In the academic year 2012/2013 almost 2,000 European
students were enrolled in UGR through the Erasmus Programme
, making it the most popular European destination.
The university's Center for Modern Languages (CLM) receives over 10,000 international students each year.
In 2014, UGR was voted the best Spanish university by international students.
Recent major new facilities include the Granada Health Science Technological Park
, housing infrastructures and facilities devoted to its four main uses: teaching (98,000 m²), health care (120,000 m²), and research and business development (170,000 m²), with the participation of Spanish CSIC
According to several rankings,
the University of Granada ranks among top ten best Spanish universities and holds first place in Translation and Interpreting studies. It is also considered the national leader in Computer Science Engineering. UGR also plays a major role in scientific output, placing high in national ranks and being one of the best world universities in computing and mathematics studies.
Centres and Qualifications
UGR is composed of 5 Schools, 22 Faculties and 116 Departments responsible for teaching and researching into specific subject areas.
They are spread over five different campuses in the city of Granada (Centro
and Ciencias de la Salud
), plus two more campuses located in the cities of Ceuta
, Spanish territories in Northern Africa
Centres located in Granada
Campus located in Ceuta
- Faculty of Health Sciences
- Faculty of Education and Humanities
Campus located in Melilla
- Faculty of Social Sciences
- Faculty of Education, Economy and Technology
- Faculty of Nursing
The University of Granada also offers a wide range of postgraduate programmes (Master's Degrees, Doctorate Programmes and UGR's Postgraduate studies), made up of studies adapted to the European model
School for Modern Languages
- Francisco de Paula Martínez de la Rosa, Spanish statesman and dramatist.
- Julián Sanz del Río, philosopher, jurist, and educator. He brought Kraussism to Spain.
- Pedro Antonio de Alarcón y Ariza, novelist, journalist, and politician.
- Nicolás Salmerón y Alonso, President of the First Spanish Republic
- Manuel Gómez-Moreno Martínez, archeologist, and historian.
- Francisco Javier Simonet y Baca, orientalist, Arabist, and historian.
- Federico Olóriz Aguilera, doctor, anthropologist, and criminologist.
- Angel Ganivet, Spanish writer precursor to the Generation of '98 and ambassador in Helsinki.
- Fernando de los Ríos Urruti, prominent politician during Second Spanish Republic
- Niceto Alcalá-Zamora, President of the Second Spanish Republic
- Melchor Almagro San Martín, writer, diplomat, and politician.
- Francisco Villaespesa Martín, modernist poet.
- Alejandro Sawa, bohemian, and writer.
- Blas Infante, father of Andalusian nationalism
- Melchor Fernández Almagro, literary critic, historian, journalist, and politician.
- Federico García Lorca, man of letters from the Spanish Generation of '27
- José Fernández Montesinos, literary critic, and University professor.
- Américo Castro, cultural and intellectual historian, literary critic, and University professor.
- Frederick Forsyth, British author.
- Juan Francisco Casas, Spanish artist.
- José de Salamanca, Marquis of Salamanca, Spanish businessman and politician.
- Joaquín Sabina, Famous poet, singer and composer
- Juan Carlos Rodríguez Gómez, literary theorist, literary critic, and University professor.
- Antonio Carvajal Milena, poet, and University professor.
- Luis Lloréns Torres, Puerto Rican poet
- Antonio Muñoz Molina, writer and former director of Instituto Cervantes of New York City
- Pablo Heras-Casado, Spanish conductor.
- Andrés Neuman, Spanish-Argentine writer, and journalist.
- Gabriella Morreale de Escobar, chemist and medical researcher.
- Antonio Vidal-Puig, medical doctor and scientist
- ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2016-05-30. Retrieved 2016-04-23.
- ^ NCG116/1b: Manual de Identidad Visual Corporativa de la Universidad de Granada - website of the University of Granada
- ^ "Estadística de la Enseñanza Universitaria en España" (PDF). www.ine.es. Retrieved 2015-04-29.
- ^ "¿Cuáles son los destinos de Erasmus más populares?". La Vanguardia. Retrieved 2018-03-05.
- ^ "University of Granada, GRANADA, SPAIN, Ranking, Reviews, MBA, Master, Courses". Retrieved 23 July 2015.
- ^ Europa Press (10 January 2014). "La Universidad de Granada, la mejor de España por los estudiantes internacionales". europapress.es. Retrieved 23 July 2015.
- ^ a b Jílek, Jubor (ed.): "Historical Compendium of European Universities/Répertoire Historique des Universités Européennes", Standing Conference of Rectors, Presidents and Vice-Chancellors of the European Universities (CRE), Geneva 1984, p. 160
- ^ Frijhoff, Willem: "Patterns", in: Ridder-Symoens, Hilde de (ed.): A History of the University in Europe. Vol. 2: Universities in Early Modern Europe (1500–1800), Cambridge University Press, 1996, ISBN 0-521-36106-0, pp. 43–113 (80–89)
- ^ "Academic Ranking of World Universities - University of Granada". Shanghai Ranking. Retrieved 2020-02-02.
- ^ "CWTS Leiden Ranking 2019". Retrieved 2020-02-02.
- ^ [University of Granada "QS World University Rankings - University of Granada"] Check |url= value (help). Top Universities. Retrieved 2020-02-02.
- ^ "World University Rankings - University of Granada". THE World University Rankings. Retrieved 2020-02-02.
- ^ "Best Global Universities - University of Granada". U.S. News Education (USNWR). Retrieved 2020-02-02.
- ^ 
- ^ "La UGR se distancia de Sevilla y adelanta a Córdoba en excelencia". Retrieved 23 July 2015.
- ^ "University of Granada". Retrieved 23 July 2015.
- ^ "University of Granada". Archived from the original on 2012-02-03. Retrieved 23 July 2015.
- ^ "Collaborating institutions and study abroad programs". Archived from the original on 2013-12-24. Retrieved 23 July 2015.
Last edited on 17 March 2021, at 19:26
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