- The University of Adelaide
The University of Adelaide
Te University o Adelaide ko te tukua ki tuku kounga teitei, me te ako motuhake tuatoru mātauranga me te rangahau institution-ao te piha haapiiraa, wheako whakaako me te rangahau.
faatumuhia te te University o Adelaide runga:
- discovering new knowledge
- pursuing innovation
- preparing the educated leaders of tomorrow who are independent, creative thinkers with an international perspective.
The University of Adelaide draws strength from its founding values as it fulfils its future research and teaching aspirations.
The University is an international institution that distinctively embraces the ideal of the research university, where the excitement, vitality and passion of the search for new knowledge is one in which all students participate; as an enlightened and tolerant community where able students can find support, whatever their background or circumstances; and as a place where the Kaurna people, original custodians of the land on which the campuses now rest, are acknowledged and their culture respected.
Te Whare Wānanga o Adelaide āhuatanga motuhake
- A student body of democratic breadth
- A staff of international distinction
- A spirit of freedom to investigate new fields
- A sense of importance to the community
- A goal to prepare educated leaders.
The University of Adelaide commits to a distinctive approach that recaptures the ideal of the research university, and seeks an internationally-focused staff and a tolerant, progressive student mix, which will prepare students for global citizenship in an increasingly borderless world. It will be a university true to its historical roots, yet passionately committed to its role in producing graduates designed to play leading parts in the Asian Century.
Ako me karapoti whakaako te whānuitanga whanui o nga nekehanga paetahi me te täura whakaekea i te University.
E whakaratohia ana ngā ākonga ki te wheako mātauranga, me te paetahi huanga ahurei, me te katoa e hāngai ana ki ngā putanga mahi. He hāngai tatou nekehanga ki te rerekē haere ngā whakaritenga o kaitukumahi me nga hiahia o te ahumahi me te hapori.
kura / Colleges / tari / kōhi / aravihi
The University of Adelaide was established on 6 Whiringa 1874 after a £20,000 donation by grazier and copper miner Walter Watson Hughes, along with support and donations from Thomas Elder.
The first Chancellor was Sir Richard Hanson and the first vice-chancellor was Dr Augustus Short. The first degree offered was the Bachelor of Arts and the university started teaching in March 1876. John Davidson was the first Hughes professor of English literature and mental and moral philosophy.
The University has a long history of championing the rights of women in higher education. It was the second University in the English-speaking world (after the University of London, 1878) to admit women on equal terms with men (1881), though women studied alongside men from the commencement of classes in 1876, and were equally eligible for all academic prizes and honours. Its first female graduate was Edith Emily Dornwell, who was also the first person in Australia to receive the degree of Bachelor of Science (BSc., 1885). The university also graduated Australia’s first female surgeon Laura Fowler (MB, 1891). Ruby Davy (B. Mus., 1907; D. Mus., 1918) was the first Australian woman to receive a doctorate in music. The University was also the first to elect a woman to a University Council in Australia, Helen Mayo (Mbbs, 1902).
The great hall of the University, Bonython Hall, I hanga i roto i 1936 following a donation from the owner of The Advertiser nūpepa, Sir John Langdon Bonython, who left £40,000 for a Great Hall for the University.
University graduates include prominent individuals who have made significant contributions to their fields nationally and internationally, and include Howard Florey, Lawrence Bragg,Mark Oliphant and Hugh Cairns.
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