- University o Essex
University o Essex
Mai i te angatu'u ākonga o te 60raa ki to tatou rangahau whenua-whawhati nāianei, e kore tatou e kua whakaae te tatūtangā ranei i wehi ki te korero i roto i. Kei te whakaaro tonu matou o huarahi hou, me te pai o te mahi mea. To tatou kura, me te feia faatere tari såre i roto i te rangahau-ao te piha haapiiraa e taui te oraraa.
Ko matou he whare mo te pūmanawa me te tenacious, te maia me te maia, me te hunga e faaoromai mō te huringa. he fakataha-lahi wero i roto i to tatou DNA. Ka kia kitea koe ki te whānuitanga o te tirohanga rerekē me whakaaro ngohi, rite te hunga i roto i to tatou whakaaro taunanawe! raupapa kauhau, e te tikanga e kore e whakaae tonu matou - ko e te te nui whakaaro e whanau.
Anake e akiaki koe ki te ui pātai uaua te taea e tatou rohe hinengaro. I Essex whakawhānui tatou nga rohe o te matauranga, me te pionie rongoā ki ngā take o te āwangawanga ao. hoatu matou e koe raihana tūturu ki te te hanga te mea haere i runga i a tawhio noa koutou, ka tango te tūpono hinengaro kia rite pai rite ako 'pehea', wero koe 'aha'.
I Essex whakatenatena tatou i to tatou ākonga ki te hia'ai i te riro te rite tetahi engari kahore tetahi o teitei - ki te kia māia, engari e kore e whakapehapeha, anaana engari haehaa. Ki te hiahia atu i tou mātauranga whare wānanga i te tika i te tohu pai koutou, ki te hiahia koe ki te kia te whakamarama, me te hanga i te rerekētanga, Essex Ko te wahi ki te haere mai.
Shami Chakrabarti CBE
tumuaki, University o Essex me wāteatea ture pōti
whakamōhio koe Essex ki te iwi i nga koki o te ao – kei te whare wānanga tino ao 21 i roto i te ao, me te 5 i roto i te UK tatou (TE 2016). Ko matou he hapori pono ao e ora, mahi, a tākaro tahi. ako koe i te marautanga ao hāngai, E akiakitia ana ki te ora, me te ako ki waho mo te wā o to koutou akoranga, hei wāhanga o to tatou hapori kanorau, a kua whakaako e mātauranga nei rangahau e pānga ao. hoatu matou e koe i te tupono pai ki te whakataetae i roto i te ōhanga o te ao.
tohutohu te ariā o te mema kei roto i to tatou kaupapa ture, me te ko te kokonga o koutou wheako ngā ākonga. Ka rite ki kahore hapori atu kua kua koutou wahi o te aroaro o, koutou wa i Essex whakarato whai wāhitanga mutunga ki te hanga i te rerekētanga ki tō ake te ora mātauranga me te pāpori, a ki te hunga a tawhio noa a koutou.
- Time waho i kore utu anō.
- tautoko mō te mahi me te mahi, e kore noa koutou i kei konei - engari mo te ora
- kei te mema mo te ora ki a koutou, ki nga painga e hāngai ana katoa me whai wāhitanga.
- Neke atu i te 165 karapu tākaro me ngā rōpū, tetahi o te karapu rawa ki ōwehenga ākonga i roto i te UK.
- taiao wānanga ahurei ki te kanorau o te kaupapa, me ngā ratonga.
he ki tonu i te whai wāhitanga ki te whakatau iwi hou i te hapori Essex, tamata mea hou, me te whiwhi pūkenga hou. A e kore e taea e te reira māmā ki te uru atu i roto i te ora pāpori i runga i to tatou fare. Mai i karaoke i roto i te Pae SU ki tea ahiahi i Wivenhoe Whare (kāinga ki to tatou Edge Hotel School). Mai i tango i roto i te tākaro i to tatou Lakeside Clifftown ranei whare ki bagging he utu pupuri i mākete tatou kaimahi '- ki haere na nui ki runga reira te taea ki te tiki hōhā.
kura / Colleges / tari / kōhi / aravihi
- Sciences Biological, kura o
- Computer Science and Electronic Engineering, kura o
- East 15 Acting School
- Economics, Tari o
- Edge Hotel School
- Essex Business School
- kāwanatanga, Tari o
- Health and Human Sciences, kura o
- Hītori, Tari o
- Human Rights Centre
- Interdisciplinary Studies in the Humanities, Centre for
- International Academy
- Institute for Social and Economic Research
- Language and Linguistics, Tari o
- ture, kura o
- Literature, Film, and Theatre Studies, Tari o
- Mathematical Sciences, Tari o
- Philosophy and Art History, kura o:
- Art History at Essex
- Philosophy at Essex
- Psychoanalytic Studies, Centre for
- Psychology, Tari o
- Sociology, Tari o
- UK Data Archive
- University of Essex Online
i roto i te Hōngongoi 1959, Essex County Council accepted a proposal from Alderman Leatherland that a university be established in the county. A University Promotion Committee was formed chaired by Lord Lieutenant of Essex, Sir John Ruggles-Brise, which submitted a formal application to the University Grants Committee requesting that a University of Essex should be established. Initial reports suggested that the Promotion Committee had recommended Hylands Park in Chelmsford as the site for the new University, however in May 1961, the foundation of the university was announced in the House of Commons with Wivenhoe as the preferred location and in December of the same year, Wivenhoe Park was acquired for the new university. i roto i te Hōngongoi 1962, Albert Sloman, Gilmour Professor of Spanish and Dean of the Faculty of Arts, University o Liverpool, was appointed as Vice-Chancellor and the Rt. Hon. R. He. Butler, was invited to be Chancellor, with Anthony Rowland-Jones appointed as Registrar.
The first Professors were appointed in May 1963: Alan Gibson in Physics, Peter Townsend in Sociology, Donald Davie in Literature, Richard Lipsey in Economics, Ian Proudman in Mathematics, Jean Blondel in Government, and John Bradley in Chemistry. With its first staff appointed, a development plan for the university was published and a £1million Appeal Fund was launched. Within six months the Appeal Fund had exceeded its £1million target with The Queen Mother and Sir Winston Churchillamong contributors, while work began on clearing the site for building work. In Autumn 1963, red was chosen as the University colour and the first prospectus was prepared and work began on the first permanent buildings; the science block and boiler room next to Wivenhoe House. i roto i te Hānuere 1964, Hardy Amies designed the university’s academic robes and temporary teaching huts had to be erected close to Wivenhoe House, while in March Sir John Ruggles-Brise was appointed the first Pro-Chancellor and Alderman Leatherland the first Treasurer of the University. Two months later the university’s Armorial Bearings were published, with the motto “Thought the harder, heart the keener”.
i roto i te Oketopa 1964, te tuatahi 122 students arrived with 28 teaching staff in three schools: Comparative Studies, Physical Sciences and Social Studies. Departments of Chemistry, ahupūngao, kāwanatanga, Sociology, Literature, Mathematics and Economics open along with the Language Centre (later the Department of Language and Linguistics) and the Computing Centre (later the Department of Computer Science and Electronic Engineering) with Denis Mesure elected as the first President of the Students’ Council. Work started on the first residential tower, Rayleigh, in December with The Queen approving the grant of Charter to take effect from 11 January 1965.
1965 brought 399 students enrolling for the start of the new academic year; the number of academic staff more than doubled to 61; and the first degrees, five MSc and five MA degrees were awarded. The Physics building opened and the first six floors of Rayleigh tower were ready for occupation, while work began on the Albert Sloman Library. The first female lecturer was appointed: Dorothy E. Smith in the Department of Sociology. i roto i te Hakihea, University Court met for the first time with around 500 te mau melo. Six months later, work started on the Lecture Theatre Building, plus the ‘Topping out’ of Keynes tower.
i roto i te Oketopa 1966, the Hexagon Restaurant and General Store opened, with the number of students reaching 750. Lord Butler was installed as Chancellor at a ceremony held in Colchester’s Moot Hall in 1967 and the first Honorary Degrees were presented, the University’s Mace was carried for the first time, while the first annual Degree Congregation saw 135 degrees conferred in July. At the start of the next academic year, the departments of Computer Science and Electronic Systems Engineering accepted their first students, the SSRC Data Bank (later renamed the UK Data Archive) was established and the Lecture Theatre Building and Library opened along with the first phase of the Social and Comparative Studies building, while work proceeded on Tawney and William Morris residential towers.
I te 25 November 2004, Her Majesty the Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh visited the university as part of its 40th anniversary celebrations (1964–2004). Some of the longest running members of staff were invited to meet them at the presentation including the University’s first student, John M. Dowden. Starting postgraduate research on fluid dynamics at the age of 23 i roto i 1963, John later became a professor of mathematics and was the head of the University’s Mathematics Department from 2001–2005. He retired in September 2008.
The university is constantly expanding. The Network Centre building opened in May 2004 housing the Department of Electronic Systems Engineering and parts of the Department of Computer Science (who merged in 2007 to create Computer Science and Electronic Engineering). The University Quays, a student accommodation complex housing 770 ngā ākonga, opened in September 2003. The Ivor Crewe Lecture Hall, with a 1,000 seat capacity, whakatuwheratia i roto i 2006. In Southend the £26m Gateway Building opened in 2007, a former church been converted to the Clifftown Studios providing East 15 students with a theatre, studios and workshop spaces. University Square, he 560 bedroom development near to the Gateway building opened in September 2010. At Wivenhoe Park, the ‘Social Science Research Centre’ was completed in February 2007, housing the University’s Institute for Social and Economic Research and the UK Data Archive. A new building for the School of Health and Human Sciences was opened in 2008, as was the ‘Centre for Brain Science’ housing part of the Psychology department. I roto i 2013, The Meadows, a new 540-bedroom student accommodation complex opened on the Colchester Campus, and The Forum, a new public and academic library and learning centre opened in Southend. I roto i 2015 two major projects were completed on the Colchester campus: a new Student Centre and Library extension, and a new zero-carbon Business School building complete with trading floor with Bloomberg terminals.
Wivenhoe House, an 18th-century manor house on Wivenhoe Park, closed in December 2009 and reopened in 2012 as a four star country house hotel and home of the Edge Hotel School, which is the UKs first working hotel school dedicated to the development of future leaders of the hotel and hospitality industry.
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