Fairfield University

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Fairfield University
Fairfield University seal.svg
Latin: Universitas Fairfieldensis
Former names
Fairfield University of
St. Robert Bellarmine (1942–1944)
Motto Per Fidem ad Plenam Veritatem (Latin)
Motto in English
Through Faith to the Fullness of Truth
Type Private, nonprofit, research
Established 1942
Affiliation Roman Catholic (Jesuit)
Endowment $355.3 million (FY 2017)[1]
Chairman Frank J. Carroll, III '89[2]
President Mark R. Nemec
Provost Christine Siegel (Interim)[3]
Academic staff
589 total (376 FTE)[4]
Students 5,192 [4]
Undergraduates 4,113 [4]
Postgraduates 1,079 [4]
Location Fairfield, Connecticut, U.S.
Coordinates: 41°9′36.61″N 73°15′29.04″W / 41.1601694°N 73.2580667°W / 41.1601694; -73.2580667
Campus Suburban – 200 acres (80.9 ha)
Fight song "Hail Stags"
Colors Cardinal and White[5]
         
Athletics NCAA Division IMAAC
Nickname Stags
Affiliations AJCU ACCU NEASC NAICU
Mascot Lucas the Stag
Website www.fairfield.edu
Fairfield University.svg
Main Entrance and Alumni House

Fairfield University is a private Jesuit Catholic research university located in the coastal town of Fairfield, Connecticut. It was founded by the Society of Jesus in 1942, and today is one of 28 member institutions of the Association of Jesuit Colleges and Universities. As of 2017, the university had about 4,100 full-time undergraduate students and 1,100 graduate students (full-time and part-time)

The school offers bachelor's degrees, master's degrees, and doctoral degrees through its five schools and colleges: the Fairfield University College of Arts and Sciences, the Charles F. Dolan School of Business, the School of Engineering, the Marion Peckham Egan School of Nursing and Health Studies, and the Graduate School of Education and Allied Professions.

History

St. Robert Bellarmine, S.J., Patron Saint of Fairfield University

In 1941, Rev. James H. Dolan, S.J., Provincial for the New England Province of the Society of Jesus, received written permission from Bishop Maurice F. McAuliffe of the Hartford Archdiocese to establish a Jesuit high school and college in the southwestern area of Connecticut. Fairfield University was officially founded in 1942 when the Jesuits acquired the two contiguous estates of the Brewster Jennings and Walter Lashar families. Upon its founding, it became the 26th Jesuit college/university in the United States.

In the same year, Rev. James H. Dolan, S.J. appointed the Rev. John J. McEleney, S.J. as the first President of the "Fairfield University of Saint Robert Bellarmine, S.J." and Vicar of the Fairfield College Preparatory School. In 1944, the Rev. James H. Dolan, S.J. himself, became the second President. During his tenure, the State of Connecticut chartered Fairfield University to grant degrees in 1945. In 1947, the College of Arts and Sciences admitted its first class of 303 male students. The State of Connecticut accredited the College of Arts and Sciences and the university held its first summer session of undergraduate courses in 1949.

In 1970, Fairfield became co-educational, admitting its first undergraduate class of women. In the same year, the School of Nursing, which is now part of the Marion Peckham Egan School of Nursing and Health Studies was formed, offering four year undergraduate programs.

In 1971, at the Supreme Court of the United States in Tilton vs. Richardson establishing an important legal precedent concerning the Establishment Clause of the First Amendment and government financial assistance to religious-based colleges and universities.[6] This landmark court case questioned the legality of Fairfield and three other Connecticut religious-based institutions securing federal construction grants under the Higher Education Facilities Act of 1963. An appeal by the plaintiffs was denied by the Supreme Court on June 28, 1971, ensuring Fairfield a significant amount of federal money which contributed to the construction of the Nyselius Library (1968) and Bannow Science Center (1971).[7]

In 1978, the School of Business, now known as the Dolan School of Business, was established, as a separate and standalone school. Prior to this the Department of Business was part of the College of Arts and Sciences. At the same time, the school began offering its first graduate business degree program, a Master of Science in Financial Management.

Years President
1942–1944 John J. McEleney, S.J.
1944–1951 James H. Dolan, S.J.
1951–1958 Joseph D. FitzGerald, S.J.
1958–1964 James E. FitzGerald, S.J.
1964–1973 William C. McInnes, S.J.
1973–1979 Thomas R. Fitzgerald, S.J.
1979–2004 Aloysius P. Kelley, S.J.
2004–2016 Jeffrey P. von Arx, S.J.
2016–2017 Lynn M. Babington (Interim)
2017– Mark R. Nemec

Aloysius P. Kelley, S.J. was installed as the school's 7th president in 1979. He would become Fairfield's longest serving leader, presiding over the school for 25 years. During his tenure, the relatively young school enjoyed a period of expansive growth. This period saw the construction of dozens of new campus buildings, the addition of multiple new undergraduate and graduate degree programs, and an increase the institution's endowment from under $2 million in 1979 to $131 million by 2003.

Under Kelley, the School of Engineering was formed after the acquisition of Bridgeport Engineering Institute in 1994, offering both undergraduate and graduate degree programs. The university was accepted as a member institution into Phi Beta Kappa in 1995.[8]

In 2004, Jeffrey P. von Arx, S.J. became the 8th president of the University, having served as an administrator at fellow Jesuit institutions in Georgetown University and Fordham University prior. That year von Arx launched the capital campaign, "Our Promise: The Campaign for Fairfield University," which raised a then record of $137.9 million. The capital raised resulted in the construction and renovation of seven buildings, the creation of four new academic chairs, and the significant increase in the University's endowment. In October 2006, the school opened the Aloysius P. Kelley. S.J. Center, named in honor of its longtime president. The building in the center of campus is an environmentally friendly welcoming center and administrative center.[9]

After a twelve-year tenure, von Arx announced he would be leaving his position in 2016. A national search for his replacement followed, and on July 1, 2017 the school announced the appointment of Mark R. Nemec, who became the first lay president in the history of the university. Prior to Fairfield, Nemec was the Dean of the Graham School of Continuing Liberal and Professional Studies at the University of Chicago.[10]

March 17, 2017 marked the 75th anniversary of the school; multiple anniversary celebrations took place both on campus and around the country among current students, faculty, staff, and alumni. The year also saw a record number of undergraduate applications (11,218), and the new construction and/or complete renovation of four campus facilities as the "Fairfield Rising" capital campaign nears the end of its $210 million fundraising effort. The final project slated to be completed in 2019 is the Dolan School of Business, which will relocate the school within the campus.

Academics

School
Founded
Fairfield University College of Arts and Sciences
1942
Graduate School of Education and Allied Professions
1950
Marion Peckham Egan School of Nursing and Health Studies
1970
Charles F. Dolan School of Business
1978
School of Engineering
1994

Fairfield University is composed of five schools and colleges: the Fairfield University College of Arts and Sciences, the Charles F. Dolan School of Business, the School of Engineering, the Marion Peckham Egan School of Nursing and Health Studies, and the Graduate School of Education and Allied Professions.

The university offers 43 majors and 19 minors for undergraduate students, as well as 41 different graduate programs. In 2016–17, the university awarded some 930 bachelor's degrees, 367 master's degrees, and 36 doctoral degrees. Since 1993, 65 Fairfield students have been awarded Fulbright Scholarships.[11]

Academic and spiritual centers at the university include the Center for Faith and Public Life, the Center for Catholic Studies,[12] the Center for Ignatian Spirituality, and the Carl and Dorothy Bennett Center for Judaic Studies.[13]

Among undergraduates, the most popular majors ranked in order of popularity are Nursing, Finance, Marketing, Accounting, Communication, Psychology, Biology, and English. The current freshman retention rate is 90%, and the four year graduation rate among the most recent graduating class was 80%.[14]

The faculty to student ratio is currently 12:1. The average class size is 22 students, and 80% of classes have under 30 students in them. As of fall 2017, there are 270 full-time and 319 part-time faculty members. Of the full-time faculty, 90% have a doctorate, 3% have a terminal master's, and 7% have a master's.[14]

Rankings

Dolan House, International Programs Center
  • Ranked #1 among Northern "Regional Universities" by U.S. News & World Report[15]
  • Ranked as the #13 best Catholic college nationally per College Factual [16]
  • Ranked among by the Princeton Review's Best 382 Colleges, and #6 nationally for "Best Quality of Life", and #13 nationally for "Happiest Students"[17]
  • Graduate business programs in finance, marketing, and accounting are nationally ranked #12, #15, and #21 respectively by U.S. News and World Report[18]
  • Ranked #2, only behind Yale, as the best return on investment for schools in Connecticut by Bloomberg Businessweek [19]
  • Listed in Kiplinger’s 100 Best Values among private colleges in the nation [19]
  • Placed in the list of 18 Most Beautiful Campuses in the county by Cosmopolitan Magazine[20]
  • Ranked as one of the Top 25 Safest College Towns in America by SafeWise [21]
  • Identified as one of 20 universities in the world that could "challenge the elite universities" and become globally renowned by the year 2030 by Times Higher Education and World University Rankings .[22]

Admissions

Undergraduate Applicant Statistics
  2014 2015 2016 2017[23]
Applicants 9,978 10,767 11,055 11,218
Admits 7,137 6,995 6,795 6,794
Admit rate 71% 65% 61% 61%
Enrolled 1,056 966 1,056 994

According to US News & World Report Fairfield is deemed as a "More Selective" university.[24] The school accepts the Common Application for admission.

As of the Fall of 2010, the school moved to a "Test Optional" admissions policy, but recommends scheduling an interview for students who do not submit standardized test scores.[25] Approximately 90% of students receive some type of financial assistance.

For the most recently admitted class at Fairfield, the acceptance rate was 61%. The middle 50% of SAT scores were between 590–660 for Critical Reading, and between 590–660 for Math. The average high school GPA was 3.5 for incoming freshmen. A record number of applications (11,218) were received for the most recent year. A freshmen class of 994 students enrolled, representing 23 states and 18 countries, with a 59% female and 41% male split.[23]

Region & Campus

Town of Fairfield

Penfield Beach in Fairfield

Fairfield is located in Fairfield, Connecticut, a coastal town along Long Island Sound. It is less than 60 miles from New York City and approximately 1 hour away by train. As of the 2010 census, the town had a population of 59,404.[26] Fairfield is known for its historic downtown, and its beaches - Jennings and Penfield Beach - which are only a few miles from the university campus.

One of the long-standing traditions among Fairfield undergraduate students is living off-campus at the beach during their senior year. For the most recent graduating class, nearly 60% of seniors lived off campus at the beach for their final year at Fairfield.[23] Longstanding traditions for the university's beach residents include "Clam Jam", "Mock Wedding", and hanging out at the Sea Grape, a bar and cafe located at Fairfield point. Fairfield was selected as one of the "10 Best Colleges for Beach Lovers" by Time in 2015.[27]

Main Campus

Bellarmine Hall

Fairfield's 200-acre (0.81 km2) campus consists of 35 buildings anchored by the three manor homes of the original estates: Bellarmine Hall (1921), formerly the Lashar's 'Hearthstone Hall', renamed to honor Saint Robert Bellarmine, S.J,; McAuliffe Hall (1896), originally O.G. Jennings' 'Mailands', renamed for Bishop Maurice F. McAuliffe, who sanctioned the creation of Fairfield University; and David J. Dolan House, Lawrence Jenning's 'Larribee', dedicated to honor the uncle of Charles F. Dolan who made the 1989 acquisition of Dolan Campus possible.

Bellarmine Hall is the main administration building on campus, and named in honor of Saint Robert Bellarmine, S.J. Many of the classrooms and residence halls on the campus are named in honor of Jesuit priests. Behind each building name is a story of a Jesuit priest who was an exemplar of the Jesuit mission and their pursuit of educational and intellectual contributions, human rights, and social justice.[28]


The Barone Campus Center (named in honor of university Provost and Chemistry Professor Dr. John Barone), is the home for many facets of student life including the Tully Dinning Commons, the Oak Room, the Main Dining Hall, offices for FUSA, StagCard, WVOF, Residence Life, and Student Affairs.

DiMenna-Nyselius Library

Built in 1968, the DiMenna-Nyselius Library originally was named the Nyselius Library in honor of benefactors Gustav and Dagmar Nyselius. They were Swedish immigrants who had settled in Stamford and wanted to make a donation to Fairfield University. In 2001, the Library underwent a major renovation and expansion and was renamed the DiMenna-Nyselius Library in recognition of a donation from alumnus Joseph A. DiMenna, Jr. '80.

The campus is home to Fairfield College Preparatory School (Fairfield Prep), which is a 900-student all-male preparatory high school that has been aligned with the college since its founding in 1942. It is located at the southeastern corner of the campus, near the entrance on North Benson Road.

Environmental sustainability

Stag statue in the middle of campus

In 2007, the university opened a $9.5 million combustion turbine-based combined heat and power plant on its campus with a capacity of 4.6 MW; the university was honored by the United States Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) with a 2010 Energy Star CHP Award for the project.[29]

In 2008, university president von Arx signed the American College & University Presidents' Climate Commitment, a high-visibility effort to address global warming by garnering institutional commitments to neutralize greenhouse gas emissions, and to accelerate the climate change mitigation efforts in research and education.[30]

In 2011, a $12.5 million, 22,000-square-foot contemporary-style home for the Jesuit priests of Fairfield University (then numbering 22) was completed; the building is located near the center of campus and contains sustainable elements.[31] In August 2009, Fairfield University became the first university in the United States to install Tomra UNO reverse vending machines (RVM), an all-in-one recycling machine for bottle deposits.[32]

Student life

As of 2017, the university had about 4,100 full-time undergraduate students and 1,100 graduate students (full-time and part-time). 76.9% of undergraduates were white, 7.5% were Hispanic and Latino Americans, 2.2% were black or African American and 2.3% were Asian. As of fall 2017, there were 125 international students in the undergraduate class (including non-degree-seeking and part-time international students) and 100 international graduate students. The student population is represented by students from 32 states and 55 foreign countries. The gender composition of the most recently admitted class is 58.8% female and 41.2% male.[4]

John C. Dolan Hall

Community service

The goal of Jesuit education is homines pro aliis, “men and women for others”. As a result, Fairfield students are involved in many community service opportunities. Fairfield was among 119 colleges in the United States named to the Carnegie Classification for Community Engagement in 2008.[33] The university was named to the 2009 and 2010 President's Higher Education Community Service Honor Roll by the Learn and Serve America Program of the Corporation for National and Community Service.[34]

The Annual Hunger Clean Up is a one-day service-a-thon where the university community works at 40-plus local agency sites throughout Fairfield County and to raise money for local and national hunger and homelessness causes.[35] The Fairfield chapter of Colleges Against Cancer hosts an annual American Cancer Society Relay for Life, an overnight event designed to spread awareness of cancer prevention, treatments and cures, celebrate cancer survivors and raise money for cancer research.[36] The Adrienne Kirby Family Literacy Project, recognized as a model program by the Corporation for National and Community Service, involves about 175 Fairfield student-volunteers a year in providing individual tutoring to preschool children at the Action for Bridgeport Community Development's Early Learning/Head Start Program.[37]

Internationally, 'Ignatian Solidarity Corps volunteers annually participate in two-week international service trips during their spring and winter breaks traveling to Ecuador,[38] Mexico, Jamaica, Belize and Haiti. In 2004, Mikaela Conley '06 and Aamina Awan '07 founded The Afghan Children's Project to raise awareness and funds for children who have suffered the effects of war, violence, and poverty in Afghanistan.[39] Both were interviewed on CNN Daybreak in August 2005 for their work in funding the building of a water well for Aloudine, a small village outside Kabul.[40] And in 2008, nine Fairfield students, inspired by 2006 Nobel Peace Prize recipient Muhammad Yunus and the Grameen Bank, started Sustainable Equity for Women, a micro-lending project designed to raise and invest money in small businesses run by women in developing countries in conjunction with Kiva Microfunds.[41]

Egan Chapel of St. Ignatius of Loyola

Fairfield University Student Association

The Fairfield University Student Association (FUSA) is the official student association for full-time undergraduate students and is the largest student organization on campus.[42] The association exists to represent student issues and concerns to the faculty and administration and to sponsor a multitude of student programs and activities. All full-time undergraduate students are members. The association is organized into four branches – legislative, programming, marketing and council of student officers. The legislative branch consists of the Student Senate, comprising 20 elected representatives (5 from each undergraduate class year). The executive branch is headed by the popularly elected President of FUSA, who serves as the official spokesperson for undergraduate students in addition to administering the student association on a daily basis. In 2002, Karen Donoghue '03 became the first woman elected President of FUSA.[43] The FUSA President is assisted by a popularly elected Vice President, elected class officers, and a number of other appointed officers, including the Chair of Programming, the Chair of the Council of Student Organizations(COSO), the Chair of Marketing, and Secretary of the Treasury. The judicial branch, known as the Student Court, serves as a hearing body in certain student conduct cases, as well as performing the judicial functions required for the student association.[44]

Student activism

A central tenet of a Jesuit education is the promotion of the values of peace and social justice.[45] In 1988, 1989 and 1990, the Coalition for a Better World constructed "Cardboard City" and held a 36-hour vigil,[46] and again in 2008, the Students for Social Justice constructed "Homeless Village" and hosted the "Oxfam Hunger Banquet" to raise awareness of the plight of the homeless in the United States.[47] In 1999, students staged an 11-hour sit-in at the home of the university president and later a hunger strike to protest a contracting company used by the university that the students said was anti-union and paid janitors poorly.[48] Each year, the Students for Social Justice travel to Columbus, Georgia for the annual School of the Americas Watch protest at a combat training school for Latin American soldiers now known as the Western Hemisphere Institute for Security Cooperation. The date of the protest marks the anniversary of the murder of six Jesuit priests, their maid, and her daughter in El Salvador at the hands of soldiers trained at the School of the Americas.[49] And in 2008, Fairfield for Peace NOW created "Hope Trail", a pathway of flags around campus symbolizing the cost in life and casualties from the Iraq War,[50] and A Cry For Peace, a play written and performed with Theatre Fairfield demonstrating the toll of the Iraq War on the families of soldiers back in the United States.[51]

Student media

  • StagsTV – The Student Television Station of Fairfield University
  • The Mirror – The Independent Student Newspaper of Fairfield University
  • WVOF – The Voice of Fairfield University

Athletics

Fairfield University is a member of the Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference (MAAC) and is classified as NCAA Division I for a majority of its athletic programs. It sponsors 20 varsity sports – baseball, men's and women's basketball, men's and women's crew, men's and women's cross country, field hockey, men's and women's golf, men's and women's lacrosse, men's and women's soccer, softball, men's and women's swimming and diving, men's and women's tennis, and women's volleyball. Men's lacrosse is a member of the Colonial Athletic Association and field hockey is an associate member of the America East Conference.

Basketball

Webster Bank Arena has been Fairfield's home arena since 2001

The men's basketball team is currently coached by Sydney Johnson, who was previously the Ivy League coach of the year at Princeton University. The Stags have participated in National Invitational Tournament in 1973, 1974, 1978, 1996, 2003 and 2011, and the NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament in 1986, 1987 and 1997.

In the first round of the 1997 NCAA Tournament, the Stags nearly achieved a historic upset over top ranked and Final Four bound North Carolina, leading the Tar Heels by seven points at halftime, before ultimately losing 82-74.

In 2010, during the first round of the CIT, the team set the national record for the largest comeback in Division I college basketball postseason history by overcoming a 27-point deficit with under 16 minutes to play to defeat George Mason in overtime, 101–96.[52]

Head coach Ed Cooley was named the Ben Jobe National Coach of the Year in 2010. Thirteen Stags have been either drafted or signed to play in the NBA.

The women's basketball team has won the MAAC title in 1988, 1991, and 1998, and regular season titles in 1990, 1991, and 2000. They are currently coached by Joe Frager.

Lacrosse

Rafferty Stadium on campus

The men's lacrosse team currently competes in the Colonial Athletic Association (CAA). The team has previously competed in the MAAC, GWLL, and ECAC. Since 1996, the team has won 8 Conference Regular Season Titles and 2 Conference Tournament Titles. The team has been ranked nationally over the years, and earned berths to the 2003 and 2005 NCAA Men's Lacrosse Championship tournaments. 14 players have received All-American honors over the years, and 12 players have gone on to play professionally in Major League Lacrosse (MLL).

The team plays their home games at the lacrosse-only Rafferty Stadium and are currently coached by Andrew Copelan.

On April 21, 2013, men's lacrosse set the school record for the defeat of the highest ranked opponent in any sport, when the Stags upset the Denver Pioneers 9–8, who were then ranked no. 1 in the United States.[53] The previous record was set on March 13, 2010, when the Stags upset the then no. 3 nationally ranked (and eventual 2010 NCAA tournament runner-up) Notre Dame Fighting Irish 10–8 while competing in the inaugural 'Beating Cancer With A Stick Classic' at The Kinkaid School in Houston, Texas.[54]

The women's lacrosse team has won 8 MAAC Regular Season Titles in the last decade and earned a berth to the 2009, 2015, and 2018 NCAA Women's Lacrosse Championship.

Soccer

The Fairfield Stags men's soccer team won the 2005, 2006 and 2011 MAAC Regular Season Championship as well as the 1999, 2006, 2008 and 2011 MAAC Tournament Championship. In 2012 Fairfield goalkeeper, Michael O'Keeffe, was called up to play with the New Zealand National Team's Olympic squad.

The women's soccer team has advanced to the NCAA Women's Soccer Championship five times and has won the MAAC Championship seven times since 1993.

Club sports

Sport clubs offer baseball, equestrian, men's and women's ice hockey, martial arts, men's and women's rugby, sailing, men's and women's skiing and snowboarding, men's and women's soccer, men's and women's track and men's and women's volleyball.[55] The Men's Rugby Football Club or Red Ruggers, established in 1963, is the longest continuously running sport club at Fairfield University. The Red Ruggers won the 2008 MET NY Rugby Football Union Division II Title and have produced two USA Rugby Collegiate All-Americans.[56] Former Red Ruggers Paul Sheehy '81 competed for the USA Eagles at the 1991 Rugby World Cup and Will Brazier '05 competed for the United States national rugby league team at the 2004 Liberty Bell Cup.[57]

The Equestrian Club was Regional Champions in 1996, 1997, 1999, 2000, 2002, & 2003 and in 2007 seven Fairfield riders were invited to the elite Tournament of Champions, a horse show for the nation's top collegiate equestrian teams.[58]

The Men's Hockey Club (formerly an NCAA level Division I program of the now-defunct MAAC) competed in the 2007 MCHC Championship game and the 2008 ACHA National Tournament.[59]

The Men's Volleyball Club won the 2006 and 2007 New England Collegiate Volleyball League Division II Championship and competed in the 2001, 2002, 2005, 2006 and 2008 National Intramural-Recreational Sports Association (NIRSA) Volleyball Championships.[60]

Arts & Culture

Quick Center For the Arts

Quick Center for the Arts

The Regina A. Quick Center for the Arts is the major center of theatre and the arts at Fairfield.[61] The center opened in 1990 and hosts events such as popular and classical music, dance, theatre, and programs for young audiences. It houses the 740-seat Kelley Theatre, the 150-seat Lawrence A. Wien Experimental (Black Box) Theatre, and the Thomas J. Walsh, Jr. Art Gallery.[62]

The center is home to the Open VISIONS Forum, which under the direction of Dr. Philip Eliasoph brings speakers to campus to participate in dialogue about topical issues.[63]

Fairfield University Art Museum

Fairfield University Art Museum

The Fairfield University Art Museum, opened in October 2010, is located in a 1920s Tudor mansion. The Museum features four galleries with about 2,700 square feet (250 m2) of space. Its main gallery, The Frank and Clara Meditz Gallery, is named in honor of the parents of the lead donor to the project, University Trustee John Meditz '70.[64] It was previously known as the Bellarmine Museum.

Theatre Fairfield

Theatre Fairfield is the resident production company of the Theatre Program of the Department of Visual & Performing Arts at the university. Theatre Fairfield's season includes professionally directed and designed productions, a Festival of student-written, directed, and designed plays, performances by On the Spot, an improv company, Director's Cut or A Class Act, which features the work of advanced directing and acting students, and independent projects created by junior and senior theatre majors.[65] The PepsiCo Theatre, a renovated 1922 carriage house, is the home to Theatre Fairfield. This theatrical facility includes a 70-seat flexible black box theatre, coffeehouse, dance studio, design studio and costume shop/dressing room.[66] Veterans of Theatre Fairfield include Paul Marcarelli '92 and January LaVoy '97.

Alumni

References

  1. ^ https://www.fairfield.edu/media/main-site/2017-18/documents/finance/9278_finance_fairfield-university-final-2017-report_12052017.pdf
  2. ^ "Fairfield University Board of Trustees". Fairfield University. July 24, 2016. Retrieved July 24, 2016. 
  3. ^ "Office of the Provost". Fairfield University. Retrieved February 27, 2017. 
  4. ^ a b c d e https://www.fairfield.edu/media/main-site/2017-18/documents/about-fairfield/leadership-and-offices/departments/institutional-research/ir_factbook_2017-18.pdf}
  5. ^ Fairfield University Visual Standard Manual (PDF). 2014-12-01. Retrieved 2016-04-13. 
  6. ^ "Tilton vs. Richardson, 403 U.S. 672 (1971)". Oyez. June 28, 1971. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  7. ^ "Rev. William C. McInnes, S.J., 5th President of Fairfield University (1964–1973)". Digital.fairfield.edu. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  8. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2016-11-06. Retrieved 2015-03-17. 
  9. ^ "Fairfield University honors former President with green, hi-tech administration and welcome center". Web.archive.org. March 22, 2007. Archived from the original on March 22, 2007. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  10. ^ "Mark R. Nemec, Dean, Graham School of Continuing Liberal and Professional Studies". University of Chicago. Archived from the original on April 26, 2017. Retrieved April 25, 2017. 
  11. ^ "The Fairfield Fulbright Story". Fairfield University. 
  12. ^ "Center for Catholic Studies". Fairfield University. 
  13. ^ "Carl & Dorothy Bennett Center for Judaic Studies at Fairfield University". Fairfield University. 
  14. ^ a b https://www.fairfield.edu/media/main-site/2017-18/documents/about-fairfield/leadership-and-offices/departments/institutional-research/ir_factsheet_2017-18.pdf
  15. ^ "Service Learning". U.S. News & World Report. 
  16. ^ "Fairfield University Rankings". February 20, 2013. 
  17. ^ "Fairfield University – The Princeton Review College Rankings & Reviews". www.princetonreview.com. 
  18. ^ University, Fairfield. "Rankings and Accolades – Fairfield University – Fairfield University, Connecticut". www.fairfield.edu. 
  19. ^ a b (www.thegkwco.com), theGKWco. "Fairfield University – Colleges of Distinction". 
  20. ^ University, Fairfield. "Fairfield University makes Top 10 list for "Best Colleges for Beach Lovers."". news.fairfield.edu. 
  21. ^ University, Fairfield. "Town of Fairfield, Conn., – Home of Fairfield University – Named Among Top 25 Safest College Towns in U.S. – December 2017 – Fairfield University News Channel". www.fairfield.edu. 
  22. ^ Ellie Bothwell (August 11, 2016). "Which universities could challenge the elite by 2030?". Times Higher Education. 
  23. ^ a b c https://www.fairfield.edu/media/main-site/2017-18/documents/about-fairfield/leadership-and-offices/departments/institutional-research/ir_factbook_2017-18.pdf
  24. ^ https://www.usnews.com/best-colleges/fairfield-university-1385
  25. ^ University, Fairfield. "First Year Applicants – Fairfield University, Connecticut". www.fairfield.edu. 
  26. ^ "Race, Hispanic or Latino, Age, and Housing Occupancy: 2010 Census Redistricting Data (Public Law 94-171) Summary File (QT-PL), Fairfield town, Connecticut". U.S. Census Bureau, American FactFinder 2. Archived from the original on September 11, 2013. Retrieved August 8, 2011. 
  27. ^ "10 Best Colleges for Beach Lovers". Money. 
  28. ^ "Fairfield University About Fairfield Campus maps, parking and directions". Fairfield University. Archived from the original on October 30, 2011. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  29. ^ "Fairfield University wins a 2010 Energy Star CHP Award from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency for its environmentally-friendly power plant" (Press release). Fairfield University. 
  30. ^ "Fairfield University President commits to 'climate neutral' campus" (Press release). Fairfield University. 
  31. ^ Fred A. Bernstein, Teach, Pray, Live, New York Times (April 17, 2011).
  32. ^ "Fairfield University first university in nation to install UNO machines" (Press release). Fairfield University. September 23, 2009. 
  33. ^ The Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching: Community Engagement Classification Elective. Retrieved December 4, 2010
  34. ^ President's Higher Education Community Service Honor Roll Archived February 14, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved December 4, 2010
  35. ^ Annual Hunger Clean Up[dead link]
  36. ^ All aboard for Relay for Life! Archived September 5, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.
  37. ^ Papazian, Rita (June 6, 1999). "Literacy Program Teaches the Teachers". New York Times. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  38. ^ Fairfield students provide aid in Ecuador[dead link]
  39. ^ "The Afghan Children's Project: Background". Afghanchildrensproject.org. Archived from the original on October 4, 2011. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  40. ^ "A Well That Runs Deep" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on March 5, 2012. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  41. ^ "Fairfield University seniors leave legacy of micro-lending project, Sustainable Equity for Women (SEW)". Fairfield University. May 14, 2008. Retrieved November 14, 2011. [permanent dead link]
  42. ^ "Fairfield University Student Association (FUSA)". Fairfield University. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  43. ^ "Fairfield University's B.W.O.C." March 31, 2002. 
  44. ^ "Fairfield University Student Handbook" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on November 7, 2011. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  45. ^ "Program in Peace and Justice Studies". Fairfield University. Archived from the original on November 11, 2011. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  46. ^ "Cardboard City on the patio of Barone Campus Center". Digital.fairfield.edu. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  47. ^ Food for thought: Students for Social Justice host Hunger Banquet Archived April 5, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.
  48. ^ Greenhouse, Steven (November 13, 1999). "Six Students End Hunger Strike After Fairfield Drops Contractor". New York Times. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  49. ^ "Fairfield University: Social Justice: School of the Americas Protest". Fairfield University. Archived from the original on September 10, 2011. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  50. ^ "Fairfield University students erect symbols of Iraq war casualties". Fairfield University. April 8, 2008. Archived from the original on August 1, 2012. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  51. ^ Fairfield shows activism Archived May 9, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.
  52. ^ "Historical Comeback". Collegeinsider.com. March 17, 2010. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  53. ^ "NCAA Lacrosse: No. 1 Denver Falls to Fairfield 10–9 in OT". BleacherReport.com. April 21, 2013. Retrieved February 28, 2014. 
  54. ^ "Fairfield Upsets No. 3 Notre Dame in Texas Match". Laxpower.com. March 13, 2010. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  55. ^ "Sport Clubs". Fairfield University. Archived from the original on November 1, 2011. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  56. ^ "Men's Rugby Football Club". Fairfield University. Archived from the original on September 11, 2011. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  57. ^ Life Photo: Will Brazier, Philips Kangaroos v USA Tomahawks. Retrieved March 27, 2011.
  58. ^ "Equestrian Club". Fairfield University. Archived from the original on November 12, 2011. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  59. ^ Men's Hockey Club Archived July 23, 2011, at the Wayback Machine.
  60. ^ "Men's Volleyball Club". Fairfield University. Archived from the original on November 15, 2011. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  61. ^ "Intellectual Hot House". Westport Magazine. December 2005. Archived from the original on December 8, 2015. Retrieved April 25, 2015. 
  62. ^ "Regina A. Quick Center for the Arts". Web.archive.org. September 4, 2006. Archived from the original on March 26, 2009. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  63. ^ Eliasoph Brings Headliners To Fairfield[dead link]
  64. ^ Bellarmine Museum Opens October 25, 2010 Archived November 23, 2010, at the Wayback Machine.
  65. ^ "Theater Fairfield". Fairfield University. Archived from the original on October 30, 2011. Retrieved November 14, 2011. 
  66. ^ The PepsiCo Theatre[dead link]

External links

  • Official website
Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Fairfield_University&oldid=858906253"
This content was retrieved from Wikipedia : http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fairfield_University
This page is based on the copyrighted Wikipedia article "Fairfield University"; it is used under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License (CC-BY-SA). You may redistribute it, verbatim or modified, providing that you comply with the terms of the CC-BY-SA