Trinity Online Tour
Take a tour of Trinity High School’s campus. Learn more about our academic, spiritual and athletic facilities.
This multipurpose space is used extensively throughout the school year for a wide range of events and everyday activities. The building was completely remodeled and dedicated in 1993 during a yearlong celebration of Trinity’s 40th anniversary. The site houses the President’s office, Athletic office, Campus Store, Office for School Advancement and is home to Trinity’s cafeteria. Prior to the opening of the 2004-2005 school year, the offices for the principal and other academic services staff had been housed in the same location in Old Trinity Hall since 1956. With the opening of Alumni Hall, the vision of moving these offices to a better and more logical space began to take shape. Careful planning and coworker involvement paved the way for the creation of a new office space during 2004. Today, the academic services operation is better suited to serve the students and parents of the 21st century.
Here are just a few of the events that take place in Alumni Hall:
- Student dances and assemblies
- Alumni gatherings, such as reunions
- Trinity’s annual Hall of Fame Dinner
- The Senior Breakfast at the culmination of four years of hard work
Home to Trinity’s P.E. classes, football, lacrosse and soccer teams, Trinity’s onsite athletic venue is named in recognition of the tremendous support by the Marshall Family Foundation, begun by the late R.W. “Buck” Marshall H’00. Harry Jansing Field is named after the late Fr. Harry Jansing, who served as athletic director at the school for 20 years. With 22 State Championships, the Football Rocks own the Kentucky record for total championships at any level.
The Lacrosse Rocks are four-time state champions, having won titles in 2004, 2005, 2006 and 2007, and Trinity’s two-time state champion soccer team is one of the top programs in Kentucky.
The stadium was built in 2004-05 and includes the following features:
- New home and visitor stands, 100 percent handicap accessible, meeting all modern-day building code requirements
- Original surface replaced in 2013 with state-of-the-art turf
- New lights, scoreboard, sound system, increased number of restrooms, enlarged concession stand, more parking, entrances, sidewalks, fencing, landscaping
- State-of-the-art press box with two suites that can be rented, visitor-side press box
Call (502) 736-2124 for information on game times or tickets.
Communication Arts Center
Communication Arts Center
The Arts Center was recently remodeled from ceiling to floor and is a wonderful home to our visual and performing arts programs. From Louisville’s largest newspaper to some of the nation’s largest television studios to prestigious ad agencies all over the country, Trinity students have gone on to outstanding careers in journalism and the arts.
The spacious facility is devoted entirely to fine arts and houses the following Trinity activities:
- Home to Trinity’s newspaper journalism program which produces the ECHO newspaper
- Home to Trinity’s yearbook journalism program which produces the Shamrock yearbook
- Home to our fine arts program, with applications in the following areas of study:
- Drawing (ink, graphite, charcoal)
- Stained glass
- Home to Trinity’s vocal and instrumental music program, with classes available during the normal school day
- Home to the Trinity Archives
R. W. Marshall Sports Center
R.W. Marshall Sports Center
Opened in November 1999, the Marshall Center is named for longtime St. Matthews businessman and friend of Trinity, Mr. R.W. “Buck” Marshall H ’00. The facility was one of four campus additions during 1999-2003, a period that saw the largest expansion of Trinity’s campus facilities since its founding in 1953.
- At 26,000 total square feet, it is one of the largest such facilities in the U.S.
- Home to Trinity’s Sports Medicine Department
- Headquarters for Trinity Football
- Upstairs houses Trinity’s wrestling room
- More than 25 tons of weights!
- State-of-the-art ventilation system for maximum workout performance
- Staffed year-round by a fulltime strength & coaching coach
On October 14, 2002, under cool fall conditions, Trinity broke ground on the first westward campus construction since the building of Steinhauser Gymnasium in 1968. Continuing a building boom that began in 1999, heavy machinery moved in for the construction of yet another new facility to enhance the educational experience of a Trinity student. The west end of Floersh Hall is now the site of a brand new wing that includes a total of nine state-of-the-art classrooms and two new science labs. Trinity students will enjoy a campus that boasts eight full-service science labs, believed to be the most in the state of Kentucky.
Old Trinity Hall
Old Trinity Hall
The oldest classroom building on Trinity’s campus, this facility’s historical roots date to 1882, when Holy Trinity Parish was first established and built on the site.
It later became the site of Holy Trinity Grade School and remained so until the school moved a short distance away in 1950. In 1953, Trinity High School opened the doors to a class of 106 freshmen and a total of four faculty members. The rest is, as they say, history.
Trinity’s second gym opened in August 2000. The space is as beautiful as it is functional, and has provided the school with greatly enhanced flexibility in classroom scheduling and practice times.
- Home to Trinity’s Health & Physical Education Department
- 16,500 square feet
- Olympic-style Taraflex™ flooring
- Offices for volleyball, basketball, soccer and other sports
- Two classrooms and a conference room
- Indoor and outdoor concession areas
- Home to Trinity’s extensive intramural program
Trinity’s main gym, located along Shelbyville Road, was completed in 1968. Today, it is home to Trinity’s basketball Shamrocks, seating about 2,000 for games. Banners donated by Trinity’s Student Council depicting Trinity’s many athletic, arts, and academic awards adorn the walls. The gymnasium was completely renovated during the summer of 2001, and an exciting new state-of-the-art floor was added in 2009. The layout of the floor is unique and seldom used for high school gymnasiums in the United States. Trinity’s floor uses a design called the “Boston Square.” This is named for the unique parquet floor known to professional basketball fans as the court design for the famous Boston Celtics. The basketball Shamrocks won the KHSAA State Title in 2012.
Originally dedicated in 1957, Floersh Hall is named for the Louisville Archbishop who first imagined and oversaw Trinity’s opening in 1953.
It was the first major building addition to Trinity’s campus. Today, it is the center structure within four main classroom buildings. Comprising three floors, the building is home to 20 modern classrooms and five of Trinity’s eight full-service science labs. It was completely renovated in the summer of 2001.
One of the city’s few free-standing high school auditoriums, the Trinity Auditorium is home to one of the region’s finest performing arts programs.
With annual fall dramatic plays, spring musical productions, concerts by our award-winning Trinity chorus and jazz band, as well as many other events, the circa-1980 structure has seen its share of moving performances. Call (502) 736-2177 for information about upcoming shows of all kinds.
This building, one of the oldest on campus, dates to 1927, and has served chiefly as a residence for all of its history.
It is named for Kentucky’s first Bishop, Benedict Flaget. Originally built as a home for the religious women who worked and taught at the former location of Holy Trinity Grade School, the front section was cloistered for many years. In 1953, following Holy Trinity’s move to nearby Cherrywood Lane, the house became simply “the Priest House.” Today, it still serves a residential purpose, and is home to the offices of the Trinity High School Foundation, Inc.
As the new fall semester opened in September of 1964, Trinity met the challenge of President Johnson’s “Great Society” with some growth of its own.
Sheehan Hall was originally built to house 12 new classrooms and a temporary cafeteria to meet the growing enrollment of the mid-1960s.
Eventually, the cafeteria was moved and the building increased Trinity’s classroom number from 35 to 53. Today there are more than 100 classrooms on Trinity’s college-like campus.