The entrance to Trinity off of Zion Street. A stop sign stands in front of the sign for Trinity.
Waiting at the bus stop.
The bus stop at the corner of Newbury and New Britain. 
The Tap Cafe and the Package Store. Two places Trinity students frequent often.
A thick metal chain holds together two parts of a damaged iron fence on Broad Street. The chain prevents anyone from being able to slip in between.
A padlock on the fence along Broad Street with graffiti on it.
Trinity’s fields are private property. Anyone who plays on the fields will be escorted off campus by Campus Safety officers. This field remains unused for most of the day.
The Broad Street Gallery has hosted many student exhibitions and projects that connects Trinity students to the larger Hartford community.
The gate around Trinity’s track stays locked unless a team is scheduled to use the space. The track at my high school was always unlocked for people from the area to run on, so when I found out Trinity locks up its track, it seemed very strange to me.
During the summer, middle school and high school boys often use this small lot by the Crescent townhouses and the new neuroscience building to play basketball. They always talk to students as they pass by the lot.
A “Welcome” sign behind the freshman dorms on Summit Street. A fence separates the welcome sign from the street which many Hartford residents walk up and down. 
The only space to socialize on Summit Street, and the only space not fenced into campus, is this seating area just before the Fuller Arch. The benches are often empty. It is interesting that a security booth was placed right by the only seating on the street.