The University of Warwick
Warwick is primarily based on a 290 hectares (720 acres) campus on the outskirts of Coventry, with a satellite campus in Wellesbourne
and a central London base at the Shard
. It is organised into three faculties — Arts, Science Engineering and Medicine, and Social Sciences — within which there are 32 departments. As of 2019, Warwick has around 26,531 full-time students and 2,492 academic and research staff.
It had a consolidated income of £679.9 million in 2019/20, of which £131.7 million was from research grants and contracts. Warwick Arts Centre
is a multi-venue arts complex in the university's main campus and is the largest venue of its kind in the UK, which is not in London.
Warwick has an average intake of 4,950 undergraduates out of 38,071 applicants (7.7 applicants per place).
Warwick's alumni and staff include winners of the Nobel Prize
, Turing Award
, Fields Medal
, Richard W. Hamming Medal
, Emmy Award
, and the Padma Vibhushan
, and are fellows to the British Academy
, the Royal Society of Literature
, the Royal Academy of Engineering
, and the Royal Society
. Alumni also include heads of state, government officials, leaders in intergovernmental organisations, and the current chief economist at the Bank of England
. Researchers at Warwick have also made significant contributions such as the development of penicillin
, music therapy
, Washington Consensus
, Second-wave feminism
, computing standards, including ISO
, complexity theory
, contract theory
, and the International Political Economy
as a field of study.
Library Under Construction 1960's
The idea for a university in Warwickshire was first mooted shortly after World War II
, although it was not founded for a further two decades. A partnership of the city and county councils ultimately provided the impetus for the university to be established on a 400-acre (1.6 km2
) site jointly granted by the two authorities.
There was some discussion between local sponsors from both the city and county over whether it should be named after Coventry or Warwickshire.
The name "University of Warwick" was adopted, even though Warwick
, the county town, lies some 8 miles (13 km) to its southwest and Coventry
's city centre is only 3.5 miles (5.6 km) northeast of the campus.
The establishment of the University of Warwick was given approval by the government in 1961 and it received its Royal Charter
of Incorporation in 1965. Since then, the university has incorporated the former Coventry College of Education
in 1979 and has extended its land holdings by the continuing purchase of adjoining farm land. The university also benefited from a substantial donation from the family of John 'Jack' Martin, a Coventry businessman who had made a fortune from investment in Smirnoff
vodka, and which enabled the construction of the Warwick Arts Centre
The university initially admitted a small intake of graduate students in 1964 and took its first 450 undergraduates in October 1965. Since its establishment Warwick has expanded its grounds to 721 acres (2.9 km2
), with many modern buildings and academic facilities, lakes, and woodlands. In the 1960s and 1970s, Warwick had a reputation as a politically radical institution.
Under Vice-Chancellor Lord Butterworth
, Warwick was the first UK university to adopt a business approach to higher education, develop close links with the business community and exploit the commercial value of its research. These tendencies were discussed by British historian and then-Warwick lecturer, E. P. Thompson
, in his 1970 edited book Warwick University Ltd.
The Leicester Warwick Medical School, a new medical school based jointly at Warwick and Leicester University, opened in September 2000.
The university was seen as a favoured institution of the Labour
government during the New Labour years (1997 to 2010).
It was academic partner for a number of flagship Government schemes including the National Academy for Gifted and Talented Youth
and the NHS University
(now defunct). Tony Blair
described Warwick as "a beacon among British universities for its dynamism, quality and entrepreneurial zeal".
In a 2012 study by Virgin Media Business, Warwick was described as the most "digitally-savvy" UK university.
In February 2001, IBM
donated a new S/390
computer and software worth £2 million to Warwick, to form part of a "Grid" enabling users to remotely share computing power.
In April 2004 Warwick merged with the Wellesbourne
sites of Horticulture Research International
In July 2004 Warwick was the location for an important agreement between the Labour Party and the trade unions on Labour policy and trade union law, which has subsequently become known as the "Warwick Agreement
In June 2006 the new University Hospital Coventry
opened, including a 102,000 sq ft (9,500 m2
) university clinical sciences building.
Warwick Medical School was granted independent degree-awarding status in 2007, and the School's partnership with the University of Leicester was dissolved in the same year.
In February 2010, Lord Bhattacharyya
, director and founder of the WMG
unit at Warwick, made a £1 million donation to the university to support science grants and awards.
In February 2012 Warwick and Melbourne-based Monash University
announced the formation of a strategic partnership, including the creation of 10 joint senior academic posts, new dual master's and joint doctoral degrees, and co-ordination of research programmes.
In March 2012 Warwick and Queen Mary, University of London
announced the creation of a strategic partnership, including research collaboration, some joint teaching of English, history and computer science undergraduates, and the creation of eight joint post-doctoral research fellowships.
Warwick Logo before introduction of the current logo in 2015
In July 2014, the government announced that Warwick would be the host for the £1 billion Advanced Propulsion Centre, a joint venture between the Automotive Council and industry. The ten-year programme intends to position the university and the UK as leaders in the field of research into the next generation of automotive technology.
In September 2015, Warwick celebrated its 50th anniversary (1965–2015) and was designated "University of the Year" by The Times
and The Sunday Times
In December 2017 the University announced it would not continue with a project to open a Campus in Roseville, California.
The University had spent £1.2M on the project.
Warwick is located on the outskirts of Coventry
, 3.4 mi (5.5 km) southwest of the city centre (and not in the town of Warwick
as its name suggests). The university's main site comprises three contiguous campuses, all within walking distance of each other. The university also owns a site in Wellesbourne
, acquired in 2004 when it merged with Horticulture Research International
The main Warwick campus occupies 710 acres (2.88 km2
) between the City of Coventry
and the County of Warwickshire
. The original buildings of the campus are in contemporary 1960s architecture. The campus contains all of the main student amenities, all but four of the student halls of residence, and the Students' Union. The campus is split between the parliamentary constituencies of Kenilworth and Southam [circular reference]
and Coventry South.[circular reference]
Warwick Arts Centre
The Warwick Arts Centre is a multi-venue arts complex situated at the centre of Warwick's main campus. It attracts around 300,000 visitors a year to over 3,000 individual events spanning contemporary and classical music, drama, dance, comedy, films and visual art. The centre comprises six principal spaces: the Butterworth Hall, a 1,500-seat concert hall; a 550-seat theatre; a 180-seat theatre studio; a 220-seat cinema; the Mead Gallery, an art gallery; and the Music Centre, with practice rooms, and an ensemble rehearsal room where music societies and groups can rehearse. In addition the site includes the university bookshop, hospitality suites, a restaurant, cafe, shops, and two bars.
In 2003 Warwick acquired the former headquarters of National Grid
, which it converted into an administration building renamed University House. There is a student-run facility called the ‘Learning Grid’ in the building, which includes two floors of PC clusters, scanners, photocopiers, a reference library, interactive whiteboards and plasma screens for use by individuals and for group work.
The Koan in front of the Helen Martin Arts Studio
The White Koan
is a modern art sculpture by Liliane Lijn
which is installed outside the main entrance to the Warwick Arts Centre.
is 6 metres (20 ft) high,
white in colour, decorated with elliptical of fluorescent lights
and is rotated by an electric motor whilst illuminated. It is intended to represent the Buddhist quest for questions without answers, the Kōan
. The Koan
was made in 1971 as part of the Peter Stuyvesant Foundation City Sculpture Project and was originally sited in Plymouth; it moved to the Hayward Gallery
in London before being purchased by Warwick in 1972.
has temporarily been relocated to the university's Gibbet Hill campus during refurbishments to the Warwick Arts Centre; it will be returned upon completion of the project in 2020.
In April 2019 the university opened a new £49 million Sports and Wellness Hub, on the main campus,
featuring two sports halls with arena style balcony, the largest gym in the Higher education sector, a 12 lanes 25m pool with movable floor, climbing and bouldering walls, squash courts, studio spaces and a café.
The previous main sports centre was closed on 7 April 2019,
Elsewhere on campus is another sports hall, a £2.5 million 4-court indoor tennis centre with floodlit outdoor courts, a 400 m athletics track, multi-purpose outdoor surfaces, and over 60 acres of outdoor playing fields, including a football pitch and cricket grounds.
Warwick was an official training venue for the London 2012 Olympics. During the Games, some football matches were played at the nearby Ricoh Arena
, home at the time to Coventry City Football Club
, and Warwick provided training and residential facilities for the Olympic teams.
Other Warwick sites include:
- The Gibbet Hill Campus, located contiguous to the main campus; home to the department of Life Sciences and the pre-clinical activities of Warwick Medical School.
- The Westwood Campus, located contiguous to the main campus; home to the Centre for Professional Education, Centre for Lifelong Learning, the Arden House conference centre, an indoor tennis centre, a running track and some postgraduate facilities and student residences.
- The University of Warwick Science Park.
- University Hospital Coventry, in Walsgrave on Sowe area and home to the Clinical Sciences Building of the medical school.
- Warwick Horticulture Research International Research & Conference Centre, located in Wellesbourne, Warwickshire.
- The Shard skyscraper, in the city of London, houses Warwick Business School's metropolitan campus where the Executive MBA is taught.
This section needs to be updated. Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. (May 2019)
In November 2005, Warwick announced its vision for the year 2020 and outlined proposals for how it would like to develop its campus over the next 15 years.
The proposals built upon recent construction activity including a new Mathematics and Statistics Building, a new Computer Science Building, new Business School buildings, the Digital Laboratory, the new Heronbank Residences and an expanded Sports Centre. The proposals envisage a shift in the "centre of gravity" of the campus away from the Students' Union towards University House and a proposed "Academic Square" located around the new maths and computer science buildings.
Forthcoming projects include an inter-disciplinary biosciences research facility; a £25 million upgrade to Warwick Business School; and the National Automotive Innovation Campus, a new £150 million venture funded by Jaguar Land Rover and the UK government. The NAIC's purpose is to research and develop novel technologies to reduce dependency on fossil fuels and to reduce CO2 emissions. The new 30,000 sq ft (2,800 m2
) campus will provide research opportunities for postgraduates from 2016 onwards. The campus has been dubbed a ‘brain trust’ and will be used to pioneer the green and high-tech sports and luxury cars of tomorrow, doubling the size of Jaguar's research team.
Later in 2017, the University released its 2030 vision which will see an exponential growth of its main campus in order to remain "world-class" and cope with the growing number of applications it receives each year, especially from non-UK students (41% of the student population).
This growth will include a new £33 million Faculty of Arts, a £55 million new sports centre (finished in April 2019), a new £54.3 million Interdisciplinary Biomedical Research Building (IBRB), a new type of student accommodation called "Cryfield village", the expansion of Warwick Manufacturing Group (WMG), a redevelopment for the Art centre and a new Library (scheduled in 5 years time).
For this occasion, Stuart Croft, vice chancellor of the university declared "New buildings are and will continue to be a part of our everyday existence. We need to open one new academic building a year from now until at least 2023. In order to do this and to keep Warwick as one of the world’s leading universities, we need to do this together, involving the whole community."
Organisation and administration
Warwick is governed by three formal bodies: the Court, Council and the Senate. In addition to these, a steering committee provide strategic leadership in between meetings of the formal bodies. Faculties are overseen by Faculty Boards which report to the Senate.
The Principal Officers of the university have responsibility for day-to-day operations of the University.
Faculties and departments
Warwick's academic activities are organised into the following faculties and departments:
In the financial year ended 31 July 2019, Warwick had a total income, including share of joint ventures, of £688.6 million (2017/18: £631.5 million).
Key sources of income included £344.5 million from academic fees and support grants (2017/18: £316.6 million), £137.8 million from research grants and contracts (2017/18: £126.5 million), and £136.9 million from operating incomes (2017/18: £123.0 million).
At year-end Warwick had endowment assets of £12 million (2017/18: £11.5 million).
Coat of arms
Warwick's coat of arms
depicts atoms of two isotopes
, a DNA
helix to represent science and also the Bear and Ragged Staff
, historically associated with Warwickshire
(and previously the Earls of Warwick
) and the Elephant and Castle of Coventry
. The bear is not chained in the current depiction of the university's coat of arms, although it had been in its original grant of Letters Patent
by the College of Arms
. Note: The Elephant and Castle in the first quarter is for Coventry and the Bear and Ragged Staff in the fourth for Warwickshire.
On a Wreath of the Colours, the Mantling Gules, doubled Or, an Open Book bound and clasped Argent, the pages Or, inscribed thereon in Roman Capitals Sable MENS AGITAT MOLEM, and resting on a book fesswise Argent, the fore edge to the front Or.
In October 2018, Warwick had 26,531 students, with around two-fifths being postgraduates.
About 43% of the student body comes from outside the UK
and over 120 countries are represented on the campus.
The university has 29 academic departments and over 40 research centres and institutes, in three faculties: Arts, Science Technology Engineering and Mathematics (STEM), and Social Sciences. There were 2,492 academic and research staff in October 2018.
Rankings and reputation
Warwick has a number of subjects within ARWU
's global top 50:
- 10th in Mathematics
- 20th in Management
- 24th in Statistics
- 28th in Economics
- 33rd in Political Sciences
In broad subject rankings, Warwick is ranked 36th globally for Social Sciences, 42nd for Humanities, and 78th for Natural Sciences, 164 for Engineering and Technology, and 204 for Life Sciences and Medicine according to the 2020 QS World University Rankings
. In subject rankings, Warwick has a number of subjects within the global top 50 including:
- 16th in Statistics
- 19th in Mathematics
- 23rd in English and Literature
- 23rd in Business and Management
- 25th in Economics and Econometrics
- 38th in Philosophy
- 39th in History
- 42nd in Modern Languages
- 47th in Accounting and Finance
- 48th in Sociology
- 48th in Development Studies
- 49th in Politics and International Studies
department and Politics and International Studies
(PAIS) department are considered some of the best in the UK. Both departments have been ranked 1st in the UK by the Good University Guide
2020 ahead of Oxbridge.
In addition, Warwick's Mathematics department
is widely regarded as one of the four best Mathematics departments in the UK, commonly known as COWI (Cambridge, Oxford, Warwick, Imperial). It was ranked 10th in the world (3rd in the UK) in 2019 by Academic Ranking of World Universities
and 19th in the world (4th in the UK) in 2020 by QS. The Guardian
University Guide ranks Warwick Business School
(WBS) second only after Oxford's
Saïd Business School Business and Management in 2014.
The 2020 QS World University Rankings
ranked WBS 4th in the UK and 23rd globally.
However, Law and Legal Studies at Warwick has dropped from 36th globally in 2013 to 51-100th in 2020.
The Times Higher Education
rankings has ranked 6 out of 11 subjects (not including teaching rankings) at Warwick within the global top 100 in 2020.
- 4th in Teaching Rankings
- 26th in Economics and Business
- 51st in Arts and Humanities
- 64th in Law
- 81st in Physical Sciences
- 81st in Social Sciences
- 85th in Psychology
Even though Warwick has been climbing in the THE university rankings, several subjects have dropped, most notably with Social Sciences dropping from 38th in 2012 to 81st in 2020.
Overall, 19 of the 27 subjects offered by Warwick were ranked within the top 10 nationally in 2019 by the Complete University Guide.
In 2017, Warwick was named as the university with the joint second highest graduate employment rate of any UK university (along with St Andrews), with 97.7 per cent of its graduates in work or further study three and a half years after graduation.
UCAS Undergraduate Admission Statistics
Warwick students also average top A-Level grades with new entrants in 2015 amassing an average of 478 UCAS points, the equivalent of AAAaa at A-level—the 13th highest in the country.
In 2015, the university had the 6th highest offer rate amongst the Russell Group
For 2017 entry, the university was one of only a few mainstream universities (along with Cambridge
, Imperial College
, St Andrews
, and UCL
) to have no courses available in Clearing
22% of Warwick's undergraduates are privately educated
, the fifteenth highest proportion amongst mainstream British universities.
In the 2016–17 academic year, the university had a domicile breakdown of 66:9:25 of UK:EU:non-EU students respectively with a female to male ratio of 50:50.
The main university library is located in the middle of the main campus. It houses approximately 1,265,000 books
and over 13 km of archives and manuscripts. The main library houses services to support Research and Teaching practice and collaboration between departments. The Wolfson Research Exchange
opened in October 2008 and provides collaboration spaces (both physical and virtual), seminar rooms, conference facilities and study areas for Postgraduate Research students. The Teaching Grid, which opened in 2008, is a flexible space which allows teaching staff to try out new technologies and techniques. Adjacent to the main library building is the Modern Records Centre
, a sizeable archive collection, including the UK's largest industrial relations collection.
In 2008 the university launched a new prize, the Warwick Prize for Writing
, worth £50,000. It is defined as "an international cross-disciplinary award which will be given biennially for an excellent and substantial piece of writing in the English language, in any genre or form, on a theme that will change with every award". The inaugural winner of the award was Naomi Klein
for her critically acclaimed book Shock Doctrine
In 2013/14 Warwick had a total research income of £90.1 million, of which £33.9 million was from Research Councils; £25.9 million was from central government, local authorities and public corporations; £12.7 million was from the European Union; £7.9 million was from UK industry and commerce; £5.2 million was from UK charitable bodies; £4.0 million was from overseas sources; and £0.5 million was from other sources.
In the 2014 UK Research Excellence Framework
(REF), Warwick was again ranked 7th overall (as 2008) amongst multi-faculty institutions and was the top-ranked university in the Midlands.
Some 87% of the University's academic staff were rated as being in "world-leading" or "internationally excellent" departments with top research ratings of 4* or 3*.
Warwick is particularly strong in the areas of decision sciences research (economics, finance, management, mathematics and statistics). For instance, researchers of the Warwick Business School have won the highest prize of the prestigious European Case Clearing House (ECCH: the equivalent of the Oscars in terms of management research).
Warwick has established a number of stand-alone units to manage and extract commercial value from its research activities. The four most prominent examples of these units are University of Warwick Science Park
; Warwick HRI
; Warwick Ventures (the technology transfer arm of the University); and WMG
Warwick has at times received criticism for being too commercially focused, at the expense of academic creativity and diversity. The most famous proponent of this critique was the noted historian E.P. Thompson
, who edited and wrote much of Warwick University Ltd
The book focuses on the brief student occupation of the Registry in 1967, and its causes, the files that were discovered and published, and the subsequent actions of the university, students and staff.
Nevertheless, with the appointment of Sir Nicholas Scheele
as Chancellor in 2002, the university signalled that it intended to continue and expand its commercial activities. In an interview for the BBC, Scheele said: "I think in the future, education and industry need to become even more closely linked than they have been historically. As government funding changes, the replacement could well come through private funding from companies, individuals and grant-giving agencies."
Undergraduate student life at Warwick can be broadly divided into two phases. In the first year, student life revolves around campus and, in particular, the Students' Union (with its sports clubs, societies, and entertainment facilities). In subsequent years students typically live off-campus, in Leamington Spa
, and more rarely in either the Coventry suburbs of Earlsdon
or the town of Kenilworth
The University of Warwick Students' Union is one of the largest students' unions
in the UK, and currently has over 260 societies and 67 sports clubs including basketball, rowing
and ice hockey. The Union has an annual turnover of approximately £6 million, the profit from which is used to provide services to students and to employ its staff and sabbatical officers
The Union is divided into two buildings—SUHQ (mainly societies and administration and Restaurant Canopy) and The Union Building (entertainment facilities). The Union Building contains a three-room club venue known as "The Copper Rooms"; CAMRA-accredited "The Dirty Duck" pub; a popular bar called "The Terrace Bar"; Curiositea, a tea shop famous for its hot chocolates, cakes and vintage atmosphere; The Graduate, a postgraduate social and study space; and The Bread Oven, a design-your-own sandwich shop.
Student media at Warwick includes:
- Radio Warwick (RAW) – student radio station
- The Boar – newspaper distributed free across campus every second Wednesday
- ‘Perspectives’ – The Warwick Politics Society's termly print magazine, radio show and online magazine
The University of Warwick are the three-time UK Esports University of the Year, having won the title every year since its inception.
They field numerous esports teams through their student-run esports society, Warwick Esports.
One of the Sherbourne residences
The Warwick campus currently has around 6,300 student bedrooms across a range of undergraduate and postgraduate residences. All of the residences are self-catered, and each has residential tutors and a warden.
Warwick guarantees accommodation for all first-year undergraduate students, regardless of their present address. Many of the university's postgraduate population are also catered for, with some specific residences available for postgraduate living. Each residence accommodates a mixture of students both domestic and foreign, male and female, and, sometimes, undergraduate and postgraduate.
In their second and third years, many students live in one of the surrounding towns: either Coventry, Kenilworth or Royal Leamington Spa, where they can live in university-managed accommodation or independently owned residences.
Since 2011, Warwick has constructed two new halls of residences for the students. Bluebell, opened in 2011, offers accommodation in flats of 8 people, with a total of 505 single rooms for first-year undergraduates. The Sherbourne residences was opened in 2012, which similarly provides 527 ensuite rooms to first-years,
and was extended with a further 267 rooms in 2017.
A further 700 new rooms were built in the Cryfield Village, named the Cryfield Townhouse residences.
In June 2014 the University announced Alex Davies
, a member of the proscribed terrorist organisation National Action
, had voluntarily withdrawn from his course.
In November 2017 the University was criticised by the 'Hope not Hate' group for allowing Young Conservative Jack Hadfield to remain enrolled as a student in the university, due to his promotion of antisemitic conspiracy theories.
In November 2019 a group of students protested a speech given by a member of the Israeli Defence Forces
, culminating in an occupation of the Students' Union office building.
In January 2020 the University was accused of a "shameful abdication of its responsibilities towards Jewish students" in choosing not to adopt the IHRA definition of Antisemitism. This decision was later reversed in October following intervention by Education Secretary Gavin Williamson.
This article's list of people may not follow Wikipedia's verifiability policy
. Please improve this article
by removing names that do not have independent reliable sources
showing they merit inclusion in this article AND are members of this list, or by incorporating the relevant publications into the body of the article through appropriate citations
. (June 2019)
Former Warwick students active in politics and government include Guðni Th. Jóhannesson
, President of Iceland
; Luis Arce
, President of Bolivia
; Joseph Ngute
, Prime Minister of Cameroon
; Yakubu Gowon
, former President of Nigeria
; Sir Gus O'Donnell
, former Cabinet Secretary
and head of the British Civil Service
; Andrew Haldane
, Chief Economist at the Bank of England
; David Davis
, former Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union
and former Shadow Home Secretary
; Baroness Valerie Amos
, the eighth UN Under-Secretary-General for Humanitarian Affairs and Emergency Relief Coordinator
and former Leader of the House of Lords
; Mahmoud Mohieldin
the Senior Vice President of the World Bank Group
; Bob Kerslake
, former Head of the Home Civil Service; Kim Howells
, former Foreign Office
Minister; and Isabel Carvalhais
, Portuguese MEP
(S&D Group); H.A Hellyer
, led the British government's Taskforce on Tackling Radicalisation and Extremism; George Chouliarakis
, Greek Alternate Minister of Finance
; and Sir Bob Kerslake
, Head of the Home Civil Service
In academia, people associated with Warwick include: Nobel Prize in Chemistry
(1975) winner Sir John Cornforth
who was a Professor at Warwick; mathematicians Ian Stewart
, David Preiss
, David Epstein
and Fields Medallist Martin Hairer
; computer scientists Mike Cowlishaw
and Leslie Valiant
; and neurologist Oliver Sacks
. In arts and the social sciences: Nobel LaureateOliver Hart
; economist and President of the British Academy Nicholas Stern, Baron Stern of Brentford
; academic and Provost of Worcester College Sir Jonathan Bate
; academic and journalist Germaine Greer
; literary critic Susan Bassnett
; historians Sir J. R. Hale
and David Arnold
; economist Andrew Oswald
; economic historian Robert Skidelsky, Baron Skidelsky
; Lady Margaret Archer
, theorist in critical realism
, former Warwick lecturer and accelerationist philosopher Nick Land
, former President of International Sociological Association
, current president of Pontifical Academy of Social Sciences
; Sir George Bain
, former Principal of London Business School
; John Williamson
, English economist who coined the term Washington Consensus
; Susan Strange
, British scholar of international relations who was almost single-handedly responsible for creating international political economy
; Avinash Dixit
, former President of the Econometric Society
and American Economic Association
, elected to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
in 1992 and the National Academy of Sciences
in 2005; Robert Calderbank
, winner of the IEEE Richard W. Hamming Medal
and the Claude E. Shannon Award
; and Upendra Baxi, winner of the Padma Shri
Warwick graduates are active in business. In the automotive industry, this includes Linda Jackson
, CEO of Citroën
; Andy Palmer
, CEO of Aston Martin
; Ralf Speth
, CEO of Jaguar Land Rover
; Sudarshan Venu, MD of TVS Motor Company
Rajiv Bajaj, MD of Bajaj Auto
Others include Bernardo Hees
, CEO of the Heinz Company
& former CEO of Burger King
; Nigel Wilson
, CEO of Legal & General
; and Ian Gorham
, CEO of Hargreaves Lansdown
; Ness Wadia
; and Sajiv Bajaj – Chairman, Bajaj Finance
- ^ a b c d e f "Statement of accounts for the year ended 31 July 20120" (PDF). University of Warwick. Retrieved 15 March 2021.
- ^ a b c d e f g h i "People – University Profile – The University of Warwick". University of Warwick. 15 March 2015. Archived from the original on 17 November 2015. Retrieved 10 November 2015.
- ^ "Warwick Business School to open London campus in the Shard". Financial Times. 31 January 2014. Archived from the original on 5 November 2014. Retrieved 18 May 2018.
- ^ "University Calendar | Oxford University Gazette". gazette.web.ox.ac.uk. Archived from the original on 23 April 2019. Retrieved 23 April 2019.
- ^ "Oxford University Calendar Style Guide"(PDF). Archived (PDF) from the original on 20 August 2018.
- ^ "People | University Profile | The University of Warwick". warwick.ac.uk. Archived from the original on 7 November 2017. Retrieved 8 October 2017.
- ^ a b Rees, H., A University is Born, Avalon Books, Coventry (1989)
- ^ A compromise was proposed by Geoffrey Templeman, Deputy Chairman of the university's planning committee, who later became the first Vice-Chancellor of Kent University on the border between the City of Canterbury and the county of Kent which faced a similar naming issue, and adopted the name University of Kent at Canterbury. However, the name the 'University of Warwick at Coventry' was not adopted.
- ^ Graham Martin, From Vision to Reality: the Making of the University of Kent at Canterbury (1990) page 29 ISBN 0-904938-03-4
- ^ Its creation was supported by University of Birmingham Vice-Chancellor Sir Robert Aitken who acted as 'Godfather to the University of Warwick'. The initial plan was for a university college at Coventry attached to Birmingham but Aitken advised an independent initiative to the University Grants Committee.
- ^ Ives, E. (2000). The First Civic University: Birmingham, 1880–1980 – An Introductory History. Birmingham: University of Birmingham Press
- ^ "University of Warwick Student Union". Archived from the original on 2 November 2007. Retrieved 30 July 2007.
- ^ Thompson, E. P. (2013). Warwick University Ltd. Nottingham: Spokesman Press.
- ^ "Medical school's open doors". BBC News. 29 September 2000. Archived from the original on 18 September 2003. Retrieved 10 November 2011.
- ^  Archived 5 May 2005 at the Wayback Machine
- ^ a b  Archived 28 July 2009 at the Wayback Machine
- ^ Halpin, Tony (14 December 2002). "Warwick's success hides a budget 'shortfall' of £20m". London: Times Newspaper. Archived from the original on 16 July 2011. Retrieved 13 August 2007.
- ^ "University of Warwick crowned the most digitally savvy university". Virginmediabusiness.co.uk. Archived from the original on 4 October 2013. Retrieved 16 August 2013.
- ^ "University of Warwick Art". University of Warwick. Archived from the original on 21 October 2011. Retrieved 21 October 2011.
- ^ "IBM puts Warwick ahead in Grid quest". Times Higher Education. 2 February 2001. Archived from the original on 25 March 2012. Retrieved 10 November 2011.
- ^ "Government cash secures site's future". Coventry Telegraph. 24 March 2004. Retrieved 17 November 2011.
- ^ Griffiths, Ian J (13 September 2005). "Q&A: The 'Warwick agreement'". The Guardian. London. Archived from the original on 27 January 2008. Retrieved 28 March 2010.
- ^ Robin Guenther and Gail Vittori (2008). Sustainable healthcare architecture. London, UK: John Wiley and Sons. ISBN 9780471784043. Archived from the original on 11 April 2017. Retrieved 16 November 2011.
- ^ "University of Warwick". The Independent. London. 1 May 2011. Archived from the original on 27 October 2011. Retrieved 10 November 2011.
- ^ "History". Warwick Medical School. Archived from the original on 18 May 2012. Retrieved 10 November 2011.
- ^ "Warwick peer puts £1 million where his mouth is". Times Higher Education. 25 February 2010. Archived from the original on 25 March 2012. Retrieved 10 November 2011.
- ^ "Academic to give £1million to Warwick University". Coventry Telegraph. 25 February 2010. Retrieved 10 November 2011.
- ^ "Warwick and Monash team up for global strategy". Times Higher Education. 2 February 2012. Archived from the original on 4 February 2012. Retrieved 4 February 2012.
- ^ Shepherd, Jessica (20 March 2012). "Warwick and Queen Mary universities to share lecturers". The Guardian. London. Archived from the original on 17 February 2015. Retrieved 20 March 2012.
- ^ "Warwick and Queen Mary collaborate on teaching and research". The Guardian. 20 March 2012. Retrieved 20 March 2012.
- ^ "University of Warwick joins New York's global study of cities of the future". Birmingham Post. 25 April 2012. Archived from the original on 15 May 2012. Retrieved 29 May 2012.
- ^ "Midlands bloc hopes for safety in numbers as resources battle intensifies". Times Higher Education. 9 August 2012. Archived from the original on 11 August 2012. Retrieved 10 August 2012.
- ^ Cooke, Daniel (25 September 2013). "£100m investment boost for Warwick University". The Independent. London. Archived from the original on 29 September 2013. Retrieved 29 September 2013.
- ^ "University of Warwick £100m car centre 'will secure jobs'". BBC. 24 September 2013. Archived from the original on 28 September 2013. Retrieved 29 September 2013.
- ^ "Key stage passed at WMG's £150m National Automotive Innovation Centre". The Engineer. 13 October 2017. Archived from the original on 30 January 2018.
- ^ "University of the year goes to Warwick". The Independent. London. 23 September 2014. Retrieved 22 May 2018.
- ^ "Warwick withdraws from California campus project".
- ^ "University Accounts 15-16" (PDF).
- ^ "Parliamentary constituencies in Warwickshire". Wikipedia. Retrieved 30 October 2019.
- ^ "Coventry South constituency". Wikipedia. Retrieved 30 October 2019.
- ^ "Warwick learning grid". The Guardian. London. Archived from the original on 26 December 2010. Retrieved 16 November 2011.
- ^ a b c "Lilian Lijn, Work". Archived from the original on 23 April 2008. Retrieved 9 July 2008.
- ^ "University of Warwick Art Collection, White Koan". Archived from the original on 3 August 2008. Retrieved 9 July 2008.
- ^ "Warwick Arts Centre's White Koan goes on the move". www.whatsonlive.co.uk. Archived from the original on 19 April 2019. Retrieved 19 April 2019.
- ^ Hartley, Laura (19 January 2019). "Look: Inside Coventry's new multi-million pound sport centre". coventrytelegraph. Archived from the original on 19 April 2019. Retrieved 19 April 2019.
- ^ a b "The existing Sports Centre on central campus will close from Sunday 7th April at 7:30pm". Warwick Sport. 1 April 2019. Retrieved 19 April 2019.
- ^ "Sports Hub". warwick.ac.uk. Retrieved 19 April 2019.
- ^ "Sports and Wellness Hub | Campus Timeline | University of Warwick". warwick.ac.uk. Archived from the original on 9 January 2019. Retrieved 19 April 2019.
- ^ "University of Warwick to play key role in 2012 Olympics". University of Warwick. 4 June 2010. Archived from the original on 12 October 2012. Retrieved 16 August 2013.
- ^ "Warwick Business School to open London campus in the Shard" Archived 3 November 2014 at the Wayback Machine. Financial Times
- ^ "Campus Development—The Masterplan". warwick.ac.uk. Archived from the original on 2 January 2019. Retrieved 19 April 2019.
- ^ Cooke, Daniel (25 September 2013). "£100m investment boost for Warwick University". The Independent. London. Archived from the original on 30 January 2018. Retrieved 31 October 2017.
- ^ "The University of Warwick Strategy 2018 to 2030". Archived from the original on 2 January 2019. Retrieved 21 April 2019.
- ^ "Developments | Our Campus | University of Warwick". Archived from the original on 6 August 2017. Retrieved 21 April 2019.
- ^ "Campus developments". Archived from the original on 31 August 2018. Retrieved 21 April 2019.
- ^ "Developments | Our Campus | University of Warwick". Archived from the original on 6 August 2017. Retrieved 21 April 2019.
- ^ "The University of Warwick Strategy 2018 to 2030". Archived from the original on 2 January 2019. Retrieved 21 April 2019.
- ^  Archived 12 March 2009 at the Wayback Machine
- ^  Archived 9 October 2007 at the Wayback Machine
- ^ "Faculties". University of Warwick. Archived from the original on 8 September 2018. Retrieved 8 September 2018.
- ^ "Finance | University Profile | the University of Warwick". Archived from the original on 22 August 2017. Retrieved 21 April 2019.
- ^ Armorial bearings of the university Archived 7 November 2017 at the Wayback Machine (Retrieved 12 September 2011)
- ^ "1.1 Armorial Bearings of the University". Archived from the original on 7 November 2017. Retrieved 30 October 2017.
- ^ "University League Table 2021". The Complete University Guide. 1 June 2020.
- ^ "University league tables 2021". The Guardian. 5 September 2020.
- ^ "The Times and Sunday Times University Good University Guide 2021". Times Newspapers.
- ^ "Academic Ranking of World Universities 2020". Shanghai Ranking Consultancy.
- ^ "CWTS Leiden Ranking 2020 - PP top 10%". CWTS Leiden Ranking 2020.
- ^ "QS World University Rankings 2021". Quacquarelli Symonds Ltd.
- ^ "World University Rankings 2021". Times Higher Education.
- ^ "Teaching Excellence Framework outcomes". Higher Education Funding Council for England.
- ^ "ShanghaiRanking's Global Ranking of Academic Subjects 2018 | Shanghai Ranking - 2019". shanghairanking.com. Retrieved 21 June 2020.
- ^ "The University of Warwick". Top Universities. 16 July 2015. Retrieved 7 June 2020.
- ^ "The Times and the Sunday Times | Education - UniversityGuide". Archived from the original on 1 January 2019. Retrieved 22 October 2018.
- ^ "Mathematics". Top Universities. 25 February 2020. Retrieved 6 June 2020.
- ^  Retrieved 18 February 2020.
- ^ "University guide 2014: league table for business and management studies". The Guardian. 4 June 2013. Retrieved 6 June 2020.
- ^ "Business & Management Studies". Top Universities. 24 February 2020. Retrieved 6 June 2020.
- ^ "University of Warwick". Times Higher Education (THE). 4 February 2020. Retrieved 7 June 2020.
- ^ "Old school 'key to student place'". BBC. 20 September 2007. Archived from the original on 20 September 2018. Retrieved 31 January 2009.
- ^ The Sunday Times University Guide 2015—University of the Year Archived 19 July 2014 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 25 September 2014
- ^ "League Table Performance—The University of Warwick". Complete University Guide. Archived from the original on 28 April 2018. Retrieved 27 April 2018.
- ^ Grove, Jack. "Russell Group dominates UK's graduate employment charts". Times Higher Education. Archived from the original on 11 August 2017. Retrieved 11 August 2017.
- ^ "End of Cycle 2017 Data Resources DR4_001_03 Applications by provider". UCAS. UCAS. 2017. Archived from the original on 26 January 2018. Retrieved 25 January 2018.
- ^ "End of Cycle 2017 Data Resources DR4_001_02 Main scheme acceptances by provider". UCAS. UCAS. 2017. Archived from the original on 26 January 2018. Retrieved 25 January 2018.
- ^ "Top UK University League Table and Rankings". Complete University Guide. Archived from the original on 25 June 2011. Retrieved 8 December 2018.
- ^ "University League Table 2018". Complete University Guide. Archived from the original on 27 April 2017. Retrieved 26 April 2017.
- ^ "Which elite universities have the highest offer rates". The Telegraph. Archived from the original on 21 October 2016. Retrieved 21 October 2016.
- ^ Bhardwa, Seeta. "Clearing 2017: Top 10 UK universities with courses available". Times Higher Education. Archived from the original on 31 August 2017. Retrieved 15 August 2017.
- ^ "Widening participation: UK Performance Indicators 2016/17". hesa.ac.uk. Higher Education Statistics Authority. Archived from the original on 10 February 2018. Retrieved 1 February 2018.
- ^ "Where do HE students study?". hesa.ac.uk. Higher Education Statistics Authority. Archived from the original on 10 February 2018. Retrieved 9 February 2018.
- ^ "Library Statistics". University of Warwick. University of Warwick Library. 9 November 2011. Archived from the original on 10 January 2012. Retrieved 10 January 2012.
- ^ a b "RAE 2008 Outstanding Results". University of Warwick. Archived from the original on 14 July 2011. Retrieved 16 August 2013.
- ^ Bradshaw, Della (25 February 2013). "Warwick, Harvard and Insead scoop the academic 'Oscars'". Financial Times. Archived from the original on 1 March 2015. Retrieved 16 August 2013.
- ^ E. P. Thompson (1970). Warwick University Limited. Penguin. ISBN 978-0-14-080230-6.
- ^ "Ford boss: 'Business to fund universities'". BBC News. 19 October 2002. Archived from the original on 20 December 2007. Retrieved 28 March 2010.
- ^ "The Guardian Student Media Awards 2006". The Guardian. 9 October 2006. Retrieved 19 August 2020.
- ^ "Warwick team triumph in University Challenge final". BBC News. 5 April 2021. Retrieved 12 April 2021.
- ^ "Warwick wins University Challenge". BBC News. 17 April 2007. Archived from the original on 27 February 2009. Retrieved 21 December 2011.
- ^ Nordland, Jake (18 April 2021). "NSE Spring 2021 Finals Roundup: Warwick crowned NSE's UK Esports University of the Year for third year in a row". Esports News UK. Retrieved 19 April 2021.
- ^ "Campus Accommodation". University of Warwick. Archived from the original on 13 February 2012. Retrieved 4 February 2012.
- ^ "Warwick Accommodation". University of Warwick. Archived from the original on 3 May 2012. Retrieved 4 February 2012.
- ^ "Sherbourne Extension | Campus Timeline | University of Warwick". warwick.ac.uk. Retrieved 27 April 2019.
- ^ "New Residences at Cryfield Village | Campus Timeline | University of Warwick". warwick.ac.uk. Retrieved 27 April 2019.
- ^ "EXPOSED: Breitbart writer's vile racist group". HOPE not hate. 23 November 2017. Retrieved 15 April 2021.
- ^ Reporter, Jewish News. "BDS activists disrupt talk by ex-IDF officer who gave thousands of Syrians help". jewishnews.timesofisrael.com. Retrieved 15 April 2021.
- ^ www.thejc.comhttps://www.thejc.com/news/uk/warwick-university-vice-chancellor-says-there-is-no-added-value-in-adopting-ihra-definition-1.495348?highlight=warwick. Retrieved 15 April 2021.Missing or empty |title= (help)
- ^ "Warwick" (PDF). The Economist.
- ^ "University of Warwick Alumni & Friends". University of Warwick. 5 August 2013. Archived from the original on 16 August 2013. Retrieved 16 August 2013.
- ^ "Venu Srinivasan's son Sudarshan to focus on TVS Motor; exits Sundaram-Clayton". The Financial Express. 12 March 2019. Retrieved 12 June 2020.
- ^ "Rajiv Bajaj, Director- Bajaj Holdings & Investment Ltd, BHIL, Bajaj Auto". www.bajajauto.com. Retrieved 12 June 2020.
- ^ "Shefali and Sanjiv Bajaj". Bajaj Group. Retrieved 12 June 2020.
Last edited on 5 May 2021, at 19:39
Content is available under CC BY-SA 3.0
unless otherwise noted.