University of the West of England, Bristol

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
  (Redirected from University of the West of England)
Jump to navigation Jump to search

University of the West of England, Bristol
Univ of the West of England arms.png
Other names
  • UWE Bristol
  • UWE
MottoLight Liberty Learning
TypePublic
Established1992 – University status
1970 – Bristol Polytechnic
1894 – Merchant Venturers Technical College
1595 – Merchant Venturers Navigation School
Endowment£1.8 million (2014)
ChancellorSir Ian Carruthers
Vice-ChancellorSteven West
Students29,497 (2016/17)[1]
Undergraduates22,172 (2016/17)[1]
Postgraduates7,325 (2016/17)[1]
Location,
United Kingdom

51°30′01″N 2°32′51″W / 51.50021°N 2.54749°W / 51.50021; -2.54749Coordinates: 51°30′01″N 2°32′51″W / 51.50021°N 2.54749°W / 51.50021; -2.54749
AffiliationsBristol Old Vic Theatre School
EUA
AMBA
Universities UK
Association of Commonwealth Universities
University Alliance
Websiteuwe.ac.uk
UWE Bristol logo.svg

The University of the West of England, Bristol (UWE Bristol) is a public research university, located in and around Bristol, England, which received university status in 1992.[2] In common with the University of Bristol and University of Bath it can trace its origins to the Merchant Venturers' Technical College, founded as a school in 1595 by the Society of Merchant Venturers.[3][4]

The university is made up of several campuses in Greater Bristol. Frenchay Campus is the largest campus in terms of student numbers as most of its courses are based there. City campus provides courses in the creative and cultural industries, and is made up of Bower Ashton Studios, Arnolfini, Spike Island, and Watershed. The institution is affiliated with the Bristol Old Vic Theatre School and validates its higher education courses. Frenchay Campus and Glenside Campus are home to most of the Faculty of Health and Applied Sciences, with a further Adult Nursing cohort based at Gloucester Campus. Hartpury Campus provides training in animal sciences, sport, equine, agriculture and conservation.

The university is ranked among the top 25 higher education institutions in England for its graduate employment prospects. Recent figures show 96% of recent graduates are in employment or further study, with 78% in professional roles. Last year[when?] the university celebrated its highest ever student satisfaction levels, with 87% of students indicating they were happy with the quality of their course[citation needed].

In 2018 the Teaching Excellence Framework (TEF) awarded the University of the West of England with Gold rating, which is awarded for consistently outstanding and of the highest quality found in the UK Higher Education sector.[5] It is only one of four universities in the UK to have a University Enterprise Zone providing space for over 70 businesses, and the largest UK robotics lab.[6]

History[edit]

Early foundations[edit]

The University of the West of England can trace its roots back to the foundation of the Merchant Venturers Navigation School, which was founded in 1595.[7]

In 1894, the school became the Merchant Venturers Technical College. The University of Bristol would have already been formed just a few years after this, leaving the college for the foundation of UWE Bristol.[7] The college was partly responsible for the creation of the Bristol College of Science and Technology (BCST) in 1960, which later gained a royal charter to form the University of Bath in 1965.[8]

The technical college in turn became Bristol Polytechnic in 1970; the then-main campus was at Ashley Down, now a campus of the City of Bristol College.[9]

Bower Ashton Studios was formed in 1969 as the West of England College of Art which was formerly the art school of the Royal West of England Academy in Queens Road, Bristol. The St Matthias site (which is no longer owned by the university) was originally built in Victorian times and was a teacher training college. These campuses, together with campuses in Redland, Ashley Down, Unity Street and Frenchay became part of Bristol Polytechnic around 1976.

University status[edit]

The institution gained university status and its present name as a result of the Further and Higher Education Act, 1992. The Avon and Gloucestershire College of Health which is now Glenside Campus and the Bath and Swindon College of Health Studies joined in January 1996. Hartpury campus joined in 1997. The university is a lead academic sponsor of Bristol Technology and Engineering Academy, a new university technical college.[10]

Rebrand[edit]

In the spring of 2016, UWE Bristol launched a rebranding campaign which introduces a new look to the university, with a new logo as part of the Strategy 2020.[11]

Campuses[edit]

Map uwe bristol.png
Frenchay (north), Glenside & St Matthias (east) and Bower Ashton (south). Right: Bristol within England.
EnglandBristol.png
Part of the UWE campus at Frenchay

Frenchay campus[edit]

UWE Bristol's largest and primary campus is named after the nearby village of Frenchay in the civil parish of Winterbourne. It is located 4 miles north of Bristol city centre, with Filton to the West and Stoke Gifford to the North.

An £80 million student village located at the Frenchay campus, which includes a sports centre and rooms for 2000 students, opened in 2006.[citation needed]

In August 2006, a new sports centre was opened at Frenchay.[12] In September 2008 UWE Bristol purchased the major part of neighbour Hewlett Packard's adjoining land, resulting in a 70-acre (28-hectare) expansion to their current 80-acre (32 ha) campus.

In 2012, major changes were introduced to the Frenchay campus at UWE Bristol. First, the Bristol Robotics Laboratory, the largest robotics laboratory in Europe, was opened and later on in the same year the UWE Bristol International College was opened to students.[13] The International College provides international students with the necessary academic, subject-based and English language skills needed to successfully progress on to a degree course at UWE Bristol.

The Students' Union opened its new build in 2015; it is two interlinked buildings bringing all Students' Union services together.[14]

In autumn 2016 Future Space, a business incubator for hi-tech companies, was opened adjacent to the Bristol Robotics Laboratory on Frenchay Campus.[15] It is only one of four universities in the UK to have a University Enterprise Zone providing space for over 70 businesses.[6][16]


The new Bristol Business School building at Frenchay Campus was completed in 2017. It houses the Bristol Business School and Bristol Law School.[17]

Plans to develop an engineering building with teaching and research facilities will be located next to the new Bristol Business School in the heart of Frenchay Campus. It is expected open to students and staff in the summer of 2020.

City Campus[edit]

City Campus is made up of Bower Ashton Studios, Spike Island, Arnolfini and Watershed.

Bower Ashton Studios[edit]

Bower Ashton Studios is home to the creative and cultural subjects, which are part of the Faculty of Arts, Creative Industries and Education. Adjacent to the Ashton Court estate, on the edge of the city of Bristol,[18] the West of England College of Art was established in purpose-built premises in 1969, moving from its previous location as the art school of the Royal West of England Academy in Clifton. In 1970 the college became part of Bristol Polytechnic, the precursor of the university.[19]

Every year in June the campus houses a degree show attended by Bristol residents as well as friends and families of the graduating students.[20]

Among its principals and deans were the war artist Jack Chalker, the graphic designer Paul van Der Lem, and Paul Gough RWA, a fine artist who became the first pro-vice chancellor and executive dean of the faculty in its expanded form of over 2,600 students.[citation needed]

Glenside Campus[edit]

The main building of Glenside Hospital

Glenside campus is the home of the Faculty of Health and Applied Sciences. It is located on Blackberry Hill in the suburb of Fishponds.[21]The Faculty of Health and Applied Sciences (formerly the Faculty of Health and Social Care) was created in 1996 when the former Avon and Gloucestershire College of Health and Bath and Swindon College of Health Studies joined with the existing Faculty of Health and Community Studies at UWE Bristol.[citation needed] The Glenside Museum is situated within the campus.[22]

The Faculty of Health and Applied Sciences includes the following departments:

  • Department of Allied Health Professions
  • Department of Applied Sciences
  • Department of Health and Social Sciences
  • Department of Nursing and Midwifery

It offers full- and part-time courses at all levels in the areas of Midwifery, Nursing, Occupational Therapy, Physiotherapy, Radiography, Social Work and other health-related professions.[citation needed]

Gloucester Campus[edit]

Alexandra Warehouse is the Gloucester home of the Department of Nursing and Midwifery, Faculty of Health and Applied Sciences, at the University of the West of England (UWE), Bristol. It is located on West Quay in the Gloucester Docks. This campus delivers nurse training in the heart of Gloucester with UWE Bristol ~ Pre-registration Adult and Mental Health nursing; Return to Practice; Post-graduate and CPD courses. Alexandra Warehouse, a historic listed building, has been fully refurbished.[23]

St Matthias campus[edit]

The main building at St Matthias

St Matthias was located in the suburb of Fishponds in Bristol. Built in the Victorian times by the Church of England, the campus has some Victorian Gothic buildings, set around a sunken lawn. St Matthias campus was home to various departments of the faculty of Creative Arts, Humanities and Education.[citation needed]

The University of the West of England closed the campus in September 2014 (with operations on the site ceasing on 4 July 2014) as a part of a relocation project. The various departments of the faculty of Creative Arts, Humanities and Education from St Matthias and Bower Ashton have moved to new facilities at Frenchay campus. In March 2014 it was announced that, subject to planning permission, the site would be sold and redeveloped by Barratt Developments for housing and the listed buildings would become a Steiner School.[24]

Organisation and administration[edit]

Structure[edit]

Hartpury College

The university is divided into four faculties which are then subdivided into departments:

  • Faculty of Arts, Creative Industries and Education
    • Department of Arts and Cultural Industries
    • School of Art and Design
    • Department of Education and Childhood
    • School of Film and Journalism
    • Bristol School of Animation (Affiliated School)
    • Bristol Old Vic Theatre School (Associate School)
  • Faculty of Business and Law
    • Bristol Business School
      • Department of Accounting, Economics and Finance
      • Department of Business and Management
    • Bristol Law School
  • Faculty of Environment and Technology
    • Department of Architecture and the Built Environment
    • Department of Computer Science and Creative Technologies
    • Department of Engineering Design and Mathematics
    • Department of Geography and Environmental Management
  • Faculty of Health and Applied Sciences
    • Department of Allied Health Professions
    • Department of Biological, Biomedical and Analytical Sciences
    • Department of Health and Social Sciences
    • Department of Nursing and Midwifery
  • Hartpury College (Associate Faculty)
    • Sport
    • Equine
    • Agriculture
    • Professional
    • Veterinary nursing

Department of Arts and Cultural Industries[edit]

Bower Ashton Studios

The Department of Arts and Cultural Industries became part of the Faculty of Arts, Creative Industries and Education (ACE) following the University's reorganisation in 2010/11. Adjacent to the Ashton Court estate in Bower Ashton, the West of England College of Art was established in purpose-built premises in 1969, moving from its previous location as the art school of the Royal West of England Academy in Clifton.

Among its principals and deans were the war artist Jack Bridger Chalker, the graphic designer Paul van Der Lem, and Paul Gough RWA, a researcher and art historian,[25] who became the first pro-vice chancellor and executive dean of the former faculty in its expanded form of over 2,600 students.

Department of Education and Childhood[edit]

The Department of Education and Childhood (formerly the School of Education) is part of the Faculty of Social Sciences and Humanities. Its origins lie in teacher training colleges at Redland and St Matthias which became part of the former Bristol Polytechnic in 1969. The dean of the school is Ron Ritchie, who is also an assistant vice-chancellor of the university.[26] A new purpose built home for the department was completed in 2000 for the department at the University's Frenchay campus.[27]

The department offers undergraduate degrees in initial teacher education in early years education or primary education, as well as an education studies + PGCE (3+1) programme.[28] Postgraduate Certificate in Education courses are offered as well as a range of professional development courses for teachers, further and higher education teachers and lecturers, and school support staff.[29]

Coat of arms[edit]

Echoing Bristol's long connection with the sea and the Merchant Venturers' Navigation School, the top of the crest depicts a ship's mainmast and rigging. The flaming fire basket indicates guidance, hope and the desire for learning.[30]

The shield at the centre is adapted from that of the College of St Matthias with the wavy line representing the rivers of Avon and Severn. The unicorn is taken from the arms of the City of Bristol and the sea stag from those of the former County of Avon. Both these creatures wear a crown of King Edgar around their necks. Edgar is regarded as a local monarch because he was crowned in Bath Abbey in 973.[31] The wavy lines enclosed in circles on the shoulders represent the fountain of knowledge and learning.[30]

The unicorn and sea stag each support an apple tree, known as the tree of knowledge and is taken from the coat of arms of the Council for National Academic Awards which used to authorise degrees awarded to students of Bristol Polytechnic.[30]

The motto Light, Liberty, Learning is a Disraeli quotation and corresponds directly to the symbolism of the coat of arms.[32] The fire basket represents the Light, the Bristol and Avon supporters represent liberty, and the trees of knowledge and learning.[30]

Academic profile[edit]

League tables[edit]

Rankings
Global rankings
THE (2019)[33]601–800
National rankings
Complete (2019)[34]58
Guardian (2019)[35]37
Times / Sunday Times (2019)[36]58
British Government assessment
Teaching Excellence Framework[37]Gold

The 2018 Teaching Excellence Framework (TEF), a government assessment of the quality of undergraduate teaching in universities, awarded the University with a Gold rating. [38] In 2017, UWE Bristol was ranked as one of the top 150 universities in the world under 50 in THE Times' ranking.[39]

Ofsted reports have rated UWE Bristol's primary, secondary and further education initial teacher training (ITT) courses as good.[40]

Research[edit]

The volume of world-leading research at UWE Bristol has gone up by 170%, according to the results of the Research Excellence Framework (REF) 2014.[41] The REF 2014 results reveal that 57 percent of the research submitted by UWE Bristol was judged to be either world leading or internationally excellent. The results highlight UWE Bristol's particular strengths in the areas of allied health and nursing, and communications, cultural and media studies. Results were also outstanding in areas such as architecture, built environment and planning; engineering; art and design; computer science; and business and management.[42]

In 2010, UWE Bristol launched a research repository in order to host electronic versions of the research of its academics. The UWE Bristol Research Repository is open access.

Bristol Robotics Laboratory and Future Space[edit]

Bristol Robotics Laboratory (BRL), the largest robotics laboratory of its type in the UK was officially opened on 10 May 2012 by David Willetts, Minister for Universities and Science. The laboratory is a partnership between University of the West of England (UWE) and the University of Bristol.

According to EE/Times, it is the largest robotics laboratory in Europe.[43] The BRL is home to a community of 70 academics and businesses who are leading current thinking in nouvelle and service robotics, intelligent autonomous systems and bio-engineering. Over £1.65 million has been spent on the new facilities. The total area of the BRL is circa 2,400 m2, with over 300 square metres of specialised laboratory space and two Flying Arenas. [44]

Future Space is a business incubator adjacent to the Bristol Robotics Laboratory, in a former Hewlett Packard factory building which was bought by UWE Bristol in 2015 and converted. It can house up to 70 hi-tech startup companies and early-stage companies.[15] It is the £16.5 million realisation of the West of England University Enterprise Zone (UEZ), one of four UEZs supported by the UK government,[16] which were initially announced by Chancellor George Osborne in 2014. The main areas of focus of the UEZ are robotics, biotechnology and biomedicine. It is a collaboration with the West of England Local Enterprise Partnership and the University of Bristol, supported by South Gloucestershire Council, the University of Bath and the West of England Academic Health Science Network.[45] Future Space opened in autumn 2016.

National College for Legal Training[edit]

The National College of Legal Training (NCLT) is a collaboration between UWE Bristol and Central Law Training, launched in January 2010 to provide postgraduate legal training.[46][47] NCLT Study centres are located at Coventry University, Manchester Metropolitan University, Southampton Solent University and University of Westminster.[48]

The Bristol Distinguished Address Series[edit]

Based at The University West of England Campus in Frenchay the series of lectures provide a unique opportunity to hear about the challenges, issues and decisions being made at the highest level of strategic leadership. The free public lectures brings top level business leaders to Bristol. The conference covers wide range of topics from Business, Technology & Innovation and Science too Local & Global issues.[49]

Student life[edit]

Students' Union[edit]

The Students' Union at UWE, formerly UWE Students' Union ("UWESU"), is based at Frenchay campus and was established in 1971. It is run by a team of five sabbatical officers, who are elected annually from the student population. The new Students' Union building was completed in Summer 2015 and operates a bar, a coffee shop and two convenience stores at Frenchay Campus. A Students' Union bar and shop is also available at Glenside Campus and Bower Ashton Studios. The student radio station, Hub Radio operates out of a studio on campus.

Student accommodation[edit]

In September 2006, Frenchay Student Village opened providing on-campus accommodation for 1,932 students, adding to the 252 units already provided in Carroll Court. Campus accommodation is also provided at Glenside. In partnership with UNITE Student Housing a further 1,500 places are provided in Bristol City Centre and UWE Bristol Accommodation services also places students in vetted private rentals. All accommodation at UWE is self-catering.[50]

In September 2014, Wallscourt Park opened on Frenchay Campus.[51]

The main halls of residence are:

Student Village – Frenchay Campus

  • Brecon Court
  • Cotswold Court
  • Mendip Court
  • Quantock Court

Frenchay Campus

  • Carroll Court
  • Wallscourt Park

Glenside Campus

  • Glenside (on Glenside campus)
  • The Hollies (opposite Glenside Campus)

Bristol City Centre

  • Marketgate (owned by Unite Group)
  • Waverley House (owned by Unite Group)
  • Favell House (owned by Unite Group)
  • Transom House (owned by Unite Group)

Notable alumni[edit]

Notable faculty[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c UWE. "Staff & student numbers".
  2. ^ "UWE history timeline – UWE Bristol: History". www1.uwe.ac.uk. Retrieved 6 March 2018.
  3. ^ "A History of Cotham School". cotham.bristol.sch.uk. Retrieved 20 June 2018.
  4. ^ "The Merchant Venturers Technical College". Retrieved 20 June 2018.
  5. ^ "UWE Bristol rated GOLD in Government assessment". UWE Bristol. Retrieved 6 June 2018.
  6. ^ a b https://www.independent.co.uk/student/UWE/giving-graduates-a-head-start-in-business-a7432061.html "Giving Graduates a Head Start in Business "](official website) (accessed 30 September 2017).
  7. ^ a b "UWE Bristol history timeline". University of the West of England. Retrieved 9 September 2017.
  8. ^ "The Story of the University". University of Bath. Retrieved 9 September 2017.
  9. ^ "About – UWE Bristol: About". uwe.ac.uk.
  10. ^ "About the Sponsors". Bristol Technology & Engineering Academy. Archived from the original on 20 April 2013. Retrieved 25 August 2018.
  11. ^ "The new UWE Bristol brand – UWE Bristol: Our story". www1.uwe.ac.uk. Retrieved 14 July 2016.
  12. ^ "The Bulletin" (PDF). University of the West of England. Retrieved 25 August 2018.
  13. ^ "UWE history timeline – UWE Bristol: History". www1.uwe.ac.uk. Retrieved 15 July 2016.
  14. ^ "About the Students Union at UWE". The Students Union at UWE. Retrieved 25 August 2018.
  15. ^ a b Clensy, David (25 October 2016). "Take a look inside the extraordinary new Future Space innovation centre at the heart of UWE's £16m University Enterprise Zone". Southwest Business. Retrieved 4 January 2017.
  16. ^ a b Farrell, Stephen (3 February 2016). "Work starts on university enterprise zone". insidermedia.com. Retrieved 4 January 2017.
  17. ^ "Faculty of Business and Law building – UWE Bristol: Campus developments". www1.uwe.ac.uk. Retrieved 15 July 2016.
  18. ^ "Bristol School of Art, Media & Design – Art colleges around the world". saatchi-gallery.co.uk. Retrieved 15 January 2009.
  19. ^ "A brief history of Bristol UWE". uwe.ac.uk. Retrieved 15 January 2009.
  20. ^ "UWE Design Media : Showcase 2008 : Animation, Graphic Design, Illustration and Media Practice". uwedesign-media.com. Retrieved 15 January 2009.
  21. ^ grid reference ST625763
  22. ^ Glenside Museum. Glenside Museum. Retrieved 13 August 2013.
  23. ^ "Gloucester Campus – UWE Bristol: Campus maps and information". www1.uwe.ac.uk.
  24. ^ "Steiner Academy Bristol". Retrieved 4 March 2014.
  25. ^ Gough, Paul (2010). A Terrible Beauty: British Artists in the First World War. Bristol: Sansom and Company. ISBN 978-1-906593-00-1.
  26. ^ "Welcome From The Assistant Vice-Chancellor and Dean – School of Education". www1.uwe.ac.uk. Archived from the original on 16 November 2009. Retrieved 13 April 2009.
  27. ^ "About the Faculty – Faculty of Social Sciences and Humanities". www1.uwe.ac.uk. Archived from the original on 30 March 2010. Retrieved 13 April 2009.
  28. ^ "Undergraduate courses – Department of Education". www1.uwe.ac.uk. Archived from the original on 20 November 2009. Retrieved 13 April 2009.
  29. ^ "Postgraduate and professional courses – Department of Education". www1.uwe.ac.uk. Archived from the original on 5 April 2009. Retrieved 13 April 2009.
  30. ^ a b c d "The Bristol UWE coat of arms". University of the West of England. Retrieved 14 May 2009.
  31. ^ "Edgar the Peaceful". English Monarchs – Kings and Queens of England. Retrieved 8 December 2007.
  32. ^ Disraeli, Benjamin. "Response, at 1814". Hansard.
  33. ^ "World University Rankings 2019". Times Higher Education.
  34. ^ "University League Table 2019". The Complete University Guide.
  35. ^ "University league tables 2019". The Guardian. 29 May 2018.
  36. ^ "The Times and Sunday Times University Good University Guide 2019". Times Newspapers.
  37. ^ "Teaching Excellence Framework outcomes". Higher Education Funding Council for England.
  38. ^ "UWE Bristol rated GOLD in Government assessment". UWE Bristol. Retrieved 6 June 2018.
  39. ^ "University of the West of England". Times Higher Education (THE).
  40. ^ "The University of the West of England ITE Partnership" (PDF). Oftsed. Retrieved 13 September 2016.
  41. ^ "Research Excellence Framework". Retrieved 5 August 2016.
  42. ^ "UWE REF results 2014". Retrieved 5 August 2016.
  43. ^ UK opens Europe's largest robotics laboratory. EE Times (17 May 2012). Retrieved 13 August 2013.
  44. ^ Bristol Robotics Laboratory. Brl.ac.uk. Retrieved 13 August 2013.
  45. ^ "UWE Bristol to lead high-tech Enterprise Zone". Bristol Post. 4 July 2016. Retrieved 4 January 2017.
  46. ^ "National College of Legal Training", Law Careers.net (accessed 1 September 2010).
  47. ^ "UWE to offer cut-price part-time LPC for recession-hit students", Legalweek.com, 5 January 2010 (accessed 1 September 2010).
  48. ^ "NCLT:The Flexible Legal Practice Course" (official website) (accessed 1 September 2010).
  49. ^ "The Bristol Distinguished Address Series"(official website) (accessed 30 September 2017).
  50. ^ "Marketgate". University of the West of England. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  51. ^ "Wallscourt Park residences". University of the West of England. Retrieved 25 August 2018.
  52. ^ Olsn, Parmy (25 January 2018). "Meet The Young Robotics Entrepreneur Who Got A Dream Deal With Apple". Forbes. Retrieved 19 September 2018.
  53. ^ a b c d "UWE". Meet University. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  54. ^ McSmith, Andy (23 October 2011). "Lady in waiting: Samantha Cameron". Independent. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  55. ^ "Paul Coldwell – Material Things: Sculpture and Prints" (PDF). Paul Coldwell. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  56. ^ "Midsomer Norton Artist David Fisher Dies Age 66 – Somerset Guardian". Old Bakery Artists. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  57. ^ a b c "Success". Vita Student. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  58. ^ a b "UWE's Olympic athletes". University of the West of England. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  59. ^ Fox, Margalit. "Peter J. Hall, Costume Designer for Opera, Dies at 84", The New York Times, 9 June 2010. Retrieved 14 June 2010.
  60. ^ a b "Bristol Facts". University of the West of England. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  61. ^ Docx, Edward (9 September 2015). "One lawyer's crusade to defend extreme pornography". The Guardian. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  62. ^ "Leung Chun-ying (CY Leung)". China Vitae. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  63. ^ Chapman, Paul; Davies, Caroline (27 July 2004). "A palace wedding for Lady Davina and her sheep-shearing Maori surfer". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  64. ^ O'Hagan, Sean (10 May 2009). "One step beyond". The Guardian. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  65. ^ "A Celebration of Clay by Kate Malone at Canary Wharf – Canary Wharf Group". group.canarywharf.com. 2016. Retrieved 1 October 2016.
  66. ^ Owens, David. "Lostprophets' Jamie Oliver shortlisted for Welsh Artist of the Year Award". Wales Onlines. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  67. ^ "UWE Bristol to host 20th anniversary celebration event". University of the West of England. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  68. ^ "Hugo Southwell". Ultimate Rugby. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  69. ^ "Rise of another firebrand from DAP stable". Sun Daily. 2 March 2008. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  70. ^ "Dominic Waghorn – Biography and Images". TV Newsroom. Retrieved 13 December 2015.

External links[edit]