- kulanui o
- Queen ke University
Queen ke University
Queen ke Kulanui pahu i na palena o ka mea e hiki ai e loaʻa a me ka hoʻomōhala manaʻo ka mea e hiki ai i ka likeʻole i loko o ke ao nei.
No ka mea, e oi aku 170 makahiki, ko kakou kaiaulu Ua oi aku mamua o ka ohi ana o lilelile naau - Queen ka ua o Laielohelohe poe kanaka, me ka ambitious uhane. Kakou ke manao i ka mea a ka wā e hiki ai e, ae hana pu ia e hoʻomaopopo aku.
Queen ka mea aia maloko o ke kulanakauhale o Kingston, Hilo, Kanaka, hapa-ala ma waena o Montreal, a me Toronto, elua o Canada ka lua kulanakauhale. Kingston? Aniiei? Ma na kapakai o Lake Hilo, kokoke i ke komo ana i ka St. Lawrence Seaway, Tausani Islands, a me ka Rideau Canal.
Ka ponoʻano a pau e loaa i ike Queen ka mea e hele mai ana e kipa. Explore ko kakou Historic hale, hele moÿomeheu hanana, ae hoʻolilo i kekahi manawa i loko o ko kākou kūlana Hale Hōʻikeʻike o Kamehameha, Archives, a me na kia.
Queen ke Kulanui He kaiaulu, 170+ makahiki o ka moolelo, kālaiʻike pono, noiʻi, a me ka nani waterfront ka pā kula ai i ka limestone hale, a me kēia iauaeoia. Aka, ma mua o kekahi mea Queen ka ua kanaka.
Makou poe noiʻi, haumana, Artists, Kumu, a me nā haumāna me ka ambitious ka uhane e makemake ai e hoʻomōhala manaʻo a pau e hiki ai i ka likeʻole i loko o ke ao nei. People i noonoo ai i na pu i ka mea a ka wā e hiki ke hanaia, ae hana pu ia e hoʻomaopopo aku.
Queen ka mea hookahi o Canada i mua degere-haawi kulanui, a ua alakaʻi ai Junior Ah ka hoʻonaʻauao kiʻekiʻe mai 1841 i ka wa ia i kauia ai e Royalʻo Samuel M. o ka Mō'īwahine Victoria.
Ke aupuni 'o Kingston, Hilo, Kanaka, ka mea, he hapalua like ko lāua nui kulanui me kekahi mau faculties, ke kulanui a me ka 'oihana kula, e like me ka Bader International Study kikowaena noho ai ma Herstmonceux, East Sussex, Aupuni Mōʻī Hui Pū ʻia.
Queen ka mea kaupaona maikaʻi loa ma ka lae pua haʻawina me ka maikaʻi, a me ka hoʻokumu Innovative puka papahana, na mea a pau i loko o ka hōʻeuʻeu aʻo 'ia.
Queen ka mea he piha-pae, noiʻi-intensive kulanui i lawelawe ai alakai-maka noiʻi i loko o ka likeʻole ma o ka wahi, Including:
- computational science, a me ka hana 'enekinia
- globalization haʻawina
- ka noʻonoʻo '
- walaʻauʻana a me ka lapaʻau biomedical sciences
- ola kūpono a me na mea hānai ikehu nenoai
- Kumuhana kaiapili e like me hoʻomakākiu, nele a me ka hoʻoweliweli
Ka pā kula i ka maopopo noniakahi pukapuka o eono hale waihona puke, a me ka mea hale i na poʻokela Hale Hōʻikeʻike o Kamehameha a me nā mea noʻeau, iauaeoia, including the Agnes Etherington Art Centre and The Isabel Bader Centre for the Performing Arts.
A Community Meʻe Laua i nā hana
- 95% o ka haumāna mai, mai waho mai o Kingston
- 85% o na nā haumāna e noho i loko o ka 15-minuke hele i ka pā kula ai '
- ma mua o 90% o mua-makahiki haumāna noho ma ka noho (noho oia guaranteedfor mua-makahiki; elua hou noho, e wehe Hāʻule Lau 2015!)
- Queen ka mea hale i nā haumāna, mai oi aku mamua o 109 ʻokoʻa'āina
- International / papala noi huakaʻi i nä haumäna e kaha i 8.3% o ka piha-manawa haumāna heluna.
Kula / kekahi hapa o / oihana / papa / Faculties
'āuna kumu o Arts a me ka Science
In the Faculty of Arts and Science, exceptional students learn to analyze and think critically, communicate and debate, interpret and judge independently – skills that are sought after by postgraduate programs, oihana kula, and employers!
- Art History and Conservation
- Dan School of Drama and Music
- ? aneia iainiiaaiea
- English 'Ōlelo a me Moʻolelo
- Environmental Studies
- Film and Media
- Fine Art (Visual Art)
- Farani Haʻawina
- Gender Studies
- Geography and Planning
- Geological Sciences and Geological Engineering
- Global Development Studies
- Industrial Relations
- Kinesiology and Health Studies
- Languages, Literatures and Cultures
- Life Sciences and Biochemistry: Life Sciences | Biochemistry
- Makemakika a me ka 'ikepili helu
- ke kālaikūlohea, Engineering Physics and Astronomy
- pili aupuni Haʻawina
- ʻike manaʻo
'āuna Kumu o Hoonaauao
The Faculty of Education develops progressive, ethical, competent, and thoughtful leaders in education through teaching, noiʻi, and professional collaboration.
Faculty of Engineering and Applied Science
Queen’s engineers take pride in an enduring tradition of achievement, both academically and in extracurricular pursuits, that have an impact on the world around them. In an atmosphere of collaboration, not competition, this dual focus has helped make Queen’s Faculty of Engineering and Applied Science an international leader in engineering education. All entering engineering students take a common first year, which exposes them to the full range of engineering disciplines.
- Nine 'enekinia,
- Kanawai 'enekinia,
- Uila a me ka'ē hana 'enekinia,
- Mechanical and Materials Engineering
'āuna Kumu o Health Sciences
The Faculty of Health Sciences (encompassing the Schools of Medicine, hanai nou, and Rehabilitation Therapy) excels across all of its mandates for education, papahana mālama ola kino, a me ka noiʻi. Strong collaboration across schools, faculties, and our partnering institutions is the hallmark of Queen’s academic health sciences centre.
- Allergy and Immunology
- Anesthesiology and Perioperative Medicine
- Biomedical and Molecular Sciences
- Cancer Research Institute
- Cardiac, Circulatory and Respiratory (CCR) Program
- Cardiac Surgery
- Critical Care Medicine Program
- Diagnostic Radiology
- Emergency Medicine
- Endocrinology and Metabolism
- Family Medicine
- General Internal Medicine
- General Surgery
- Geriatric Medicine
- Health Sciences
- Hematology, Oncology, Palliative Care, and Bioethics
- Infectious Diseases
- Life Sciences Program
- Neuroscience Graduate Program
- Neuroscience Studies, Centre for
- hanai nou
- Obstetrics and Gynaecology
- Occupational Inc
- Orthopedicʻoki kino
- Palliative Care Medicine Program
- Pathology and Molecular Medicine
- Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation
- Physical Therapy Clinic
- Helu Inc
- Plastic Surgery
- Public Health Sciences (formerly Community Health and Epidemiology)
- Regional Geriatric Program
- Rehabilitation Therapy
- Respiratory and Critical Care Medicine
- ʻoki kino
- Surgical Oncology
- Thoracic Surgery
- Vascular Surgery
'āuna Kumu o Law
With a proud tradition of community, collegiality, and service, Queen’s Faculty of Law develops outstanding legal professionals with a global perspective and advances the understanding and development of the law through dedicated, innovative teaching and scholarship.
Smith School of Business
The Smith School of Business at Queen’s University, one of the world’s premier business schools, has earned its international recognition through its outstanding faculty and innovative approaches to business education. The School develops outstanding leaders with a global perspective and creates new knowledge that advances business and society.
School of Graduate Studies
The School of Graduate Studies offers 120 graduate degree programs within 50+ departments and centres of research to consider. Through Queen’s University School of Graduate Studies, students set their ideas in motion and create an impact on the world.
School of Policy Studies
The School of Policy Studies is a leading centre for advanced education, noiʻi, debate and interaction with the non-academic world in the fields of public policy and administration.
Queen’s was a result of an outgrowth of educational initiatives planned by Presbyterians in the 1830s. A draft plan for the university was presented at a synod meeting in Kingston in 1839, with a modified bill introduced through the 13th Parliament of Upper Canada during a session in 1840. On 16 ʻOkakopa 1841, a royal charter was issued through Queen Victoria. Queen’s resulted from years of effort by Presbyterians of Upper Canada to found a college for the education of ministers in the growing colony and to instruct the youth in various branches of science and literature. They modelled the university after the University of Edinburgh and the University of Glasgow. Classes began on 7 Malaki 1842, in a small wood-frame house on the edge of the city with two professors and 15 nā haumāna.
The college moved several times during its first eleven years, before settling in its present location. Prior to Canadian Confederation, the college was financially supported by the Presbyterian Church in Scotland, the Canadian government and private citizens. After Confederation the college faced ruin when the federal government withdrew its funding and the Commercial Bank of the Midland District collapsed, a disaster which cost Queen’s two-thirds of its endowment. The college was rescued after Principal William Snodgrass and other officials created a fundraising campaign across Canada.
The risk of financial ruin continued to worry the administration until the final decade of the century. They actively considered leaving Kingston and merging with the University of Toronto as late as the 1880s. With the additional funds bequeathed from Queen’s first major benefactor, Robert Sutherland, the college staved off financial failure and maintained its independence. Queen’s was given university status on 17 Mei 1881. i 1883, Women’s Medical College was founded at Queen’s with a class of three. Theological Hall, pau ma 1880, originally served as Queen’s main building throughout the late 19th century.
i 1912, Queen’s separated from the Presbyterian Church of Scotland and changed its name to Queen’s University at Kingston. Queen’s Theological College remained in the control of the Presbyterian Church in Canada, a hiki i 1925, when it joined the United Church of Canada, where it remains today. The university faced another financial crisis during World War I, from a sharp drop in enrolment due to the military enlistment of students, koʻokoʻo, and faculty. A $1,000,000 fundraising drive and the armistice in 1918 saved the university. kahi o 1,500 students participated in the war and 187 died. Months before Canada joined World War II, US President Franklin D. Roosevelt, came to Queen’s to accept an honorary degree and, in a broadcast heard around the world, voiced the American policy of mutual alliance and friendship with Canada. I World War II, 2,917 graduates from Queen’s served in the armed forces, suffering 164 fatalities. The Memorial Room in Memorial Hall of the John Deutsch University Centre lists those Queen’s students who died during the world wars.
Queen’s grew quickly after the war, propelled by the expanding postwar economy and the demographic boom that peaked in the 1960s. mai 1951 i ka 1961, enrolment increased from just over 2,000 students to more than 3,000. The university embarked on a building program, constructing five student residences in less than ten years.
Following the reorganization of legal education in Ontario in the mid-1950s, Queen’s Faculty of Law opened in 1957 in the newly built John A. Macdonald Hall. Other construction projects at Queen’s in the 1950s included the construction of Richardson Hall to house Queen’s administrative offices, and Dunning Hall. By the end of the 1960s, like many other universities in Canada, Queen’s tripled its enrolment and greatly expanded its faculty, koʻokoʻo, and facilities, as a result of the baby boom and generous support from the public sector. By the mid-1970s, the number of full-time students had reached 10,000. Among the new facilities were three more residences and separate buildings for the Departments of Mathematics, ke kālaikūlohea, Biology and Psychology, Social Sciences and the Humanities.
During this period Schools of Music, Public kia'āina ' (now part of Policy Studies), Rehabilitation Therapy, and Urban and Regional Planning were established at Queen’s. The establishment of the Faculty of Education in 1968 on land about a kilometre west of the university inaugurated the university’s west campus.
Queen’s celebrated its sesquicentennial anniversary in 1991, and was visited by Charles, Prince of Wales, and his then-wife, Diana, to mark the occasion. The Prince of Wales presented a replica of the 1841 Royal Charter granted by Queen Victoria, which had established the university; the replica is displayed in the John Deutsch University Centre. The first female chancellor of Queen’s University, Agnes Richardson Benidickson, was installed on 23 ʻOkakopa 1980. i 1993, Queen’s received Herstmonceux Castle as a donation from alumnus Alfred Bader. The castle is used by the university as the Bader International Study Centre.
i 2001 the Senate Educational Equity Committee (SEEC) studied the experiences of visible minority and Aboriginal faculty members at Queen’s after a black female professor left, alleging that she had experienced racism. Following this survey SEEC commissioned a study which found that many perceived a ‘Culture of Whiteness’ ma ke kula nui. The report concluded that “white privilege and power continues to be reflected in the Eurocentriccurricula, traditional pedagogical approaches, hiring, promotion and tenure practices, and opportunities for research” at Queen’s. The university’s response to the report is the subject of continuing debate. The administration implemented measures to promote diversity beginning in 2006, such as the position of diversity advisor and the hiring of “dialogue monitors” to facilitate discussions on social justice.
In May 2010, Queen’s University joined the Matariki Network of Universities, an international group of universities created in 2010, which focuses on strong links between research and undergraduate teaching.
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