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HARVARD UNIVERCITY Выполнила: Учитель английского языка МБОУ СОШ № 1 г. Искитим Новосибирской области, Яковлева Надежда Александровна
Motto Veritas Motto in English Truth Established September 18, 1636 (NS) Type Private Endowment USD $25.62 billion President Drew Gilpin Faust Faculty 2,107 Staff 2,497 non-medical 10,674 medical Students 21,125 Undergraduates 7,181 total 6,655 College 526 Extension Postgraduates 14,044 Location Cambridge, Massachusetts, U.S. Campus Urban 210 acres (Main campus) 22 acres (Medical campus) 359 acres (Allston campus)
School color Crimson Living alumni More than 320,000 Nobel laureates 43 current and former faculty members Library collection About 16.2 million volumes Undergraduate Cost (2009-10 academic year) Tuition — $33,696 Total including room, board, student service fees — $48,868 Financial aid (2009-10 academic year) Nearly $41,000 average total aid package University income (Fiscal Year 2008) $3,482,317,000 Newspaper The Harvard Crimson Colors Crimson Mascot Crimson Athletics 41 Varsity Teams Ivy League NCAA Division I Harvard Crimson Website www.harvard.edu
SOME FACTS FROM THE HISTORY Harvard was founded in 1636 by vote of the Great and General Court of the Massachusetts Bay Colony, making it the oldest institution of higher learning in the United States. Initially called "New College" or "the college at New Towne", the institution was renamed Harvard College on March 13, 1639. In the early years, the College trained many Puritan ministers. The college offered a classic academic course based on the English university model. By 1850 Harvard was the "Unitarian Vatican." The "liberals" (Unitarians) allied themselves with high Federalists and began to create a set of private societies and institutions meant to shore up their cultural and political authority.
Administration and organization A faculty: 2,110 professors, lecturers, and instructors 6,715 undergraduate and 12,424 graduate students. The school color is crimson, which is also the name of the Harvard sports teams and the daily newspaper, The Harvard Crimson. The John Harvard statue in Harvard Yard is occasionally a target of humorous decorations. Harvard has a friendly rivalry with the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Today, they compete, with many joint conferences and programs, - the Harvard-MIT Division of Health Sciences and Technology, - the Broad Institute, - the Harvard-MIT Data Center and the Dibner Institute for the History of Science and Technology.
Governing bodies Harvard is governed by two boards, one of which is the President and Fellows of Harvard College, also known as the Harvard Corporation, founded in 1650, and the other is the Harvard Board of Overseers. The President of Harvard University is the day-to-day administrator of Harvard and is appointed by and responsible to the Harvard Corporation. There are 16,000 staff and faculty
Faculties and schools The Faculty of Arts and Sciences and its sub-faculty, the School of Engineering and Applied Sciences, which together serve: - Harvard College, the university's undergraduate portion (1636) - The Graduate School of Arts and Sciences (organized 1872) - The Harvard Division of Continuing Education, including Harvard Summer School (1871) and Harvard Extension School (1910). The Harvard Medical School (1782) The Harvard School of Dental Medicine (1867). Harvard Divinity School (1816) Harvard Law School (1817) Harvard Business School (1908) The Graduate School of Design (1914) The Harvard Graduate School of Education (1920) The School of Public Health (1922) Harvard Kennedy School of Government (1936)
Campus 1938 2005
Harvard's 210-acre main campus is centered on Harvard Yard in Cambridge, approximately 3.4 miles northwest of downtown Boston and extends into the surrounding Harvard Square neighborhood. Harvard Yard itself contains the central administrative offices and main libraries of the university, academic buildings including Sever Hall and University Hall, Memorial Church, and the majority of the freshman dormitories. Sophomore, junior, and senior undergraduates live in twelve residential Houses, nine of which are south of Harvard Yard along or near the Charles River. The other three are located in a residential neighborhood half a mile northwest of the Yard at the Quadrangle (commonly referred to as the Quad), which formerly housed Radcliffe College students until Radcliffe merged its residential system with Harvard. The Harvard MBTA station provides public transportation via bus service and the Red Line subway.
The Harvard Business School and many of the university's athletics facilities, including Harvard Stadium, are located on a 359-acre campus opposite the Cambridge campus in Allston. The John W. Weeks Bridge is a pedestrian bridge over the Charles River connecting both campuses. The Harvard Medical School, Harvard School of Dental Medicine, and the Harvard School of Public Health are located on a 22-acre campus in the Longwood Medical and Academic Area approximately 3.3 miles southwest of downtown Boston and 3.3 miles south of the Cambridge campus. A private shuttle bus connects the Longwood campus to the Cambridge campus via Massachusetts Avenue making stops in the Back Bay and at MIT as well.
Each residential house contains rooms for undergraduates, House masters, and resident tutors, as well as a dining hall, library, and various other student facilities. The facilities were made possible by a gift from Yale University alumnus Edward Harkness. Radcliffe Yard, formerly the center of the campus of Radcliffe College (and now home of the Radcliffe Institute), is adjacent to the Graduate School of Education and the Cambridge Common. From 2006 - 2008, Harvard University reported on-campus crime statistics that included 48 forcible sex offenses, 10 robberies, 15 aggravated assaults, 750 burglaries, and 12 cases of motor vehicle theft.
Research centers Broad Institute of MIT and Harvard Harvard Clinical Research Institute Harvard Institute of Economic Research Harvard Ukrainian Research Institute Institute for Quantitative Social Science Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Studies (one of Harvard's 14 schools) Laboratory for Nanomedicine (at the Harvard Medical School-affiliated Brigham and Women's Hospital) Sheens Eye Research Institute W. E. B. Du Bois Institute for African and African-American Research Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering
Libraries The Harvard University Library System is centered in Widener Library in Harvard Yard and comprises over 80 individual libraries and over 15 million volumes. Harvard describes its library as the "largest academic library in the world". Cabot Science Library, Lamont Library, and Widener Library are three of the most popular libraries for undergraduates to use, with easy access and central locations. There are rare books, manuscripts and other special collections throughout Harvard's libraries. The Harvard University Archives consist principally of rare and unique materials.
Museums • The Harvard Art Museums, including: - The Fogg Museum of Art, with galleries featuring history of Western art from the Middle Ages to the present. - The Busch-Reisinger Museum. - The Arthur M. Sackler Museum • The Peabody Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology, specializing in the cultural history and civilizations of the Western Hemisphere • The Semitic Museum. • The Harvard Museum of Natural History complex, including: - The Harvard University Herbaria - The Museum of Comparative Zoology - The Harvard Mineralogical Museum • The Carpenter Center for the Visual Arts, designed by Le Corbusier, is home to the University's film archive and the department of Visual and Environmental Studies.
Some of Harvard student groups • The Harvard Crimson is the oldest continuously published college newspaper in America. • The Harvard University Band (founded 1919) is a non-traditional, student-run marching band, notable for being a scramble band. • The Harvard International Relations Council includes several famous student organizations, including the Harvard International Review, Harvard Model United Nations, and its Harvard National Model United Nations. • The Harvard Lampoon is an undergraduate humor organization and publication founded in 1876.
Students Harvard enrolled 6,655 students in undergraduate programs, 3,738 students in graduate programs, and 10,722 students in professional programs. The undergraduate population is 51% female, the graduate population is 48% female, and the professional population is 49% female
Demographics of student body Undergraduate Graduate Professional U.S. Census African American 8% 3% 6% 12.1% Asian American 17% 9% 12% 4.3% White American 42% 42% 43% 65.8% Hispanic American 7% 3% 5% 14.5% Native American 1% 0.2% 0.6% 0.9% International student 11% 33% 22% N/A
Academic dress of Harvard University As the oldest university in the United States, Harvard University has a long tradition of academic dress. Harvard gown facings bear crow's-feet emblems near the yoke, a symbol unique to Harvard, made from flat braid in colours distinctive of the wearer's qualification or degree. Crow's-feet are double for earned degrees, and triple for honorary degrees.