Aligarh Muslim University

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Aligarh Muslim University
Aligarh Muslim University logo.png
Former names
Mohammedan Anglo-Oriental College (1875 - 1919)
Motto
ʻallam al-insān-a mā lam yaʻlam
Motto in English
Taught man what he knew not (Qur'an 96:5)
TypePublic
Established1875; 145 years ago (1875)
FoundersSir Syed Ahmad Khan
Endowment$18.2 million[1]
ChancellorMufaddal Saifuddin
Vice-ChancellorTariq Mansoor
Students22,391[2]
Undergraduates12,885[2]
Postgraduates5,000[2]
2,371[2]
Location, ,
Coordinates: region:IN-UP 27°54′54″N 78°04′44″E / 27.9150085°N 78.0787925°E / 27.9150085; 78.0787925
CampusUrban, 1155 acres (467.6 ha)
Colours              
NicknameAMU
AffiliationsUGC, NAAC, AIU
Websitewww.amu.ac.in

Aligarh Muslim University (abbreviated as AMU) is a public central university in Aligarh, India, which was originally established by Sir Syed Ahmad Khan as the Muhammadan Anglo-Oriental College in 1875. Muhammadan Anglo-Oriental College became Aligarh Muslim University in 1920, following the Aligarh Muslim University Act. It has three off-campus centres in Malappuram (Kerala), AMU Murshidabad centre (West Bengal), and Kishanganj Centre (Bihar).

The university offers more than 300 courses in traditional and modern branches of education, and is an institute of national importance, under the declared under seventh schedule of the Constitution of India at its commencement.

The university has been ranked 801–1000 in the QS World University Rankings of 2018, and 18 in India by the National Institutional Ranking Framework in 2017. Various clubs and societies function under the aegis of the university and it has various notable academicians, literary figures, politicians, jurists, lawyers, sportsperson, among others as its alumni.[citation needed]

History[edit]

Bab-e-Syed, entrance to the university

Funding[edit]

The university was established as the Muhammadan Anglo-Oriental College in 1875 by Sir Syed Ahmad Khan,[3][4] starting functioning on 24 May 1875.[5] The movement associated with Syed Ahmad Khan and the college came to be known as the Aligarh Movement, which pushed to realise the need for establishing a modern education system for the Indian Muslim populace.[6] He considered competence in English and Western sciences necessary skills for maintaining Muslims' political influence.[citation needed] Khan's vision for the college was based on his visit to Oxford University and Cambridge University, and he wanted to establish an education system similar to the British model.[7]

A committee was formed by the name of foundation of Muslim College and asked people to fund generously. Then Viceroy and Governor General of India, Thomas Baring gave a donation of 10,000 while the Lt. Governor of the North Western Provinces contributed 1,000, and by March 1874 funds for the college stood at 1,53,92 and 8 anas[5] Maharao Raja Mahamdar Singh Mahamder Bahadur of Patiala contributed 58,000 while Raja Shambhu Narayan of Benaras donated 60.[8] Donations also came in from the Maharaja of Vizianagaram as well.[9] The college was initially affiliated to he University of Calcutta for the matriculate examination but became an affiliate of Allahabad University in 1885. [5] The 7th Nizam of Hyderabad, HEH Mir Osman Ali Khan made a remarkable donation of Rupees 5 Lakh to this institution in the year 1918. [10][11][12][13]

Establishment as university[edit]

Masjid at the Aligarh Muslim University

Circa 1900, Muslim University Association was formed to spearhead efforts to transform the college into a university. The Government of India informed the association that a sum of rupees thirty lakhs should be collected to establish the university. Therefore, a Muslim University Foundation Committee was started and it collected the necessary funds. The contributions were made by Muslims as well as non-Muslims.[14] Mohammad Ali Mohammad Khan and Aga Khan III had helped in realising the idea by collecting funds for building the Aligarh Muslim University.[15] With the MAO College as a nucleus, the Aligarh Muslim University was then established by the Aligarh Muslim University Act, 1920.[7][16] In 1927, the Ahmadi School for the Visually Challenged, Aligarh Muslim University was established and in the following year, a medical school was attached to the university. The college of unani medicine, Ajmal Khan Tibbya College was established in 1927 with the Ajmal Khan Tibbiya College Hospital being established later in 1932.[17] The Jawaharlal Nehru Medical College and Hospital was established later in 1962 as a part of the university.[18] In 1935, the Zakir Husain College of Engineering and Technology was also established as a constituent of the university.[19]

Before 1939, faculty members and students supported an all-India nationalist movement but after 1939, political sentiment shifted towards support for a Muslim separatist movement. Students and faculty members supported Muhammad Ali Jinnah and the university came to be a center of the Pakistan Movement.[20][21]

Women's education[edit]

Dr. Sheikh Abdullah ("Papa Mian") is the founder of the women's college of Aligarh Muslim University and had pressed for women's education, writing articles while also publishing a monthly women's magazine, Khatoon. To start the college for women, he had led a delegation to the Lt. Governor of the United Provinces while also writing a proposal to Sultan Jahan, Begum of Bhopal. Begum Jahan had allocated a grant of 100 per month for the education of women. On 19 October 1906, he successfully started a school for girls with five students and one teacher at a rented property in Aligarh.[22] The foundation stone for the girls' hostel was laid by him and his wife, Waheed Jahan Begum ("Ala Bi") after struggles on 7 November 1911.[22] Later, a high school was established in 1921, gaining the status of an intermediate college in 1922, finally becoming a constituent of the Aligarh Muslim University as an undergraduate college in 1937.[23] Later, Dr. Abdullah's daughters also served as principals of the women's college.[22] One of his daughters was Mumtaz Jahan Haider, during whose tenure as principal, Maulana Abdul Kalam Azad had visited the university and offered a grant of 9,00,000. She was involved in the establishment of the Women's College, organised various extracurricular events, and reasserted the importance of education for Muslim women.[24]

In 2014, then vice-chancellor Zameer Uddin Shah turned down a demand by female students to be allowed to use the Maulana Azad Library, which was males-only. Shah stated that the issue was not one of discipline, but of space as if girls were allowed in the library there would be "four times more boys", putting a strain on the library's capacity. [25][26][27] Although there was a separate library for the university's Women's College, it was not as well-stocked as the Maulana Azad Library[25] Union Minister of Human Resource Development, Smriti Irani decried Shah's defence as "an insult to daughters".[26] Responding to a petition filed by Human Rights Law Network, the Allahabad High Court ruled in November 2014 that the university's ban on female students from using the library was unconstitutional, and that accommodations must be made to facilitate student's use regardless of gender.[27][28] The Court gave the university time until 24 November 2014 to comply.[28]

Minority institution status[edit]

Aligarh Muslim University is considered to be institution of national importance, under the seventh schedule of the Constitution of India.[29][30] In 1967, a constitution bench of the Supreme Court had held that the university is not a minority educational institution protected under the Indian constitution; the verdict had been given in case to which the university was not a party.[31] In 1981, an amendment was made to the Aligarh Muslim University Act, following which in 2006 the Allahabad High Court struck down the provision of the act which accorded the university minority educational institution status.[32] In April 2016, the Indian government stated that it would not appeal against the decision.[33][34] In February 2019, the issue was referred by the Supreme Court of India to a constitution bench of seven judges.[32][31]

Organisation[edit]

The university's formal head is the chancellor, though this is a titular figure, and is not involved with the day-to-day running of the university. The chancellor is elected by the members of the University Court. The university's chief executive is the vice-chancellor, appointed by the President of India on the recommendation of the court. The court is the supreme governing body of the university and exercises all the powers of the university, not otherwise provided for by the Aligarh Muslim University Act, and the statutes, ordinances and regulations of the university.[35]

On 11 April 2015, Mufaddal Saifuddin was elected chancellor and Ibne Saeed Khan, the former Nawab of Chhatari was elected the pro-Chancellor.[36] Habibur Rahman, former vice chancellor of Agra University, was elected honorary treasurer.[37] On 17 May 2017, Tariq Mansoor assumed office as the 39th vice-chancellor of the university.[38]

Academic profile[edit]

The Law Department at the Malappuram campus, in Kerala

Aligarh Muslim University is a fully residential university having 13 faculties, 7 constituent colleges (5 colleges academic programs), 15 Centres, 3 Institutes, 10 schools.[39] Recently the university opened faculty of International Studies[40] The university's Faculty of Theology has two departments, one for the Shi'a school of thought and another for the Sunni school of thought.[41]

Aligarh Muslim University has established three centres at Malappuram (Kerala; the AMU Malappuram Campus), Murshidabad (West Bengal) and Kishanganj (Bihar), while a site has been identified for Aurangabad, (Maharashtra) centre.[citation needed][42]

Rankings[edit]

University and College rankings
General – international
QS (World) (2021)[43]801-1000
QS (Asia) (2020)[44]251-260
QS (BRICS) (2019)[45]138
Times (World) (2020)[46]801–1000
Times (Emerging) (2020)[47]201-250
Times (Asia) (2020)[48]201-250
General – India
NIRF (Overall) (2020)[49]31
NIRF (Universities) (2020)[50]17
Engineering – India
NIRF (2020)[51]39
Government colleges:
India Today (2019)[52]16
Medical – India
India Today (2019)[53]18
Law – India
India Today (2019)[54]8

Internationally, AMU was ranked 801–1000 in the QS World University Rankings of 2021.[43] The same rankings ranked it 251-260 in Asia in 2020[44] and 138 among BRICS nations in 2019.[45] It was ranked 801-1000 in the world by the Times Higher Education World University Rankings of 2020,[46] 201-250 in Asia[48] and 201-250 among Emerging Economies in 2020.[47] It was ranked 31 in India overall by the National Institutional Ranking Framework in 2020[49] and 17th among universities.[50]

Among government engineering colleges, the Zakir Hussain College of Engineering and Technology, the engineering college of the university, was ranked 16 by India Today in 2019[52] and 39 by the National Institutional Ranking Framework among engineering colleges in 2020.[51]

The Faculty of Law has ranked 8th in India by India Today in 2019.[54] The Jawaharlal Nehru Medical College, the medical school of the university, has been ranked 18th by India Today in 2019.[53]

Libraries[edit]

Maulana Azad Library, Aligarh Muslim University

The Maulana Azad Library is the primary library of the university, consisting of a central library and over 100 departmental and college libraries. It houses royal decrees of Mughal emperors such as Babur, Akbar and Shah Jahan.[55] The foundation of the library was laid in 1877 at the time of establishment of the Mohammedan Anglo-Oriental College by Robert Bulwer-Lytton, 1st Earl of Lytton, then viceroy of India and it was named after him as Lytton Library. The present seven-storied building was inaugurated by Jawaharlal Nehru, the first prime Minister of independent India, in 1960 and the library was named after Abul Kalam Azad, popularly known as Maulana Azad, the first education minister of the independent India.[55][56]

The social science cyber library was inaugurated by Pranab Mukherjee, then President of India, on 27 December 2013.[57] In 2015, it was accredited with the International Organization for Standardization certification.[58]

Student life[edit]

Traditions[edit]

Sherwani is worn by male students of the university and is a traditional attire of the university. It is required to be worn during official programs[59] The university provides sherwanis at a subsidized price.[60] In early 2013, Zameer Uddin Shah, the then Vice Chancellor of the university, insisted that male students have to wear sherwani if they wanted to meet him.[61]

Students' Union[edit]

Aligarh Muslim University Students` Union or AMUSU is the university-wide representative body for students at the university. It is an elected body.

Clubs and societies[edit]

The university has sports and cultural clubs functioning under its aegis. The Siddons Union Club is the debating club of the university.[62] It was established in the year 1884 and was named after Henry George Impey Siddons, the first principal of the MAO college.[63] It has hosted a politicians, writers, Nobel laureates, players, and journalists, including the Dalai Lama, Mahatma Gandhi, Maulana Abul Kalam Azad, Jawahar Lal Nehru.[64] Sporting clubs include the Cricket Club, Aligarh Muslim University[65] and the Muslim University Riding Club.[66]

The Raleigh Literary Society of the university hosts competitive events, plays, and performances,[67][68] including performances of Shakespeare's plays.[69] The society is named after Shakespeare critic, Sir Walter Raleigh who had served as the English professor at the Mohammedan Anglo-Oriental College from 1885 to 1887.[69]

The Law Society of the university was founded in 1894 as a non-profit student organization. The society publishes law reviews and organizes events, both academic and social, from annual fest to freshers social and farewell party for final year students.[70][71]

Old boys association[edit]

Old boys association is the alumni network of the university. It was established in the year 1898 and has been statutory recognition under AMU, Act 1920.[72]

Notable alumni[edit]

Following is a list of alumni from the university.[73]

In popular culture[edit]

Further reading[edit]

  • Ahmad, Aijaz (18 February 2015). Aligarh Muslim University: An Educational and Political History, 1920-47. CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform. ISBN 978-1-5085-3673-4.
  • Graff, Violette (11 August 1990). "Aligarh's Long Quest for 'Minority' Status: AMU (Amendment) Act, 1981". Economic and Political Weekly. 25 (32): 1771–1781. JSTOR 4396615.
  • Hasan, Mushirul; Qadri, Mohd. Afzal Husain (1 March 1985). "Nationalist and separatist trends in Aligarh, 1915-47". The Indian Economic & Social History Review. 22 (1): 1–33. doi:10.1177/001946468502200101.
  • Minault, Gail; Lelyveld, David (1974). "The Campaign for a Muslim University, 1898–1920". Modern Asian Studies. 8 (2): 145–189. doi:10.1017/S0026749X00005448. JSTOR 311636.
  • Noorani, A. G. (13 May 2016). "History of Aligarh Muslim University". The Frontline. Retrieved 2 October 2019.

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External links[edit]