The College Of Saint Rose Albany
The College of Saint Rose Coordinates: 42°39′50″N 73°47′12″W / 42.663981°N 73.786781°W / 42.663981; -73.786781 is a private, independent, co-educational, not-for-profit, Liberal Arts college in Albany, New York, United States, founded in 1920 by the Sisters of Saint Joseph of Carondelet. It is one of six colleges in the United States sponsored by the Sisters of Saint Joseph as well as one of the 16 institutions of higher education that form the Hudson/Mohawk Association of Colleges and Universities. The College enrolls a total of approximately 4,863 students (2,931 undergraduates and 1,932 postgraduates).
The College is broadly divided into four schools: the School of Arts and Humanities (which includes the Music, Art, and Communications Departments), the School of Mathematics and Sciences, the School of Business, and the School of Education. These schools offer a total of over 70 degrees at the certificate, undergraduate, and graduate levels.
... as Director of Pacific Rim Scouting Michael Brophy, Marymount College (Palos Verdes, California) President independent filmmaker Mary Daly, radical feminist ... Taught at Boston College ... personality/host (Saturday Night Live, NBC's Late Night) left Saint Rose with one semester to go to pursue his career by joining a comedy group in California ...
Famous quotes containing the words rose, saint and/or college:
“The morns are meeker than they were,
The nuts are getting brown;
The berrys cheek is plumper,
The rose is out of town.”
—Emily Dickinson (18301886)
“And Satan trembles when he sees
The weakest saint upon his knees.”
—William Cowper (17311800)
“I never went near the Wellesley College chapel in my four years there, but I am still amazed at the amount of Christian charity that school stuck us all with, a kind of glazed politeness in the face of boredom and stupidity. Tolerance, in the worst sense of the word.... How marvelous it would have been to go to a womens college that encouraged impoliteness, that rewarded aggression, that encouraged argument.”
—Nora Ephron (b. 1941)