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Lincoln University (New Zealand)
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Lincoln University (Māori: Te Whare Wānaka o Aoraki) is a New Zealand university that was formed in 1990 when Lincoln College, Canterbury was made independent of the University of Canterbury. Founded in 1878, it is the oldest agricultural teaching institution in the Southern Hemisphere. It remains the smallest university in New Zealand (by enrolment) and one of the eight public universities. The campus is situated on 50 ha (120 acres) of land located about 15 km (9 mi) outside the city of Christchurch, in Lincoln, Canterbury.
Lincoln University
MottoScientia et industria cum probitate (Latin)
Motto in English
Science and industry with integrity
TypePublic
Established1878
1990 (university status)
ChancellorBruce Gemmell[1]
Vice-ChancellorBruce McKenzie (acting)[2]
Academic staff
294
Administrative staff
349
Students2695 (EFTS, 2017) [3]
Undergraduates1577
Postgraduates879
329 (2017) [4]
LocationLincoln, New Zealand
Websitewww.lincoln.ac.nz
In 2018 Lincoln University had 2695 Equivalent Full Time Students (EFTS) and 633 full-time equivalent staff (188 Academic, 135 Administration and Support, 65 Research and Technical, 273 Farms and Operational).[5]
Lincoln University is a member of the Euroleague for Life Sciences.
History
The Lincoln School of Agriculture in 1881
Lincoln University began life in 1878 as the School of Agriculture of Canterbury University College, opening in July 1880.[6] By 1885 it had 56 students, 32 of them in residence, and all classes were held in the main building (later known as Ivey Hall). The teaching staff included the head of the school William Ivey (who taught Agriculture), George Gray (Chemistry and Physics), who remained on staff until 1915, Eric Manley Clarke (mathematics, surveying, and book-keeping; son of the English geodesist Alexander Ross Clarke),[7] and part-time lecturer Thomas Hill (Veterinary Science).[6][8]
The 660 acres (270 ha) college farm was worked by the students, who took part in ploughing, milking, and stock management, as well as taking lectures on agricultural science and chemistry.[6]
Ivey Hall in 1968
From 1896 to 1961 it served students under the name Canterbury Agricultural College, and offered qualifications of the University of New Zealand until that institution's demise. From 1961 to 1990, it was known as Lincoln College, a constituent college of the University of Canterbury, until achieving autonomy in 1990 as Lincoln University.[9] It is the oldest agricultural teaching institution in the Southern Hemisphere. It remains the smallest university in New Zealand.[10]
In March 2009, the Crown Research Institute AgResearch announced that it planned to merge with Lincoln University.[11] However, Lincoln University rejected the plan later that year over financial concerns.[12]
On 18 November 2010, after a period of consultation,[13] it was confirmed that a merger between Lincoln University and Telford Rural Polytechnic would go ahead, with the merger taking effect on 1 January 2011.[14]
On 18 June 2013, a new blueprint for the Selwyn campus was announced[15] which included the "Lincoln Hub" concept previously announced by the Government on 29 April 2013.[16]
Management and governance
List of directors, principals, and vice-chancellors
The School of Agriculture, followed by the Canterbury Agricultural College, was under the leadership of a director. From 1962, Lincoln College was headed by a principal, and after becoming Lincoln University in 1990, the role became that of vice-chancellor.[17][18]
NamePortraitTerm
Director
1William Ivey
1879–1892†
George Gray
(acting)
1892–1893
2John Bayne
1894–1901
George Gray
(acting)
1901
3William Lowrie
1901–1908
George Gray
(acting)
1908
4Robert Edward Alexander
1908–1935
Frederick Hilgendorf
(acting)
1936
5Eric Raymond Hudson
1936–1952
6Malcolm Burns
1952–1961
Principal of Lincoln College
1Malcolm Burns
1962–1974
2James Stewart
1974–1984
3Bruce Ross
1985–1989
Vice-chancellor of Lincoln University
1Bruce Ross
1990–1996
2Frank Wood
1997–2003
3Roger Field
2004–2012
4Andrew West
2012–2015
5Robin Pollard
2016–2018
6James McWha
2018
7Bruce McKenzie
2019–present
List of chairs of the board of governors and college council, and chancellors
There was a board of governors from 1896 and a college council from 1962. Since full autonomy in 1990, the head of the university council has been the chancellor. The following chairmen and chancellors have served:[19]
NamePortraitTerm
Chair of the Board of Governors
1Henry Overton
1896–1899
2Edward Stevens
1899–1915
3Harry Knight
1915–1926
4Charles Chilton
1927
5John Deans
1928–1929
6David Buddo
1930
7Henry George Denham
1931–1935
8Charles Howard Hewlett
1936†
9William Osborne Rennie
1936–1944
10Bert Kyle
1945–1948
11Christopher Thomas Aschman
1948–1950
12William Gillespie
1951–1960
13Jim Holderness
1961
Chair of the Lincoln College Council
1Jim Holderness
1962–1967
2John McAlpine
1968–1974
3Donald Bain
1974–1979
4Sid Hurst
1980–1985
5Allan Wright
1986–1989
Chancellor of Lincoln University
1Allan Wright
1990–1994
2Malcolm Cameron
1995–1999
3Margaret Austin
2000–2004
4Tom Lambie
2005–2016
5Tony Hall
2016–2017
6Steve Smith
2017–2018
7Bruce Gemmell2019–present
† denotes that the person died in office
Student life
Lincoln University Students' Association (LUSA) has been active on campus since 1919.[20] LUSA acts as a representative for students on university policy, as well as providing advocacy services to students and running campus events such as the annual Garden Party and O-Week.
LUSA is central in organising, supporting and funding the clubs on campus. These clubs include but are not limited to; Lincoln Soils Society, Tramping and Climbing Club, Wine Appreciation Club, LSD (Lincoln Snowboarding Department), Alpine Club, LEO (Lincoln Environmental Organisation), Food Appreciation Club, The Lincoln University Campus Choir, Bunch Rides (cycling), Lincoln University Rugby Club, Lincoln Malaysian Students Society (LMSS), International Rugby Club, SPACE (lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender students on campus), Boxing Club, Young Farmers Club, and Lincoln Christian Fellowship.[21]
In 2018 Lincoln University has 1369 international students (up 10% from the previous year) from 75 countries.[5]
Campus buildings
Ivey Hall, which is a heritage site
1972 Lincoln College campus map
Hudson Hall in the 1950s, shortly after it was constructed
Hilgendorf Building, pictured in 1967 shortly before it was opened
Academic units
Research
Main article: Lincoln University Entomology Research Collection
Studying wheat aphids in the early '70s
Lincoln University has had an Entomology Research Collection since the late 1960s, which is now the third-largest entomology collection in New Zealand, containing approximately 500,000 specimens and about 60 types.
Rankings
University rankings
Global – Overall
ARWU World[25]601–700
QS World[26]319
THE World[27]401–500
The New Zealand Tertiary Education Commission's first Performance Based Research Fund ranking exercise in 2003—equivalent to the United Kingdom's Research Assessment Exercise—ranked the quality of Lincoln University's research at sixth place. It also received the highest percentage increase in research funding.
For 2017/18 Lincoln's ranking is 319, released by Quacquarelli Symonds (QS) World University Rankings. Lincoln also has QS Five Stars rating. Lincoln ranks in the top 50 in the fields of Agriculture and Forestry (39th), and also Hospitality and Leisure Management (48th).[28] Lincoln is ranked in the 401–500th bracket according to the 2017 Times Higher Education (THE) world university rankings.[29]
Notable people
Alumni
Main category: Lincoln University (New Zealand) alumni
Honorary degrees
Main article: List of honorary doctors of Lincoln University (New Zealand)
Lincoln University has since 1993 been conferring honorary doctorates.
Faculty
Main category: Lincoln University (New Zealand) faculty
Rhodes Scholars from Lincoln
See also
Lincoln University Art Collection
Notes
  1. ^ "Incoming Chancellor Bruce Gemmell". Lincoln University. 13 December 2018.
  2. ^ "Lincoln University Council". Lincoln University New Zealand. Retrieved 15 December 2020.
  3. ^ "AnnualReport2017". Lincoln University. 9 June 2017. Archived from the original on 11 April 2019. Retrieved 6 June 2018.
  4. ^ "AnnualReport2017". Lincoln University. 9 June 2017. Archived from the original on 11 April 2019. Retrieved 6 June 2018.
  5. ^ a b Lincoln University Annual Report 2018. Lincoln, New Zealand: Lincoln University. 2019.
  6. ^ a b c Mosley, M. (1885). Illustrated Guide to Christchurch and Neighbourhood. J. T. Smith and Co.
  7. ^ "Obituary: Mr E. M. Clarke". The Press. LXVIII (20459). 1 February 1932. p. 11. Retrieved 11 December 2019.
  8. ^ "Obituary: Mr Thomas Hill". The Press. LIII (16006). 14 September 1917. p. 5. Retrieved 11 December 2019.
  9. ^ "Lincoln University profile". Lincoln University. Archived from the original on 25 June 2014. Retrieved 4 July 2007.
  10. ^ "Lincoln University – Supply Chain Management Education". Edumaritime.net. Retrieved 13 December 2018.
  11. ^ "AgResearch, Lincoln University merger planned". The New Zealand Herald. 10 March 2009. Retrieved 8 November 2019.
  12. ^ Redmond, Adele (9 June 2017). "Lincoln University rejects merger proposal". Stuff.co.nz. Retrieved 10 July 2020. 2009: Plans to merge with AgResearch scrapped over financial concerns
  13. ^ "Lincoln-Telford merger consultation document" (PDF). Lincoln University. 20 August 2010. Archived from the original (PDF) on 17 October 2015. Retrieved 22 May 2015.
  14. ^ "Lincoln-Telford media release" (PDF). 18 November 2010. Archived from the original(PDF) on 24 September 2015. Retrieved 22 May 2015.
  15. ^ "Lincoln University Selwyn Campus Master-Plan". Lincoln University. 18 June 2013. Archived from the original on 17 October 2015. Retrieved 22 May 2015.
  16. ^ "Lincoln Uni global 'hub' planned". Stuff. 29 April 2013. Retrieved 22 May 2015.
  17. ^ Blair 1978, p. 317.
  18. ^ "Principals, Directors and Vice-Chancellors". Lincoln University Living Heritage: Tikaka Tuku Iho. Retrieved 11 December 2019.
  19. ^ Blair 1978, Appendix 2.
  20. ^ Lincoln University Students' Association. "A Brief History of LUSA". Archived from the original on 27 March 2009.
  21. ^ "Clubs and Societies". Lincoln University Students' Association. Retrieved 8 February 2019.
  22. ^ "Agribusiness and Commerce". lincoln.ac.nz. Lincoln University. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  23. ^ "Agriculture and Life Sciences". lincoln.ac.nz. Lincoln University. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  24. ^ "Environmental Society and Design". lincoln.ac.nz. Lincoln University. Archived from the original on 22 December 2015. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  25. ^ Academic Ranking of World Universities 2017
  26. ^ QS World University Rankings 2018
  27. ^ THE World University Rankings 2018
  28. ^ "Lincoln University". QS World University Rankings. Quacquarelli Symonds. 2017. Retrieved 16 August 2017.
  29. ^ "Lincoln University". Times Higher Education. Retrieved 16 August 2017.
  30. ^ Gustafson 1986, p. 309.
  31. ^ Gustafson 1986, p. 330.
References
Blair, Ian Douglas (1978). The Seed They Sowed: Centennial Story of Lincoln College (PDF). Lincoln, New Zealand: Lincoln College. Retrieved 11 December 2019.
External links
Wikimedia Commons has media related to Lincoln University, New Zealand.
Last edited on 18 March 2021, at 02:17
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