Faculty refers to the academic staff at a university or college, or a division of a university.
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... The following University's faculties are located in Podgorica Faculty of Economics Faculty of Law Faculty of Electrical Engineering Faculty of Metallurgy and Technology Faculty of ...
... The college has a faculty-student ratio of 114 ... Ninety-one percent of the college's faculty hold a Ph.D ...
... Faculty and Co-Faculty Yaneer Bar-Yam Michel Baranger Dan Braha Charles Cantor Richard Cooper Terrence Deacon Irving Epstein William Gelbart Ernest Hartmann Jerome Kagan Mehran ...
... Faculty refers to the academic staff at a university or college, or a division of a university ... Faculty may also refer to Faculty (academic staff), the academic staff of a university (North American usage) Faculty (division), a division within a ... The rights of a priest to celebrate or perform various Liturgical functions Faculty of Advocates, lawyers before the courts of Scotland Faculty of Actuaries, the professional ...
... The University’s teaching units are grouped under six faculties and two schools the Faculty of Applied Science and Textiles, Faculty of Business, Faculty of Construction and Environment ...
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Famous quotes containing the word faculty:
“Where is he who seeing a thousand men useless and unhappy, and making the whole region forlorn by their inaction, and conscious himself of possessing the faculty they want, does not hear his call to go and be their king?”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“To write well, to have style ... is to paint. The master faculty of style is therefore the visual memory. If a writer does not see what he describescountrysides and figures, movements and gestureshow could he have a style, that is originality?”
—Rémy De Gourmont (18581915)
“Increasingly in recent times we have come first to identify the remedy that is most agreeable, most convenient, most in accord with major pecuniary or political interest, the one that reflects our available faculty for action; then we move from the remedy so available or desired back to a cause to which that remedy is relevant.”
—John Kenneth Galbraith (b. 1908)