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London University


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Lord Brougham (1778—1868) lord chancellor

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'London University' can also refer to...

London University

London University

London University

London University

London University

London, University of

London University, libraries of

University of London

Michael Bell (University College, London, 1959)

Institute of Historical Research, University of London Seminar in Modern German History

Protein structure prediction servers at University College London

DATTA, Naomi (1922 - 2008), Professor Emeritus, London University

HUSBANDS, Christopher Roy (born 1959), Director, Institute of Education, University College London (formerly University of London), since 2011; Vice Provost (Academic Development), University College London

Master In Laws (Llm) - University Of London, External Programme, London (United Kingdom).

SCHAPERA, Isaac (1905 - 2003), Emeritus Professor, University of London (London School of Economics), 1969

WOLEDGE, Brian (1904 - 2002), Emeritus Professor of French Language and Literature, University of London; Fielden Professor of French, University College, London, 1939–71; Hon. Research Fellow, University College London

ALSTON, Robin Carfrae (1933 - 2011), Professor of Library Studies, London University, 1990–98, then Professor Emeritus, University College London; Hon. Senior Research Fellow, English Studies, London University, since 1998

FITZGERALD, Richard Charles (1905 - 1959), Professor of English Law in the University of London, at University College, London, since October 1953; Chairman, University of London Board of Studies in Laws, since 1958

SETON, Walter Warren (1882 - 1927), Fellow of University College, London; Secretary of University College, London, since 1903; Lecturer in Scottish History, University College, London, since 1923

 

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Was founded largely on the initiative of Lord Brougham. Opening in 1828, University College had no religious entrance requirements and became known as ‘the godless institution of Gower Street’. In the following year, in contrast, King's College was founded to promote ‘the doctrines and duties of Christianity’. In 1900 a federal structure was adopted. London has a vice‐chancellor and a principal, and consists of schools of the university, medical schools, and senate institutes. Senate House and a nucleus of colleges were built in Bloomsbury in the late 1930s.

Subjects: Philosophy.


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