The University of Amsterdam
(abbreviated as UvA
: Universiteit van Amsterdam
) is a public research university
located in Amsterdam
. The UvA is one of two large, publicly funded research universities in the city, the other being the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam
(VU). Established in 1632 by municipal authorities and later renamed for the city of Amsterdam, the University of Amsterdam is the third-oldest
university in the Netherlands
It is one of the largest research universities in Europe with 31,186 students, 4,794 staff, 1,340 PhD students
and an annual budget of €600 million.
It is the largest
university in the Netherlands by enrollment. The main campus is located in central Amsterdam
, with a few faculties located in adjacent boroughs
. The university is organised into seven faculties: Humanities
and Behavioural Sciences
Early professors at the University of Amsterdam
In January 1632, the Athenaeum Illustre of Amsterdam
(Latin: Illustrious School of Amsterdam) was founded by the municipal authorities in Amsterdam.
It was mainly devoted to medical teaching.
The first two professors were Gerardus Vossius
and Caspar Barlaeus
. The Athenaeum Illustre
provided education comparable to other higher education institutions, although it could not confer doctoral degrees. After training at the Athenaeum
, students could complete their education at a university in another town.
At the time, Amsterdam also housed several other institutions of higher education, including the Collegium Chirugicum, which trained surgeons, and other institutions that provided theological courses for the Remonstrant and the Mennonite communities. Amsterdam's large degree of religious freedom allowed for the establishment of these institutions. Students of the Colegium Chirugicum and the theological institutions regularly attended classes at the Athenaeum Illustre.
In 1815 it was given the statutory obligation “to disseminate taste, civilisation and learning" and “to replace, at least in part, the institutes of higher education and an academic education for those young men whose circumstances unable them to fully spend the time necessary for an academic career at an institute of higher education.” The Athenaeum
began offering classes for students attending non-academic professional training in pharmacy
in 1800. The Athenaeum Illustre
largely worked together with Amsterdam's theological institutions such as the Evangelisch-Luthers Seminarium (evangelical-Lutheran) and the Klinische
School (medical school), the successor to the Collegium Chirurgicum
remained a small institution until the 19th century, with no more than 250 students and eight professors. Alumni of the Athenaeum
include Cornelis Petrus Tiele
Municipal university (1877–1961)
The University of Amsterdam's municipal status brought about the relatively early addition of the faculties of Economics and Social Sciences. After the World War II
the dramatic rise in the cost of university education put a constraint on the university's growth.
Buildings of the University of Amsterdam. The front building houses the Academic Club of the University
National university (1961–present)
In 1961, the national government made the university a national university, giving it its current name, the University of Amsterdam. Funding was now given by the national government instead of the city and the appointment of professors was transferred to the board of governors. The city of Amsterdam retained a limited influence until 1971, when the appointment was handed over to the executive board.
During May 1969, the university became the focus of nationwide news when UvA's administrative centre at the Maagdenhuis
was occupied by hundreds of students who wanted more democratic influence in educational and administrative matters. The protest lasted for days and was eventually broken up by the police.
During the 1970s and 1980s, the university was often the target of nationwide student actions.
The university saw considerable expansion since becoming a national university, from 7,500 students in 1960 to over 32,000 in 2010. In 2007, UvA undertook the construction of the Science Park Amsterdam
, a 70 hectare campus to house the Faculty of Science along with the new University Sports Center. Much of the park has now been completed.
The University of Amsterdam began working in close collaboration with the Hogeschool van Amsterdam
. In 2008, the University of Amsterdam and VU University
jointly founded the Amsterdam University College
(AUC), an interuniversity institute that offers a three-year Bachelor (Honors) program in the Liberal Arts and Sciences.
2015 student and staff protests
In February 2015, the university experienced occupations of two of their buildings
in protest over proposed budget cuts. These budget cuts occurred in the wake of the university's attempt to deal with its speculative misjudgments and financial difficulties: in 2011, the university's total outstanding debt had increased to €136 million.
The Bungehuis occupation ended with the arrest of the 46 protesters on 24 February 2015. The following day a group of protesters forced the door of the Maagdenhuis, the main administrative building of the UvA, and began occupying it, once again raising their demands.
The occupation lasted 45 days; the occupiers were evicted on 11 April.
The current logo of the University of Amsterdam consists of a black
square with three white Saint Andrew's Crosses
and a white "U." This an adaptation of the coat of arms of Amsterdam
which also uses a black background and three white or silver Saint Andrew's Crosses. The three Saint Andrew's Crosses have been said to represent the three plagues of Amsterdam: fire, floods, and the Black Death
. Another rumor is that they represent three fords in the River Amstel
. These two explanations have no historical basis, however. It is believed by historians that the coat of arms of Amsterdam is derived from the coat of arms of Jan Persijn, the lord of Amsterdam between 1280 and 1282.
The "U" represents the word "university" while the colours and three crosses represent the city of Amsterdam.
As a metropolitan
institution, the University of Amsterdam has always been housed in old and new buildings scattered throughout the capital. Because UvA is not a separate, secluded campus, students and city residents readily mix, allowing Amsterdam to maintain close cultural and academic ties to the school. The majority of UvA's buildings lie in the heart of Amsterdam, with only the faculties of Science, Medicine and Dentistry located outside the City Centre
. The university lies within the largest megalopolis
in the Netherlands, the Randstad
, with a population 7.2 million inhabitants.
The administration of the school and most of the faculties are located in the historic City Centre
of Amsterdam, within the canal ring
which is itself a UNESCO World Heritage Site
. The facilities in this area date from as early as the 15th century to the 21st-century. Architectural styles represented include the Dutch Renaissance
, Dutch Baroque
, Art Deco
, Amsterdam School
, and International style
. The Agnietenkapel
, Oost-Indisch Huis
, and Oudemanhuispoort
are designated as Rijksmonuments
(national monuments). The 15th century Agnietenkapel
, where the university was founded was first constructed as a monastery chapel around 1470, but was later converted for use by the Athenaeum Illustre
in 1631. The Agnes Gate in front of the Agnietenkapel
is a major symbol of the university and dates back to 1571. It was renovated and moved to its current location in 1631.
Another area is a former hospital converted into university buildings, the Binnengasthuis
, which is considered the heart of UvA. The Maagdenhuis
is the current headquarters of UvA and HvA
administration. The building was built between 1783 and 1787 and was formerly an orphanage.
The Oost-Indisch Huis
, the former headquarters of the Dutch East India Company
was built in 1606 and now used by UvA.
was made a university building in 1880. It was constructed in 1602 as a retirement house and now houses some departments of the Humanities faculty.
One of the buildings of the University Library complex, the Bushuis
, was built as an armory in 1606.
Academic Medical Centre
In the southeastern Bijlmermeer
neighbourhood, the Faculty of Medicine is housed in the Academic Medical Center
(AMC), the Faculty of Medicine's teaching and research hospital. It was formed in 1983 when the UvA Faculty of Medicine and two hospitals, Binnengasthuis and the Wilhelmina Gasthuis, combined. Shortly after in 1988, the Emma Children's Hospital also moved to the AMC. It is one of Amsterdam's level 1 trauma centers
and strongly cooperates with the VU University Medical Center
Academic Centre for Dentistry Amsterdam
The Faculty of Dentistry is located in the Academic Centre for Dentistry Amsterdam (ACTA) in the southern Zuidas
district on the campus of the VU University Medical Center
. It was formed when the University of Amsterdam and the Vrije Universiteit
combined their Dentistry schools in 1984.
The Roeterseiland Campus is an open city campus designed to offer future-proof teaching and research facilities. The Faculties of Economics and Business and Social and Behavioural Sciences are located at the Roeterseiland campus. The Faculty of Law has settled in August 2017 on the campus.
Organisation and administration
Faculty of Science
The Faculty of Science (Dutch
: Faculteit der Natuurwetenschappen, Wiskunde en Informatica
) (FNWI) consists of four departments with 1200 researchers and lecturers operating in eight research institutes. The main faculty buildings are located on the Science Park Amsterdam
campus. The faculty was ranked number one in the Netherlands and 47th internationally in 2011.
In terms of research, the faculty produced 1,445 academic publications in 2009.
Faculty of Humanities
The Faculty of Humanities (Dutch
: Faculteit der Geesteswetenschappen
) (FGw) comprises six departments: Dutch studies
, European Studies
, Media studies
, and Art
and Cultural studies
. With over 6000 students and about 1000 employees, it is the largest humanities faculty in the Netherlands. It was established in 1997 after a merger of the Faculty of Language and Culture, the Faculty of Theology and the Faculty of Philosophy. In 2011, the faculty was ranked number one in the Netherlands for Philosophy and Linguistics with international ranking in these areas of 37th and 22nd respectively.
In terms of research, the faculty produced 726 academic publications in 2009.
Faculty of Social and Behavioural Sciences
The Faculty of Social and Behavioural Sciences (Dutch
: Faculteit der Maatschappij- en Gedragswetenschappen
) (FMG) is the largest educational and research institution in the social
sciences in the Netherlands. The faculty has approximately 10,000 students and 1,200 staff members. The Faculty is home to six departments: Political Science
, Communication Science
, Social Geography
, Planning and International Development Studies
, and Educational sciences
. The faculty was ranked the best in the Netherlands in 2011 for Sociology and Geography with international rankings in these areas of 33rd and 40th respectively.
In terms of research, the faculty produced 1,366 academic publications in 2009.
Faculty of Economics and Business
The Faculty of Economics and Business (Dutch
: Faculteit Economie en Bedrijfskunde
) (FEB) was established in 1922. The FEB, which includes the Amsterdam School of Economics (ASE) and the Amsterdam Business School (ABS), currently has around 4,000 students and nearly 600 staff. It was ranked 44th in Economics & Econometrics and 45 in Accountancy & Finance among world universities.
In terms of research, the faculty produced 517 academic publications in 2009.
Faculty of Law
The Faculty of Law (Dutch
: Faculteit der Rechtsgeleerdheid
) (FdR) is based in the newly redesigned Roetersiland campus. It was earlier housed in the Oudemanhuispoort, a historic building dating from 1602 situated in the center of Amsterdam. It has approximately 3,700 students and 330 academic staff members. 58% of academic staff is female. The Faculty offers nine LLM
programs, of which two are taught in English. In addition the Faculty offers three advanced LLM programs, which are all taught in English. Research at the Faculty is undertaken by five research institutes which specialize in the following areas: International law
, Private law
, Environmental law
, Labor law
, and Information law
. In terms of research, the faculty produced 451 academic publications in 2018.
In the 2018 academic year, there were 41 PhD candidates, 67% of whom were female.
In 2015, a bequest from Trudie Vervoort-Jaarsma to the University established the Julia Henriëtte Jaarsma-Adolfs
scholarship fund for assisting students pursuing an LLM in the law faculty. The bequest of €4 million was the largest single donation left to a Dutch university by a private citizen and was made to honor her mother's legal career. A second scholarship in the name of Vervoort-Jaarsma's daughter, Madeleine Vervoort, provides travel funds to students.
Faculty of Medicine
The Faculty of Medicine (Dutch
: Faculteit der Geneeskunde
) (FdG), each year, approximately 350 first-year students begin their study of medicine at the Academic Medical Center
. The first, three-year phase consists mainly of thematic teaching. The second, also three-year phase consists of training internships in and outside of the AMC. In terms of research, the faculty produced 3,206 academic publications in 2009.
Faculty of Dentistry
The Academic Center for Dentistry in Amsterdam (Dutch
: Faculteit der Tandheelkunde
) (ACTA) was founded in 1984 through a merger of the two dentistry faculties of the Universiteit of Amsterdam and the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam
. ACTA conducts scientific research, teaches, and provides patient care in the field of dentistry. ACTA is one of the largest dentistry education and training programmes in the world, with 500 staff members, an annual new-student enrolment of 128 and a total student body of 1000. It consists of three departments. In terms of research, the faculty produced 228 academic publications in 2009.
The Maagdenhuis houses the administration of the UvA and HvA.
The University of Amsterdam is headed by an executive board. The university is then divided into seven faculties, with each faculty headed by a dean. Teaching and research are carried out in various departments and institutes within the individual faculties. UvA has an annual budget of €600 million (approximately $850 million),.
In 1992, the board of governors of the University of Amsterdam set up the UvA Holding BV in order to bring its commercial activities into a form that is compatible with private law.
The University of Amsterdam holds all the shares of the subsidiaries of the holding. The subsidiaries are clustered into four activity areas which are increasingly outsourced to commercial enterprises and other market participants.
The intellectual and cultural atmosphere at UvA is internationally oriented. Amsterdam attracts students from the Netherlands and beyond: with over 2,500 international students and researchers from over 100 countries.
UvA has an extensive network of foreign partner universities, facilitating student and staff exchanges. Within Europe, UvA has Socrates
exchange agreements with over 200 institutions. Outside Europe, it has close ties with approximately 40 universities on all continents.
The Oudemanhuispoort building
The university is accredited by the Dutch Ministry of Education, Culture and Science
, which grants accreditation to institutions who meet a national system of regulations and quality assurance controls. The Ministry has given it WO, or research university status. Dutch students must complete a six-year preparatory program to gain admission to national research universities. Only fifteen percent of students pass this preparatory program.
In terms of tuition in 2015–2016, EU
full-time students are charged €1,951 per year for both Bachelor's and Master's programs, part-time students are charged €1,696 and non-EU
students are charged between €9,000-€25,000 per year for Bachelor's programs and €10,500-€25,000 for Master's and Doctoral programs.
Costs for non-EU
students varies depending on the faculty of matriculation. In terms of scholarships, the university offers the UvA Amsterdam Excellence Scholarship (AES),
Amsterdam Merit Scholarships, scholarships through the Dutch Ministry of Education, Culture and Science, Dutch Study Grants, and various European scholarships.
Collectively the faculties offer 59 Bachelor's programmes, 133 Master's programmes, and 10 postgraduate programs.
The university awarded 2,565 propaedeutic, 3,204 Bachelor's, 3,990 Master's, 438 Doctoral, 242 Post-Doctoral degrees in 2009–2010, and 10,438 total degrees in 2009–2010.
The school's academic year lasts from early September until mid-July and is divided into two 20-week semesters. The first of these ends in late January and the second begins in early February. There are no mid-term breaks, only a short holiday around Christmas and New Year as well as Dutch National holidays.
Demographics of the student body
In 2010, the university had an enrolment of 32,739 students: 20,185 undergraduate students
, 9,361 master's students
, 1,235 doctoral
students, and 412 post-doctoral students
Of all students, 93.4% are Dutch citizens
and 6.6% are international students
UvA has over 2,500 international students and researchers that come from over 100 countries.
Full-time students comprised 91% of the student body.
In 2010 students were enrolled in 7 faculties and the Amsterdam University College
: 24% in Humanities, 13% in Law, 7% in Medicine, 1% in Dentistry, 11% in Science, 13% in Economics & Business, 30% in Social & Behavioral Sciences, and 0.5% in the Amsterdam University College
Overall, 20% of students in bachelor's
programs complete their degree within three years, 48% in four years, and 69% in five years; 71% of master's
students completed their degree in two years.
Students on average successfully complete 44 ECTS credits
during the academic year.
In 2007, 88% of master's
graduates went on to paying jobs, with an additional 5% going on to continue their education within 1.5 years of graduating.
On a subject basis the QS World University Rankings
ranked the university in the top 75 in four out of five of the domains: Social Sciences & Management (41), Arts & Humanities (43), Life Sciences & Medicine (69) and Natural Sciences (75).
The 2011-12 Times Higher Education World University Rankings
ranked the University of Amsterdam 30th in Arts & Humanities
and 40th in Social Sciences, making it the highest ranking Dutch university in these fields and the highest ranking continental European university in the Social Sciences.
The 2017 CWTS Leiden Global university ranking ranked the University of Amsterdam in the Global Top 8 in the field of social sciences and humanities.
The CHE Excellence Ranking
rated the school excellent in all seven categories for research, making it the only Dutch institution to accomplish this distinction.
The University Library (UBA) is the largest library at the University of Amsterdam.
The University of Amsterdam is one of Europe's largest research universities, with over 7,900 scientific publications in 2010.
The university spends about €100 million on research each year via direct funding. It receives an additional €23 million via indirect funding and about €49 million from commercial partners.
Faculty members often receive research prizes and grants, such as those from the Netherlands Organization for Scientific Research (NWO). Research is organized into fifteen research priority areas and 28 research institutes within the faculties oversee this research.
The University of Amsterdam has an extensive central University Library
(UBA), with over four million volumes. In addition, a number of departments have their own libraries. The main university library is located in the city center. It contains over four million books, 70,000 manuscripts, 500,000 letters, and 125,000 maps, as well as special collections of the Department of Rare and Precious Works, the Manuscript and Writing Museum, the Bibliotheca Rosenthaliana
on Jewish history and culture, and the Department of Documentation on Social Movements. Three reading rooms are available for students to study in quiet.
In addition to the main University Library, there are approximately 70 departmental libraries spread throughout the center of Amsterdam. The university's printing arm, the Amsterdam University Press
, has a publishing list of over 1,400 titles in both Dutch
In addition to its libraries, UvA has five museums. These include the Allard Pierson Museum
, which houses antiquities from Ancient Egypt
, Ancient Greece
, the Near East, and central Italy
during the time between 4000 BCE and 500 CE; the University Museum, with collections showing the history of UvA from 1632 until present; the Museum Vrolik, which houses anatomical, zoological and teratological specimens; The J.A. Dortmond Museum of Script which has exhibits showing the history of writing in the West from 3000 BCE to today; the UvA Computer Museum which houses displays showing how computers of the past worked and how calculations were made before the presence of the electronic computer; the Zoological Museum Amsterdam
at the Amsterdam Artis
Zoo contains collection of millions of shells, insects, mammals, birds, fishes and other animals used in scientific research.
The CREA Cultural Center in 2013
At UvA, students can choose from many student organizations, athletic activities, and student services. These include the ASVA Student Union
, CREA Cultural Center, the newly constructed University Sports Center, and the Agora student restaurant. In addition, the university provides religious services, career counseling, the International Student Network (ISN), counseling, disability services, and student health services.
The students are represented in the different faculty student councils and the central student council.
The University Sports Center (USC) offers over 50 sports activities at discount rates for UvA students and staff including Ice skating, tennis, rowing, aerobics, swimming, dancing, golf, and even skiing.
The CREA Cultural Center organizes courses, working groups and projects in drama, music, dance, photography, film, and visual arts. It also contains a bar and a theater.
The University Sports Center
The primary mode of transport for students is by bicycle
The city of Amsterdam also has various public transportation options available to students. These include the Metro
, trams, buses, and ferries.
The university tries to offer student housing to all students through non-profit housing corporations
not owned by UvA. The housing corporations offer apartment-style housing in the City Center, Zuid
, and Amsterdam-Noord boroughs
as well as in the suburb of Diemen
. Single rooms with private facilities (kitchen, bathroom), single rooms with shared facilities, shared rooms with shared facilities, and couples rooms are available. Students of the opposite sex are permitted to be roommates in all types of rooms. Rooms are anywhere from a few minutes to 45 minutes bike ride to the City Center.
Notable people and alumni
Alumni in the area of Politics include former Prime Ministers Pieter Cort van der Linden
and Joop den Uyl
Belgian prime ministerCharles Michel
, former president of the European Central Bank
, Minister of Finance
, and president of the Central Bank of the Netherlands Wim Duisenberg
, Member of the European Parliament Thijs Berman
former Secretary General of NATO Joseph Luns
Senate group leader of the Labour Party and former trade union leader Marleen Barth
president of OHIMWubbo de Boer
former Minister of Defence
and former European Commissioner for Internal Market & Services Frits Bolkestein
former Minister of Health, Welfare and Sport Els Borst
state secretary of Health, Welfare and Sport Jet Bussemaker
Minister of Housing, Spatial Planning and the Environment Jacqueline Cramer
Minister of Foreign Trade within the Economic Affairs Frank Heemskerk
Minister of Justice Ernst Hirsch Ballin
Minister of the Interior and Kingdom Relations Guusje ter Horst
former Minister of Social Affairs and Employment
and currently deputy director of UNDP Ad Melkert
Minister of Education, Culture and Science Ronald Plasterk
and Prime Minister of Sint Maarten Leona Marlin-Romeo
In the area of the Arts, notable alumni include cultural analyst Ien Ang
Leiden University's first female professor Sophia Antoniadis
writers Menno ter Braak
, Willem Frederik Hermans
, J. Slauerhoff
, and Simon Vestdijk
Emmy award-winning producer Michael W. King
actor Jeff Wilbusch
, and Roman law
specialist Boudewijn Sirks
In the Media area, alumni include Thomas von der Dunk
, Dutch cultural historian, writer, and columnist. Alumni in the area of Sports area include Max Euwe
, 1935–1937 World Chess Champion. Missionary vicar of the WesterkerkCristina Pumplun
taught at the UvA.
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Last edited on 12 June 2021, at 11:10
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