Pontifical University of Salamanca

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Not to be confused with the University of Salamanca.
Pontifical University of Salamanca
Universidad Pontificia de Salamanca
Pontifical University of Salamanca seal.png
Seal of the Pontifical University of Salamanca
Established 1940
Type Private
Religious affiliation Catholic
Students 6520
Location Salamanca, Castile and León,  Spain
40°57′47″N 5°40′01″W / 40.963°N 5.667°W / 40.963; -5.667Coordinates: 40°57′47″N 5°40′01″W / 40.963°N 5.667°W / 40.963; -5.667
Website http://www.upsa.es

The Pontifical University of Salamanca (in Spanish: Universidad Pontificia de Salamanca) is a private, catholic university, located in Salamanca, Spain, and campus in Salamanca and Madrid.

History[edit]

Resulting from the resolution of the Spanish government dissolving of the faculties of Theology and Canon Law at the University of Salamanca in 1854,[1] Pope Pius XII decided to establish a new pontifical university and restore those faculties in the new institution. Additional faculties and schools were added over the years.

Olegario González de Cardedal, who received the Ratzinger Prize in 2011, teaches Dogmatic and Fundamental Theology.

Degrees[edit]

Currently, the Pontifical University of Salamanca offers the following undergraduate degrees adapted to the European Higher Education Area :

Salamanca Campus[edit]

  • Sciences of Physical Activity and Sport
  • Communication Studies
  • Social Education
  • Nursing
  • Philosophy
  • Trilingual Biblical Philology
  • Humanities
  • Computer Science
  • Speech Therapy
  • Master in Early Childhood Education
  • Teacher of Primary Education
  • Pedagogy
  • Journalism
  • Psychology
  • Advertising and Public Relations

Madrid Campus[edit]

  • Architecture
  • Nursing
  • Physiotherapy
  • Building Engineering
  • Degree in Computer Science
  • Sociology
  • Industrial Management Engineering

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Historia" (in Spanish). Universidad Pontificia de Salamanca. Retrieved 2008-09-15. [dead link]

See also[edit]

External links[edit]