Hartford College of Law founded by George and Caroline Lillard, offering evening classes in downtown Hartford.
First class graduates with six students, including the first female graduate, J. Agnes Burns.
Professor Farwell Knapp appointed the first dean.
The American Bar Association accredits the Hartford College of Law.
Day Division established.
Daniel I. Fletcher becomes the first Black graduate.
Association of American Law Schools approves accreditation.
Law school buys and moves into Jacobus Hall, a mansion at 39 Woodland St. in Hartford.
University of Connecticut leases the law college for a five-year term.
Day Division suspended for low enrollment during World War II.
Day Division resumes operation
Law school conveys full title to the university and becomes the University of Connecticut School of Law.
Shirley Raissi Bysiewicz '54 becomes the first female tenured professor.
Law school moves into new building constructed by the university at 1800 Asylum Avenue in West Hartford.
Law school's first clinic, the Criminal Clinic, opens.
John Brittain appointed the first Black faculty member.
Law school moves into four of the buildings on the former campus of the Hartford Seminary.
First LLM program, in U.S. Legal Studies, established.
Thomas J. Meskill Law Library opens in a new structure built in the style of the original seminary buildings.
Doctor of the Science of Laws (SJD) program established.
Classes move online as COVID-19 pandemic begins.
Law school reopens for in-person classes.