All graduates below the rank of Master, wear a black Cambridge style Bachelor's robe. Masters wear a black Cambridge style Masters robe.
Doctorates of Philosophy and other research Doctorates wear a black Cambridge style doctoral gown, with facings of cardinal red, or the colour of the faculty, school or field of study respectively. All other doctorates awarded wear a Cambridge Masters gown in black. Several honorary doctorates are offered at USQ. Honorary (higher) Doctorates honoris causa (such as D.Sc. or D.Litt. et cetera) wear a scarlet Cambridge doctoral style robe with facings and sleeve linings in the Faculty, School or field of study colour and edged with gold. Doctors of the University honoris causa wear a scarlet Cambridge doctoral style robe with facings of vitrix blue and edged with gold and sleeves fully lined in vitrix blue and edged with gold.
Fellows of the university wear black Cambridge styled Bachelors robes with facings of vitrix blue and linings of gold. Members of the University Council wear something similar with the addition of the USQ logo embroidered on the left facing.
The Chancellor, Vice-Chancellor and all Deputy Chancellors wear similar robes. They wear a black grosgrain gown, with facings down each side in front and a square collar at the back of the same material, edged with gold lace; the differences being in the placement of the lace on the sleeves. The spacing of the gold lace on the Chancellors sleeves is 4.5 cm, as opposed to Deputy Chancellors with a gold lace spacing of 11 cm. The Vice Chancellor however, has gold laced trim to the sleeve openings.
Read more about this topic: Academic Dress Of Universities In Queensland, Australia, University of Southern Queensland
Other articles related to "robes, robe":
... In a final act of desperation, she shrugs out of her robes and tries wordlessly, to reach out to the elders, hoping that in their pity they will release her ... Iphigeneia’s shedding of her robes is an act done by the “bears” of Brauronian Artemis, as depicted by vases which show the bears having shed their robes and naked, an act ... and the “bears” continue the ritual by shedding their saffron robes ...
... A Robe is an Otome's powered suit ... Most Robes have prehensile ribbons or coat tails, the number of which vary, and some are used for support or extra appendages while some can be used offensively as blades ... Most Robes also have distinctive glowing ring-like structures around the ankles and wrists as well as other glowing accessories on other parts of the suit ...
... All robes worn are Cambridge style ... Councillors’ robes have facings in rifle green ... The Bedell wears a Councillors’ robe with black ornaments ...
... The Master of the Robes was an office in the British Royal Household ... He was responsible for the King's robes at times such as a coronation, the annual Order of the Garter service and the State Opening of Parliament ...
... In the book magicians wear different robes depending on their chosen discipline ... The colours are Red Warriors Green Healers Purple Alchemists Brown Novices who have yet to choose a discipline There are also colours for denoting rank Black Black Magician (Black Magician Sonea Black Magician Kallen) Blue Administrator (Lord Osen) White High Lord (Lord Balkan) Black sashes - Heads of Discipline (Lady Vinara, Lord Peakin and Lord Garrel) Gold Sash King's advisors ...
Famous quotes containing the word robes:
“If the physicians had not their cassocks and their mules, if the doctors had not their square caps and their robes four times too wide, they would never had duped the world, which cannot resist so original an appearance.”
—Blaise Pascal (16231662)
“No beauty she doth miss,
When all her robes are on;
But Beautys self she is,
When all her robes are gone.”
—Unknown. My Love in Her Attire (l. 58)
“What did you go out into the wilderness to look at? A reed shaken by the wind? What then did you go out to see? Someone dressed in soft robes? Look, those who wear soft robes are in royal palaces. What then did you go out to see? A prophet? Yes, I tell you, and more than a prophet.”
—Bible: New Testament, Matthew 11:7-9.
Jesus speaking about John the Baptist.