- University o Glasgow
University o Glasgow
te University o Glasgow Ko te whare wānanga tuawha matamua i roto i te th ao eEnglish-korero me te kotahi o ngā whare wānanga tahito e wha o Scotland. I whakaturia te reira i roto i 1451. Āpiti atu ki te Whare Wānanga o Edinburgh, te University ko wahi o te Kotimana Māmá i te rau tau 18. Ko te reira i tēnei wā he mema o Universitas 21, te whatunga ao o wānanga rangahau, me te Rōpū Russell.
I roto i te noa ki ngā whare wānanga o te wā i mua i-hou, Glasgow kuraina tuatahi ngā ākonga matua i ngā taonga, however it became a pioneer in British higher education in the 19th century by also providing for the needs of students from the growing urban and commercial middle class. mahi katoa o enei ākonga Glasgow University i te faaineine ia ratou no te ngaio: te ture, rongoā, ratonga kāwanatanga, whakaako, me te hahi. Te reira i whakaakona hoki tau iti engari te tipu mō mahi i roto i te pūtaiao, me te engineering.
Tuatahi kei roto Street Runga te pa o, mai 1870 the main University campus has been located at Gilmorehill in the West End of the city. I tua atu, Kei te maha o ngā whare wānanga kē, pērā i te University Marine koiora Station Millporton te Island o Cumbrae i te Firth o Clyde me te Campus Crichton i Dumfries.
Alumni kaimahi o mua o te Whare Wānanga ranei ngā tohe Francis Hutcheson, kaipūkaha James Watt, philosopho me ohanga Arama Smith, ahupūngao Ariki Kelvin, taote Hohepa Lister, 1st Baron Lister, e whitu nga laureates Nobel, a e rua British Prime Minita.
Te Whare Wānanga o Glasgow
- is ranked 62nd in the world and is the first and only UK university to be rated as 5 Stars Plus overall. (QS World University tūranga 2015)
- Kei te whakatau te toru i roto i te UK mō te utu ākonga te ao (i roto i ngä whare wänanga whai wāhi i roto i te inenga Raumati International Ākonga 2013)
- manako ākonga i neke atu i te 140 whenua te ao
- He neke atu i te 25,000 ngā ākonga paetahi me te paerunga
- Ko te kaituku mahi nui i roto i te pa o Glasgow ki neke atu i te 6,000 kaimahi, whai wāhi 2,000 kairangahau hohe
- He moni rangahau ā-tau o te neke atu i te £ 181m
- Ko te mema o te whaimana Russell Group o ārahi whare wānanga rangahau UK
- Kei te runga runga i Scotland, me te toru i roto i te Rōpū Russell i roto i te Rangahau Ākonga Motu 2015
- Ko te mema kaiwhakarewa o Universitas 21, te whakarōpūtanga ao o ngā whare wānanga whakatapua ki te whakatakoto paerewa ao mō te mātauranga teitei
- Kei roto i roto i ona alumni, te papa o te ohaoha Arama Smith, kaihoahoa a Scotland o tukumana Donald Dewar me ahupūngao rongonui, me te kaipūkaha Ariki Kelvin.
kura / Colleges / tari / Ngā Kōhi / aravihi
College o Toi
- ArtsLab Glasgow
- Graduate School of the College of Arts
- School of Critical Studies
- School of Culture and Creative Arts
- Kura o Humanities
- Kura o Modern Reo me Ahurea
College of Medical, Veterinary and Life Sciences
- Kura o Life Sciences
- Kura o Medicine (including Dentistry)
- Kura o kararehe Medicine
College of Science and Engineering
- Kura o Matū
- School of Computing Science
- Kura o Engineering
- School of Geographical and Earth Sciences
- Kura o Pāngarau me te Tauanga
- School of Physics and Astronomy
- Kura o Psychology
College o Social Sciences
- Adam Smith Business School
- Kura o te Mātauranga
- Kura o whitinga Studies (at Crichton Campus, Dumfries)
- Kura o ture
- School of Social and Political Sciences
Over the last five centuries and more, we’ve constantly worked to push the boundaries of what’s possible. We’ve fostered the talents of seven Nobel laureates, one Prime Minister and Scotland’s inaugural First Minister. We’ve welcomed Albert Einstein to give a lecture on the origins of the general theory of relativity. Scotland’s first female medical graduates completed their degrees here in 1894 and the world’s first ultrasound images of a foetus were published by Glasgow Professor Ian Donald in 1958. I roto i 1840 we became the first university in the UK to appoint a Professor of Engineering, a i roto i 1957, the first in Scotland to have an electronic computer.
All of this means that if you choose to work or study here, you’ll be walking in the footsteps of some of the world’s most renowned innovators, from scientist Lord Kelvin and economist Adam Smith, to the pioneer of television John Logie Baird.
The University of Glasgow was founded in 1451 by a charter or papal bull from Pope Nicholas V, at the suggestion of King James II, giving Bishop William Turnbull, a graduate of theUniversity of St Andrews, permission to add a University to the city’s Cathedral. It is the second-oldest university in Scotland after St Andrews and the fourth-oldest in the English-speaking world. The universities of St Andrews, Glasgow and Aberdeen were ecclesiastical foundations, while Edinburgh was a civic foundation. As one of the Ancient Universities of the United Kingdom, Glasgow University is one of only eight institutions to award undergraduate master’s degrees in certain disciplines.
The University has been without its original Bull since the mid-sixteenth century. I roto i 1560, during the political unrest accompanying theScottish Reformation, the then chancellor, Archbishop James Beaton, a supporter of the Marian cause, fled to France. He took with him, for safe-keeping, many of the archives and valuables of the Cathedral and the University, including the Mace and the Bull. Although the Mace was sent back in 1590, the archives were not. Principal Dr James Fall told the Parliamentary Commissioners of Visitation on 28 August 1690, that he had seen the Bull at the Scots College in Paris, together with the many charters granted to the University by the monarchs of Scotland from James II to Mary, Queen of Scots. The University enquired of these documents in 1738 but was informed by Thomas Innesand the superiors of the Scots College, that the original records of the foundation of the University were not to be found. If they had not been lost by this time, they certainly went astray during the French Revolution when the Scots College was under threat. Its records and valuables were moved for safe-keeping out of the city of Paris. The Bull remains the authority by which the University awards degrees.
Teaching at the University began in the chapterhouse of Glasgow Cathedral, subsequently moving to nearby Rottenrow, in a building known as the “Auld Pedagogy”. The University was given 13 eka (5.3 he ia) of land belonging to the Black Friars (Dominicans) on High Street by Mary, Queen of Scots, i roto i 1563. By the late 17th century, the University building centred on two courtyards surrounded by walled gardens, with a clock tower, which was one of the notable features of Glasgow’s skyline, and a chapel adapted from the church of the former Dominican (Blackfriars) friary. Remnants of this Scottish Renaissance building, mainly parts of the main facade, were transferred to the Gilmorehill campus and renamed as the “Pearce Lodge”, after Sir William Pearce, the shipbuilding magnate who funded its preservation. The Lion and Unicorn Staircase was also transferred from the old college site and is now attached to the Main Building.
John Anderson, while professor of natural philosophy at the university, and with some opposition from his colleagues, pioneered vocational education for working men and women during the industrial revolution. To continue this work in his will he founded Anderson’s College, which was associated with the university before merging with other institutions to become the University of Strathclyde in 1964.
I roto i 1973, Delphine Parrott became its first woman professor, as Gardiner Professor of Immunology.
i roto i te Oketopa 2014, the university court voted for the University to become the first academic institution in Europe to divest from the fossil fuel industry.
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