Oxford Brookes University

Oxford Brookes University is a new university in Oxford, England. It was named to honour former principal, John Brookes. Brookes has 18,695 students and 2,881 staff, of whom 1,471 are involved in teaching and/or research.

Read more about Oxford Brookes UniversityHistory, Faculties, Student Halls, Rankings, Partnerships, In Popular Culture

Other articles related to "oxford brookes university, oxford brookes, oxford, university":

Oxford Brookes University - In Popular Culture
... In the E4 comedy Beaver Falls Oxford Brookes features as a framing mechanism for the rest of the story ... employment at the prestigious summer camp of the title by playing on their "Oxford" qualifications ...
British Universities Karting Championship - Champions
... Year Champion 2001 University of Nottingham 2002 Loughborough University 2003 University of Leeds 2004 Oxford Brookes University 2005 Oxford Brookes University 2006 Oxford Brookes ...
Westminster College, Oxford - History
... College moved to a purpose-built campus on Harcourt Hill, Oxford, which is noted for its fusion of Oxford quads with a "New England" style of architecture, evident particularly in the large and ... the college entered an academic partnership with the University of Oxford allowing Westminster students to read for degrees of the University ... Degrees were those of the University of Oxford until, in what many people felt was a singularly ill-judged action, Westminster parted from the University of Oxford ...

Famous quotes containing the words university and/or oxford:

    One can describe a landscape in many different words and sentences, but one would not normally cut up a picture of a landscape and rearrange it in different patterns in order to describe it in different ways. Because a photograph is not composed of discrete units strung out in a linear row of meaningful pieces, we do not understand it by looking at one element after another in a set sequence. The photograph is understood in one act of seeing; it is perceived in a gestalt.
    Joshua Meyrowitz, U.S. educator, media critic. “The Blurring of Public and Private Behaviors,” No Sense of Place: The Impact of Electronic Media on Social Behavior, Oxford University Press (1985)

    Christianity as an organized religion has not always had a harmonious relationship with the family. Unlike Judaism, it kept almost no rituals that took place in private homes. The esteem that monasticism and priestly celibacy enjoyed implied a denigration of marriage and parenthood.
    Beatrice Gottlieb, U.S. historian. The Family in the Western World from the Black Death to the Industrial Age, ch. 12, Oxford University Press (1993)