- Iunivesite o Saskatchewan
Iunivesite o Saskatchewan
le Iunivesite o Saskatchewan is a Canadian public research university, faavae i le 1907, ma tu i le itu i sasae o le Vaitafe o South Saskatchewan i Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Kanata. O se “Tulafono e faavae ai ma faaaoga a le Iunivesite mo le Itumalo o Saskatchewan” na pasia e le fono faitulafono itumalo i 1907. E faatuina e le iunivesite itumalo Aperila 3, 1907 “mo le faamoemoe o le tuuina atu o nofoaga ma fale mo aoaoga maualuluga i ona lala uma ma le gafatia o tagata uma e aunoa ma le amanaia ai o tuuga, talitonuga po o le lotu e faia le lelei atoatoa”. The University of Saskatchewan is the largest education institution in the Canadian province of Saskatchewan. E foi le na o le Iunivesite o Kanata o loo i ai se maliega faapaaga ma Iunivesite o Oxford. O le Iunivesite o Saskatchewan o se tasi o iunivesite suesuega pito i luga a Kanata (e faavae i luga o le numera o Kanata nofoa Suesuega) ma o se tasi o le U15 Vaega o Iunivesite Kanata Suesuega (le 15 suesuega-matuai sili ona iunivesite i Kanata).
O le iunivesite amata o se kolisi o faatoaga i 1907 ma faatuina le uluai matagaluega e faavae i le iunivesite a Kanata o faaopoopoga i 1910. Sa iai 120 hectares (300 eka) set aside for university buildings and 400 ua ia te ia (1,000 eka) mo le U o faatoaga S, ma fanua tau faatoaga. i le atoa 10.32 km2 (3.98 sq mi) was annexed for the university. The main University campus is situated upon 981 ua ia te ia (2,425 eka), with another 200 ua ia te ia (500 eka) allocated for Innovation Place Research Park. O le Iunivesite o Saskatchewan agriculture college still has access to neighbouring urban research lands. The University of Saskatchewan’s Vaccine and Infectious Disease Organization (VIDO) nofoaga, (2003) atiina ae tui tui faaleleia atili ai-DNA mo tagata ma manu. O le Iunivesite o foi i le fale i le synchrotron Puna Malamalama Kanata, lea ua manatu se tasi o le tupe teu faafaigaluega aupito tele ma sili ona fou i le faasaienisi Kanata. Talu mai lona amataga o se kolisi o faatoaga, Ua taalo soka suesuega se matafaioi taua i le iunivesite. Suesuega na faia i le U o S aofia sima e tetee-sulphate ma le cobalt-60 iunite togafitiga o le kanesa. O le iunivesite ofoina i 200 polokalame faaleaoaoga. Duncan P. na tofia McColl o le Resitara muamua, le faavaeina o le faapotopotoga muamua mai ai Faamasino Sili L Edward. na filifilia Wetmore o le sianisela muamua. avea Walter Charles Murray le peresitene muamua o le laupapa o le iunivesite o le kovana.
aoga / kolisi / matagaluega / vasega / mafaufau
- Agriculture and Bioresources
- Arts and Science
- Edwards School of Business
- School of Environment and Sustainability
- Graduate Studies and Research
- Pharmacy and Nutrition
- School of Physical Therapy
- Aoga o le Soifua Maloloina a le Malo
- Johnson-Shoyama Graduate School of Public Policy
- Veterinary Medicine
The institution was modelled on the American state university, faatasi ai ma se faamamafa i le galuega faaopoopoga ma suesuega FAAAOGAINA. O le Iunivesite o Saskatchewan, at Saskatoon, was granted a provincial charter on April 3, 1907. A provincial statute known as the University Act. It provided for a publicly funded, yet independent institution to be created for the citizens of the whole province.
na faataitai mai e le pulega i le Iunivesite itumalo o Toronto Tulafono o 1906 lea ua faavaeina se faiga bicameral o malo i le iunivesite e aofia ai se Senate (agavaʻa), nafa ma faiga faavae tau tomai, ma se laupapa o le kovana (tagatanuu) faatinoina pulea faapitoa i luga o faiga faavae tau tupe ma i ai le pule aloaia i isi mataupu uma. le peresitene o le, tofia e le laupapa, sa ia maua ai se sootaga i le va o le tino se lua ma ia faatino le taitaiga faalapotopotoga. The scope of the new institution was to include colleges of arts and science, including art, music and commerce, agriculture with forestry, domestic science, aʻoga, inisinia, tulafono, vai, fale tauvailāʻau, veterinary science and dentistry.
Saskatoon was chosen as the site for the University on April 7, 1909 by the board of governors. i Oketopa 12, 1912 the first building opened its doors for student admission. It awarded its first degrees in 1912. I le amataga o lenei senituri, aoaoga tau tomai faapitoa faalautele i tala atu o le fanua faaleaganuu o mataupu faalelotu, tulafono ma vailaau. na faailoa aoaoga Graduate e faavae i le faataitaiga Amerika Siamani-musuia o le galuega moni faapitoa ma le faamaeaina o se manatu suesuega.
Battleford, Moose Jaw, Prince Albert, Regina, and Saskatoon all lobbied to be the location of the new university. Walter Murray preferred the provincial capital, Regina. In a politically influenced vote, Saskatoon was chosen on April 7, 1909.
Designed by David Robertson Brown (tufuga), the Memorial Gates were erected in 1927 at the corner of College Drive and Hospital Drive in honour of the University of Saskatchewan alumni who served in the First World War. A stone wall bears inscriptions of the names of the sixty seven university students and faculty who lost their lives while on service during World War I. The hallways of the Old Administrative Building (College Building) at the University of Saskatchewan are decorated with memorial scrolls in honour of the University of Saskatchewan alumni who served in the World Wars.
The National Film Board of Canada documentary “Prairie University” (1955) directed by John Feeney explores diverse research activities at the University of Saskatchewan on agriculture, vai, and ice cream.
A college of veterinary medicine opened at the University of Saskatchewan on July 2, 1969. The University of Saskatchewan’s Arms were registered with the Canadian Heraldic Authority on February 15, 2001.
A location next to the South Saskatchewan River, across from the city centre of Saskatoon, was selected for the campus. David Robertson Brown of Brown & Vallance were the initial architects constructing a campus plan and the first university buildings in Collegiate Gothic style: The Prime Minister of Canada, Sir Wilfrid Laurier, laid the cornerstone of the first building, the College Building, on July 29, 1910. The first building to be started on the new campus, the College Building, built 1910–1912 opened in 1913; i 2001, it was declared a National Historic Site of Canada.
Brown & Vallance designed the Administration Building (1910–12); Saskatchewan Hall Student Residence (1910–12). Brown & Vallance designed the Engineering Building (1910–12) as well as additions 1913 i 1920 and rebuilt the building after it burned in 1925. Brown & Vallance designed the Barn and Stock Pavilion (1910–12) and Emmanuel College (1910–12). Brown & Vallance built the Faculty Club (1911–12) and rebuilt it after it burned in 1964. Brown & Vallance constructed the President’s Residence (1911–13) Qu’Appelle Hall Student Residence (1914–16) Physics Building (1919–21); Chemistry Building (1922–23); St. Andrew’s Presbyterian College (1922–23); Memorial Gates (1927–28) and the Field Husbandry Building (1929).
The original buildings were built using native limestone – greystone – which was mined just north of campus. I le aluga o tausaga, this greystone became one of the most recognizable campus signatures. When the local supply of limestone was exhausted, the University turned to Tyndall stone, which is quarried in Manitoba.Saskatchewan’s Provincial University and Agricultural College were officially opened May 1, 1913 by Hon. Walter Scott.
The original architectural plan called for the university buildings to be constructed around a green space known as The Bowl. The original university buildings are now connected by skywalks and tunnels. Clockwise, from the north; Thorvaldson Building (Aukuso 22, 1924) (Spinks addition); Geology, W.P. Thompson Biology (1960) adjoined to Physics Building (1921); College Building (Mae 1, 1913) (Administration addition); Saskatchewan cojoined with Athabasca Hall (1964); Qu’Appelle Hall (1916); Marquis Hall adjoined to Place Riel – Qu’Appelle Addition; Murray Memorial Main Library (1956); Arts (1960) cojoined with Law and adjoined to Commerce building complete the initial circle around the perimeter of the bowl.
Francis Henry Portnall and Frank Martin designed the Dairy & Soils Laboratory (1947).
Roughly adhering to the original plan of 1909, numerous colleges were established: Arts & saienisi (1909); faʻatoʻaga, now called Agriculture and Bioresources (1912); Engineering (1912); tulāfono (1913); fale tauvailāʻau, now called Pharmacy & taumafa (1914); fefaʻatauaʻiga, now the N. Murray Edwards School of Business (1917); vai (1926); aʻoga (1927); Home Economics (1928); fofō (1938); Graduate Studies and Research (1946); Aoga faamalositino, now called Kinesiology (1958); Veterinary Medicine (1964); Dentistry (1965); and theSchool of Physical Therapy (1976).
The U of S also has several graduate programs amongst these colleges, which give rise to a masters or doctorate degree. i 1966, the University of Saskatchewan introduced a masters program in adult education. Diploma, and certificate post secondary courses are also available to aid in professional development.
Theological Colleges, affiliated with the university, were also established: Emmanuel College – (Anglican denomination) (1909), St. Le Kolisi a Andrew (e pei Presbyterian College, Saskatoon) then United Church of Canada (1913), Lutheran Theological Seminary (1920), St. Thomas More College (1936), and Central Pentecostal College(1983).
Regina College was saved from bankruptcy and became part of the university in 1934, and was given degree-granting privileges in 1959, making it a second University of Saskatchewan campus. By another act of legislation in 1974, Regina College was made an independent institution known as the University of Regina.
O le faiga faavae o aoaoga i le iunivesite amataina i le 1960 e tali faitau aofai o tagata i uunaiga ma le talitonuga e faapea o le aoga maualuga sa i ai se ki i le faamasinoga tonu faaagafesootai ma le fua o le tamaoaiga mo tagata taitoatasi ma mo le lalolagi. The single-university policy in the West was changed as existing colleges of the provincial universities gained autonomy as universities.
Correspondence courses were established in 1929.
Other federated and affiliated colleges include Briercrest Bible College and Biblical Seminary in Caronport, Saskatchewan; Gabriel Dumont College and St. Peter’s Historic Junior College in Muenster, Saskatchewan.
In the late 1990s, the U of S launched a major revitalisation program, comprising new capital projects such as an expansion to the Western College of Veterinary Medicine, the building of a new parkade, and a revision of its internal road layout (which has already seen the East Road access being realigned). The Thorvaldson Building, which is home to the departments of chemistry and computer science, hosts a new expansion known as the Spinks addition. The College of Pharmacy and Nutrition has also had a number of renovations.
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