Laurentian University

Last updated

Coordinates: 46°27′57.75″N80°58′13.77″W / 46.4660417°N 80.9704917°W / 46.4660417; -80.9704917

Contents

Laurentian University
Laurentian University CoA.svg
Other name
LU, LUL
MottoEmitte lucem et veritatem
Motto in English
Send forth thy light and thy truth
Type Public
Established1960 Laurentian University of Sudbury/Université Laurentienne de Sudbury. Former name, University of Sudbury
Endowment C$41.9 million
Chancellor Steve Paikin
President Robert Haché
Administrative staff
922
Undergraduates 9000
Postgraduates 515
Location, ,
Canada
Campus urban green belt, 304 ha (750 acres)
Sport Teams Laurentian Voyageurs
Colours Gold   & blue  
Nickname Voyageurs
Affiliations AUCC, IAU, COU, AUFC, CVU, Ontario Network of Women in engineering, U Sports, OUA, CBIE, CUP, OUSA.
MascotVictor the Voyageur
Website www.laurentian.ca
Laurentian University.svg

Laurentian University (French : Université Laurentienne) is a mid-sized bilingual university in Greater Sudbury, Ontario, Canada, incorporated on March 28, 1960. [1] While primarily focusing on undergraduate programming, Laurentian also houses the east campus of Canada's newest medical school—the Northern Ontario School of Medicine, which opened in 2005. Its school of Graduate Studies offers a number of graduate-level degrees. Laurentian is the largest bilingual provider of distance education in Canada. [2]

Overview

The university's campus is located on the south side of Ramsey Lake, just south of Greater Sudbury's downtown core in the Bell Grove neighbourhood. The city's Idylwylde golf course borders on the university campus to the west and the Lake Laurentian Conservation Area borders on the campus to the south. [3] The Lake Laurentian Conservation Area contains a network of trails used for running, mountain biking and nordic skiing. [4] [5]

The university has a federated school structure, similar to that of the University of Toronto. The school also has two separate student unions (in addition to the part-time and graduate student associations). Students are assigned a student association when they register for their courses; the Francophone Students Association (AEF) is for francophones, while the Students General Association (SGA) is for both anglophones and francophones.

History

Laurentian's historical roots lie in the Roman Catholic church. [6] The Collège du Sacré-Coeur was founded by the Society of Jesus in 1913. According to a plaque at the entrance to the R. D. Parker Building, the school began granting degrees in 1957 as the University of Sudbury.

A university federation combining representatives from the Roman Catholic, United, and Anglican churches was incorporated as a "non-denominational, bilingual institution of higher learning" in 1960. [6] The new Laurentian University held classes in the University of Sudbury facility, as well as in a variety of locations in the city, including the Sudbury Steelworkers Hall, until its current campus was opened in 1964. [7]

The federated colleges included Huntington College (United Church), University of Sudbury College (Roman Catholic, descended from the Collège du Sacré-Coeur), and Thorneloe College (Anglican) which joined in 1963. [8] Collège universitaire de Hearst in Hearst is the only remaining affiliated college while both Nipissing University College in North Bay and Algoma University College in Sault Ste. Marie were previously affiliated with Laurentian. [6] Nipissing and Algoma were established as independent universities in 1992 and in 2008 respectively. [7]

Laurentian opened a campus in Barrie, Ontario in 2001 in partnership with Georgian College. In 2016, the university announced that it would shut down operations in Barrie by May 2019. [9]

In recent years, the university has expanded its professional programs, launching the Northern Ontario School of Medicine in 2005 and receiving approval to launch the McEwen School of Architecture in 2011. [10]

Partnership

Northern Ontario School of Medicine NOSMexterior.jpg
Northern Ontario School of Medicine

Located in a city where the major industry is mining, Laurentian has strong ties with the mining industry, and is one of the few schools in Canada offering mining engineering. The Willett Green Miller Centre, a provincial building located on campus, houses the Ontario Geological Survey, the Ontario Geoscience Laboratories, the J.B. Gammon Mines Library, and the Mining and Minerals Division of the Ministry of Northern Development and Mines. It also houses the Mining Innovation, Rehabilitation and Applied Research Corporation (MIRARCO), a not-for-profit applied research and technical service company formed through collaboration between Laurentian University and the private and public sectors, and the Mineral Exploration Research Centre (MERC), a semi-autonomous research and teaching centre whose focus is field-based, collaborative research on mineral deposits and their environments. [11]

The university is also a partner in the Sudbury Neutrino Observatory (SNO), the world's deepest underground laboratory. The observatory studies the composition of the sun and the origins of the universe.

In 2004, the university, along with Lakehead University, formed the Northern Ontario Medical School.

In addition, Laurentian University has a partnership with St. Lawrence College Tri-campus for its Bachelor of Science in Nursing and Bachelor of Business Administration.

The university is a member of L'Association des universités de la francophonie canadienne, a network of academic institutions of the Canadian Francophonie.

Administration

The Board of Governors heads the university with the president. Directly to the left and right of the president is the assistant to the president, and the Laurentian University senate. Judith Woodsworth was the president of Laurentian University until 2002, at which time Dominic Giroux became president until she left the university to become President and Vice-Chancellor of Concordia University, Montreal.

Aline Chrétien, the wife of former Canadian Prime Minister Jean Chrétien, was named the university's first chancellor on September 22, 2010. [12] She was succeeded by Steve Paikin on October 26, 2013. [13]

Laurentian University's affiliate universities each have a chancellor. The chancellor is largely a ceremonial role, and has little participation in the day-to-day operations of the university. The chancellor for the affiliated University of Sudbury is Sudbury lawyer André Lacroix ; the chancellor for the affiliated Thorneloe University is Anne Germond; the first chancellor of the affiliated Huntington University is Edward (Ted) Conroy, another Sudbury lawyer. University administration is the responsibility of the Board of Governors, headed by the chairperson of the Board of Governors. As of 2016 this post is held by Jennifer Witty. [14]

Presidents

Chairpersons of the Board of Governors

Undergraduate programs

Faculty of Arts

Faculty of Education

Faculty of Graduate Studies

Laurentian offers a wide-variety of graduate programs, in both English and French.

Discontinued / closed programs

Faculty of Health

  • Gerontology
  • Human Kinetics
  • Human Kinetics - Éducation physique et santé
  • Human Kinetics - Health Promotion
  • Human Kinetics - Outdoor Adventure Leadership
  • Human Kinetics - Sport and Physical Education
  • Human Kinetics - Sport Psychology
  • Indigenous Social Work
  • Midwifery
  • Nursing
  • Orthoponie (French)
  • Sciences infirmières (French)
  • Social Work

Faculty of Management

Faculty of Medicine

The first medical school in Canada to be opened during the Digital Age, the Northern Ontario School of Medicine’s (NOSM) four-year Undergraduate Medical Education e-curriculum emphasizes the use of broadband technology to bridge the distance between campuses, and to facilitate an extensive distributed learning model that is unique in modern medical education. NOSM aims to train medical learners who are from, and will practice in, Northern Ontario.

Faculty of Science, Engineering and Architecture

As of June, 2018, Laurentian offers:

Program information

University rankings
Global rankings
U.S News & World Report Global [16] 1348
Canadian rankings
U.S News & World Report National [16] 34
Maclean's Undergrad [17] 12

Commerce and administration

Laurentian's school of commerce and administration was founded in 1960. It is modeled on the University of Western Ontario's Richard Ivey School of Business. The school offers small class sizes, one-on-one teaching, and an outstanding faculty.[ citation needed ] The School of Management offers a wide variety of programs, from MBAs to honours degrees in Business Administration and Sports Administration (H.B.Comm in SPAD).

The school utilizes the case study method, in which it teaches through extensive use of business case studies. The case method enables class discussion of real business problems, which will apply the concepts, decision making methods and tools to those situations to help develop analytical and decision making skills. Students get involved in the community by studying real organizations of their choice, participating in research projects sponsored by businesses in the community and solving real problems.[ citation needed ]

Sports Administration (H.B.Comm in SPAD)

Laurentian University offers a unique program unlike any other in Canada. Laurentian's Sports Administration program is the only undergraduate sport management program that offers a business degree. In recent years, the program has achieved international accreditation which allows for more international opportunities. These opportunities include a two-week course in China, a semester abroad in Austria, International destinations for the final consulting trip, as well as many international internship opportunities.

Education (B.Ed.)

Laurentian has both English and French language education programs for teacher training.

École des sciences de l’Éducation (Consecutive Education, French)

In the Alphonse Raymond building, at the east end of campus, is the school École des sciences de l’éducation de l’Université Laurentienne. Named after Father Alphonse Raymond, and opened in 1974, the building houses classrooms, a cafeteria, an auditorium, a small gymnasium, and offices for more than a dozen professors, offering a variety of programs. The school offers a traditional consecutive post-grad Bachelor of Education, a newer concurrent Bachelor of Arts Education degree that can be taken full or part-time, the possibility of engaging in studies online, and the chance for certified teachers to complete additional qualifications. [ citation needed ]

Bachelor of Education students who attend the institution must complete 50 days of practicum placement focusing on observation and practice teaching. The program provides many of the French-speaking teachers who work in Ontario's publicly funded education system, particularly in schools located in the northeastern section of the province.[ citation needed ]

School of Education (Concurrent Education, English)

In September 2003, Laurentian began offering an English Bachelor of Education. This concurrent B.Ed. is a five-year program taken at the same time — concurrently — with an undergraduate degree commonly in Arts, Sciences or Sport and Physical Education. The primary goal of the English-language Bachelor of Education program is to foster the development of a new generation of reflective educators who employ holistic teaching approaches. The curriculum features an emphasis on equity and diversity as well as the infusion of aboriginal issues and content. At the moment, the program is offered in just two of the three areas of potential concentration: the primary/junior and junior/intermediate divisions. A new School of Education building - based on sustainable environmental principles and located across from L'École des sciences at the east end of the campus – was completed in the summer of 2008. The program requires a 75% average over one's first four years in order to progress to the final (or Pro Year). The 75% minimum average required for entry in the final year means a nearly 80% entering grade in reality, so the annual Pro Year class (ranging from about 65 to 95 students) constitutes a rather elite cohort compared to most other Ontario concurrent programs. Many graduates have gone on to employment with both the local Sudbury boards, with other school boards across Ontario, while many others have acquired employment in Alberta, B.C., and Saskatchewan, with a significant number working overseas (particularly in Britain).

Federated schools

Huntington University Huntington University.png
Huntington University

Nipissing University in North Bay and Algoma University in Sault Ste. Marie, both now independent universities, were federated schools of Laurentian.

Laurentian's Bachelor of Science in Nursing program is also taught in colleges across Ontario as part of one of three agreements between colleges and the university. Graduates of these collaborate programs receive Laurentian degrees upon graduation. The Northeastern Ontario Collaborative Nursing Program (NEOCNP) is a partnership between Laurentian University, Cambrian College, Northern College, and Sault College. St. Lawrence College offers Laurentian's Nursing Program through an agreement called the Laurentian–St. Lawrence Collaborative Nursing Program. Finally, Collège Boréal provides the Nursing program through an agreement with Laurentian University's French-language "sciences infirmières" program.

St. Lawrence College also offers Laurentian's Bachelor of Business degree, a four-year program.

Research centres

Science buildings Laurentian Science Buildings.jpg
Science buildings

[18]

Student life

'Demographics of student body (2015–16)
UndergraduateGraduate
Male 37.5%35.1%
Female 62.5%64.9%
Canadian student 94.5%87.3%
International student 5.5%12.7%

Students' General Association/Association Générale des Étudiants

The SGA-AGÉ is the largest student union at Laurentian, with around 5100 students. It offers services in both English and French, although in recent years the English services have become predominant. The association is presided over by a board of directors consisting of representatives of each of the academic departments and residences, as well as commissioners representing groups within the school (francophone, aboriginal, lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender, international students, women, cultural affairs and special needs), three university senators and the executive.

The staff of the association, some of whom are part-time, included the president, two vice presidents, one for policy and advocacy, and one for student life, a Chief Returning Officer during the election campaign, the editor of Lambda , the director of CKLU, the manager of Pub Down Under and the manager of the games room.

In 2016, the SGA-AGE became a member of the Ontario Undergraduate Student Alliance.

Media

The university's campus radio station, CKLU-FM, broadcasts at FM 96.7 in both English and French. Its campus newspapers are Lambda in English and L'Orignal déchaîné ("The Unchained Moose") in French. Lambda is a member of Canadian University Press, and CKLU is a member of the National Campus and Community Radio Association. [19]

Sports

Laurentian Voyageurs logo Laurentian Voyageurs logo.png
Laurentian Voyageurs logo
Voyageurs' women's hockey team 2013-14 2013 Laurentian Voyageurs women.JPG
Voyageurs' women's hockey team 2013–14
Voyageurs' women's hockey team 2013-14 2013 Laurentian Voyageurs women goalie.JPG
Voyageurs' women's hockey team 2013–14

The university's varsity teams, known as the Voyageurs for the men's teams and the Lady Vees for the women's teams, compete in basketball, [20] soccer, rowing swimming, cross-country running, golf, curling, and Nordic skiing. There are also competitive club teams including lacrosse and a plethora of intramural sports programmes. The Lady Vees basketball team have been one of the most successful franchises in the history of the U Sports Women's Basketball Championship, winning the title seven times. Notable alumnae of the basketball team include broadcaster Sylvia Sweeney. The varsity rowing team within its five-year history has produced a national team athlete and captured medals at both the OUA championships as well as gold medals at the Canadian University Rowing Championships.

In 2017, the women's varsity curling team, consisting of Krysta Burns, Megan Smith, Sara Guy, and Laura Masters, captured the OUA Curling Championship (the first for the program and first OUA team banner for the University since 2003) followed by the Curling Canada/USports Championship (the first for the program and first USports team banner for the University since 1991). The Voyageurs' women's team (consisting of Kira Brunton, Megan Smith, Alyssa Denyer, Mikaela Cheslock, and Emma Johnston) followed-up their 2017 USports' victory with a second national USports title during the 2018-2019 curling season.

The current director of the athletic department is Peter Hellstrom.

Pipe band

LUPB bagpipers in Laurentian tartan at Sudbury Celtic Festival, May 2011; blue/green/gold kilts in front row LUPB at Celtic Festival.jpg
LUPB bagpipers in Laurentian tartan at Sudbury Celtic Festival, May 2011; blue/green/gold kilts in front row

The Laurentian University Pipe Band (LUPB) was launched during spring convocation in May, 2007. Laurentian is one of the first schools (after Queen's University) to design its own tartan (registered in the tartan index) and the third post-secondary institution in Ontario to have its own pipe band (along with Queen's and the Royal Military College). Membership includes Laurentian and Northern Ontario School of Medicine students, alumni, and non-affiliated community members. The band complement includes bagpipes, snare, tenor, and bass drums as well as a highland dancing troupe. The band is managed by an executive council, and musical instruction (including repertoire development) is conducted by the pipe major and drum major.

Practices are typically held weekly during the academic year with breaks during holidays and the summer. [21]

Campus

The R.D. Parker Building Parker Building.jpg
The R.D. Parker Building

Fraser Auditorium

The Fraser Auditorium in the Fraser Building is a large-volume auditorium and is regularly used for the larger first-year classes, seating up to 669 people. [22] When used as a classroom, the Fraser Auditorium is divided into three smaller sections. The Fraser Auditorium is also used for special events and conferences, and for convocation ceremonies, held within the auditorium each spring.

The Fraser Auditorium has hosted the Falconbridge Lecture Series hosting such guests as Chief Justice Beverley McLachlin, and Senator Roméo Dallaire (March 2006).

The auditorium also sometimes hosts cultural events, such as theatre and concert performances, and was the original home of the city's Théâtre du Nouvel-Ontario and Sudbury Theatre Centre.

Ben Avery

The Ben Avery is the sports building on campus .It has a weight and cardiovascular room, an IAAF eight-lane 400 metres (1,300 ft) Mondo track (2010) that complements the sport fields with seating for 5000, a four-lane indoor track, a rock climbing wall, a bouldering room, an Olympic size swimming pool with high rise diving boards, squash courts, basketball courts, badminton nets, and the home of the pot-banging cheer club.

Many students write their final exams in the Ben Avery's Varsity Gym.

Beach

The university owns over 765 acres (310 ha) of land, including a private beach. There are five freshwater lakes in the immediate campus area. School and residence activities are held at the beach year round. The beach is a 15-minute or less walk from all of the residences.

Residences

The Laurentian Residences offers five unique residences under the supervision of the main campus and three located at the main campus under the supervision of the federated colleges.

Single Student Residence

The Single Student Residence (SSR) is an apartment style complex, with apartment units for 4–6 residents, containing a living room, kitchen, and washrooms. The entire complex includes rooms for 387 students in 72 apartments. Student Street, consisting of a convenience store, computer room, mail room, snack bar, and games room, among other rooms and services, is located at the bottom of the SSR complex. A $5.9 million renovation of the residence began in 2013. [23]

University College Residence

The University College Residence (UC) is a ten-storey co-ed building with single and double (shared) rooms, providing accommodations for 240 students. University College is also connected to Student Street, giving students access to the same amenities available to SSR students.

Married/Mature Student Residence

The Mature Student Residence (MSR) offers furnished apartments for those who have accumulated over 90 university credits. The residence is generally thought of as the quietest at Laurentian. Rooms consist of one bedroom, a living room, bathroom and kitchen.

The West Residence

This is a new residence completed in 2007. It is designed for students who have spent at least two years at the university and obtained a minimum of at least 60 credits. The residence consists of same sex apartment style rooms and cost $14.5 million CAD.

Thorneloe Residence

The Thorneloe University College Residence provides accommodations for 58 students. This residence offers large kitchens, a sauna, and common rooms. In 2004 the former administrative offices were transformed into a suite for four students. Thorneloe University College, although founded by the Anglican Diocese of Algoma, welcomes all students at Laurentian.

University of Sudbury

The University of Sudbury Lucien Matte Residence houses 174 students in 92 single and 41 double bedrooms. The University of Sudbury, although associated with the Roman Catholic Church, welcomes those of all religions.

Huntington University

Huntington Residence houses 184 students in dorm-style rooms. Kitchens and TV lounges are present on both floors. The residence is located with the Academic complex which includes classrooms and a library. Huntington University is affiliated with the United Church of Canada, but does not require religious affiliation

East Residence

This is the newest residence on campus, completed for the 2012–2013 school year. This is a 12-story residence building and is for upper-year students (minimum 60 university credits) and has 62 self-contained apartments. Each unit has three or four single bedrooms, living room, kitchen and two bathrooms. The apartments are wired for cable TV, high-speed internet and telephone. In addition, this new residence is connected to Student Street. [24]

Notable alumni

Former Laurentian University logo LaurentianU.png
Former Laurentian University logo

Noted faculty

See also

Related Research Articles

Greater Sudbury City in Ontario, Canada

Sudbury, officially Greater Sudbury, is a city in Ontario, Canada. It is the largest city in Northern Ontario by population, with a population of 161,531 at the 2016 Canadian Census. By land area, it is the largest in Ontario and the fifth largest in Canada. It is administratively a Unitary authority, and thus not part of any district, county, or regional municipality. The City of Greater Sudbury is separate from but entirely surrounded by Sudbury District.

University of Toronto Scarborough

The University of Toronto Scarborough, also known as U of T Scarborough or UTSC, is a satellite campus of the University of Toronto. Located in Scarborough, Toronto, Ontario, Canada, the campus is set upon suburban parkland in the residential neighbourhood of Highland Creek. It was established in 1964 as Scarborough College, a constituent college of the Faculty of Arts and Science. The college expanded following its designation as an autonomic division of the university in 1972 and gradually became an independent institution.

Lakehead University

Lakehead University is a public research university with campuses in Thunder Bay and Orillia, Ontario, Canada. Lakehead University, shortened to 'Lakehead U', or 'LU', is non-denominational and provincially supported. It has undergraduate programs, graduate programs, the Bora Laskin Faculty of Law, the only internationally accredited (AACSB) business school in northern Ontario, and is home to the western campus of the Northern Ontario School of Medicine.

Nipissing University

Nipissing University is a primarily undergraduate public liberal arts university located in North Bay, Ontario, Canada. The college overlooks Lake Nipissing. Nipissing University is recognized for providing an individualized student experience, having supportive and accessible professors, small class sizes, research opportunities for undergraduate students.

Collège Boréal

Collège Boréal is a francophone College of Applied Arts and Technology serving Northern and Central Southwestern Ontario. Youngest of the 24 Colleges of Applied Arts and Technology, Collège Boréal has for the 12th time in 13 years achieved the highest graduation rate and for the 9th time in 12 years, the highest graduate satisfaction rate among all the community colleges in Ontario. Based in Sudbury, Ontario, Canada, Collège Boréal has a total of 42 access centres across 28 cities in the province, including main campuses in Hamilton, Hearst, Kapuskasing, London, Nipissing, Sudbury, Timmins, Toronto, Welland, and Windsor. Collège Boréal, which began operations in 1995, is a postsecondary institution in which students are offered technical programs helping them gain access to a bilingual labour market. In 2002, Collège Boréal opened a campus in Toronto, taking over the programs and services of the defunct Collège des Grands-Lacs. Inaugurated on September 27, 2012, the new Toronto campus is now located at One Yonge Street.

Centennial College of Applied Arts and Technology is a diploma- and degree-granting college located in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. It is the oldest publicly funded college in Ontario. Its campuses are primarily situated in the east side of the city, particularly in Scarborough, although its new aerospace centre is located at Downsview Park in North York. The enabling legislation is the Ministry of Training, Colleges and Universities Act. Centennial College is recognized as one of the most culturally diverse post-secondary institutions in Ontario. Almost 100 ethno-cultural groups are represented and 80 languages are spoken on campus. In 2016, Centennial was ranked as one of Canada's Top 10 Research Colleges for the first time in its history. Its main research facilities are its Wearable, Interactive and Mobile Technologies Access Centre in Healthcare, established in 2015 through a $1.75 million federal grant. and its new aerospace innovation hub, currently under construction at the former de Havilland plant in west-end Toronto.

Cambrian College

Cambrian College is a college of applied arts and technology in Greater Sudbury, Ontario, Canada. Established in 1967, and funded by the province of Ontario, Cambrian has campuses in Sudbury, Espanola and Little Current.

Georgian College is a College of Applied Arts and Technology in Ontario, Canada. It has 13,000 full-time students, including 3,600 international students from 85 countries, across seven campuses, the largest being in Barrie.

CKLU-FM is a Canadian radio station, which broadcasts at FM 96.7 in Sudbury, Ontario. It is the campus radio station of the city's Laurentian University, and airs programming in both English and French, along with special interest programming for other language communities in the area.

Algoma University

Algoma University, commonly shortened to Algoma U or Algoma, is a public university with its main campus located in Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario, Canada. Established in 1965, Algoma is one of the oldest university in Ontario. With a particular focus on the needs of Northern Ontario, Algoma U is a teaching-focused and student-centred post-secondary institution, specializing in liberal arts, sciences, management and professional degree programs. Located on the former site of the Shingwauk Indian Residential School, Algoma U has a special mission to provide and cultivate cross-cultural learning between Aboriginal populations and other communities. Algoma U also offers satellite programming in Brampton and Timmins, Ontario.

Université de Hearst is a Canadian postsecondary institution with campuses in Hearst, Timmins and Kapuskasing, Ontario. It is a federated school of Laurentian University in Sudbury.

Huntington University is a founding partner of Laurentian University located in Greater Sudbury, Ontario, Canada. Huntington University is a federated university along with Thorneloe University and the University of Sudbury.

Thorneloe University is a Canadian federated school of Laurentian University in Sudbury, Ontario.

An affiliated school or affiliated college is an educational institution that operates independently, but also has a formal collaborative agreement with another, usually larger institution that may have some level of control or influence over its academic policies, standards or programs.

University of Guelph

The University of Guelph is a comprehensive public research university in Guelph, Ontario, Canada. It was established in 1964 after the amalgamation of Ontario Agricultural College, the MacDonald Institute, and the Ontario Veterinary College, and has since grown to an institution of more than 32,000 students and over 1,500 faculty as of fall 2015. It offers 94 undergraduate degrees, 48 graduate programs, and 6 associate degrees in many different disciplines.

Ryerson University Public research university located in Toronto, Ontario, Canada

Ryerson University is a public research university in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. Its urban campus surrounds the Yonge–Dundas Square, located at one of the busiest intersections in downtown Toronto.

The Mineral Exploration Research Centre (MERC) is a semi-autonomous research centre associated with the Harquail School of Earth Sciences at Laurentian University in Sudbury Ontario, Canada, and one of the largest mineral exploration research-teaching clusters in the world. MERC is housed in the Willett Green Miller Mineral and Mining Research Centre on the Laurentian University campus, together with the Ontario Geological Survey, Ontario Geoscience Laboratories, John B. Gammon Mines Library, the administrative offices of the Minerals and Mining Division of the Ontari Ministry of Northern Development and Mines, MIRARCo, and Centre for Excellence in Mining Innovation.

Benjamin Patrick Paquette, commonly known as B. P. Paquette, is a Canadian film director, screenwriter, film producer and academic.

McEwen School of Architecture

The McEwen School of Architecture, formerly the Laurentian School of Architecture, is an architecture school belonging to Laurentian University in Sudbury, Ontario, Canada. The school opened in September 2013, and was the first new school of architecture to open in Canada in 45 years. It is also the first school of its kind in Northern Ontario, and the first in Canada outside Quebec to offer courses in French.

Dominic Giroux was Laurentian University's tenth President and Vice-Chancellor from April 1, 2009 to June 2017. In 2011, he received one of Canada's "Top 40 Under 40" Awards and was named the 2010 Education Personality of the Year by Radio-Canada/Le Droit.

References

  1. Pound, Richard W. (2005). 'Fitzhenry and Whiteside Book of Canadian Facts and Dates'. Fitzhenry and Whiteside.
  2. "Profile of Laurentian University of Sudbury - Ontario, Universities in Canada". canadian-universities.net. Retrieved 2017-05-23.
  3. "Directional map". Conservation Sudbury. Retrieved March 17, 2019.
  4. "About". Laurentian Nordic Ski Club. Retrieved 29 March 2018.
  5. "BioSki Cross-Country & Snowshoe Club". www.bioski.ca. Retrieved 29 March 2018.
  6. 1 2 3 "Laurentian University - Université Laurentienne". The Canadian Encyclopedia. Retrieved August 22, 2019.
  7. 1 2 "History of Laurentian University". Laurentian University. Retrieved 2016-01-18.
  8. "Laurentian University of Sudbury". Ontario Heritage Trust. Retrieved March 17, 2019.
  9. "Laurentian University shutting down Barrie campus". CBC News. 12 February 2016. Retrieved August 22, 2019.
  10. "Architecture school planned for Sudbury’s Laurentian University". Toronto Star , May 24, 2011.
  11. Lindsay Kelly (July 16, 2018). "Mining-polluted water a potential source of antibiotics University Research reveals links between algae and health benefits". Northern Life.
  12. "Aline Chrétien named first chancellor of Laurentian University". Toronto Star , September 22, 2010.
  13. "'All hands on deck' for leadership, says TVO host". Northern Life , October 25, 2013.
  14. $3M boost for LU building Sudbury Star , October 26, 2016.
  15. "Dominic Giroux to leave Laurentian University for CEO's job at Health Sciences North". CBC News, Apr 26, 2017
  16. 1 2 "Best Global Universities in Canada". U.S. News & World Report. U.S. News & World Report, L.P. 19 October 2020. Retrieved 20 October 2020.
  17. "Canada's best Primarily Undergraduate universities: Rankings 2021". Maclean's. Rogers Media. 8 October 2020. Retrieved 9 October 2020.
  18. "Laurentian University tops in research funding among undergraduate universities". CBC News · Mar 19, 2018
  19. "CKLU 96.7FM: LAURENTIAN UNIVERSITY CAMPUS & COMMUNITY RADIO, SUDBURY". www.cklu.ca. Retrieved 2016-01-19.
  20. "Laurentian athletics: Colarossi and Co. in Calgary, men's basketball in Costa Rica". Sudbury Star, Ben Leeson, August 8, 2018
  21. "Fulfilling their pipe dreams". Northern LifeJan 13, 2015 by: Heidi Ulrichsen
  22. "Sudbury Ontario Entertainment Venues information & listings". sudbury.foundlocally.com. Retrieved 2016-01-17.
  23. "LU res receives $5.9 million makeover" Northern Life (newspaper) July 09, 2013
  24. "New residence caters to students' comfort". Northern Life (newspaper) , August 30, 2012
  25. "Sudbury prof's work could save millions". Sudbury Star, by Carol Mulligan August 11, 2013
  26. Science North founding director appointed to Order of Ontario, Northern Life , December 14, 2016.