College of Saint Rose

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The College of Saint Rose
College of Saint Rose seal.png
Emblem of The College of Saint Rose
Latin: Collegii Sanctae Rosae
MottoIn Tuo Lumine Videbimus Lumen (Latin)
Motto in English
In Thy Light We Shall See Light
Religious affiliation
Roman Catholic (Sisters of Saint Joseph)
EndowmentUS$31.6 million[1]
PresidentCarolyn J. Stefanco
ProvostSteve Ralston
Students3,929 [2]
Undergraduates2,504 [2]
Postgraduates1,425 [3]
Location, ,
United States
CampusUrban, 36 acres (14.6 ha)
ColorsWhite, Black, Gold
AthleticsNCAA Division IINortheast-10
NicknameGolden Knights
Sports19 varsity teams
MascotFear, The Golden Knight

The College of Saint Rose is a private nondenominational college in Albany, New York. It was founded in 1920 by the Sisters of Saint Joseph of Carondelet and is one of six colleges in the United States sponsored by the Sisters of Saint Joseph.[4] The college enrolls a total of approximately 3,929 (students (2,504 undergraduates and 1,425 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 Huether School of Business, and the Thelma P. Lally School of Education. These schools offer a total of over 50 degrees at the certificate, undergraduate, and graduate levels.


The idea for The College of Saint Rose was conceived by Monsignor Joseph A. Delaney, the vicar general of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Albany in 1920. He aimed to create a Catholic college for women in the area between the two nearest Catholic colleges in New York City and Buffalo. With this in mind, Delaney contacted Sr. Blanche Rooney, a member of the local chapter of the Sisters of Saint Joseph of Carondelet, located in the Provincial House on Eighth Street in Troy, New York. Rooney and her sisters were receptive to the idea and, with the permission and support of Bishop of Albany Edmund F. Gibbons and Sr. Rooney, Monsignor Delaney purchased the William Keeler estate at 979 Madison Avenue. Upon granting of a provisional charter from the Board of Regents, The College of Saint Rose was established as a college for women with a liberal arts curriculum in Albany, New York on June 28, 1920.[5]

Its founders selected the name of Saint Rose to honor the first canonized saint in the Americas, Saint Rose of Lima. Initially, emphasis was placed on the professional training of teachers, but it quickly expanded to include preparation for business and other professions.[4]

As needs in the Albany area increased, the college expanded and revised its programs to meet those needs. An evening division was developed in 1946 to serve World War II veterans and was re-instituted in 1974 to respond to continuing education needs.[4] In 1949, a graduate school was added to provide master's degree programs.[4]

Men were admitted to both the original evening and graduate divisions, and in 1969 the college became fully co-educational. Housing for men became available in the 1970s.[4]

In 1970, the board of trustees was expanded to nineteen members, adding ten laypersons in addition to the president and eight Sisters of Saint Joseph. With the transfer of control to this board, The College of Saint Rose became an independent college sponsored by the Sisters of Saint Joseph of Carondelet.[6]

In December 2015, the college announced plans to eliminate 27 academic programs and 23 faculty positions. The School of Arts and Humanities and the School of Education were hit the hardest, with undergraduate programs like art education and religious studies and graduate programs like history/political science and educational technology being cut from the college. The eliminated programs enrolled just four percent of the student body and 12 programs enrolled none. The move allowed the college to invest in its more popular programs like accounting, communication sciences, music, computer science, criminal justice and forensics, among others.[7] Although the college described the cuts as a necessity to ensure the college's future viability[8] and a "reprioritization of academic programs to meet the changing needs of students, increase enrollment and secure the college’s financial future," faculty protested the plan.[9] Two months later, the faculty voted no confidence in the college president.[10] An investigatory committee of the American Association of University Professors concluded that the layoffs "violated shared governance and undermined tenure and academic freedom" and that they "violated the association’s principles and standards".[11]


Pine Hills Campus[edit]

The main campus of The College of Saint Rose is located in the Pine Hills neighborhood of Albany, the capital city of New York. The 46-acre campus is bounded by Western Avenue to the north, Partridge Street to the east, Morris Street to the south, and Main Avenue to the west, although there is college property north of Western and east of Partridge. Because of the College's urban location all new expansion of the main Pine Hills campus' footprint occurs either through acquisition of existing structures[12] or demolition and construction of new structures.[13] Over the years the College has gradually acquired many of the Victorian-era homes adjacent to the main campus. Many of these structures, most of which are located on Partridge Street and Western and Madison avenues, have been converted into offices and student housing. The slow expansion of the College into the surrounding neighborhood has occasionally led to conflict with local neighborhood and historic conservation associations.[14][15] Some of this conflict is due to the College's status as a not-for-profit[2] organization in New York State which, as such, is exempt from paying property taxes in the city of Albany.

979 Madison Ave.
979 Madison Ave., now known as Moran Hall, was the first building acquired by the College.

The first college building was 979 Madison Avenue, a large Victorian-era house that was acquired by the College in 1920 and served as the only College building during the 1920–1921 academic year. The house was known as Saint Rose Hall up until 1970, when the name was changed to Moran Hall in honor of Sister John Joseph Moran. The building is currently occupied by the Alumni Relations office and faculty offices of the History and Political Science Department.[16]

Albertus Hall, at 432 Western Avenue, is one of the major academic facilities on the campus, housing many of the classes during the academic year. The brick, steel and stone building was designed by Frank J. Morgan with the aim of creating classroom, laboratory and administrative space for the College. Construction of the building commenced in 1932 and finished in 1933. Renovations in 2006 gave the building its current interior and also added seven new classrooms among other changes. It is connected to the Science Center (993 Madison Avenue) through shared hallways.[16]

St. Joseph Hall is a four-story English brick building with limestone trim fronted by six Corinthian columns. It is located at 985 Madison Avenue between the Science Center to the west and Moran Hall to the east. The structure was built in 1922 at a cost of half a million dollars due to a need for classroom and dining space to house the growing student body. As the first academic building constructed specifically for the College, St. Joseph Hall originally included an auditorium, classrooms, chapel, dormitory, a dining area and kitchens in the basement.[17] Since its construction, the auditorium has been a venue for campus events including visiting professors, club-sponsored events, and awards ceremonies. The campus chapel was previously located on the third and fourth floors, but that space is currently occupied by numerous campus offices. Specifically, the third floor is now home to the Career Center and the Student Support Center, the latter of which includes the Bursar's Office, Golden Knights Card Services and the Office of Financial Aid. Likewise, the Office of the Registrar is located on the fourth floor, beside several other offices.

The primary social, dining and restaurant center on the Saint Rose campus is the Events and Athletics Center (EAC), located at 420 Western Avenue. The eastern side of the EAC houses athletic facilities including the Daniel P. Nolan Gymnasium, the Robert Bellizzi Fitness Center, locker rooms, and a four lane swimming pool.[18] The western side contains social and dining facilities such as the Main Dining Room, the Camelot Room, a Starbucks, the Commuter Lounge, the Campus Book Store, the Mail Room and Copy Center, as well as the Offices of Student Affairs, Physical Education, Athletics, Dining Services, the Student Association (SA), and the Student Events Board (SEB).[19]

302 Western Avenue was a satellite college dormitory located one block away from the Pine Hills campus. Interested donors to the school were seeking to rename the building to the Jesse D. Wiles Center of Residency, but were unable to accrue the funds to make this a reality. In 2015, the College of Saint Rose sold the building and it is no longer owned by the college.

The Massry Center for the Arts features the Kathleen McManus Picotte Recital Hall, the Esther Massry Gallery, and the William Randolph Hearst Music Wing. This building serves as the primary venue for concerts and exhibitions by the College’s students and faculty, and a performance and exhibition space for artists, musicians, vocalists and orchestras.

It is one of the college's most recent and major attempts at building green. Some of the green features of the Massry Center are:

  • Extra layers of insulation made from shredded trees and paper is sustainable, adds more protection from heat transfer and reduces energy costs
  • heating and cooling rely on geothermal systems that use constant underground temperatures to control climate.
  • Daylight harvesting system automatically turns off or dims artificial lights based on amount of natural light in building
  • White and sloped roofs reduce the"heat island" effect, by minimizing absorption of sun's rays.
  • Construction materials include 97% recycled drywall, 70 to 90% recycled steel and metal studs, and 18% recycled concrete. Site materials are recycled, reducing the amount of waste at land fills.
  • Building location on bus lines encourage public transportation. Special parking will be available for hybrid and low emission vehicles. Bike racks will encourage bicycle travel.
  • Double paned windows all for open ventilation, reduce heat loss or gain.
  • Shades in classroom automatic rise or descend based on light availability.
  • The Massry as of January 2010 has received a LEED gold award being titled one of the most energy efficient buildings in the capital region.[20][21]

In 1994, the College discussed the need to build a new "sacred space" for the college community. Considering the changes that had occurred at Saint Rose and in the world since 1920, the College decided to build an interfaith space. This space was christened the Hubbard Interfaith Sanctuary.

On the northwestern side of the Sanctuary is the Catholic Christian prayer room. This space celebrates the College's heritage as a Roman Catholic College. There are visible stained glass windows from a residence hall on campus that once housed a community of Christian Brothers. On the northeastern side of the Sanctuary there is interfaith prayer room. The prayer books of the major non-Christian traditions are there. Members of the College community from the Hindu, Jewish, Buddhist and Muslim traditions can go there for private prayer. The room faces east toward Mecca and Jerusalem for Muslim and Jewish prayer. Prayer rugs are available for Muslim prayer.

The Saint Rose Campus Theatre at 996A Madison Avenue (behind 1000 Madison Avenue) once housed the third and fourth grades of Vincentian CCD and the building was called "The Barn." Also, the parking lot behind the Massry Center was once the football practice field for Vincentian Institute.[citation needed]

Satellite facilities[edit]

The school's Christian Plumeri Sports Complex was constructed at a cost of $4.7 million which included a $1 million challenge contribution from Joe Plumeri, Chairman and CEO of Willis Group Holdings and the college's 2006 commencement speaker. The complex was named in honor of Plumeri's deceased son.[22][23][24][25][26] Located at the complex Bellizzi Field was named in honor of former coach Bob Bellizzi.

The College's Art and Design program is housed, almost entirely, in Picotte Hall. The Hall is located at 324 State Street and, as such, is one of the few buildings owned by the campus not adjacent to the main Pine Hills campus. The interior of Picotte Hall contains facilities supporting the College's programs in printmaking, sculpture, painting, photography, and graphic design.[27] There are also several general use classrooms. The building was donated by Kathleen McManus Picotte ('34) in 1976 and her husband, Bernard Picotte.[16]

Organization and administration[edit]

Saint Rose is a not-for-profit[2] organization governed by a 36-member Board of Trustees, the Chair of which is Daniel P. Nolan. Per the College By-Laws the Board is composed of two-thirds laypersons, and one third Sisters of Saint Joseph.[28] There are presently eleven Sisters on the Board.[29] Many current and former trustees are or have been notable local business-people, including present members George Randolph Hearst III, vice-president of the Times Union newspaper in Albany, NY,[30] and Norman Massry, Secretary of the Board of Trustees and owner of TriCity Rentals, a rental agency focused on high-end apartments in and around the Albany, Buffalo, and Rochester areas. The current president of Saint Rose is Dr. Carolyn J. Stefanco, who succeeded interim president Dr. Margaret Kirwin on July 1, 2014, and became the eleventh College president.[31]

The College endowment for fiscal year 2011 amounted to $31.6 million, an increase of approximately 18% over the 2010 endowment of $26.7 million.[32]

Students have a degree of representation on campus through the College of Saint Rose Student Association.

The College also provides an Employee Assistance Program to help college employees and their families resolve issues which may have a negative impact on job performance.[33]


In June 2012, the College chose to make submission of SAT and ACT scores an optional requirement for students applying for admission.[34]

  • Average High School GPA: 3.6
  • Early Action Application Deadline: 12/01
  • Early Action Notification Date: 12/15
  • Early Action Plan Restrictive: No
  • Regular Application Deadline: 02/01
  • Priority Application Date: 12/01
  • Notification Begins:
  • Application Fee: $40.00
  • Option to apply online on College of Saint Rose website- fee waived
  • Application Fee Waiver Available: Yes 12/01[35]

Campus Ministry[edit]

The Campus Ministry Office works to support the members of the College community as they consider the meaning of religion and spirituality in their lives.

The Office of Campus Ministry offers programs in a number of areas:

  • Prayer and Worship opportunities—weekly Roman Catholic liturgies, prayer services (interfaith, ecumenical, and specific to a particular denomination or season of the year), publications offering information on local faith communities, celebrations of sacred seasons and holidays, retreat programs, guided meditation and relaxation programs for stress reduction
  • Informal gatherings to build community and form connections among students and between students and the Spiritual Life staff
  • Programs geared toward education, dialogue and faith sharing
  • Volunteer opportunities where the links between faith and service are explored in the context of social justice for all peoples.

Student life[edit]

Student body[edit]

There were 4,863 students in Fall 2011,[2] of whom 595 were first-time degree-seeking freshman,[3] 2,931 were undergraduates,[2] and 1,932 were postgraduates.[3] 67.8% were women, and 32.2% were men, with an average age of 20.[2] Racially, 76.6% of the students categorized themselves as "White", 5.4% categorized themselves as "Black or African-American", and 5.1% categorized themselves as "Hispanic/Latino".[2] Approximately 86% are from within New York State, with 14.7% hailing from places other than New York State.[3]

In addition, 1.4% of the students are non-resident international students.[2] There have been international students attending The College of Saint Rose from the following countries: Canada, China, Egypt, El Salvador, England, Hong Kong, India, Ireland, Italy, Kenya, Pakistan, Peru, Russia, Sweden, Thailand and Tanzania.

Student housing[edit]

Students choosing to attend The College of Saint Rose have a variety of housing options from which to pick. Available choices depend upon the number of preferred roommates, preferred housing, and class status.

The Office of Residence Life makes all room assignments for incoming freshman students who do not choose a roommate prior to move-in. There are two dorm halls for freshmen. Upperclassmen are required to pick a roommate or live in a single.[36] The College requires that all prospective residents review and agree to abide by the Residence Hall Occupancy Agreement. This form prohibits certain behaviors, all pets (excluding fish in 10 gallon tanks or less), and includes numerous standard stipulations.

The College employs a lottery system for housing assignments. The type of lottery system used differs depending upon whether the prospective resident is a first-year, returning, transfer, or graduate-level student.[36] Graduate students do not reside in the same housing as undergraduate students.

The campus has a variety of structures devoted to student housing, including large dormitories and numerous Victorian-era neighborhood houses. Incoming students are limited to freshman-only residences Brubacher Hall, Lima Hall, Golub Hall, Quillinan and RCC (Riley, Cavanaugh, & Carondalet). Transfer students were until recently required to live in RCC, however transfer student housing is now available in 210 Partridge Street, and other traditionally upperclassmen residences. The College offers both single-sex and co-gendered residence halls.

Upperclassman have the option of living in Centennial Hall, the newest residence on the campus, recently constructed during the 2011-2012 academic year. Centennial Hall is a 94,000 square-foot, four-story residence hall that can house up to 224 students in 66 two- and four-person suite-style apartments which include single-occupant bedrooms, living and dining rooms, as well as kitchens. In addition the Madison Avenue building contains study rooms, laundry facilities, a bike room (and outdoor rack), a market, and a cafe. Daily oversight of the student body residing in the Hall is provided by a Professional Staff Area Coordinator and two student Resident Assistants.[37] The Hall cost approximately $17.5 million and was financed through a tax-exempt bond.[38] Its construction in 2011 caused mild controversy in the surrounding community.[39][40]

In addition to on-campus housing, the Pine Hills neighborhood surrounding the College has numerous apartments for rent throughout the year. The majority of leases in the neighborhood begin in the summer months, often June or July.


The main dining hall for the campus is located on the second floor of the Events and Athletics Center.[19] On the first floor of the EAC is the Camelot Room, a smaller dining room offering drinks, breakfast, a burger joint, and a sandwich bar. In addition, a Starbucks is located next door in the Commuter Lounge (also known as the Main Lounge).[41] Aramark employees run both the main dining hall and the Camelot Room. Snack shops, under the name of POD's or "Provisions-On-Demand", are located in the Lally School of Education and Centennial Hall.

All dining services at The College of Saint Rose are contracted out to ARAMARK Educational Services, Inc., a branch of the Aramark Corporation. Meal plan options are offered under Aramark's CampusDish program. As of October 2015 there were three primary meal plan choices offered under the CampusDish program. These include the Platinum Plan ($3,105/semester), the Gold Plan ($2,952/semester), and the Silver Plan ($2,826/semester), and the Centennial Hall Plan—offered to students living in on campus apartments only—($1,500/semester).[42] Each plan allocates a number of meals and "Dining Dollars" to a student's College identification card. The plans primarily differ in the amount of meals vs. the amount of "Dining Dollars" allocated. None of these plans allow students to roll over "Dining Dollars" or points into the next academic year.

All on-campus residents are required to be on a campus-sponsored meal-plan, except students living in Centennial Hall or any of the other campus-owned apartments.[37] Waivers may be requested for students who demonstrate "dietary restrictions caused by a specific medical or disability condition" which "cannot be met by Dining Services." This waiver stipulates that students who have made "lifestyle choices such as an organic or vegetarian diet" will not be considered for a meal-plan waiver.[43]


The academic program at the College of Saint Rose consists of 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.

  • Academic Calendar: Semester
  • Student Faculty Ratio: 20:1

Online Courses Offered: Yes[44]


Saint Rose offers Bachelor's, Post-Bachelor's certificates, Master's, and Post-Master's certificates. There are 66 degree programs offered at Saint Rose, 45 master's degrees, and 12 graduate certificates.[4]


  • Music Industry (Billboard 2014)[45]


The College of Saint Rose is a Division II member of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA), offering 18 varsity intercollegiate sports at the NCAA Division II level.[18] Shortly before 2000, Saint Rose became a member of the Northeast-10 Conference (NE-10).

  • Fall Sports:

Men's Cross Country, Women's Cross Country, Men’s Golf, Men's Soccer, Women's Soccer, Women’s Tennis, Women’s Volleyball

  • Winter Sports:

Men's Basketball, Women's Basketball, Men's Swimming and Diving, Women's Swimming and Diving, Men's Indoor Track & Field, Women's Indoor Track & Field

  • Spring Sports:

Baseball, Men's Golf, Softball, Women's Tennis, Men's Outdoor Track & Field, Women's Outdoor Track & Field, Men's Lacrosse

The school's primary colors are white and gold, but black and gold are used for marketing purposes. The school's NCAA Division II sports teams are referred to as the Golden Knights. This led to controversy when the Vegas Golden Knights joined the National Hockey League in 2017, when the College of Saint Rose raised objections that led to Vegas's trademark application being initially denied, though it was later approved on appeal.[46]

2009 women's soccer[edit]

Saint Rose became the third team in Northeast-10 Conference history (1985) to win three consecutive postseason league titles. The final record of the season was 24–1. The College finished ranked 4th[47] in the United States.

Division II NCAA Semifinals in Tampa, Florida. Amanda Deck, Katie Whiting, and Kelly Guerin made the 2009 NSCAA first-team All-America list

2011 women's soccer NCAA Division II title[edit]

In 2011, Saint Rose won its first national sports title (NCAA Division II Women's Soccer Championship), by beating the two-time defending champions, the Grand Valley State Lakers, 2-1.

Notable faculty and alumni[edit]

Notable alumni[edit]

Notable faculty[edit]


  1. ^ 2011 NACUBO-Commonfund Study of Endowments. (March 19, 2012). "U.S. and Canadian Institutions Listed by Fiscal Year 2011 Endowment Market Value and Percentage Change in Endowment Market Value from FY 2010 to FY 2011" (PDF). National Association of College and University Business Officers. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-09-15. Retrieved July 6, 2012.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i "Department of Education Statistics for The College of Saint Rose 2011-12". The National Center for Education Statistics of the Department of Education. Retrieved July 25, 2012.
  3. ^ a b c d "CollegeBoard Student Body Statistics for The College of Saint Rose". The CollegeBoard. Retrieved July 30, 2012.
  4. ^ a b c d e f "College of Saint Rose Student Handbook 2011-12" (PDF). The College of Saint Rose. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2014-03-24. Retrieved July 21, 2012.
  5. ^ Manory, RoseMarie. Of Glory, Of Praise: A 75-Year History of The College of Saint Rose. Albany, NY: The College of Saint Rose, 1994. p. 4-5.
  6. ^ Manory, Of Glory, Of Praise, p. 147
  7. ^ "Times Union".
  8. ^ "AAUP report condemns College of Saint Rose for cutting more than 20 tenure-line faculty positions with insufficient faculty input". Retrieved 2016-12-28.
  9. ^ "Saint Rose Cuts 23 Faculty Jobs, 27 Programs". Inside Higher Ed. December 14, 2015. Retrieved February 24, 2016.
  10. ^ Bethany Bump (February 10, 2016). "Saint Rose faculty vote "no confidence" in president". Times Union. Retrieved February 24, 2016.
  11. ^ Schmidt, Peter (May 4, 2016), "AAUP Investigators Slam College of Saint Rose Over Faculty Layoffs", The Chronicle of Higher Education
  12. ^ Halligan, Lauren (February 14, 2012) "New Guesthouse Announced, Other Properties Acquired". The Chronicle at The College of Saint Rose. Retrieved July 14, 2012. Vl. 80, Issue 22
  13. ^ Benjamin, Ian and Branfalt, TG, Jr. (June 18, 2011) "Construction of Centennial Hall Begins with Deconstruction". The Chronicle at The College of Saint Rose. Retrieved July 14, 2012. Vl. 80, Issue 1
  14. ^ Benjamin, Ian (March 2, 2011) "At Common Council Community in Favor of New Dorm". The Chronicle at The College of Saint Rose. Retrieved July 14, 2012. Vl. 79, Issue 19
  15. ^ Carleo-Evangelist, Jordan (November 4, 2012) "College expansion concerns neighbors". Times Union. Retrieved July 14, 2012.
  16. ^ a b c Hubert, Brian."Building Histories". The College of Saint Rose Archives and Special Collections. Archived from the original on December 11, 2012. Retrieved July 14, 2012.
  17. ^ Manory, Of Glory, Of Praise, P. 7-8
  18. ^ a b "History and Knowledge Brochure". The College of Saint Rose. Retrieved July 25, 2012. p. 9
  19. ^ a b "Events and Athletics Center". The College of Saint Rose. Archived from the original on 2012-06-06. Retrieved July 23, 2012.
  20. ^ "St. Rose building springs up one of the greenest". January 12, 2010. Retrieved 2014-03-24.
  21. ^ "How green is your valley?". The Business Review (Albany). April 14, 2008. Retrieved 2014-03-24.
  22. ^ "Board of Directors". Retrieved July 15, 2010.
  23. ^ "President's Day Speech". The College of Saint Rose. August 27, 2009. Archived from the original on 2010-05-27. Retrieved July 15, 2010.
  24. ^ Sparta, Christine (December 26, 2008). "Castle-shaped Dream Home Closer to Reality for Make-A-Wish Site in Monroe". Retrieved July 15, 2010.
  25. ^ Crow, Kelly (December 29, 2006). "In Bonus Season, a Cut for Charity". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved July 15, 2010.
  26. ^ "Citigroup executive, jazz pianist to get honorary Saint Rose degrees". The Business Review. May 1, 2006. Retrieved July 18, 2010.
  27. ^ "Art Department Facilities". The College of Saint Rose. Archived from the original on May 13, 2012. Retrieved July 19, 2012.
  28. ^ Marvin, Benjamin (Published July 30, 2012) "Two Elected to Saint Rose Board of Trustees". The College of Saint Rose. Archived from the original on 2012-08-07. Retrieved July 31, 2012.
  29. ^ "Board of Trustees". College of Saint Rose. Archived from the original on 2012-07-02. Retrieved July 12, 2012. Archived 2015-12-18 at the Wayback Machine
  30. ^ Marvin, Benjamin. (March 5, 2003). Press Release. "Hearst Elected to Saint Rose Board". College of Saint Rose. Retrieved July 13, 2012.
  31. ^ "Saint Rose Names Dr. Carolyn Stefanco as College's 11th President". College of Saint Rose. Archived from the original on 2014-11-08. Retrieved November 8, 2014.
  32. ^ "2011 NACUBO-Commonfund Study of Endowments" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-09-15. Retrieved 2012-07-07., ibid.
  33. ^ "2010 College of Saint Rose Campus Security Report" (PDF). Retrieved July 16, 2012. p. 16
  34. ^ Marvin, Benjamin. (June 25, 2012)"Saint Rose Goes Test-Optional for Admissions". The College of Saint Rose. Archived from the original on 2012-06-29. Retrieved July 17, 2012.
  35. ^ "The College of Saint Rose's Princeton Review info". Retrieved 2014-03-24.
  36. ^ a b "Housing Assignments". The College of Saint Rose. Retrieved July 21, 2012.[permanent dead link]
  37. ^ a b "Residence Life Factsheet (FAQ) 2012-13" (PDF). College of Saint Rose Office of Residence Life. Archived from the original (PDF) on January 5, 2012. Retrieved July 19, 2012.
  38. ^ "Saint Rose Celebrates Construction of New Student Residence". The College of Saint Rose. Archived from the original on May 14, 2012. Retrieved July 17, 2012.
  39. ^ Carleo-Evangelist, Jordan. (November 4, 2012)"College expansion concerns neighbors". Times Union. Retrieved July 17, 2012.
  40. ^ Ellis, Tom (Friday, November 12) "College shouldn't tear down houses". Times Union. Retrieved July 17, 2012.
  41. ^ Starbucks Store Locator "Starbucks at The College of Saint Rose". Retrieved July 23, 2012.
  42. ^ "Saint Rose Meal Plan List (2012-13)". CampusDish. Archived from the original on 2016-01-12. Retrieved July 23, 2012.
  43. ^ "Housing Accommodation Meal-Plan Waiver Request Form" (PDF). The College of Saint Rose. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-05-13. Retrieved July 21, 2012.[permanent dead link]
  44. ^ "The College of Saint Rose". Retrieved 2014-03-24.
  45. ^ "Music Business 101: Schools Where You Can Learn About the Industry". Billboard. Retrieved 2016-11-15.
  46. ^ Carp, Steve (August 9, 2017). "Vegas Golden Knights get approval for name trademark". Las Vegas Review-Journal. Retrieved July 5, 2019.
  47. ^ SCOTT PURKS Special to the Times Union (2009-12-04). "link Albany Times-Union sports report". Retrieved 2014-03-24.
  48. ^ "Jon Mueller". Albany Athletics Communications. Archived from the original on May 1, 2014. Retrieved July 23, 2014.

External links[edit]