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University of Lincoln
default
Motto Latin: Libertas per Sapientiam[1]
Motto in English
Freedom through wisdom[1]
Type Public
Established 1992 – University of Humberside
1996 – University of Lincolnshire and Humberside
2001 – University of Lincoln
Chancellor Victor Adebowale, Baron Adebowale
Vice-Chancellor Mary Stuart[2]
Administrative staff
1,482[3]
Students 13,265 (2014/15)[4]
Undergraduates 11,085 (2014/15)[4]
Postgraduates 2,180 (2014/15)[4]
Location Lincoln, Lincolnshire, England
Colours      Blue[5]
Affiliations University Alliance
ACU
Universities UK
Website lincoln.ac.uk
University of Lincoln logo landscape.png

The University of Lincoln is a public research university in the city of Lincoln, England. The university has origins tracing back to 1861,[6] and after gaining university status in 1992, was known as the University of Humberside until 1996 and the University of Lincolnshire and Humberside until 2001, when it adopted its present name.

Lincoln is one of two universities in the city, alongside Bishop Grosseteste University. Lincoln's main campus is adjacent to Brayford Pool, the site of urban regeneration in the city since the 1990s; further campuses are located in Riseholme and Holbeach.[7]

The Independent described the university as "the best thing to happen to Lincoln since the Romans".[8] Lincoln has rapidly moved up in the university rankings, having risen 60 places in 4 years. The Sunday Times newspaper, responsible for The Times Good University Guide, has described the university's progression as "the most dramatic transformation of a university in recent times".[9] In 2012, the university ranked in the top 50 of The Guardian University Guide for the first time.[10] and in 2016, it has been ranked among the top 40 English universities in the first major student guide by The Complete University[11]

It is the University of Lincoln's annual tradition for student graduation ceremonies to take place at the medieval Lincoln Cathedral.

History[edit]

Development[edit]

The University of Lincoln developed from a number of educational institutions in Hull including the Hull School of Art (1861), the Hull Technical Institute (1893), the Roman Catholic teacher-training Endsleigh College (1905), the Hull Central College of Commerce (1930), and Kingston upon Hull College of Education (1913).[12][13] These institutions merged in 1976 to form Hull College of Higher Education,[14] with a change of name to Humberside College of Higher Education in 1983 when it absorbed several courses in fishing, food and manufacturing based in Grimsby.[12]

1990s[edit]

In 1992 it was one of the many institutions in the UK to become full universities as, briefly, the University of Humberside, growing to 13,000 students by 1993.[12]

The cathedral city of Lincoln was without its own university, so the University of Humberside was approached to develop a new campus to the south west of the city centre, overlooking the Brayford Pool. The university was renamed the University of Lincolnshire and Humberside in January 1996, taking in its first 500 Lincoln students in September 1996, intending to grow to about 4,000 Lincoln based students within four years.[15]

21st century[edit]

Looking towards the University of Lincoln across the Brayford Pool

With another change of name to the University of Lincoln in October 2001, a new campus was built in Lincoln. The university moved its main campus from Hull to Lincoln in 2002.[16]

Opened by Queen Elizabeth II, the university's main campus in Lincoln was the first new city centre campus to be built in the UK for decades. More than £150 million has been invested in the Brayford Pool campus, transforming a city centre brownfield site, revitalising the area and attracting investment from the retail, leisure and property sectors. Economists estimate that the university has created at least 3,000 new jobs within Lincoln and that it generates more than £250 million every year for the local economy – doubling previous local economic growth rates.[17]

The consolidation involved the University of Lincoln acquiring Leicester-based De Montfort University's schools in Lincolnshire: the Lincoln School of Art and Design in uphill Lincoln, and the Lincolnshire School of Agriculture's sites at Riseholme, Caythorpe and Holbeach. Caythorpe was later closed permanently and its activities moved to Riseholme. Courses held in Grimsby were also moved to Lincoln around this time.

In 2012 all Further Education provision was transferred from Riseholme College to Bishop Burton College. Bishop Burton College are now responsible for the Riseholme College to the north of the city.

Throughout the late-1990s, the university's sites in Hull were considerably scaled down as the focus shifted towards Lincoln. In 2001 this process was taken a step further when the decision was made to move the administrative headquarters and management to Lincoln and to sell the Cottingham Road campus in Hull, the former main campus, to its neighbour, the University of Hull; the site is now the home of the Hull York Medical School. Until 2012 the university maintained a smaller campus, the Derek Crothall Building, in Hull city centre. A smaller campus and student halls on Beverley Road, Hull, were also sold for redevelopment.

On 28 October 2004, following its redevelopment as a specialist food science technology park, the National Centre for Food Manufacturing at Holbeach was reopened by John Hayes, the Member of Parliament for South Holland and the Deepings.

Academic structure[edit]

The university is structured as a college based system with each college led by a Pro Vice Chancellor. There are three colleges of study, each comprising of schools, institutes and research centres.

College of Art[edit]

The College of Arts undertakes research, and has a range of undergraduate and postgraduate degrees. The college is also home to Siren FM, a community radio station based at the university which broadcasts to the city of Lincoln on 107.3 FM and on its website.

School of Architecture & Design[edit]

The school is based in the Art, Architecture and Design Building.

School of English & Journalism[edit]

The School of English & Journalism is also accredited by the BJTC, making it a nationally recognised course among leading broadcasters, including the BBC, ITV, Channel 4 and Sky News.[18] The School’s research profile includes expertise in Shakespeare and his contemporaries, the Victorian sensation novel, 21st Century fiction, women and the press, and peace journalism.[19]

School of Film & Media[edit]

The School of Film & Media has earned a strong reputation in league tables for its BA and MA Media Production degrees.[20] It recently upgraded its television studios to high definition and The Lincoln Sound Theatre was opened in 2010 by Visiting Professor Trevor Dann.[21] Recently the BA Hons Audio Production course has received JAMES Accreditation (Joint Audio Media Education Support).[22]

School of Fine & Performing Arts[edit]

School of History & Heritage[edit]

Lincoln is home to the largest centre for conservation and restoration study in the UK. The school is also home to Crick Smith, the university’s conservation consultancy which undertakes projects with clients including the Historic Royal Palaces and the Victoria and Albert Museum.[23]

College of Science[edit]

School of Chemistry[edit]

School of Computer Science[edit]

The School of Computer Science holds a broad range in computing technologies and information systems, including specialisms in robotics and autonomous systems, computer vision and image engineering, medical applications of technology, social computing, games computing, cultural computing and business computing.[24]

School of Engineering[edit]

Opening in 2011, in collaboration with Siemens, the School of Engineering became the first engineering school to be created in the UK for more than 20 years.[25] The School is housed in the purpose-built Engineering Hub, this building contains undergraduate and postgraduate lecture theatres, seminar rooms, teaching and project laboratories. In addition, research laboratories, engine and gas turbine testing facilities and workshops.

The building, designed by London Architects Allies and Morrison is the result of a long-standing collaborative effort between the University of Lincoln and Siemens Industrial Turbomachinery Lincoln. Siemens have co-located their product training facility in custom designed locations within the build, this has cemented links between Siemens and the University of Lincoln for both teaching and research in many fields of engineering.[26]

School of Life Science[edit]

School of Mathematics & Physics[edit]

The School of Mathematics and Physics is the latest academic school to join the University of Lincoln. Mathematics courses within the school have been accredited by the Institute of Mathematics and its Applications and the physics courses are recognised by the Institute of Physics in April 2016.

School of Pharmacy[edit]

The School of Pharmacy offers a BSc Pharmaceutical Sciences, MPharm programme and a range of postgraduate research opportunities. The school is housed in the Joseph Banks Laboratories. The Master of Pharmacy (MPharm) progamme is provisionally accredited by the General Pharmaceutical Council.

National Centre for Food Manufacturing[edit]

Lincoln Institute for Health[edit]

The Lincoln Institute for Health (LIH) is a university-wide multidisciplinary research collaboration linking schools, colleges and external partners to investigate key issues of concern for health, social care and well-being using a ‘cell to community’ approach.[27]

College of Social Science[edit]

The College of Social Science is the largest College at the university with a wide range of teaching a research interests.

Business School[edit]

School of Education[edit]

School of Health & Social Care[edit]

The School of Health & Social Care is home to a variety of professionally accredited courses in nursing and social work as well as its vocationally oriented Health and Social Care degree. The School is also home to the Professional Development Centre which offers professional development programmes, consultancy services and collaborative applied research.[28]

Law School[edit]

The Law School is a vibrant[citation needed] academic community that combines high-quality[citation needed] teaching, outstanding research and extracurricular activities.

School of Psychology[edit]

The School of Psychology offers a range of both undergraduate and postgraduate programmes.[29] The BSc Psychology course is accredited by the British Psychological Society.[30]

School of Social & Political Sciences[edit]

Covers a range of disciplines, including Criminology, Politics, International Relations, Sociology and Social Policy. Based in the Bridge House building.

School of Sport & Exercise Science[edit]

Governance[edit]

Vice Chancellor[edit]

The founding Vice Chancellor of the university was Roger King. David Chiddick was Vice Chancellor when the university was renamed to the University of Lincoln. Chiddick's name is reflected in the David Chiddick Building, housing the schools of Business and Law.

The current Vice Chancellor is Mary Stuart who was appointed in 2009 following Chiddick's retirement. Stuart is a graduate of the University of Cape Town and the Open University where she obtained her Doctorate in Social Policy in 1998. Her research interests are focused on life histories, social mobility, higher education students and community development.[31]

The Vice Chancellor is supported by three Deputy Vice Chancellors.[32]

Chancellor[edit]

The university's second Chancellor since the university's title change in 2001, Victor Adebowale, Baron Adebowale, was installed in 2008. Previous chancellors have included Harry Hooper and Dame Elizabeth Esteve-Coll.[33]

Academic profile[edit]

Reputation and rankings[edit]

Rankings
THE[34]
(2015/16, national)
71
THE[34]
(2015/16, world)
601-800
Complete[35]
(2017, national)
49
The Guardian[36]
(2016, national)
54
Times/Sunday Times[37]
(2016, national)
57

In 2015, the University of Lincoln ranked 53 in Computer Science ahead of Russell Group and few Top 25 universities in The Guardian subjects rankings, ranked 51 in English and ranked 25 in Hospitality, Event Management and Tourism.[38][39][40]

In 2017, the University of Lincoln ranked 8 in Agriculture & Forestry in The Complete University Guide rankings. [41] The Complete University Guide also ranked the university 49th overall in the United Kingdom,[42] making Lincoln the highest ranking post-1992 university in the guide. [43]

In the 2015 National Student Survey, the School of Psychology ranked first across all institutions in the United Kingdom for student satisfaction.

Identity[edit]

The University of Lincoln's official logo from 2001 to 2012 was the head of Minerva, the Ancient Roman goddess of wisdom and knowledge. From July 2012 the logo was changed to incorporate the university's coat of arms,[44][45] which features swans, fleur de lys and books.

Campus facilities[edit]

Library[edit]

Library, University of Lincoln

Located in the Great Central Warehouse building, a renovated former industrial railway goods warehouse, the Library was opened in December 2004 on the Brayford campus. In total, the university's libraries house over 300,000.[46]

The GCW was constructed in 1907 by the Great Central Railway. It spent the second half of the twentieth century as a builder's warehouse before falling into disrepair in 1998. It was converted into a library (designed by the university's in-house team of architects) and was formally opened in 2004 by the Chief Executive of the UK's Quality Assurance Agency for Higher Education.

In 2005, the conversion won gold and silver for conservation and regeneration at the Royal Institution of Chartered Surveyors (RICS) Regional Awards in Leicester.[47] It has also gained awards from the Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA).[48]

Sports Centre[edit]

Facilities include a double sports hall, four squash courts, synthetic pitches, a fitness suite, a dance studio, eight badminton and short tennis courts, two basketball courts, two volleyball courts, two netball courts, two five-a-side football pitches and a seven-a-side football pitch.

The Engine Shed[edit]

Main article: The Engine Shed

Constructed in 1874 by the Manchester, Sheffield & Lincolnshire Railway, The Engine Shed was the only surviving, four-track, dead end railway building in Lincolnshire. Refitted as an entertainment venue and opened in September 2006, the Engine Shed is now the region's largest live music venue.[49] The venue consists The Engine Shed, The Platform and Tower Bar, which combined can accommodate up to 2,000 people on any given night. As of 2014, the university transferred the operation of The Engine Shed to the Students' Union.[50]

The Engine Shed has also played host to a number of high-profile artists, including Thirty Seconds to Mars, Bloc Party, Dizzee Rascal, The Ting Tings, Bowling For Soup, The Charlatans, Chase & Status, The Zutons, DJ Fresh, The Darkness, The Beautiful South, Dirty Pretty Things, Babyshambles, Kings of Leon, Stereophonics, The Fratellis, The Kooks, Ben Howard, The Human League, Supergrass, The Courteeners, Marina and the Diamonds, Editors and The Cribs.

Lincoln Performing Arts Centre[edit]

Lincoln Performing Arts Centre

The Lincoln Performing Arts Centre houses a 450-seat multipurpose auditorium designed for live arts performances, conferences, and film screenings. The theatre's programme of events is designed to complement, rather than compete with, those of its neighbouring venues.[citation needed]

Lincoln Science and Innovation Park[edit]

The Lincoln Science and Innovation Park is a large redevelopment south of the main university campus. The area will comprise university facilities, including laboratories, as well as space for industry partners to develop new offices and research facilities.[citation needed]

The Science and Innovation Park is being developed in partnership with the Lincolnshire Co-operative.

Student life[edit]

According to the university, more than a 100 different nationalities are represented among the student population on the Brayford Pool campus.[51] Based on the available 2014/15 academic year data, the total student population was 11,085 undergraduates and 2,180 postgraduates.[4]

University of Lincoln Students' Union[edit]

The University of Lincoln Students' Union, dates back to the formation of the university. In 2007, the Students' Union was reconstituted as a company limited by guarantee, and registered as a charity, introducing a more conventional governance structure for students' unions.

The Students’ Union supports and represents the students of the University of Lincoln, sabbatical officers are elected by the student body and supported by the staff. A number of sports teams operate in the national BUCS' leagues competing nationally against other institutions.

The Student's Union were awarded NUS (National Union of Students) Higher Education Students' Union of the Year 2014/15 at the annual awards ceremony.[52]

In 2014, ownership of the on campus pub 'The Shed' was transferred to the Students' Union following the acquisition by the university from Greene King, this was later renamed to The Swan. Later this year, the operation of The Engine Shed was transferred to the Students' Union.[50] In 2015, the Students' Union was awarded Best Bar None Gold and named second in the Best Bar None Safest Venue category.[53]

Student accommodation[edit]

In Lincoln, there are many accommodation options for students. The university owns and operates "The Student Village", a waterfront complex situated on the Brayford campus. There are 17 blocks of self-catering apartments, each apartment housing five to eight students. The site has a range of facilities with a total of 1,037 bedrooms available including apartments that have been specifically designed for students with disabilities.

Further to this, there is a range of other university owned and private off campus student accommodation in Lincoln.

Cultural references[edit]

The foundation of a university for the City of Lincoln was predicted in the 1962 film The Wild and the Willing (called Kilminster University in the film). The city featured extensively and addressed the preoccupations of a group of students in post-war England whilst studying at a provincial university. The steaminess of some of the storyline, a student having an affair with his professor's wife, catapulted Ian McShane to public view and the film also featured John Hurt and Virginia Maskell (BAFTA nominated for this role[54]). The film was retitled for the American market The Young and the Willing because the original name was felt too risqué.

In August 2000, the university's former Learning Resources Centre, now the Media, Humanities & Technology building was the location for some of Gwyneth Paltrow and Aaron Eckhart's scenes in Possession, the 2002 adaptation of A. S. Byatt's novel.[55] The film tells the story of a university academic based at the then fictional University of Lincoln and weaves contemporary university life with fictional reconstructions from the Victorian era. The story is held that when the film company were searching for locations for the fictional University of Lincoln they were surprised to find that it had been built since the novel had been written. Several staff gained work as extras in the film, and some walk-on roles made it through the cutting room to the final version of the film. Locations around Lincoln were also featured including Lincoln Central Railway Station, Lincoln Cathedral, historic Bailgate and James Street where Gwyneth Paltrow's character's home was based.

In 2009, in Series 5, Week 10 of The Apprentice, contestants were posted to the Ideal World shopping channel by Lord Sugar and tasked with selling as much product on TV as possible. One apprentice, in a break, when describing it as such a difficult task said, "It's not as if we have been to the University of Lincoln where they learn how to do all this stuff..." .[citation needed] Several graduates from the Media Production degree at Lincoln had gone on to work at Ideal World and the apprentices had learnt of this during their visit.

The BBC has used the university's facilities over the years to record programmes such as BBC1's Question Time,[56] BBC Radio 4's Just a Minute[57] and recording the Lincolnshire Chamber Music Festival for broadcast on BBC Radio 3.

Notable people[edit]

Alumni[edit]


See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "University Motto". 
  2. ^ "Vice Chancellors Welcome". University of Lincoln. Retrieved 15 July 2011. 
  3. ^ https://www.lincoln.ac.uk/home/abouttheuniversity/keyfacts/
  4. ^ a b c d "2014/15 Students by HE provider, level, mode and domicile" (XLSX). Higher Education Statistics Agency. Retrieved 19 January 2016. 
  5. ^ Corporate Colours
  6. ^ "Lincoln, University of". The Independent. A-Z Unis & Colleges (London). 27 July 2007. Retrieved 28 August 2008. 
  7. ^ Lincoln, University of. "How to Find Us". lincoln.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-02-01. 
  8. ^ "Changing Fortunes". Higher Education, The Independent (London). 22 March 2007. Retrieved 28 August 2008. 
  9. ^ Lincoln, University of. "The Lincoln Story". www.lincoln.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-02-01. 
  10. ^ Lincoln makes emphatic entry into Guardian's Top 50, University of Lincoln Press Release
  11. ^ http://www.lincoln.ac.uk/news/2015/04/1070.asp
  12. ^ a b c "University of Humberside Quality Audit Report". Higher Education Quality Council. January 1996. ISBN 1-85824-219-3. Retrieved 25 February 2011 
  13. ^ David Foster (1997). "Unity out of diversity: the origins and development of the University of Humberside". Continuum International Publishing Group: vii. ISBN 978-0-485-11513-0. Retrieved 28 May 2009. 
  14. ^ "Papers of Cyril Bibby (1914–1987)". The National Archives. Retrieved 28 May 2009. 
  15. ^ "University of Lincolnshire and Humberside Quality Audit Report, Collaborative Provision". Higher Education Quality Council. January 1997. ISBN 1-85824-290-8. Retrieved 25 February 2011 
  16. ^ "University of Lincoln Institutional Audit". The Quality Assurance Agency for Higher Education. March 2008. ISBN 978-1-84482-850-0. RG380 07/08. Retrieved 25 February 2011. 
  17. ^ "Lambert Review of Business Collaboration" (PDF). HM Treasury. Retrieved 1 February 2016. "
  18. ^ Lincoln, University of. "School of English & Journalism". www.lincoln.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-02-01. 
  19. ^ Lincoln, University of. "School of English & Journalism". www.lincoln.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-02-12. 
  20. ^ "University of Lincoln". Retrieved 15 July 2015. 
  21. ^ http://www.lincoln.ac.uk/news/2011/04/350.asp
  22. ^ Lincoln, University of. "Audio Production - BA (Hons)". www.lincoln.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-02-01. 
  23. ^ Lincoln, University of. "Conservation". www.lincoln.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-02-12. 
  24. ^ Lincoln, University of. "School of Computer Science". www.lincoln.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-02-12. 
  25. ^ Lincoln, University of. "School of Engineering". www.lincoln.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-02-12. 
  26. ^ "First brick cements new School of Engineering’s city presence". University of Lincoln. Retrieved 2 February 2011. 
  27. ^ "Lincoln Institute for Health". Lincoln Institute for Health. Retrieved 2016-02-12. 
  28. ^ Lincoln, University of. "School of Health and Social Care". www.lincoln.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-02-12. 
  29. ^ Lincoln, University of. "School of Psychology". www.lincoln.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-02-12. 
  30. ^ Lincoln, University of. "Psychology - BSc (Hons)". www.lincoln.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-02-01. 
  31. ^ Lincoln, University of. "Professor Mary Stuart". www.lincoln.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-02-12. 
  32. ^ Lincoln, University of. "Senior Management Team". www.lincoln.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-01-31. 
  33. ^ "History of the University". University of Lincoln. Retrieved 22 June 2011. 
  34. ^ a b "World University Rankings 2015-16". Times Higher Education. Retrieved 1 October 2015. 
  35. ^ "University League Table 2017". The Complete University Guide. Retrieved 25 April 2016. 
  36. ^ "University league tables 2016". The Guardian. 25 May 2015. Retrieved 25 May 2015. 
  37. ^ "The Times and Sunday Times University Good University Guide 2016". Times Newspapers. Retrieved 21 September 2015. 
  38. ^ "University guide 2015: league table for computer science and information systems". the Guardian. Retrieved 15 July 2015. 
  39. ^ "University guide 2015: league table for English and creative writing". the Guardian. Retrieved 15 July 2015. 
  40. ^ "University guide 2015: league table for hospitality, event management and tourism". the Guardian. Retrieved 15 July 2015. 
  41. ^ "University guide 2017: league table for Agriculture & Forestry". The Complete University Guide. Retrieved 25 April 2016. 
  42. ^ "University guide 2017: University of Lincoln". The Complete University Guide. Retrieved 25 April 2016. 
  43. ^ "Lincoln climbs up in the Complete Uni Guide rankings". The Tab. Retrieved 25 April 2016. 
  44. ^ Coat of arms
  45. ^ "University of Lincoln swaps Minerva logo for swans". The Lincolnite (Lincoln). 18 July 2012. Retrieved 20 July 2012. 
  46. ^ Lincoln, University of. "Library Services". www.lincoln.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-02-01. 
  47. ^ "Gold and Silver for Library Conversion". University of Lincoln. 27 June 2005. Retrieved 8 September 2008. [dead link]
  48. ^ "Converted library garners another award". 
  49. ^ "University of Lincoln-Higher Education Profile". The Guardian (London). 1 March 2008. Retrieved 28 August 2008. 
  50. ^ a b "Lincoln students can look forward to Tower Bar and the Engine Shed’s new SU management". The Linc. Retrieved 2016-02-12. 
  51. ^ Lincoln, University of. "Key Facts". www.lincoln.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-02-13. 
  52. ^ "NUS Awards 2016". www.nusawards.org.uk. Retrieved 2016-02-13. 
  53. ^ "University of Lincoln Students' Union". lincolnsu.com. Retrieved 2016-02-13. 
  54. ^ "16th BAFTA list on IMDb". IMDb.com. 
  55. ^ McCann, Grace (24 October 2002). "Star-struck Lincoln". The Independent (London). Retrieved 5 June 2008. 
  56. ^ "Uni Scores Hat-trick with Question Time Visit". University of Lincoln. 
  57. ^ "BBC Radio 4 favourite Just a Minute comes to Lincoln". University of Lincoln. 
  58. ^ "David Firth cartoons on show at film festival", [Hull Daily Mail]. Retrieved 11 April 2014
  59. ^ "Top acting award for Dani", [University of Lincoln] Alumni News. Retrieved 20 May 2014
  60. ^ "Martin Vickers", The Telegraph. Retrieved 26 December 2011 Archived 31 August 2011 at the Wayback Machine.
  61. ^ http://www.tynwald.org.im/tynwald/biographies/watterson-jp.pdf
  62. ^ "University of Lincoln", [The Complete University Guide]. Retrieved 25 April 2016

External links[edit]


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