                 and Thursdays after school in Room 125. Teachers and
    Further information is available by calling the Resource                senior students, who earn community involvement hours,
Department at (416) 393-1650, ext. 20138 or from the Student                are available to assist students in a wide variety of
Services (Guidance) counsellors.                                            subjects. Students are encouraged to use the centre not
                                                                            only for tutoring, but also as a supervised study
                                                                       B)   Tutorial Services - Students requiring additional help
The HCI Library Learning Commons (LLC) is a warm,                           should   speak    to   their   guidance     counsellor.
welcoming space that encourages students to read, research,
collaborate and create. Flexible learning spaces allow the
LLC to accommodate a variety of group configurations,
according to individual, class and department needs.
The LLC resource collection reflects both personal and
academic       interests.   Additional     unique    learning
opportunities abound through special guests such as authors,
activists, storytellers and musicians. Library Council offers
further enrichment and leadership opportunities. Students in
the Library Council can earn community involvement hours.
The LLC comfortably seats 90 students and houses over
30,000 items, including an extensive fiction collection ranging
from classics and prize-winning Canadian and international
literature, to young adult fiction, manga and other graphic
In addition to English language resources, there is a broad
range of French, Chinese, Portuguese and Spanish material.
As well as books (fiction and non-fiction), the library contains
many magazines, films, audio-books, e-books and
electronic resources. The HCI Virtual Library offers
extensive online resources, expanding our collection
exponentially. Passwords for our various databases are
available in student agendas and on bookmarks available at the
Students are encouraged to make use of various technologies
in the library. There are 24 desktop computers, 42
Chromebooks, 6 Netbooks, 6 laptops and a Mobile Chrome
                        TECHNOLOGICAL STUDIES

The Business and Technology Department at Harbord Collegiate Institute is a growing and dynamic
community. We offer many courses to enrich student learning and provide real world experiences. In
addition, there are many extracurricular opportunities for students to get involved in the school and to
further their learning (such as the Business Club, DECA, the Robotics Club and the Computer Coding


     Grade 9                 Grade 10               Grade 11                   Grade 12
     BTT1O/2O1               BBI2O1                 BAF3M1                     BAT4M1
     Information and         Introduction to        Financial Accounting       Financial Accounting
     Communication           Business*              Fundamentals               Principles
                                                    BMI3C1                     BBB4M1
                                                    Marketing: Goods,          International
                                                    Services, Events           Business

    *French Immersion/Extended French option available

                                       COMPUTER STUDIES

     Grade 9                 Grade 10               Grade 11                   Grade 12
                             ICS2O1                 ICS3U1                     ICS4U1
                             Introduction to        Introduction to Computer   Computer Science
                             Computer Studies       Science

                                                    Computer Engineering

                       COMMUNICATIONS TECHNOLOGY
The courses listed below introduce students to communications technology from a media perspective.
Students will develop knowledge and skills as they design and produce media projects.

         TGJ2O1                            TGJ3M1                          TG4M1
         Grade 10                          Grade 11                        Grade 12
      Communications                    Communications                  Communications
        Technology                        Technology                      Technology

Grade 10 Dramatic Arts does not require any previous experience. Grade 9 or 10 Dramatic Arts is the
prerequisite for Grade 11 Dramatic Arts, and Grade 11 Dramatic Arts is the prerequisite for Grade 12
Dramatic Arts.

Dramatic Arts teaches creativity, adaptability, self-discipline, cultural literacy, tolerance, conflict
resolution, and presentation and communication skills. Students will develop confidence and a strong work

Grade 10 Dramatic Arts will teach some basic theatre techniques such as tableau, mime, improvisation,
role playing, storytelling, choral speaking, dramatic anthology and theatre etiquette.

The Grade 11 and 12 Dramatic Arts courses will focus on styles of theatre, script and text, character
development, and Canadian plays, scenes and monologues.

                  Grade 9 (ESL)               Grade 9
                  Dramatic Arts             Dramatic Arts
                    ADA1O8                    ADA1O1

                  Grade 10 (ESL)             Grade 10                Grade 10 (French)
                  Dramatic Arts            Dramatic Arts              Dramatic Arts
                    ADA2O8                   ADA2O1                     ADA2O4/5

                                            Grade 11                  Grade 10 (French)
                                          Dramatic Arts                Dramatic Arts
                                            ADA3M1                       ADA3M4/5

                                                          Grade 12
                                                        Dramatic Arts


English courses at Harbord C.I. are designed to help students gain increasing competence
in thinking, writing, reading, speaking and listening, to appreciate a wide range of
literature both contemporary and from the past, and to develop critical thinking skills in
response to the media.

Students are encouraged to read broadly in the personal reading program and to practice
many types of writing. In all English courses, students are expected to proofread and
revise their written work and to develop an increasing sensitivity to style. Apart from
writing folder activities, tests and exams, evaluation is also based on group work, oral
reports, and independent study projects.

                                       Grade 9

  Grade 10                                                           Grade 10
  Academic                                                           Applied
  ENG2D1                                                             ENG2P1

                                                                     Grade 11
 Grade 11                                                             College
 University                                                          ENG3C1

                                                                                            Grade 12
                                    Grade 12                                             College Writer’s
                                    University                                                Craft
                                   Writer’s Craft                                           EWC4C1

                                     Grade 12                                                 Grade 12
                                      Literacy                                                 Literacy
                                      OLC4O                                                    OLC4O
                                    (If Needed)                                              (If Needed)

 Grade 12                                                            Grade 12
 University                                                           College
 ENG4U1                                                              ENG4C1

Harbord Collegiate has been designated an International Languages School in the Toronto District
School Board and the French and International Languages Department firmly believes, as does the
Ministry of Education, that good communication skills are necessary for success in life. All students
are encouraged to investigate studying a third language in high school as a way to develop their
communication skills.

To help develop these skills, courses are offered in Portuguese and Spanish in addition to French.
Learning another language develops logical thinking skills and clarity of expression. It also
introduces students to a dynamic new way of seeing the world through the study of other cultures,
resulting in a growth of tolerance and understanding of others. In Canada, a bilingual country,
employment opportunities and promotions are enhanced by knowledge of both English and French.
With developing world trade patterns, knowledge of other languages, particularly French, Spanish
and Portuguese, opens up many employment and business opportunities.

Portuguese is unique to Harbord. The Spanish program is equally dynamic and exciting. The study
of a second/third language has shown to be a benefit to students as they hone and improve their skills
in their first language, as well as a benefit in all aspects of their personal and professional lives.

As beginner International Language classes are open to students in both Grades 9 and 10, it is
possible to obtain a Grade 12 credit one year early.

CORE FRENCH:                                   INTERNATIONAL LANGUAGES:
                                               Portuguese (LWP), Spanish (LWS)

    Grade 9
 Beginner French                                         Grade 10-Academic
    FSF1O1                                                LWPBD, LWSBD

   Grade 9
                                                         Grade 11-University
                                                          LWPCU, LWSCU

    Grade 10
                                                         Grade 12-University
                                                          LWPDU, LWSDU

    Grade 11

    Grade 12

Immersion French Program

Students enrolled in the Immersion French Program will be awarded a Certificate of Bilingual Studies in French
Immersion at graduation if they have successfully completed the sequence of four courses in French Immersion and a
minimum of six courses in other subjects taught in French. With an additional one (1) course taught in French, they will
receive an Honours Certificate of Bilingual Studies in French Immersion.

The suggested program to meet the minimum requirements for the Honours Certificate of Bilingual Studies is as

Year 1 – Immersion French + 2 subjects in French
Year 2 – Immersion French + 3 subjects in French
Year 3 – Immersion French + 2 subjects in French
Year 4 – Immersion French

Extended French Program

Students enrolled in the Extended French Program will be awarded a Certificate of Bilingual Studies in Extended
French at graduation if they have successfully completed the sequence of four courses in Extended French and a
minimum of three courses in other subjects taught in French. With an additional one (1) course taught in French, they
will receive an Honours Certificate of Bilingual Studies in Extended French.

The suggested program to meet the minimum requirements for the Honours Certificate of Bilingual Studies in
Extended French is as follows:

Year 1 – Extended French + 1 subject in French1
Year 2 – Extended French + 2 subjects in French
Year 3 – Extended French + 1 subject in French
Year 4 – Extended French


                         Year 1                        Year 2                              Year 3                           Year 4
EXTENDED                 N/A at HCI                    French (FEF2D4)                     French (FEF3U4)                  French (FEF4U4)
                                                       Dramatic Arts                       Dramatic Arts
                                                       (ADA2O4/5)                          (ADA3M4/5)

COMBINED                                               Introduction to Business            World History to the End
SUBJECTS                                               (BBI2O4/5)                          of the Fifteenth Century
                                                       Canadian History since
                                                       World War I (CHC2D4/5)              Introduction to
                                                                                           Anthropology, Sociology,
                                                       Civics & Careers                    & Psychology
                                                       (CIVCA4/5)                          (HSP3U4/5)

IMMERSION                                              French (FIF2D5)                     French (FIF3U5)                  French (FIF4U5)

    Please note: No students will be enrolled in Extended French at Harbord CI for 2020/21 academic year. The grade 9 program has been moved to
    Oakwood Collegiate Institute.

Career Education (GLC2O1/4/5/8)

Career Education is a compulsory half-credit course for grade 10 students (the other half-credit is
Civics). This course teaches students how to develop and achieve personal goals in education and
work, and contribute to their communities. The course explores post-secondary learning options,
prepares students for community-based learning, and helps them build the capabilities needed for
managing work and life transitions.

                         CO-OPERATIVE EDUCATION
Co-operative Education (CO-OP)

    Co-operative Education is a program that brings together classroom theory with practical
experience in the workplace. The program is based on a partnership between the school and
business/industry/non-profit and social sectors, and involves the participation of students, teachers
and employers. It allows students to gain practical experience that will help them in their decision-
making process regarding their future educational and career choices. Students undertake a full year
in a Co-operative Education placement. They divide their time between school and the employer,
usually spending one half of every other day at a placement. Students taking Co-op will not miss
time in other subjects when they are at their placements.

     Co-op students earn two senior-level credits towards their graduation diploma in a subject area
that is related to their placement with an employer. Co-op students are required to complete
workplace and school assignments as part of their responsibilities in the program. Co-op is offered in
all subject areas, providing that suitable placements can be found.

    Students interested in taking Co-operative Education should give careful thought to the planning
of their third and fourth years of study. Students need to consider their time commitment to Co-op
and their overall workload, in order to balance Co-op with the demands of their other senior courses.
Students must go through an application and interview process and show that their level of maturity,
independence and attendance/punctuality history is at an acceptable level, in order to be accepted for
a Co-op placement. See page 27 for more information on the application process.

  The Health and Physical Education programs at Harbord C.I. are designed as an inclusive,
  challenging way of exploring and experiencing a wide variety of physical activities and health
  The Grade 9 and 10 Healthy Active Living Education courses lay a strong foundation of personal
  fitness, physical literacy, skill development, and healthy personal and psychological
  The Grade 11 and 12 Healthy Active Living Education courses build on the foundations laid in
  grades 9 and 10, however depending on the particular stream different physical activities and
  health topics are addressed. These courses place special emphasis on how students can maintain
  the habits of healthy, active living throughout their lives as they make the transition to adulthood
  and independent living.
  The Introductory Kinesiology (PSK4U) course focuses on the study of human movement and of
  systems, factors, and principles involved in human development. Students will learn about the
  effects of physical activity on health and performance.
  The Recreation and Healthy Active Living Leadership (PLF4M) course enables students to
  explore the benefits of lifelong participation in active recreation and healthy leisure and to
  develop the leadership and coordinating skills needed to plan, organize, and safely implement
  recreational events and other activities related to healthy, active living.
  Students can take two Health and Physical Education courses concurrently.

 Healthly Active             Healthly Active               Healthly Active               Healthly Active
Living Education            Living Education              Living Education              Living Education

    PPL1O                        PPL2O                     PPL3O (Co-ed)                 PPL4O (Co-ed)

 Grade 9, Open               Grade 10, Open                Grade 11, Open                Grade 12, Open

                          Personal Fitness               Personal Fitness
                                                                                     Introductory Kinesiology
                             PAF2OF                     PAF3OF/PAF3OM
                           (Female Only)                   (Female and                       PSK4U
                          Grade 10, Open                                               Grade 12, University
                                                         Grade 11, Open
                                                                                      Prerequisite: Any 11/12
                                                                                    Health & Physical Education
                                                    Recreation and Healthy         Any Grade 11 U/C Science
                                                    Active Living Leadership       course


                                                           Grade 12,
                        Pathways in Mathematics

                                   MPM 1D
                                   “Principles of

                  MFM 2P                                     MPM 2D
                  Applied                                    Academic
                  “Foundations                               “Principles of
                       of                                    Mathematics”

   MEL 3E         MBF 3C                 MCF 3M                               MCR 3U
   Workplace      College                University                           University
                                         / College
   “Mathematics   “Foundations                                                “Functions”
   for Everyday    for College            “Functions
       Life”         Math”                   and

                                                                                             Note: MHF 4U
                                                                                            precedes MCV 4U

                  MAP 4C                             MDM 4U                   MHF 4U         MCV 4U
                  College                            University               University     University
                  “Foundations                           “Mathematics          “Advanced     “Calculus and
                   for College                             of Data             Functions”      Vectors”
                     Math”                               Management”

DIPLOMA REQUIREMENTS: To graduate with a diploma, a student must have 3 credits in
mathematics, with one of the credits at the grade 11 or 12 level.

    Harbord’s music courses have been designed to foster the love and enjoyment of music
through performance, listening and composition.

    The performance segment provides an opportunity for musical expression either vocal or
instrumental. By physically involving themselves in the production of music, students achieve an
immediate emotional response to a given work of musical art. Opportunities are provided in
classes for solo, chamber and large ensembles and everyone is encouraged to take an active part
in the extracurricular program in which many public performances are scheduled both in and
away from the school.

Grade 9 (Year 1) Band (AMI1O1)

This beginning course (AMI1O1) requires no previous musical experience. AMI1O3 requires
previous experience. Students learn basic playing and reading skills culminating in band
performances at the spring concert.

  Gr. 9 (Beg)                Gr. 10                  Gr. 11              Gr. 12
  BAND                       AMI2O1                  AMI3M1              AMI4M1

                                      With teacher’s
  Gr. 9 (Exp)

Grade 9 (Year 1) Strings (AMS1O1)

This beginning course requires no previous musical experience, except AMS1O3.
Students learn basic playing and reading skills culminating in band performances at the spring concert.

  Gr. 9 (Beg)
  AMS1O1                           Gr. 10                     Gr. 11                   Gr. 12
                                   AMS2O1                     AMS3M1                   AMS4M1

                                    With teacher’s
  Gr. 9 (Exp)

***It is possible to skip one year if a student demonstrates a high degree of proficiency.

The Resource Department at Harbord Collegiate Institute provides support for students with IEPs by offering
Learning Strategies (GLE) at every secondary grade level. The grade 9 and 10 courses emphasize strategies for
success in high school, while the 11 and 12 courses focus on strategies for success after high school. GLE is open-
level and can be taken all four years. However, students must have an IEP in order to take it.

Grade 9                      Grade 10                      Grade 11                     Grade 12
GLE1O9                       GLE2O9                        GLE3O9                       GLE4O9
Learning Strategies 1:       Learning Strategies 2:        Advanced Learning            Advanced Learning
Skills for Success in        Skills for Success in         Strategies: Skills for       Strategies: Skills for
Secondary School             Secondary School              Success after Secondary      Success after Secondary
                                                           School                       School

The Harbord Science Department offers a rich program supporting scientific literacy for all. Students are
encouraged to choose a learning path which best accommodates their skills and interests.
 All our courses focus on three main goals, as stated in the Ontario Curriculum:
    1. to relate science to technology, society, and the environment
    2. to develop the skills, strategies, and habits of mind required for scientific inquiry
    3. to understand the basic concepts of science

 In Grades 9 and 10, students study four disciplines of science: earth and space science, biology, chemistry,
 and physics. These disciplines can be studied further and more in depth in Grade 11 and 12. Diverse
 instructional approaches are used to construct meaningful learning experiences for all students. It is the
 goal of the department to instill in students a sense of wonder about the natural and physical world around
                                                        Grade 9

             Grade 10                                                                        Grade 10
              Science                                                                         Science
            SNC2D1/8                                                                          SNC2P1
            (Academic)                                                                       (Applied)

      Grade 11             Grade 11             Grade 11            Grade 11               Grade 11
       Biology             Chemistry             Physics           Env. Science             Biology
       SBI3U1              SCH3U1               SPH3U1              SVN3M1                  SBI3C1
     (University)         (University)         (University)        (Univ/Coll)             (College)

      Grade 12             Grade 12             Grade 12
       Biology             Chemistry             Physics
       SBI4U1              SCH4U1               SPH4U1
     (University)         (University)         (University)


              The department offers a wide variety of courses for the students to choose from.

              The skills and values that students develop by taking courses offered by the History,
              Geography, Social Sciences and Humanities section of the Social and Global Studies
              Department will prepare them for the future by making them critical thinkers and
              responsible citizens.

              Civics is a compulsory half-credit for grade 10 students. In this course, students will
              explore what it means to be a “responsible citizen” in the provincial, national and global
              context. The year two compulsory Canadian History since World War I course
              explores the development of the Canadian identity, Canada’s development as a nation,
              and Canada’s involvement in global events. Through debates, role playing, report
              writing, oral presentations, simulations and a variety of assignments, students will
              develop skills in conducting research, organizing ideas, communicating and thinking

              Evaluation in all courses is ongoing throughout the year and is based on homework, a
              variety of individual assignments, group work, research projects, tests, and examinations.
              Students are expected to come to class prepared with the necessary equipment and all
              assigned work completed.

      Grade 9                  Grade 10                       Grade 11                                 Grade 12
      CGC1D1/5*           CHC2D1/4/5* (Academic)               CGD3M1                                   CHY4U1
       (Academic)          Canadian History since        Urban Issues in Toronto         World History since the Fifteenth Century
Issues in Cdn Geography        World War I
        CGC1D8              CHC2P1 (Applied)                  CHG381                                   CPW4U1
          (ESL)            Canadian History since       Genocide: Historical &                 Canadian and World Politics
Issues in Cdn Geography        World War I             Contemporary Implications
                             CHC2D8 (ESL)                   CHW3M1/4/5*                                CIA4U1
                           Canadian History since    World History to the End of the       Analysing Current Economic Issues
                               World War I                 Fifteenth Century
                           CHV2O1/4/5 (Open)*                CLU3M1/3                                  CLN4U1/3
                           Civics and Citizenship     Understanding Canadian Law              Canadian and International Law
                                 (0.5 Credit)
                             CHV2O8 (ESL)                      HSP3U1/4/5*                              HSB4U1
                           Civics and Citizenship   Intro. to Anthropology Psychology,       Challenge & Change in Society
                                (0.5 Credit)                   and Sociology

                                                                IDC3O1                                 HZT4U1
                                                        Popular Music and Society          Philosophy: Questions and Theories
                                                                                                    (Gender Studies)

                                                                                          World Issues: A Geographic Analysis

              *French Immersion option available

        Visual Arts courses are open for Grade 9 and 10. AVI3M1 is a prerequisite for AV14M1.
        For students who plan to pursue Visual Arts at the postsecondary level, it is
        recommended that they take visual arts in each grade.

        Grades 9 and 10 are foundation courses providing students with experience in art
        processes, theory, art criticism/analysis, and art history.

        In grade 11, students refine their knowledge of processes, materials and learn creative
        problem solving skills with a range of media.

        The grade 12 course enhances student’s skill and knowledge with a variety of art and
        design methods that are related to aspects of contemporary society and its issues through
        various media.

                                                                          Visual Arts
Visual Arts             Visual Arts                Visual Arts            Yearbook
 Grade 9                 Grade 10                   Grade 11               Grade 11
 AVI1O1                  AVI2O1                     AVI3M1                AWD3O1

                                                 Visual Arts                Visual Arts
                                                  Grade 12                  Yearbook
                                                  AVI4M1                     Grade 12
                                          Visual Arts – Film/Video
                                                 Grade 12

COURSES 2020 - 2021

COURSES (For an explanation of course code see pg. 23)    GRADE 9    GRADE 10       GRADE 11   GRADE 12
Dramatic Arts                                             ADA1O1     ADA2O1         ADA3M1     ADA4M1
                                                                     ADA2O8 (ESL)
Music-Band                                                AMI1O1/3   AMI2O1         AMI3M1     AMI4M1
Music-Strings                                             AMS1O1/3   AMS2O1         AMS3M1     AMS4M1
Visual Arts                                               AVI1O1     AVI2O1         AVI3M1     AVI4M1
Visual Arts-Yearbook                                                                AWD3O1     AWD4M1
Visual Arts – Film/Video                                                                       AWR4M1
Information & Communication Technology                    BTT1O1     BTT2O1
Introduction to Business                                             BBI2O1
Marketing: Goods, Services, Events                                                  BMI3C1
Financial Accounting Fundamentals                                                   BAF3M1
Financial Accounting Principles                                                                BAT4M1
International Business                                                                         BBB4M1

Introduction to Computer Studies                                     ICS2O1
Introduction to Computer Science                                                    ICS3U1     ICS4U1
Computer Engineering Technology                                                     TEJ3M1

Communications Technology                                            TGJ2O1         TGJ3M1     TGJ4M1

English: Compulsory Credits                               ENG1D1     ENG2D1         ENG3U1     ENG4U1
                                                                     ENG2P1         ENG3C1     ENG4C1
English: Optional
Writer’s Craft                                                                                 EWC4U1
Ontario Secondary School Literacy Course                                                       OLC4O1

French: Compulsory                                        FSF1D1     FSF2D1         FSF3U1     FSF4U1
French Beginner: Compulsory                               FSF1O1

Extended French                                                      FEF2D4         FEF3U4     FEF4U4

Immersion French: Compulsory                              FIF1D5
Immersion French                                                     FIF2D5         FIF3U5     FIF4U5
Dramatic Arts                                                        ADA2O4/5       ADA3M4/5
Geography                                                 CGC1D5
History                                                              CHC2D4/5       CHW3M4/5
Civics and Citizenship/Career Studies (0.5 Credit each)              CIVCA4/5
Information and Communication Technology                  BTT1O5
Introduction to Business                                             BBI2O4/5
Anthropology, Sociology and Psychology                                              HSP3U4/5

Career Studies/Civics and Citizenship (0.5 Credit each)              CIVCA1
Co-operative Education (2 Credit)                                                   COOP1

HEALTH & PHYSICAL EDUCATION                                GRADE 9    GRADE 10       GRADE 11   GRADE 12
Healthy Active Living Education                            PPL1OM/F   PPL2OM/F       PPL3O1     PPL4O1
Personal Fitness                                                      PAF2OF         PAF3OM/F
Recreation & Healthy Active Living Leadership                                                   PLF4M1
Introductory Kinesiology - University                                                           PSK4U1

Portuguese                                                            LWPBD1         LWPCU1     LWPDU1

Spanish                                                               LWSBD1         LWSCU1     LWSDU1

Understanding Canadian Law                                                           CLU3M3     CLN4U3

Mathematics: Compulsory                                    MPM1D1     MPM2D1         MBF3C1
                                                                      MFM2P1         MCF3M1
Mathematics: Optional
Foundations for College Math                                                                    MAP4C1
Data Management                                                                                 MDM4U1
Advanced Functions                                                                              MHF4U1
Calculus and Vectors                                                                            MCV4U1

Learning Strategies                                        GLE1O9     GLE2O9         GLE3O9     GLE4O9

Science: Compulsory                                        SNC1D1     SNC2D1
                                                                      SNC2D8 (ESL)
Science: Optional
Biology                                                                              SBI3C/U1   SBI4U1
Chemistry                                                                            SCH3U1     SCH4U1
Environmental Science                                                                SVN3M1
Physics                                                                              SPH3U1     SPH4U1

Geography: Compulsory                                      CGC1D1

Civics and Citizenship/Career Studies (0.5 Credit each):              CIVCA1
Compulsory                                                            CIVCA8 (ESL)
History: Compulsory                                                   CHC2D1
World History to the End of the Fifteenth Century                                    CHW3M1
Urban Issues in Toronto                                                              CGD3M1
Genocide: Historical & Contemporary Implications                                     CHG381
Understanding Canadian Law                                                           CLU3M1
Introduction to Anthropology, Psychology and Sociology                               HSP3U1
Popular Music and Society                                                            IDC3O1
Analyzing Current Economic Issues                                                               CIA4U1
Canadian and International Law                                                                  CLN4U1
Canadian and World Politics                                                                     CPW4U1
Challenge and Change in Society                                                                 HSB4U1
Philosophy: Questions & Theories (Gender Studies)                                               HZT4U1
World Issues: A Geographic Analysis                                                             CGW4U1
World History Since the Fifteenth Century)                                                      CHY4U1

NOT RETURNING                                                     COMMUNICATIONS TECHNOLOGY
 ZCOLL (not returning – college)                                  TGJ2O1         Comm. Technology – University/College New!
 ZOTHE (not returning – other school)                             TGJ3M1         Comm. Technology – University/College
 ZUNIV (not returning – university)                               TGJ4M1         Comm. Technology – University/College
   ZWORK (not returning – work)

                                                                  CO-OPERATIVE EDUCATION (See note on Page 27)
ARTS                                                                 COOP1         Co-operative Learning (2 credits)

 AVI1O1         Visual Arts (Beginner) - Open
 AVI2O1         Visual Arts - Open
                                                                   ENG2D1         English - Academic
 AVI3M1         Visual Arts – University/College
                                                                   ENG2P1         English - Applied
 AWD3O1         Visual Arts - Yearbook - Open
                                                                     ENG3C1       English - College
 AWD4M1         Visual Arts - Yearbook – Univ/Coll
 AVI4M1         Visual Arts - University/College
                                                                     ENG3U1       English - University
 AWR4M1         Visual Arts – Film/Video - U/C                      ENG4C1       English - College
                                                                     ENG4U1       English - University
DRAMATIC ARTS                                                        EWC4C1       Writer’s Craft - College
   ADA2O1       Dramatic Arts – Open                                EWC4U1       Writer’s Craft - University
   ADA2O8       Dramatic Arts – Open - ESL                          OLC4O1       Literacy - Open
   ADA3M1       Dramatic Arts – University/College
   ADA4M1       Dramatic Arts – University/College
                                                                  FRENCH - CORE
MUSIC                                                                FSF1O1       Core French - Beginner
                                                                     FSF2D1       Core French – Academic
   AMI1O1       Band – Introductory
                                                                     FSF3U1       Core French – University
   AMI1O3       Band – Experienced
                                                                     FSF4U1       Core French – University
   AMS1O1       Strings – Introductory
   AMS1O3       Strings – Experienced
   AMI2O1       Band – Open
                                                                  FRENCH - EXTENDED & IMMERSION
   AMS2O1       Strings – Open
   AMI3M1       Band – University/College                        EXTENDED
   AMS3M1       Strings – University/College                      FEF2D4         Français Intensif– Théorique
   AMI4M1       Band – University/College                         FEF3U4         Français Intensif – Universitaire
   AMS4M1       Strings – University/College                      FEF4U4         Français Intensif – Universitaire

BUSINESS & COMPUTER STUDIES                                        FIF2D5         Français Immersion– Théorique
   BBI2O1       Introduction to Business – Open                     FIF3U5       Français Immersion– Universitaire
   BTT1O1/2O1   Info. & Comm. Tech in Business – Open               FIF4U5       Français Immersion– Universitaire
   BAF3M1       Financial Accounting Fundamentals – U/C
   BMI3C1       Marketing: Goods, Services, Events               EXTENDED & IMMERSION
   BAT4M1       Financial Accounting Principles – U/C             ADA2O4/5 Art dramatique
   BBB4M1       International Business Fundamentals – U/C         BBI2O4/5 Initiation aux affaires
                                                                   CHC2D4/5 Histoire du Canada
                                                                   CIVCA4/5 Citoyenneté & Carrières
COMPUTER & TECHNOLOGICAL STUDIES                                   ADA3M4/5 Art dramatique
   ICS2O1       Intro to Computer Studies – Open
                                                                   CHW3M4/5 Histoire mondiale jusqu’au XVIe
   ICS3U1       Intro to Computer Science – University
   ICS4U1       Computer Science – University
                                                                   HSP3U4/5 Intro à la psy, à la soc et à l’anthro
   TEJ3M1       Computer Engineering Technology –U/C

HEALTH & PHYSICAL EDUCATION                                           LAWS (See note on Page 23)
   PAF2OF   Personal & Fitness Activities - Female                      CLU3M3    Canadian Law – University/College
   PPL2OF   Physical Education – Open - Female                          CLN4U3    Canadian and International Law – University
   PPL2OM   Physical Education – Open - Male
   PAF3OF   Personal & Fitness Activities – Open - Female
   PAF3OM   Personal & Fitness Activities – Open - Male
   PPL3O1   Healthy Active Living Ed. – Open - Co-ed                 MATHEMATICS
   PPL4O1   Healthy Active Living Ed. – Open - Co-ed                    MFM2P1    Foundations of Math - Applied
   PLF4M1   Rec. & Heal. Act. Living Leadership – Univ/Coll             MPM2D1    Principles of Math - Academic
   PSK4U1   Introductory Kinesiology – University                       MBF3C1    Foundations for College Math
                                                                         MCF3M1    Func. & Applications – Univ/Coll
                                                                         MCR3U1    Functions - University
                                                                         MEL3E1    Math. For Work & Everyday Life
                                                                         MAP4C1    Foundations for College Math
HISTORY, GEOGRAPHY, SOCIAL SCIENCES                                      MDM4U1    Math of Data Man. - University
AND HUMANITIES                                                           MHF4U1    Advanced Functions - University
   CHC2D1   Canadian History since World War 1 – Academic               FUNCAL    Advanced Functions & Calculus - University
   CHC2D8   Canadian History - Academic - ESL
   CHC2P1   Canadian History since World War 1– Applied
   CGD3M1   Urban Issues in Toronto - University/College
   CHG381   Genocide: Historical & Contemporary                      RESOURCE SUPPORT
             Implications – University/College                           GLE109    Learning Strategies – Open
   CHW3M1   World History to the End of the Fifteenth Century           GLE209    Learning Strategies – Open
   CIVCA1   Civics & Careers – Open                                     GLE309    Learning Strategies – Open
   CIVCA8   Civics & Careers – Open – ESL                               GLE409    Learning Strategies – Open
   CLU3M1   Canadian Law – University/College
   HSP3U1   Intro. To Anth. Soc. & Psy. – University
   CGW4U1   World Issues: A Geographic Analysis– University          SCIENCE
   CHY4U1   World History since the Fifteenth Century – Univ.           SNC2D1    Science – Academic
   CIA4U1   Anal. Current Econ. Issues – Univ.                          SNC2D8    Science - Academic - ESL
   CLN4U1   Canadian & International Law – Univ.                        SNC2P1    Science – Applied
   CPW4U1   Canadian & World Politics – Univ.                           SBI3C1    Biology – College Preparation
   HSB4U1   Challenge & Change in Society – Univ.                       SB13U1    Biology – University
   HZT4U1   Philosophy: Questions & Theories                            SCH3U1    Chemistry – University
             (Gender Studies) – University                               SPH3U1    Physics – University
   IDC3O1   Popular Music and Society - Open                            SVN3M1    Environmental Science – University/College New!
                                                                         SBI4U1    Biology – University
                                                                         SCH4U1    Chemistry – University
                                                                         SPH4U1    Physics – University

   LWPBD1   Portuguese – Academic
   LWPCU1   Portuguese – University
   LWPDUI   Portuguese – University
   LWSBD1   Spanish – Academic
   LWSCU1   Spanish – University
   LWSDU1   Spanish – University


COURSE NAME (First 3 Characters)
E.g. ENG = English                                                        Specialist High Skills Major (SHSM) –
COURSE LEVEL (5th Character)
                                                                          The SHSM program allows students to build a foundation of sector-
                                                                          focused knowledge and skills.
C    (COLLEGE)                                ENG3C1
D    (ACADEMIC)                               ENG2D1
                                                                          The program requires students to take a bundle of required courses in
E   (WORKPLACE)                               MEL3E1
                                                                          grades 11 and 12, the completion of two co-op credits, “reach ahead”
                                                                          opportunities and contextualized learning activities that integrate
M   (UNIVERSITY/COLLEGE)                      MCF3M1
                                                                          theory with practice.
O   (OPEN)                                    ADA2O1
P   (APPLIED)                                 ENG2P1
                                                                          In addition, students will complete at least seven sector-recognized
U   (UNIVERSITY)                              ENG3U1
                                                                          certifications and/or training programs/courses.

                                                                          *from the Ministry of Education website
(6th Character)

1   (REGULAR CREDIT COURSE)                   MPM2D1
3   (ENRICHED)                                ENG2D3
4   (FRENCH-EXTENDED)                         FEF2D4                      CO-OP PACKAGE
5   (FRENCH-IMMERSION)                        FIF2D5
8   (ESL)                                     ESLCO8
9   (SPECIAL EDUCATION)                       GLE2O9                      2 Credit Package – OPEN LEVEL
F   (COURSE FOR FEMALES)                      PPL2OF                      Full Year CO-OP (mornings or afternoons to be determined)
M   (COURSE FOR MALES)                        PPL2OM                      + a minimum of 4 other subjects

                                                                          APPLICATION PACKAGE & INTERVIEW REQUIRED
IMPORTANT INFORMATION ON ACADEMIC                                         (proof of vaccination/medical and security check for some
                                                                          A second application process and interview may be required for
1. STUDENTS WHO ARE IN GRADE 9, 10 AND 11 MUST                            police, fire and hospital placements.
   TAKE 8 (EIGHT) COURSES.                                                Students will not be notified of their acceptance into the Co-op
                                                                          Program until May 2020.
   HAVE LESS THAN 8 COURSES (BUT NO LESS THAN 6).                         Applications are due in the Guidance Office by March 5.
                                                                          Interviews will take place in April.
                                                                          LAWS: Law in Action Within Schools
Personal information contained on this form or personal
information collected on behalf of the Toronto District School            Students currently in the LAWS program should select the
Board is collected under the authority of the Education Act and in        appropriate two courses (either Grade 11 or 12) in the LAWS section
compliance with Section 14, 31 and 32 of the Municipal Freedom            of the course selection sheet.
of Information and Protection Act, 1989. This information is
required to register and place the student in the school system or
for a consistent purpose such as the allocation of staff and
resources. Questions about information collected on this form
should be directed to the Principal.

                                 GRADUATE AWARDS PRESENTED AT COMMENCEMENT
*J. Hamilton Adams Award                                                       *Carrie M. Knight Award (staff 1913-1946)
 Open/Academic Excellence                                                      For excellence in Latin and/or English
*Alfie Adler Award (student 1952-1956)                                         Wanda J. Krane Award (staff 1958-1979)
For excellence in Athletics and Academics                                      Extra-curricular and academics
Alumnus Princeps                                                               *Marvin Lichtenfeld Award (graduate of 1961)
For highest average of best six grade 12 credits.                              Excellence in Social and Global Studies
*Bright Penny Award                                                            *Hugh MacDonald Award (staff 1965-1990)
To one girl and one boy for achievement and participation in extra-            Open/Academic Excellence
curricular activities; Student vote
                                                                               *Roberto Machado Award (staff 1980-97, 2000-10)
*Stapleton Caldecott Award (staff 1932-1968)                                   Top mark in French Program (Immersion/Extended)
For excellence in both Athletics and Social Studies
                                                                               *Brian S. McCool Award (staff 1926-1939)
*Sidney Caplan Award (graduate 1946)                                           For excellence in Music
Open/Academic Excellence
                                                                               OSSTF Jim McQueen Excellence in Education Award
*Frankie Chu Award (student 2004-2008)
Academics, spirit and rugby                                                    *Carol E. Michelin Award (staff 1980-2007) Open.

*Class of 1966 Award                                                           *The Peter “Bubba” Miller Award (graduate 1950)
Strong moral character, service to school/community                            For academics, athletics and school spirit

*Albert “Tubby” Cole Award (graduate 1945)                                     *Sid Moscoe 125th Anniversary Award
Male, Athletics and Academics                                                  For dedication to the Harbord Museum and service to the Harbord Club

*Ellen Cole Award (graduate 1947)                                              Optimus/Optima Award
Female, Zest for Learning                                                      To one girl and one boy for general excellence in leadership, moral
                                                                               influence and scholarship; Staff vote
*Charlie Davidson Award
Academic Excellence, studying Health Sciences                                  *R.R. H. Bud Page Award (staff 1956-1959)
                                                                               Student who has contributed to the overall life of the school and has
*Hilkka Filppula Award (graduate of 1947)                                      maintained a good academic record
 Female Athletics and Academics
                                                                               *Frances E. Parkin Award (staff 1998-2005) Open
LIUNA Local 183 Joshua Fraga Award
                                                                               OPC Principal’s Award for Student Leadership
*John R. Frizzel Bursary (staff 1949-1954)
Awarded to a graduating student who is continuing his/her music studies        *Lily Wolfstod Rebick Award (graduate 1936)
at the postsecondary level                                                     Open/Academic Excellence

*Maxwell Goldhar Memorial Award (grad 1936)                                    *Hank Stratton Award (staff 1970-1996)
To a graduating student who has completed all secondary studies at             For excellence in Physics and extra-curricular activities; average in
Harbord Collegiate; achieved at least an 80% grade average in each of          senior physics of 80+% and must have attended Harbord for at least three
four consecutive years; leadership; teamwork; fellowship; “a true              years.
Harbordite”                                                                    *Renata Todros Music Award (staff 1998-2017)
Governor General Medal                                                         Most passionate and dedicated music student
Given by Government of Canada to student with highest average of grade
11 & 12 credits                                                                *Victor L. Van Der Hout Award (graduate of 1928)
                                                                               One girl & one boy for academic and athletic excellence
Lieutenant Governor’s Community Volunteer Award
                                                                               Visual Arts Award - Excellence in Visual Arts
*Harbord Club 120th Award (by application)
                                                                               *Victor Weinberg Award (graduate 1940s)
*Harold Wellington Hill Award (staff 1931-56)                                  For dedication to social justice issues
Open/Academic Excellence
                                                                               *Cecil J. Wilkins Award (staff 1931-1936)
*Hinton Family Character Award Open                                            Open, but usually awarded to top student in English
*Hy & Zel’s Corporate Award                                                    *Bob Wilson Award
 For excellence in Business Studies                                             For excellence in sports and upper school mathematics
ICE Awards – Improvement, Community, Effort                                    *Willie Zimmerman Award
                                                                               For dedication to hard work & positive spirit

*Elsie J. Affleck Award (staff 1921-1945)                                     *Irving Pomerantz Award (graduate of 1948)
For excellence in Latin and/or English                                        For involvement in student affairs and academics
*Chigi Agbaru Award (graduate of 1988)                                        *Ken Prentice Award (graduate of 1931)
Open/Academic Excellence                                                      For proficiency in Latin and/or English
*A.G. “Archie” Baker Award                                                    *Irwin Ritz Award (graduate 1935)
For excellence in Lower School Latin and/or English                           Open/Academic Excellence
*Philip E. Band Award (graduate of 1933)                                      *Frances A. Robinson Award (staff 1915-1946)
For proficiency in Law and History                                            For excellence in History
*Marie (Fine) Berris Award (graduate of 1940)                                 *Ethel M. Sealey Award (staff 1918-1940)
For excellence in Drama or Art                                                For excellence in English
*Ron Bottaro Award (staff 1977-1993)                                          *Leslie A. Smith Award (staff 1933-1964)
Open/Academic Excellence                                                      Open/Academic Excellence
*Edgar G. Bulmer Award (graduate of 1924) Open/Academic                       *Sid Sniderman Award (graduate of 1925) Open/Academic Excellence
Excellence                                                                    *Lou Somers Award (graduate of 1936)
*Stapleton Caldecott Award (staff 1932-1968)                                  Open/Academic Excellence
Open/Academic Excellence                                                      *Leonard Steinberg Award (graduate of 1944)
*Mary Campbell Award (staff 1934-1948)                                        Open/Academic Excellence
Open/Academic Excellence                                                      *Maxwell Stern Award (graduate of 1937)
*Stella Campbell Award (staff 1927-1946)                                      Open/Academic Excellence
Open/Academic Excellence                                                      *Olive B. Streight Award (staff 1930-1931)
*Class of 1950 Award                                                          Open/Academic Excellence
Open/Academic Excellence                                                      *Binh To Award (student 1992)
*Ronald Dagilis Award (staff 1961-70)                                         Open/Academic Excellence
Open/Academic Excellence                                                      *J.J. Tyson Co-op Award (staff 1984-94)
*Edward Carey Fox Award (graduate of 1901)                                    For excellence in cooperative education
Open/Academic Excellence                                                      *Harold Vogel Award (graduate of 1947)
*Charles G Fraser Award (staff 1910-1951)                                     Open/Academic Excellence
Open/Academic Excellence                                                      *Beatrice and Johnny Wayne Award (grad of 1936)
*GEMS Award                                                                   Open/Academic Excellence
For academically gifted students                                              *Robert Wightman Award (staff 1908 - 1936)
*Charles Girdler Award (staff 1926-1957)                                      For excellence in grade 11 Mathematics
For excellence in History (any grade)                                          *Lena Winesanker Award (staff 1962-1986)
*Philip Givens Award (graduate of 1941)                                       For excellence in French
For outstanding public speaking and leadership                                *Lee Yin Memorial Award
*Allister Haig Award (staff 1923-1949)                                        Open/Academic Excellence
Open/Academic Excellence                                                      *The Zimmerman/Molinaro/Prentice Award
*Harbord Club Staff Award                                                       To be given to a student who has displayed outstanding school spirit in
Open/Academic Excellence                                                        athletics, scholastics, arts
*Euphrasia E. Hislop Award (staff 1929-1965)                                  *Junior Music Award – excellence in Music (gr. 9/10)
Open/Academic Excellence                                                      *Intermediate Music Award – excellence in Music (gr. 11)
*Herbert W. Irwin Award (staff 1905-1908, 1915-1926)                            Portuguese Award - excellence in Portuguese studies
Open/Academic Excellence                                                        Spanish Award - excellence in Spanish studies
*Loftus Lloyd Award (graduate of 1898)                                         *ICE Awards – Improvement, Community, Effort
To a student who achieves a creditable academic standing and has shown         *Hinton Family Character Award - Open
courage and determination in adverse circumstances
*Charlotte Laywine Pivnick Award (graduate of 1942)
Open/Academic Excellence


You can also read