University of Exeter

University of Exeter
Motto Lucem sequimur
Motto in English
We follow the light
Type Public
Established 1955 – University of Exeter (received Royal Charter)
1922 – University College of the South West of England
Endowment £33.2 million (as of 31 July 2015)[1]
Chancellor The Lord Myners
Vice-Chancellor Sir Steve Smith
Visitor Elizabeth II ex officio
Academic staff
1,257 (2010/11)[2]
Administrative staff
2,020 (2010/11)[2]
Students 20,555 (2014/15)[3]
Undergraduates 16,175 (2014/15)[3]
Postgraduates 4,380 (2014/15)[3]
Location Exeter, Devon
Penryn, Cornwall
, England
50°44′11″N 3°32′04″W / 50.736509°N 3.534422°W / 50.736509; -3.534422Coordinates: 50°44′11″N 3°32′04″W / 50.736509°N 3.534422°W / 50.736509; -3.534422

Streatham – 350 acres (140 ha)[4]
Penryn – 70 acres (28 ha)[5]

St. Luke's – 16 acres (6.5 ha)

Green and white

Affiliations Russell Group
Universities UK

The University of Exeter is a public research university located in Exeter, Devon, South West England, United Kingdom. The university was founded and received its Royal Charter in 1955, although its predecessor institutions, the Royal Albert Memorial College and the University College of the South West of England, were established in 1900 and 1922 respectively.[6][7] In post-nominals, the University of Exeter is abbreviated as Exon. (from the Latin Exoniensis), and is the suffix given to honorary and academic degrees from the university.

The university has four campuses: Streatham and St Luke's (both of which are in Exeter); and Truro and Penryn (both of which are in Cornwall). The university is centred in the city of Exeter, Devon, where it is the principal higher education institution. Streatham is the largest campus containing many of the university's administrative buildings, and is regarded as one of the most beautiful in the country.[8][9] The Penryn campus is maintained in conjunction with Falmouth University under the Combined Universities in Cornwall (CUC) initiative.

The university was named the Sunday Times University of the Year in 2013[10] and was the Times Higher Education University of the Year in 2007.[11] Exeter has maintained a top ten position in the National Student Survey since the survey was launched in 2005.[12] In 2011, it was considered as being one of the top 12 elite universities in England (based on the proportion of incoming students with at least AAB at A Level),[13] and the university is one of only eight universities to be ranked within the top 10 of all three major national league tables for 2016.[14]

Exeter is a member of the Russell Group of leading research-intensive UK universities.[15] The university is also a member of Universities UK, the European University Association, and the Association of Commonwealth Universities and is an accredited institution of the Association of MBAs (AMBA).


The university's origins can be traced back to three separate educational institutions that existed in the city of Exeter and in Cornwall in the middle of the nineteenth century.

University College of the South West of England

Bradninch Place, original site of the University College of the South West of England
Reed Hall, Streatham Campus

To celebrate the educational and scientific work of Prince Albert,[16] and inspired by the Great Exhibition of 1851,[17] Exeter School of Art in 1855 and the Exeter School of Science in 1863 were founded. In 1868, the Schools of Art and Science relocated to Royal Albert Memorial Museum in Queen Street, Exeter and, with support from the University of Cambridge, became the Exeter Technical and University Extension College in 1893.[6]

In 1900 its official title was changed to the Royal Albert Memorial College and the college moved to Bradninch Place in Gandy Street.[7] The college was again renamed to the University College of the South West of England in 1922 after the college was incorporated under the Companies Act[17] and included on the list of institutions eligible to receive funds from the then University Grants Committee. As was customary for new university institutions in England in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, the college prepared students for external degrees of the University of London.[18]

Alderman W H Reed, a former mayor of Exeter, donated Streatham Hall on the Streatham Estate to the new University College in 1922. Streatham Hall was renamed to Reed Hall after its benefactor. At the same time, the first principal of the University College, later Sir Hector Hetherington, persuaded the Council of the College to buy a major portion of the Streatham Estate. A slow move to the Streatham Estate from the centre of the city occurred over time. The first new building erected on the Streatham Estate was the Washington Singer building; the foundation stone was laid by the Prince of Wales (later King Edward VIII), then President of the University College of the South West of England. The building was opened in 1931. The first of the purpose-built halls of residence, Mardon Hall, opened in 1933. The second academic building on the estate was the Roborough Library named in recognition of the interest taken in the development of the college by the first Lord Roborough, one of its early benefactors. Roborough Library was completed around 1939.[17]

The University College of the South West of England became the University of Exeter and received its Royal Charter in 1955, exactly one hundred years after the formation of the original Exeter School of Art. Queen Elizabeth II presented the Charter to the university on a visit to Streatham the following year.[6]

The university underwent a period of considerable expansion in the 1960s. Between 1963 and 1968, a period when the number of students at Exeter almost doubled, no fewer than ten major buildings were completed on the Streatham estate as well as halls of residence for around 1,000 students. These included homes for the Chemistry and Physics departments, the Newman, Laver and Engineering Buildings and Streatham Court. Queen's Building had been opened for the Arts Faculty in 1959 and the Amory Building, housing Law and Social Sciences, followed in 1974. In the following two decades, considerable investment was made in developing new self-catering accommodation for students.[6]

Gifts from the Gulf States made it possible to build a new university library in 1983 and more recently have allowed for the creation of a new Institute of Arab and Islamic Studies. A further major donation enabled the completion of the Xfi Centre for Finance and Investment. Since 2009, significant further investment has been made into new student accommodation, new buildings in The Business School, and the Forum: a new development for the centre of Streatham Campus.[6][19]

St Luke's College Exeter

North Cloisters, St Luke's Campus

In 1838, the Exeter Diocesan Board of Education resolved to found an institution for the education and training of schoolmasters, the first such initiative in England. As a result, a year later, the Exeter Diocesan Training College was created in Cathedral Close, Exeter at the former house of the Archdeacon of Totnes, adjacent to Exeter Cathedral. The first Principal was appointed and the college opened in 1840.[16]

Expansion followed, and in 1853, John Hayward (who was later responsible for the design of the Royal Albert Memorial Museum) was commissioned to design a purpose built premises for the college on Heavitree Road. The building, largely built in grey limestone from Torbay with Bath Stone dressings, was completed by the autumn of the following year. On 18 October 1854, after a service in Exeter Cathedral, an opening ceremony for the new buildings was held. From this date in 1854 (St Luke's Day), the college was unofficially known as St Luke's. The college's intake in 1854 was 40 students.[16]

In parallel, at the Royal Albert Memorial College, an initiative within the Arts and Sciences department in 1912 eventually led to the formation of an Institute of Education (of which St Luke's College was a constituent member) and a separate department of Extra Mural Studies for the purposes of teacher training. Exeter Diocesan Training College was formally renamed to St Luke's College Exeter in 1930 and became co-educational in 1966.[16]

In 1978, St Luke's College Exeter was incorporated into the University of Exeter. A faculty was created incorporating the university's Institute of Education and St Luke's College Exeter into a new School of Education.[16]

The Peninsula Medical School was established in 2000 in conjunction with the University of Plymouth and the National Health Service, based at St Luke's and the Royal Devon and Exeter Hospital. The School of Dentistry opened in 2007 and, together with the Peninsula Medical School, created the Peninsula College of Medicine and Dentistry.[6] St Luke's campus is the main site for the University of Exeter Medical School, which accepted its first students in 2013.[20]

Camborne School of Mines

During the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, Cornwall was among the most significant metalliferous mining regions in the world. Camborne School of Mines was founded in 1888 to meet the needs of this local industry.[21]

Camborne School of Mines was located in the centre of Camborne for almost a century but, following major investment by the international mining industry and others, relocated in 1975 to purpose-built facilities midway between Camborne and Redruth. Significant expansion and diversification of teaching and research provision occurred during the 1980s and early 1990s, including the development of undergraduate and taught postgraduate degree programmes in geology, environmental science and surveying. In 1993, Camborne School of Mines was incorporated into the University of Exeter.[21]

Initiatives by the University of Exeter and others to expand the provision of higher education in Cornwall resulted in the Combined Universities in Cornwall (CUC) initiative in 1999. As part of this initiative, Penryn, just outside Falmouth, became the site of the Penryn Campus, a facility shared with Falmouth University. Camborne School of Mines relocated to Penryn during 2004 when the university's new Cornwall Campus opened.[6][21]


Streatham Campus

Main article: Streatham Campus
The Forum
Washington Singer, Streatham Campus

Streatham is the main campus, sitting on a hillside one side of which looks down across Exeter city centre. The Independent has described the campus environment as 'sublime'.[22] The campus has several galleries, including the Bill Douglas Centre for the History of Cinema and Popular Culture. A Sculpture Walk includes pieces by Henry Moore and Barbara Hepworth.[23] There is a bar called the 'Ram' and a bar (previously called the 'Ewe') within a nightclub called the Lemon Grove (or 'Lemmy'), both run by the Students' Guild. The campus hosts a medical centre, a counselling service, a children's day-care centre, and numerous catering outlets. Many halls of residence and some self-catering accommodation are located on this campus or in the near vicinity. The Northcott Theatre resides on the campus.

The university has undergone an investment program worth more than £235 million in recent years.[24] New student accommodation was constructed, including Holland Hall, named after the former vice-chancellor of the same name. Sports facilities, including a professional-standard tennis centre, have been completed in addition to an upgrade of the Students' Guild building.

After a donation from the ruler of the Sharjah emirate, Sultan bin Muhammad Al-Qasimi, an alumnus of the university, an extension was added to the Institute of Arab and Islamic Studies building. In 2006, the Department of Drama completed a major renovation with the construction of the state of the art Alexander Building, named after the university's former Chancellor Lord Alexander. The Department of Biosciences is based in three buildings on the Streatham Campus: Geoffrey Pope, the Henry Wellcome building for Biocatalysis and the Hatherly Laboratories. The department has recently received significant investment to further develop its facilities, particularly with improvements to the Geoffrey Pope building.[25]

The Business School has a new addition with the completion of Building One to add to its existing buildings of Streatham Court and the Xfi Centre for Finance and Investment. The Xfi Centre is the venue for the Business School's MBA and executive programmes and incorporates the Centre for Leadership Studies. A student services centre has also been constructed in Streatham Court, with its lecture theatre and MBA suite recently renovated.

The Exeter Innovation Centre, based at the Streatham Campus, has been completed in two phases. Phase I of the Innovation Centre was finished in 2000 with Phase II opening in 2008, creating a 37,000 sq ft (3,400 m2) building for use by new and growing businesses within the development and research sectors. A base for 55 firms in the city, the centre houses high-tech businesses from the software and biomedical sectors to advanced manufacturing and internet firms. The Innovation Centre is host to some of the most upwardly mobile small firms in the country, according to Experian in a report commissioned by the BBC.[26]

As a result of a £48 million investment, The Forum building includes new facilities including a 400-seat auditorium, a student services centre, learning spaces and retail facilities. The Forum is located at the centre of the Streatham Campus and features the refurbished main library, the Great Hall and the area between it. Designed as a glass structure of modernist design, The Forum also acts as the university reception area.[27] The Forum was officially opened by Queen Elizabeth II on 2 May 2012.[28] The Forum's structural engineers, Buro Happold, won the 2013 Institution of Structural Engineers award for Education or Healthcare structures for the project.

St. Luke's Campus

Peninsula Medical School, St. Luke's Campus
Main article: St. Luke's Campus

St. Luke's Campus is just over a mile from the larger Streatham campus and ten minutes walk from the centre of Exeter. The campus is home to the largest academic school of the university, the Graduate School of Education. It shares the campus with the Department of Sport and Health Sciences.

The future of St. Luke's Campus was the subject of a feasibility study in 2007, and a proposal was considered by the university to relocate one of the departments to the Streatham Campus to facilitate future expansion at St. Luke's.[29] A final decision was taken by the university management team in July 2007, with the Graduate School of Education, the Department of Sport and Health Sciences, and the Peninsula College of Medicine and Dentistry remaining in residence at St. Luke's.

Penryn Campus

The University of Exeter, Cornwall Campus, is a campus of the University of Exeter in Penryn, Cornwall. The campus is part of the Combined Universities in Cornwall project, and is shared with Falmouth University. University of Exeter departments on the site include the internationally renowned Camborne School of Mines, whose graduates are highly sought after by mining and civil engineering industries as well as the renewable energy sector. Other departments at Penryn include the rapidly growing Centre for Ecology and Conservation (CEC), the Environment and Sustainability Institute (ESI), and the Institute of Cornish Studies.

The campus is set in 100 acres (40 hectares) of countryside, but close to the towns of Penryn and Falmouth. The campus has a population of around 4,000 students. All the Cornwall departments are constitutionally parts of departments also represented at the university's Exeter campuses, including the Camborne School of Mines, which is part of the College of Engineering, Mathematics and Physical Sciences.

Cornwall Council is building the Tremough Innovation Centre (TIC) on land adjacent to the campus, with the aim of enabling existing and start-up companies to grow and thrive.

Organisation and administration


The governance framework of the university is in its royal charter[30] which was granted in 1955.[6] The council is the university's governing body, with responsibility for institutional policies and financial, estates and legal matters. Academic governance is provided by the Senate which is responsible for teaching and learning, examinations and research.[31]

The chancellor is the chief ceremonial officer of the university and presides over occasions such as degree ceremonies. The vice-chancellor is the chief academic and executive officer of the university and is supported by four deputy vice-chancellors. The university's current chancellor is Floella Benjamin, Baroness Benjamin, an actress, author and businesswoman. The vice-chancellor and chief executive is Sir Steve Smith, an international relations theorist and former president of Universities UK (2009–2011). He was knighted in the 2011 Birthday Honours for services to local and national higher education.[32]

The university's visitor is Queen Elizabeth II.[33]

The university organises its academic and administrative departments into six academic colleges.[34] Each college contains a number of subject disciplines, institutes and research centres. The colleges are led by a dean who works in partnership with a college manager and is supported by two associate deans, one for research and knowledge transfer and one for education.[35] The university annually measures its performance relative to another 10 peer universities which includes Durham, St Andrews, UCL and Warwick. The universities are chosen because, like Exeter, they are research-intensive, offer a broad range of disciplines and perform strongly in league tables.[36]

Colleges and departments

College of Humanities
  • Department of Archaeology
  • Department of Classics and Ancient History
  • Department of Drama
  • Department of English
  • Department of Film Studies
  • Department of History
  • Department of Modern Languages
  • Department of Theology and Religion
College of Social Sciences and International Studies
  • Law School
  • Department of Politics
  • Department of Sociology, Philosophy and Anthropology
  • Graduate School of Education
  • Institute of Arab and Islamic Studies

College of Life and Environmental Sciences
College of Engineering, Mathematics and Physical Sciences
  • Camborne School of Mines
  • Department of Engineering
  • Department of Mathematics and Computer Science
  • Department of Physics and Astronomy

The Business School
University of Exeter Medical School
  • Department of Medicine
  • Department of Medical Imaging
  • Department of Medical Sciences

Centre for Maritime Historical Studies

The Centre for Maritime Historical Studies was formed in 1991 to promote a wider understanding of the significance of maritime history within the world of historical scholarship. Some of the supported programmes are:[37]

Coat of arms

The university coat of arms symbolises the university's historical associations with the locality. The triangular gold castle with three towers comes from Exeter's coat of arms and represents Rougemont Castle, as alluded to by the red background. The fifteen gold bezants (Byzantine gold coins) that appear around the edge of the shield are from the arms of the Duchy of Cornwall and represent Cornwall, while the green cross on the white background is from the city of Plymouth's coat of arms.

The theme of learning is symbolised by the book with gold edges and a Latin motto, Lucem sequimur ("We follow the light").

Academic profile


Admission to the university is competitive,[38] with an average of more than six students applying for every undergraduate place (2012/2013).[39] Nearly half the number of undergraduate applicants (49%) apply with expected grades of at least three As at GCE Advanced Level (A-level) examinations (or equivalent).[39]

Referring to data published by the Higher Education Funding Council for England (HEFCE) in July 2011,[40] Exeter has a high percentage of entrants with A-level grades of AAB or above (74.3% in 2009/2010).[41] Exeter also had the 7th largest number of students (2368) with A-level grades of AAB or above that entered universities in England in 2009/2010.[41] Referencing the same HEFCE admissions data, The Daily Telegraph concluded that Exeter was one of twelve elite universities in England.[42]

Exeter was in the first group of UK universities to require an A* grade in A-level examinations as part of its standard offer for entry into some undergraduate courses.[38] The Undergraduate Prospectus 2013 lists ten-degree programmes that require at least one A* grade as part of the conditional standard offer, including Economics, English, History, and Mathematics.[43]

In the 2007/08 academic year, the university saw a rise of 23.8% in applications for places, against a national average of 6.4%; one of the highest rises among universities in the country.[44] The 2012/2013 academic year saw applications rise a further 24.6% against the previous year, outstripping the national picture.[45]


There are approximately 70 research centres and institutes within the University of Exeter,[46] including the Institute of Arab and Islamic Studies, the Bill Douglas Centre for the History of Cinema and Popular Culture, the Institute of Cornish Studies, the Environment and Sustainability Institute and the Marchmont Observatory. The Centre for Leadership Studies, now part of the University of Exeter Business School, was established in 1997 as an institute for research and advanced study into leadership theory. It is the only specialist centre in Europe dedicated to scholarship in leadership studies. Exeter had a total research income of £46.3 million in 2010/11.[47] In addition to the traditional MPhil and PhD route, the university also offers professional doctorates and split-site PhDs for International students.[48]

Extrasolar planetary research using the Hubble Space Telescope

Research at the University of Exeter focuses on a number of interdisciplinary themes. Research strengths and key themes include:[49]

Research into extrasolar planets – planets located outside our solar system – is strong at Exeter. A team of international scientists led by Exeter University are exploring the atmospheric conditions of exoplanets using the Hubble Space Telescope.[50] Other international astronomical facilities available to Exeter University to facilitate the detection of exoplanets include the VLT Survey Telescope, the Gemini Observatory and the Spitzer Space Telescope. The university has developed links with the Met Office,[51] also based in Exeter, to build sophisticated climate prediction models.

In the most recent UK Research Assessment Exercise (2008), nearly 90% of Exeter's research was rated as being at internationally recognised levels; 17% of the submitted research was rated 4* ("world-leading"). 16 of the 31 subjects evaluated were ranked in the top 10, with 27 in the top 20.[52] It is important to note that apart from traditional MPhil and PhD route, university also offers professional doctorates and split-site PhDs for International students.[53]

Rankings and reputation

(2016, national)
(2016, world)
(2016/17, national)
(2016/17, world)
(2016/17, national)
(2016/17, world)
(2017, national)
The Guardian[61]
(2017, national)
Times/Sunday Times[62]
(2017, national)

The University of Exeter has climbed rapidly[63] in national and international university ranking listings in recent years and is currently placed between 7th and 10th in the four main ranking compilations of universities in the United Kingdom. In The Sunday Times 10-year (1998–2007) average ranking of British universities based on consistent league table performance, Exeter was ranked joint 26th overall in the UK.[64] It has now climbed to 7th place in the UK by The Times (2016), 9th place by The Guardian (2016) and 10th place by The Complete University Guide (2016).[12][65] Entering the Times Higher Education World University Rankings Top 200 world universities for the first time[66] in 2010/2011 (in 184th place),[67] the university increased its global standing in 2011/2012, by ranking in 156th place[68] and featuring amongst the top 1% of universities in the world.[69] In the 2015/16 Times Higher Education World University Rankings, the university placed 93rd.[70] Exeter was ranked 34th on the annual list of the top 500 major universities worldwide in the Leiden Rankings (2015).[71]

The university was named The Sunday Times University of the Year 2013, after being shortlisted for the award four times, more than any other UK university, finishing as runner up in 2006 and 2012.[12] The university was also named Times Higher Education University of the Year 2007.[11]

The University of Exeter has maintained a top ten position in the National Student Survey since the survey was launched in 2005.[12] The 2007 National Student Survey found that some 91% of Exeter students are satisfied with their experience compared to a national average of 81%. This means that Exeter is 7th in the national universities and colleges satisfaction ranking and 4th in the list of traditional universities. In 2015, Exeter was ranked number 1 campus University in the UK based on 4,986 student reviews, on review platform StudentCrowd.[72]

The University of Exeter Business School was ranked 1st in the country for Business, Accounting & Finance and Management in the 2006 National Student Survey,[73] and in the 2005 National Student Survey, Exeter was ranked joint 10th nationally for overall satisfaction. The results put Exeter in the top 25 per cent of UK universities for learning resources (such as IT resources) and for course management and organisation.

Student life

Students' Guild

Students at Exeter are represented by a Students' Guild,[74] which has an active role in campaigning at local and national levels. It is run by four elected sabbatical officers who act as executive directors and trustees: Toby Gladwin (Guild President), Tristan Gatward (Vice-President Activities), Alec James (Vice-President Welfare & Diversity) and Harry Reeve (Vice-President Education).[75] Additionally to this, there are eight non-executive directors, four of which are elected student trustees and the remaining four external trustees. There are also other non-sabbatical officers representing areas of the student population and student activities areas. These are elected by students in a series of elections throughout the academic year.

There are over 220 affiliated student societies,[76] ranging from the Theatre Company, Game of Thrones, Bake Soc and Creative Writing to the Liberal Youth, Conservative Future, and Socialist Students societies. The Debating Society, which predates establishment of the university, started life in 1893 as the Exeter Debating Society at the Royal Albert Memorial College, and has played host to many notable speakers including Anthony Eden, H. H. Asquith, Ludovic Kennedy, Michael Foot and Stephen Fry. From 2012, a debating scholarship supported by alumni of the Debating Society has been made available.[77]

Exeter Student Volunteers is a volunteering agency within the students' guild which runs its own projects with members of the local community that are run by volunteers and provides further volunteering opportunities through links with external partner organisations.[78] There is a RAG (Raising and Giving) group[79] which exists to raise money for five nominated charities, and collects in town centres around Britain every weekend. RAG events are run by students, under the co-ordination of a full-time member of staff. The main aim of these societies and activities groups is to provide opportunities for student development.


Exeposé is the official student newspaper of the Guild, it has been in print since 1987 and is published every two weeks. The television station XTV and radio station Xpression FM are guild affiliated news sources that aim to cover a variety of life at the university. Xpression FM traces its routes back to 1976 and continues the tradition of hosting student written and run shows throughout term time. It is one of three student stations in the country to have a year-round FM licence.[80]


Exeter Tennis Centre, University of Exeter

The Exeter University Athletic Union (AU) is the organisation responsible for administrating all aspects of sporting activity at the university. Activities range from recreational sport to competitive fixtures at local, regional, national and international level. The AU is a separate body from the Students' Guild and is run by four members of staff based in the Athletic Union Office. Additionally, the elected AU President represents the student body on all sporting matters. Andy Higham is the current sabbatical Athletic Union President.[81]

The AU runs 49 Sports Clubs which have a combined membership of in excess of 5,000 students. An additional 3000 students take part in intramural sport and sports volunteering in the local community.[81]

Many clubs compete in the inter-university fixtures in the British Universities and Colleges Sport (BUCS) competition in a range of sports including cricket, golf, hockey, netball, rowing, rugby union, sailing, squash, surfing and tennis. In the 2011/12 academic year, Exeter finished in 7th position in the final BUCS rankings of 155 Higher Education institutions.[82] Exeter University Speleological Society (EUSS), whilst not competing in BUCS, holds the title of Ultimate Caving Club for the year 2015/16, an award made by the Council of Higher Education Caving Clubs (CHECC).


Exeter University Officers Training Corps (EUOTC) is one of 19 University OTCs in the United Kingdom. It mainly serves the Universities of Exeter and Plymouth, but also serves other Higher Education establishments in the South West of England.[83]


Whilst Exeter itself no longer runs a music course (having controversially decided to close the Music Department in 2004),[84] it has a thriving music scene with multiple orchestral, vocal, classical and popular groups contained within the university under the umbrella society "Extunes". The a Cappella group Semi-Toned, one of eight a Cappella groups within the university are the current Voice Festival UK champions, toured the East Coast of America in the Spring of 2015 and often sing at Alumni events.[85]

Separate from Student Guild affiliated groups, the university chaplaincy also maintains a 24-person mixed choir with paid scholarships. The chapel choir performs multiple services per week and has close ties to Exeter Cathedral, performing a mix of secular and liturgical music in the Anglican tradition. The choir tour internationally and will record two CDs in 2016.[86]

Halls of residence

Notable people


A number of the Exeter's alumni have made significant contributions in many fields, including science, academia, government and law, arts, journalism and sport. Notable alumni include:


Exeter has a Royal connection, with The Princess Royal's two children attending the university:

Other royalty include:

See also


  1. "Financial Statements for the Year to 31 July 2015" (PDF). University of Exeter. p. 6. Retrieved 2016-01-02.
  2. 1 2 "Annual Report 2010" (PDF). University of Exeter. Retrieved 26 March 2012.
  3. 1 2 3 "2014/15 Students by HE provider, level, mode and domicile" (XLSX). Higher Education Statistics Agency. Retrieved 19 January 2016.
  4. "The University of Exeter – Hospitality Services – Visitors – Events". Archived from the original on 17 December 2006. Retrieved 31 January 2007.
  5. "About the University of Exeter, Cornwall Campus". Retrieved 31 January 2007.
  6. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 "History of the University". University of Exeter. Retrieved 1 April 2012.
  7. 1 2 "Exeter Memories – Exeter University". Exeter Memories. Retrieved 9 April 2012.
  8. "Virgin Alternative Guide to British Universities 2008". University of Exeter. Retrieved 2 April 2012.
  9. "University guide 2012: University of Exeter". The Guardian. London. 10 May 2009. Retrieved 2 April 2012.
  10. "University of Exeter is The Sunday Times University of the Year". University of Exeter. Retrieved 28 September 2012.
  11. 1 2 "THE Awards 2007". Times Higher Education. Retrieved 2 April 2012.
  12. 1 2 3 4 "Awards and league table success". University of Exeter. Retrieved 2 April 2012.
  13. Paton, Graeme (13 July 2011). "Top students concentrated in just 12 elite universities". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 20 February 2014.
  14. Catcheside, Kim. "Awards and league table success". Exeter University. Retrieved 20 February 2014.
  15. "The Russell Group". The Russell Group. Retrieved 1 April 2012.
  16. 1 2 3 4 5 "Graduate School of Education – History of St Luke's". University of Exeter. Retrieved 10 April 2012.
  17. 1 2 3 "The Grounds and Gardens of the University of Exeter". University of Exeter. Retrieved 10 April 2012.
  18. "Student lists". Archived from the original on 14 September 2010. Retrieved 4 April 2013.
  19. "The Forum Project". University of Exeter. Retrieved 10 April 2012.
  20. "Medical School welcomes first Medicine students". University of Exeter. Retrieved 10 July 2016.
  21. 1 2 3 "Camborne School of Mines – History". Camborne School of Mines. Retrieved 10 April 2012.
  22. "The Independent, Exeter, University of, Review". The Independent. London. Retrieved 1 May 2011.
  23. "Welcome to the Sculpture Walk". University of Exeter. Retrieved 11 April 2012.
  24. "University News". Exeter University. 11 May 2007. Retrieved 16 August 2013.
  25. "Biosciences – Facilities in Geoffrey Pope". University of Exeter. Retrieved 14 April 2012.
  26. "Exeter 'among best for new firms' says Experian report". BBC News. 19 March 2012. Retrieved 19 March 2012.
  27. "The Forum". University of Exeter. Retrieved 30 April 2012.
  28. "University celebrates Diamond Jubilee and Forum opening". University of Exeter. Retrieved 3 May 2012.
  29. "University to consult over future of St. Luke's". University of Exeter. Retrieved 11 May 2007.
  30. "Charter of Incorporation". University of Exeter. Retrieved 3 April 2012.
  31. "Governance". University of Exeter. Retrieved 3 April 2012.
  32. The London Gazette: (Supplement) no. 59808. p. 2. 11 June 2011.
  33. "Organisation of the University". University of Exeter. Retrieved 3 April 2012.
  34. "Academic Colleges and subject disciplines". University of Exeter. Retrieved 3 April 2012.
  35. "College Management Structures". University of Exeter. Retrieved 3 April 2012.
  36. "Financial Statements 2013 - 2014" (PDF). University of Exeter. p. 5. Retrieved 13 March 2015.
  37. Edumaritime. "University of Exeter - Maritime Law and History Education". Retrieved 13 November 2016.
  38. 1 2 Shepherd, Jessica. "More A-level students will need A* to get into top universities". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 22 January 2011.
  39. 1 2 "Exeter remains first-choice destination for best students". University of Exeter. Retrieved 30 January 2012.
  40. "AAB proposal: modelling of potential impact on institutions (Annex D)". Higher Education Funding Council for England. Retrieved 14 July 2011.
  41. 1 2 Cullerne Bown, William. "Definitive list of how many AAB+ students there are at English universities". Research Blogs. Retrieved 13 July 2011.
  42. Paton, Graeme (13 July 2011). "Top students concentrated in just 12 elite universities.". The Telegraph. London. Retrieved 13 July 2011.
  43. "Undergraduate Prospectus 2013" (PDF). University of Exeter. Retrieved 4 April 2012.
  44. "25 things you might not know about Exeter". University of Exeter. Retrieved 30 April 2012.
  45. "Applications to Exeter Uni outstrip national picture". The Exeter Daily. 27 January 2013. Retrieved 10 July 2016.
  46. "Research Centres and Institutes". University of Exeter. Retrieved 28 August 2012.
  47. "Wealth check: Financial data for UK higher education institutions, 2010–11" (PDF). Times Higher Education. 12 April 2012. Retrieved 23 August 2012.
  48. "Distance, modular and part time study". University of Exeter. 2015. Retrieved February 17, 2015.
  49. "Key research themes". University of Exeter. Retrieved 28 August 2012.
  50. "University of Exeter to use Nasa Hubble Space Telescope". BBC News. 19 August 2011. Retrieved 19 August 2011.
  51. "Extrasolar planets". University of Exeter. Retrieved 28 August 2012.
  52. "A rising star among research-intensive institutions". University of Exeter. Retrieved 1 February 2009.
  53. "Distance, modular and part time study". University of Exeter. 2015. Retrieved February 24, 2015.
  54. "Academic Ranking of World Universities 2016 - UK". Shanghai Ranking Consultancy. Retrieved 15 August 2016.
  55. "Academic Ranking of World Universities 2016". Shanghai Ranking Consultancy. Retrieved 15 August 2016.
  56. "QS World University Rankings 2016/17 - United Kingdom". Quacquarelli Symonds Ltd. Retrieved 7 September 2016.
  57. "QS World University Rankings 2016/17". Quacquarelli Symonds Ltd. Retrieved 7 September 2016.
  58. "World University Rankings 2016-17 - United Kingdom". Times Higher Education. Retrieved 21 September 2016.
  59. "World University Rankings 2016-17". Times Higher Education. Retrieved 21 September 2016.
  60. "University League Table 2017". The Complete University Guide. Retrieved 25 April 2016.
  61. "University league tables 2017". The Guardian. 23 May 2013. Retrieved 23 May 2016.
  62. "The Times and Sunday Times University Good University Guide 2017". Times Newspapers. Retrieved 23 September 2016.
  63. Catcheside, Kim (16 March 2012). "What do universities actually gain by improving league table performance?". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 16 March 2012.
  64. "University ranking based on performance over 10 years" (PDF). The Times. London. 2007. Archived from the original (PDF) on 14 April 2008. Retrieved 28 April 2008.
  65. "League tables – Strategic Planning and Change". Exeter University. Retrieved 16 August 2013.
  66. "University of Exeter in top 200 in the world". Retrieved 11 October 2010.
  67. "THE World University Rankings 2010–2011". Times Higher Education. Retrieved 4 April 2012.
  68. "THE World University Rankings 2011–2012". Times Higher Education. Retrieved 4 April 2012.
  69. "University of Exeter continues its climb in global ranking". University of Exeter. Retrieved 6 October 2011.
  70. "Times Higher Education World University Rankings". Times Higher Education. Retrieved 1 October 2015.
  71. "CWTS Leiden Ranking 2015".
  72. "Best Uni Awards 2015 - Wifi and Internet". Retrieved 13 November 2016.
  73. "University of Exeter". UniServ. Retrieved 10 July 2016.
  74. "Students' Guild".
  75. "Sabbatical Officers". Retrieved 9 October 2015.
  76. "Exeter Guild of Students". Retrieved 28 August 2012.
  77. "The Debating Scholarship". University of Exeter. Retrieved 25 January 2012.
  78. "Community Action".
  79. "RAG".
  80. "Societies". University of Exeter. Retrieved 28 August 2012.
  81. 1 2 "Athletic Union". University of Exeter Sport. Retrieved 11 April 2012.
  82. "BUCS Overall Championship Points for 2011 – 2012". BUCS. Retrieved 9 April 2012.
  83. "Exeter UOTC". Ministry of Defence. Retrieved 28 August 2012.
  84. Barrow, By Richard Savill and Becky. "Exeter governors vote to scrap chemistry and music". Retrieved 13 November 2016.
  85. "University Results -". Retrieved 13 November 2016.
  86. Robinson, Debbie. "University of Exeter". Retrieved 13 November 2016.
  87. Razzmag Interview: Samantha Baines
  88. "First Sea Lord and Chief of the Naval Staff – Archive". Fleet Air Arm Officers' Association. Retrieved 13 April 2012.
  89. "International democracy award for graduate". Retrieved 21 October 2016.
  90. "Professor Sir Michael Berry". University of Bristol. Retrieved 13 April 2012.
  91. "Biography for Robert Bolt". Internet Movie Database. Retrieved 13 April 2012.
  92. "Profile: Frank Gardner". BBC News. 7 June 2004. Retrieved 13 April 2012.
  93. "The Dennis and Mireille Gillings Foundation donates £1 million for cutting-edge medical research". University of Exeter. Retrieved 29 January 2016.
  94. "Abdullah GÜL". Presidency of the Republic of Turkey. Retrieved 13 April 2012.
  95. "Hopkins Katie".
  96. "Andrew Lansley CBE MP". andrewlansley. Retrieved 8 October 2012.
  97. "Caroline Lucas MP". Westminster Parliamentary Record. Retrieved 13 April 2012.
  98. "Writers – J K Rowling". British Council. Retrieved 13 April 2012.
  99. "Fiona Shackleton LVO receives academic honour". Payne Hicks Beach. Retrieved 13 April 2012.
  100. "Honorary Graduates 2011–12". Retrieved 16 February 2014.
  101. "Matthew Wright". BBC. 14 August 2007. Retrieved 19 June 2013.
  102. Marzorati, Gerald (1 October 2000). "The Post-Rock Band". The New York Times. Retrieved 13 April 2012.
  103. "Biography for Will Young". Internet Movie Database. Retrieved 13 April 2012.
  104. "Peter Mark Andrew Phillips". Debrett's. Retrieved 13 April 2012.
  105. "Zara Phillips – Equestrian – Olympic Athlete". Retrieved 20 August 2012.
  106. "Zara Phillips". Debrett's. Retrieved 13 April 2012.
  107. "Her Royal Highness the Infanta Elena". Casa de S.M. El Rey. Retrieved 13 April 2012.
  108. "His Highness Sheikh Dr. Sultan Bin Mohammad Al Qassimi". American University of Sharjah. Retrieved 13 April 2012.
Wikimedia Commons has media related to University of Exeter.
This article is issued from Wikipedia - version of the 12/4/2016. The text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share Alike but additional terms may apply for the media files.