Yale University

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Yale University
Yale University Shield 1.svg
Latin: Universitas Yalensis
Former names
Collegiate School (1701–1718)
Yale College (1718–present)
MottoLux et veritas (Latin)
Motto in English
Light and truth
TypePrivate research university
EstablishedOctober 9, 1701; 319 years ago (1701-10-09)
Academic affiliations
AAU
IARU
NAICU
Space-grant
Endowment$31.11 billion (2020)[1]
PresidentPeter Salovey[2]
ProvostScott Strobel[3]
Academic staff
4,869 (Fall 2019)[4]
Students12,060 (Fall 2020)[5]
Undergraduates4,703 (Fall 2020)[5]
Postgraduates7,357 (Fall 2020)[5]
Location, ,
United States

41°18′40″N 72°55′36″W / 41.31111°N 72.92667°W / 41.31111; -72.92667Coordinates: 41°18′40″N 72°55′36″W / 41.31111°N 72.92667°W / 41.31111; -72.92667
CampusUrban/college town, 1,015 acres (411 ha)
Academic TermSemester
ColorsYale Blue[6]  
NicknameBulldogs
Sporting affiliations
NCAA Division I FCSIvy LeagueECAC HockeyNEISA
MascotHandsome Dan
Websiteyale.edu
Yale University logo.svg
Official seal used by the College and the University

Yale University is a private Ivy League research university in New Haven, Connecticut. Founded in 1701 as the Collegiate School, it is the third-oldest institution of higher education in the United States and one of the nine Colonial Colleges chartered before the American Revolution. The Collegiate School was renamed Yale College in 1718 to honor the school's largest private benefactor for the first century of its existence, Elihu Yale.[7][8]

Chartered by Connecticut Colony, the Collegiate School was established in 1701 by clergy to educate Congregational ministers before moving to New Haven in 1716. Originally restricted to theology and sacred languages, the curriculum began to incorporate humanities and sciences by the time of the American Revolution. In the 19th century, the college expanded into graduate and professional instruction, awarding the first PhD in the United States in 1861 and organizing as a university in 1887. Yale's faculty and student populations grew after 1890 with rapid expansion of the physical campus and scientific research.

Yale is organized into fourteen constituent schools: the original undergraduate college, the Yale Graduate School of Arts and Sciences and twelve professional schools. While the university is governed by the Yale Corporation, each school's faculty oversees its curriculum and degree programs. In addition to a central campus in downtown New Haven, the university owns athletic facilities in western New Haven, a campus in West Haven, Connecticut, and forests and nature preserves throughout New England. As of June 2020, the university's endowment was valued at $31.1 billion, the second largest of any educational institution.[1] The Yale University Library, serving all constituent schools, holds more than 15 million volumes and is the third-largest academic library in the United States.[9][10] Students compete in intercollegiate sports as the Yale Bulldogs in the NCAA Division IIvy League.

As of October 2020, 65 Nobel laureates, five Fields Medalists, four Abel Prize laureates, and three Turing award winners have been affiliated with Yale University. In addition, Yale has graduated many notable alumni, including five U.S. Presidents, 19 U.S. Supreme Court Justices, 31 living billionaires,[11] and many heads of state. Hundreds of members of Congress and many U.S. diplomats, 78 MacArthur Fellows, 252 Rhodes Scholars, 123 Marshall Scholars, and nine Mitchell Scholars have been affiliated with the university.

History[edit]

Early history of Yale College[edit]

Origins[edit]

Charter creating the Collegiate School, which became Yale College, October 9, 1701

Yale traces its beginnings to "An Act for Liberty to Erect a Collegiate School", a would-be charter passed during a meeting in New Haven by the General Court of the Colony of Connecticut on October 9, 1701. The Act was an effort to create an institution to train ministers and lay leadership for Connecticut. Soon after, a group of ten Congregational ministers, Samuel Andrew, Thomas Buckingham, Israel Chauncy, Samuel Mather (nephew of Increase Mather), Rev. James Noyes II (son of James Noyes), James Pierpont, Abraham Pierson, Noadiah Russell, Joseph Webb, and Timothy Woodbridge, all alumni of Harvard, met in the study of Reverend Samuel Russell, located in Branford, Connecticut, to donate their books to form the school's library.[12] The group, led by James Pierpont, is now known as "The Founders".[13]

A Front View of Yale-College and the College Chapel, printed by Daniel Bowen in 1786

From its origin it is known as the "Collegiate School", the institution opened in the home of its first rector, Abraham Pierson, who is today considered the first president of Yale. Pierson lived in Killingworth (now Clinton). The school moved to Saybrook and then Wethersfield. In 1716, it moved to New Haven, Connecticut.

Meanwhile, there was a rift forming at Harvard between its sixth president, Increase Mather, and the rest of the Harvard clergy, whom Mather viewed as increasingly liberal, ecclesiastically lax, and overly broad in Church polity. The feud caused the Mathers to champion the success of the Collegiate School in the hope that it would maintain the Puritan religious orthodoxy in a way that Harvard had not.[14]

Naming and development[edit]

Coat of arms of the family of Elihu Yale, after whom the university was named in 1718

In 1718, at the behest of either Rector Samuel Andrew or the colony's Governor Gurdon Saltonstall, Cotton Mather contacted the successful Boston born businessman Elihu Yale to ask him for financial help in constructing a new building for the college. Through the persuasion of Jeremiah Dummer, Elihu "Eli" Yale, who had made a fortune in Madras while working for the East India Company overseeing its slave trading activities,[15] donated nine bales of goods, which were sold for more than £560, a substantial sum of money at the time. Cotton Mather suggested that the school change its name to "Yale College."[16] The name Yale is the Anglicized spelling of the Iâl, which the family estate at Plas yn Iâl, near the village of Llandegla, was called.

Meanwhile, a Harvard graduate working in England convinced some 180 prominent intellectuals to donate books to Yale. The 1714 shipment of 500 books represented the best of modern English literature, science, philosophy and theology at the time.[17] It had a profound effect on intellectuals at Yale. Undergraduate Jonathan Edwards discovered John Locke's works and developed his original theology known as the "new divinity." In 1722 the Rector and six of his friends, who had a study group to discuss the new ideas, announced that they had given up Calvinism, become Arminians, and joined the Church of England. They were ordained in England and returned to the colonies as missionaries for the Anglican faith. Thomas Clapp became president in 1745 and while he attempted to return the college to Calvinist orthodoxy, he did not close the library. Other students found Deist books in the library.[18]

CancelYale[edit]

The #CancelYale movement demands that the slave-trader Elihu Yale's name be removed from Yale University.[19]

The controversy over Yale University being named to honor the slave trader Elihu Yale dates back to at least 1994. In 2007, Yale University removed a painting which shows Elihu Yale attended to by a child slave. At the time, Yale University stated that the issues with Elihu Yale had begun at least 13 years prior. Although Elihu Yale was the president of the East India Company, a Yale University spokesperson claimed that, "...Elihu Yale did not support slavery..."[20] A 2017 Wall Street Journal opinion article also called for renaming Yale University.[21][22]

Since 2016, Yale University has acknowledged that Elihu Yale was "...involved [in] and profited from the slave trade."[23] The controversy over Yale's name started anew in 2020 with a Yale Daily News post, "Yale Has to Go!"[24]

After years of protest, Yale University renamed Calhoun College as Hopper College in 2017. Calhoun College was named for a South Carolina slave owner and anti-abolitionist, Vice President John C. Calhoun.[25][26][27] Yale University also acquired a slave plantation to finance its graduate program.[28]

Yale University has multiple other buildings named to honor slave owners, including Bishop George Berkeley, Timothy Dwight and Ezra Stiles.[29]

Curriculum[edit]

Connecticut Hall, oldest building on the Yale campus, built between 1750 and 1753
First diploma awarded by Yale College, granted to Nathaniel Chauncey in 1702

Yale College undergraduates follow a liberal arts curriculum with departmental majors and is organized into a social system of residential colleges.

Yale was swept up by the great intellectual movements of the period—the Great Awakening and the Enlightenment—due to the religious and scientific interests of presidents Thomas Clap and Ezra Stiles. They were both instrumental in developing the scientific curriculum at Yale while dealing with wars, student tumults, graffiti, "irrelevance" of curricula, desperate need for endowment and disagreements with the Connecticut legislature.[30][31][page needed]

Serious American students of theology and divinity, particularly in New England, regarded Hebrew as a classical language, along with Greek and Latin, and essential for the study of the Old Testament in the original words. The Reverend Ezra Stiles, president of the college from 1778 to 1795, brought with him his interest in the Hebrew language as a vehicle for studying ancient Biblical texts in their original language (as was common in other schools), requiring all freshmen to study Hebrew (in contrast to Harvard, where only upperclassmen were required to study the language) and is responsible for the Hebrew phrase אורים ותמים (Urim and Thummim) on the Yale seal. A 1746 graduate of Yale, Stiles came to the college with experience in education, having played an integral role in the founding of Brown University, in addition to ha ving been a minister.[32] Stiles' greatest challenge occurred in July 1779 when British forces occupied New Haven and threatened to raze the college. However, Yale graduate Edmund Fanning, Secretary to the British General in command of the occupation, intervened and the college was saved. In 1803, Fanning was granted an honorary degree LL.D. for his efforts.[33]

Students[edit]

As the only college in Connecticut from 1701 to 1823, Yale educated the sons of the elite.[34] Punishable offenses for students included cardplaying, tavern-going, destruction of college property, and acts of disobedience to college authorities. During this period, Harvard was distinctive for the stability and maturity of its tutor corps, while Yale had youth and zeal on its side.[35]

The emphasis on classics gave rise to a number of private student societies, open only by invitation, which arose primarily as forums for discussions of modern scholarship, literature and politics. The first such organizations were debating societies: Crotonia in 1738, Linonia in 1753 and Brothers in Unity in 1768. While the societies no longer exist, commemorations to them can be found with names given to campus structures, like Brothers in Unity Courtyard in Branford College.

19th century[edit]

Old Brick Row in 1807

The Yale Report of 1828 was a dogmatic defense of the Latin and Greek curriculum against critics who wanted more courses in modern languages, mathematics, and science. Unlike higher education in Europe, there was no national curriculum for colleges and universities in the United States. In the competition for students and financial support, college leaders strove to keep current with demands for innovation. At the same time, they realized that a significant portion of their students and prospective students demanded a classical background. The Yale report meant the classics would not be abandoned. During this period, all institutions experimented with changes in the curriculum, often resulting in a dual-track curriculum. In the decentralized environment of higher education in the United States, balancing change with tradition was a common challenge because it was difficult for an institution to be completely modern or completely classical.[36][37] A group of professors at Yale and New Haven Congregationalist ministers articulated a conservative response to the changes brought about by the Victorian culture. They concentrated on developing a person possessed of religious values strong enough to sufficiently resist temptations from within, yet flexible enough to adjust to the 'isms' (professionalism, materialism, individualism, and consumerism) tempting him from without.[38][page needed] William Graham Sumner, professor from 1872 to 1909, taught in the emerging disciplines of economics and sociology to overflowing classrooms of students. Sumner bested President Noah Porter, who disliked the social sciences and wanted Yale to lock into its traditions of classical education. Porter objected to Sumner's use of a textbook by Herbert Spencer that espoused agnostic materialism because it might harm students.[39]

Until 1887, the legal name of the university was "The President and Fellows of Yale College, in New Haven." In 1887, under an act passed by the Connecticut General Assembly, Yale was renamed to the present "Yale University."[40]

Sports and debate[edit]

The Revolutionary War soldier Nathan Hale (Yale 1773) was the archetype of the Yale ideal in the early 19th century: a manly yet aristocratic scholar, equally well-versed in knowledge and sports, and a patriot who "regretted" that he "had but one life to lose" for his country. Western painter Frederic Remington (Yale 1900) was an artist whose heroes gloried in the combat and tests of strength in the Wild West. The fictional, turn-of-the-20th-century Yale man Frank Merriwell embodied this same heroic ideal without racial prejudice, and his fictional successor Frank Stover in the novel Stover at Yale (1911) questioned the business mentality that had become prevalent at the school. Increasingly the students turned to athletic stars as their heroes, especially since winning the big game became the goal of the student body, the alumni, and the team itself.[41]

Yale's four-oared crew team posing with the 1876 Centennial Regatta trophy, won in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Along with Harvard and Princeton, Yale students rejected British concepts about 'amateurism' in sports and constructed athletic programs that were uniquely American, such as football.[42][page needed] The Harvard–Yale football rivalry began in 1875. Between 1892, when Harvard and Yale met in one of the first intercollegiate debates,[43][page needed] and in 1909 (the year of the first Triangular Debate of Harvard, Yale and Princeton) the rhetoric, symbolism, and metaphors used in athletics were used to frame these early debates. Debates were covered on front pages of college newspapers and emphasized in yearbooks, and team members even received the equivalent of athletic letters for their jackets. There were also rallies to send off the debating teams to matches, but the debates never attained the broad appeal that athletics enjoyed. One reason may be that debates do not have a clear winner, as is the case in sports, and that scoring is subjective. In addition, with late 19th-century concerns about the impact of modern life on the human body, athletics offered hope that neither the individual nor the society was coming apart.[44]

In 1909–10, football faced a crisis resulting from the failure of the previous reforms of 1905–06, which sought to solve the problem of serious injuries. There was a mood of alarm and mistrust, and, while the crisis was developing, the presidents of Harvard, Yale, and Princeton developed a project to reform the sport and forestall possible radical changes forced by government upon the sport. Presidents Arthur Hadley of Yale, A. Lawrence Lowell of Harvard, and Woodrow Wilson of Princeton worked to develop moderate reforms to reduce injuries. Their attempts, however, were reduced by rebellion against the rules committee and the formation of the Intercollegiate Athletic Association. While the big three had attempted to operate independently of the majority, the changes pushed did reduce injuries.[45]

Expansion[edit]

Starting with the addition of the Yale School of Medicine in 1810, the college expanded gradually from then on, establishing the Yale Divinity School in 1822, Yale Law School in 1822, the Yale Graduate School of Arts and Sciences in 1847, the now-defunct Sheffield Scientific School in 1847,[46] and the Yale School of Fine Arts in 1869. In 1887, under the presidency of Timothy Dwight V, Yale College was renamed to Yale University, and the former name was subsequently applied only to the undergraduate college. The university would continue to expand greatly into the 20th and 21st century, adding the Yale School of Music in 1894, the Yale School of Forestry & Environmental Studies in 1900, the Yale School of Public Health in 1915, the Yale School of Architecture in 1916, the Yale School of Nursing 1923, the Yale School of Drama in 1955, the Yale School of Management in 1976, and the Jackson School of Global Affairs which is planned to open in 2022.[47] The Sheffield Scientific School would also reorganize its relationship with the university to teach only undergraduate courses.

Expansion caused controversy about Yale's new roles. Noah Porter, a moral philosopher, was president from 1871 to 1886. During an age of tremendous expansion in higher education, Porter resisted the rise of the new research university, claiming that an eager embrace of its ideals would corrupt undergraduate education. Many of Porter's contemporaries criticized his administration, and historians since have disparaged his leadership.[citation needed] Historian George Levesque argues Porter was not a simple-minded reactionary, uncritically committed to tradition, but a principled and selective conservative.[48][page needed] Levesque continues, saying he did not endorse everything old or reject everything new; rather, he sought to apply long-established ethical and pedagogical principles to a rapidly changing culture. Levesque concludes, mention how he may have misunderstood some of the challenges of his time, but he correctly anticipated the enduring tensions that have accompanied the emergence and growth of the modern university.

20th century[edit]

Medicine[edit]

Woolsey Hall c. 1905

Milton Winternitz led the Yale School of Medicine as its dean from 1920 to 1935. Dedicated to the new scientific medicine established in Germany, he was equally fervent about "social medicine" and the study of humans in their culture and environment. He established the "Yale System" of teaching, with few lectures and fewer exams, and strengthened the full-time faculty system; he also created the graduate-level Yale School of Nursing and the Psychiatry Department and built numerous new buildings. Progress toward his plans for an Institute of Human Relations, envisioned as a refuge where social scientists would collaborate with biological scientists in a holistic study of humankind, unfortunately, lasted for only a few years before the opposition of resentful anti-Semitic colleagues drove him to resign.[49]

Faculty[edit]

Richard Rummell's 1906 watercolor of the Yale campus facing north

Before World War II, most elite university faculties counted among their numbers few, if any, Jews, blacks, women, or other minorities; Yale was no exception. By 1980, this condition had been altered dramatically, as numerous members of those groups held faculty positions.[50] Almost all members of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences—and some members of other faculties—teach undergraduate courses, more than 2,000 of which are offered annually.[51]

Women[edit]

In 1793, Lucinda Foote passed the entrance exams for Yale College, but was rejected by the President on the basis of her gender.[52] Women studied at Yale University as early as 1892, in graduate-level programs at the Yale Graduate School of Arts and Sciences.[53]

In 1966, Yale began discussions with its sister school Vassar College about merging to foster coeducation at the undergraduate level. Vassar, then all-female and part of the Seven Sisters—elite higher education schools that historically served as sister institutions to the Ivy League when most Ivy League institutions still only admitted men—tentatively accepted, but then declined the invitation. Both schools introduced coeducation independently in 1969.[54] Amy Solomon was the first woman to register as a Yale undergraduate;[55] she was also the first woman at Yale to join an undergraduate society, St. Anthony Hall. The undergraduate class of 1973 was the first class to have women starting from freshman year;[56] at the time, all undergraduate women were housed in Vanderbilt Hall at the south end of Old Campus.[57]

A decade into co-education, student assault and harassment by faculty became the impetus for the trailblazing lawsuit Alexander v. Yale. In the late 1970s, a group of students and one faculty member sued Yale for its failure to curtail campus sexual harassment by especially male faculty. The case was party built from a 1977 report authored by plaintiff Ann Olivarius, now a feminist attorney known for fighting sexual harassment, "A report to the Yale Corporation from the Yale Undergraduate Women's Caucus."[58] This case was the first to use Title IX to argue and establish that the sexual harassment of female students can be considered illegal sex discrimination. The plaintiffs in the case were Olivarius, Ronni Alexander (now a professor at Kobe University, Japan), Margery Reifler (works in the Los Angeles film industry), Pamela Price (civil rights attorney in California), and Lisa E. Stone (works at Anti-Defamation League). They were joined by Yale classics professor John “Jack” J. Winkler, who died in 1990. The lawsuit, brought partly by Catharine MacKinnon, alleged rape, fondling, and offers of higher grades for sex by several Yale faculty, including Keith Brion, professor of flute and Director of Bands, Political Science professor Raymond Duvall (now at the University of Minnesota), English professor Michael Cooke, and coach of the field hockey team, Richard Kentwell. While unsuccessful in the courts, the legal reasoning behind the case changed the landscape of sex discrimination law and resulted in the establishment of Yale's Grievance Board and the Yale Women's Center.[59] In March 2011 a Title IX complaint was filed against Yale by students and recent graduates, including editors of Yale's feminist magazine Broad Recognition, alleging that the university had a hostile sexual climate.[60] In response, the university formed a Title IX steering committee to address complaints of sexual misconduct.[61] Afterwards, universities and colleges throughout the US also established sexual harassment grievance procedures.

Class[edit]

Yale, like other Ivy League schools, instituted policies in the early 20th century designed to maintain the proportion of white Protestants from notable families in the student body (see numerus clausus), and was one of the last of the Ivies to eliminate such preferences, beginning with the class of 1970.[62]

21st century[edit]

In 2006, Yale and Peking University (PKU) established a Joint Undergraduate Program in Beijing, an exchange program allowing Yale students to spend a semester living and studying with PKU honor students.[63] In July 2012, the Yale University-PKU Program ended due to weak participation.[63]

In 2007 outgoing Yale President Rick Levin characterized Yale's institutional priorities: "First, among the nation's finest research universities, Yale is distinctively committed to excellence in undergraduate education. Second, in our graduate and professional schools, as well as in Yale College, we are committed to the education of leaders."[64]

In 2009, former British Prime Minister Tony Blair picked Yale as one location – the others being Britain's Durham University and Universiti Teknologi Mara – for the Tony Blair Faith Foundation's United States Faith and Globalization Initiative.[65] As of 2009, former Mexican President Ernesto Zedillo is the director of the Yale Center for the Study of Globalization and teaches an undergraduate seminar, "Debating Globalization".[66] As of 2009, former presidential candidate and DNC chair Howard Dean teaches a residential college seminar, "Understanding Politics and Politicians".[67] Also in 2009, an alliance was formed among Yale, University College London, and both schools' affiliated hospital complexes to conduct research focused on the direct improvement of patient care—a growing field known as translational medicine. President Richard Levin noted that Yale has hundreds of other partnerships across the world, but "no existing collaboration matches the scale of the new partnership with UCL".[68]

In August 2013, a new partnership with the National University of Singapore led to the opening of Yale-NUS College in Singapore, a joint effort to create a new liberal arts college in Asia featuring a curriculum including both Western and Asian traditions.[69]

In 2020, in the wake of protests around the world focused on racial relations and criminal justice reform, the #CancelYale movement demanded that Elihu Yale's name be removed from Yale University.[70] Yale was president of the East India Company, a trading company that traded slaves as well as goods, [71] and his singularly large donation[72][73] led to Yale relying on money from the slave-trade for its first scholarships and endowments.[15][74]

In August 2020, the US Justice Department claimed that Yale discriminated against Asian and white candidates on the basis of their race. The university, however, denied the report.[75] In early February 2021, under the new Biden administration, the Justice Department withdrew the lawsuit. The group, Students for Fair Admissions, known for a similar lawsuit against Harvard alleging the same issue, plans to refile the lawsuit.[76]

Yale alumni in Politics[edit]

The Boston Globe wrote that "if there's one school that can lay claim to educating the nation's top national leaders over the past three decades, it's Yale".[77][verification needed] Yale alumni were represented on the Democratic or Republican ticket in every U.S. presidential election between 1972 and 2004.[78] Yale-educated Presidents since the end of the Vietnam War include Gerald Ford, George H.W. Bush, Bill Clinton, and George W. Bush, and major-party nominees during this period include Hillary Clinton (2016), John Kerry (2004), Joseph Lieberman (Vice President, 2000), and Sargent Shriver (Vice President, 1972). Other Yale alumni who have made serious bids for the Presidency during this period include Amy Klobuchar (2020), Tom Steyer (2020), Ben Carson (2016), Howard Dean (2004), Gary Hart (1984 and 1988), Paul Tsongas (1992), Pat Robertson (1988) and Jerry Brown (1976, 1980, 1992).

Several explanations have been offered for Yale's representation in national elections since the end of the Vietnam War. Various sources note the spirit of campus activism that has existed at Yale since the 1960s, and the intellectual influence of Reverend William Sloane Coffin on many of the future candidates.[79][verification needed] Yale President Richard Levin attributes the run to Yale's focus on creating "a laboratory for future leaders," an institutional priority that began during the tenure of Yale Presidents Alfred Whitney Griswold and Kingman Brewster.[79] Richard H. Brodhead, former dean of Yale College and now president of Duke University, stated: "We do give very significant attention to orientation to the community in our admissions, and there is a very strong tradition of volunteerism at Yale."[77] Yale historian Gaddis Smith notes "an ethos of organized activity" at Yale during the 20th century that led John Kerry to lead the Yale Political Union's Liberal Party, George Pataki the Conservative Party, and Joseph Lieberman to manage the Yale Daily News.[80] Camille Paglia points to a history of networking and elitism: "It has to do with a web of friendships and affiliations built up in school."[81] CNN suggests that George W. Bush benefited from preferential admissions policies for the "son and grandson of alumni", and for a "member of a politically influential family".[82] New York Times correspondent Elisabeth Bumiller and The Atlantic Monthly correspondent James Fallows credit the culture of community and cooperation that exists between students, faculty, and administration, which downplays self-interest and reinforces commitment to others.[83]

During the 1988 presidential election, George H. W. Bush (Yale '48) derided Michael Dukakis for having "foreign-policy views born in Harvard Yard's boutique". When challenged on the distinction between Dukakis' Harvard connection and his own Yale background, he said that, unlike Harvard, Yale's reputation was "so diffuse, there isn't a symbol, I don't think, in the Yale situation, any symbolism in it" and said Yale did not share Harvard's reputation for "liberalism and elitism".[84] In 2004 Howard Dean stated, "In some ways, I consider myself separate from the other three (Yale) candidates of 2004. Yale changed so much between the class of '68 and the class of '71. My class was the first class to have women in it; it was the first class to have a significant effort to recruit African Americans. It was an extraordinary time, and in that span of time is the change of an entire generation".[83]

Administration and organization[edit]

Leadership[edit]

School founding
School Year founded
Yale College 1701
Yale School of Medicine 1810
Yale Divinity School 1822
Yale Law School 1843
Yale Graduate School of Arts and Sciences 1847
Sheffield Scientific School[46] 1847
Yale School of Fine Arts 1869
Yale School of Music 1894
Yale School of the Environment 1900
Yale School of Public Health 1915
Yale School of Architecture 1916
Yale School of Nursing 1923
Yale School of Drama 1955
Yale School of Management 1976
Jackson School of Global Affairs Planned for fall 2022[47]

The President and Fellows of Yale College, also known as the Yale Corporation, or board of trustees, is the governing body of the university and consists of thirteen standing committees with separate responsibilities outlined in the by-laws. The corporation has 19 members: three ex officio members, ten successor trustees, and six elected alumni fellows.[85] The university has three major academic components: Yale College (the undergraduate program), the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, and the twelve professional schools.[86]

Yale's former president Richard C. Levin was, at the time, one of the highest paid university presidents in the United States with a 2008 salary of $1.5 million.[87] Yale's succeeding president Peter Salovey ranks 40th with a 2020 salary of $1.16 million.[88]

The Yale Provost's Office and similar executive positions have launched several women into prominent university executive positions. In 1977, Provost Hanna Holborn Gray was appointed interim President of Yale and later went on to become President of the University of Chicago, being the first woman to hold either position at each respective school.[89][90] In 1994, Provost Judith Rodin became the first permanent female president of an Ivy League institution at the University of Pennsylvania.[91] In 2002, Provost Alison Richard became the Vice-Chancellor of the University of Cambridge.[92] In 2003, the Dean of the Divinity School, Rebecca Chopp, was appointed president of Colgate University and later went on to serve as the President of the Swarthmore College in 2009, and then the first female chancellor of the University of Denver in 2014.[93] In 2004, Provost Dr. Susan Hockfield became the President of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.[94] In 2004, Dean of the Nursing school, Catherine Gilliss, was appointed the Dean of Duke University's School of Nursing and Vice Chancellor for Nursing Affairs.[95] In 2007, Deputy Provost H. Kim Bottomly was named President of Wellesley College.[96]

Similar examples for men who've served in Yale leadership positions can also be found. In 2004, Dean of Yale College Richard H. Brodhead was appointed as the President of Duke University.[97] In 2008, Provost Andrew Hamilton was confirmed to be the Vice Chancellor of the University of Oxford.[98]

Staff and labor unions[edit]

Yale University staff are represented by several different unions. Clerical and technical workers are represented by Local 34, and service and maintenance workers are represented by Local 35, both of the same union affiliate UNITE HERE.[99] Unlike similar institutions, Yale has consistently refused to recognize its graduate student union, Local 33 (another affiliate of UNITE HERE), citing claims that the union's elections were undemocratic and how graduate students are not employees;[100][101] the move to not recognize the union has been criticized by the American Federation of Teachers.[102] In addition, officers of the Yale University Police Department are represented by the Yale Police Benevolent Association, which affiliated in 2005 with the Connecticut Organization for Public Safety Employees.[99][103] Yale security officers joined the International Union of Security, Police and Fire Professionals of America in late 2010,[104] even though the Yale administration contested the election.[105] In October 2014, after deliberation,[106] Yale security decided to form a new union, the Yale University Security Officers Association, which has since represented the campus security officers.[99][107]

Yale has a history of difficult and prolonged labor negotiations, often culminating in strikes.[108][page needed] There have been at least eight strikes since 1968, and The New York Times wrote that Yale has a reputation as having the worst record of labor tension of any university in the U.S.[109] Moreover, Yale has been accused by the AFL–CIO of failing to treat workers with respect,[110] as well as not renewing contracts with professors over involvement in campus labor issues.[111] Yale has responded to strikes with claims over mediocre union participation and the benefits of their contracts.[112]

Campus[edit]

Yale Law School, located in the Sterling Law Building

Yale's central campus in downtown New Haven covers 260 acres (1.1 km2) and comprises its main, historic campus and a medical campus adjacent to the Yale–New Haven Hospital. In western New Haven, the university holds 500 acres (2.0 km2) of athletic facilities, including the Yale Golf Course.[113] In 2008, Yale purchased the 17-building, 136-acre (0.55 km2) former Bayer HealthCare complex in West Haven, Connecticut,[114] the buildings of which are now used as laboratory and research space.[115] Yale also owns seven forests in Connecticut, Vermont, and New Hampshire—the largest of which is the 7,840-acre (31.7 km2) Yale-Myers Forest in Connecticut's Quiet Corner—and nature preserves including Horse Island.[116]

Yale is noted for its largely Collegiate Gothic campus[117] as well as several iconic modern buildings commonly discussed in architectural history survey courses: Louis Kahn's Yale Art Gallery[118] and Center for British Art, Eero Saarinen's Ingalls Rink and Ezra Stiles and Morse Colleges, and Paul Rudolph's Art & Architecture Building. Yale also owns and has restored many noteworthy 19th-century mansions along Hillhouse Avenue, which was considered the most beautiful street in America by Charles Dickens when he visited the United States in the 1840s.[119] In 2011, Travel+Leisure listed the Yale campus as one of the most beautiful in the United States.[120]

Many of Yale's buildings were constructed in the Collegiate Gothic architecture style from 1917 to 1931, financed largely by Edward S. Harkness, including the Yale Drama School.[121][122] Stone sculpture built into the walls of the buildings portray contemporary college personalities, such as a writer, an athlete, a tea-drinking socialite, and a student who has fallen asleep while reading. Similarly, the decorative friezes on the buildings depict contemporary scenes, like a policemen chasing a robber and arresting a prostitute (on the wall of the Law School), or a student relaxing with a mug of beer and a cigarette. The architect, James Gamble Rogers, faux-aged these buildings by splashing the walls with acid,[123] deliberately breaking their leaded glass windows and repairing them in the style of the Middle Ages, and creating niches for decorative statuary but leaving them empty to simulate loss or theft over the ages. In fact, the buildings merely simulate Middle Ages architecture, for though they appear to be constructed of solid stone blocks in the authentic manner, most actually have steel framing as was commonly used in 1930. One exception is Harkness Tower, 216 feet (66 m) tall, which was originally a free-standing stone structure. It was reinforced in 1964 to allow the installation of the Yale Memorial Carillon

Statue of Nathan Hale in front of Connecticut Hall

Other examples of the Gothic style are on the Old Campus by architects like Henry Austin, Charles C. Haight and Russell Sturgis. Several are associated with members of the Vanderbilt family, including Vanderbilt Hall,[124] Phelps Hall,[125] St. Anthony Hall (a commission for member Frederick William Vanderbilt), the Mason, Sloane and Osborn laboratories, dormitories for the Sheffield Scientific School (the engineering and sciences school at Yale until 1956) and elements of Silliman College, the largest residential college.[126]

The oldest building on campus, Connecticut Hall (built in 1750), is in the Georgian style. Georgian-style buildings erected from 1929 to 1933 include Timothy Dwight College, Pierson College, and Davenport College, except the latter's east, York Street façade, which was constructed in the Gothic style to coordinate with adjacent structures.

The Beinecke Rare Book and Manuscript Library, designed by Gordon Bunshaft of Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, is one of the largest buildings in the world reserved exclusively for the preservation of rare books and manuscripts. The library includes a six-story above-ground tower of book stacks, filled with 180,000 volumes, that is surrounded by large translucent Vermont marble panels and a steel and granite truss. The panels act as windows and subdue direct sunlight while also diffusing the light in warm hues throughout the interior.[127] Near the library is a sunken courtyard, with sculptures by Isamu Noguchi that are said to represent time (the pyramid), the sun (the circle), and chance (the cube).[128] The library is located near the center of the university in Hewitt Quadrangle, which is now more commonly referred to as "Beinecke Plaza."

Alumnus Eero Saarinen, Finnish-American architect of such notable structures as the Gateway Arch in St. Louis, Washington Dulles International Airport main terminal, Bell Labs Holmdel Complex and the CBS Building in Manhattan, designed Ingalls Rink, dedicated in 1959,[129] as well as the residential colleges Ezra Stiles and Morse.[130] These latter were modeled after the medieval Italian hill town of San Gimignano – a prototype chosen for the town's pedestrian-friendly milieu and fortress-like stone towers.[131] These tower forms at Yale act in counterpoint to the college's many Gothic spires and Georgian cupolas.[132]

Yale's Old Campus at dusk, April 2013

Notable nonresidential campus buildings[edit]

Harkness Tower

Notable nonresidential campus buildings and landmarks include Battell Chapel, Beinecke Rare Book Library, Harkness Tower, Ingalls Rink, Kline Biology Tower, Osborne Memorial Laboratories, Payne Whitney Gymnasium, Peabody Museum of Natural History, Sterling Hall of Medicine, Sterling Law Buildings, Sterling Memorial Library, Woolsey Hall, Yale Center for British Art, Yale University Art Gallery, Yale Art & Architecture Building, and the Paul Mellon Centre for Studies in British Art in London.

Yale's secret society buildings (some of which are called "tombs") were built both to be private yet unmistakable. A diversity of architectural styles is represented: Berzelius, Donn Barber in an austere cube with classical detailing (erected in 1908 or 1910); Book and Snake, Louis R. Metcalfe in a Greek Ionic style (erected in 1901); Elihu, architect unknown but built in a Colonial style (constructed on an early 17th-century foundation although the building is from the 18th century); Mace and Chain, in a late colonial, early Victorian style (built in 1823). (Interior moulding is said to have belonged to Benedict Arnold);Manuscript Society, King Lui-Wu with Dan Kniley responsible for landscaping and Josef Albers for the brickwork intaglio mural. Building constructed in a mid-century modern style; Scroll and Key, Richard Morris Hunt in a Moorish- or Islamic-inspired Beaux-Arts style (erected 1869–70); Skull and Bones, possibly Alexander Jackson Davis or Henry Austin in an Egypto-Doric style utilizing Brownstone (in 1856 the first wing was completed, in 1903 the second wing, 1911 the Neo-Gothic towers in rear garden were completed); St. Elmo, (former tomb) Kenneth M. Murchison, 1912, designs inspired by Elizabethan manor. Current location, brick colonial; and Wolf's Head, Bertram Grosvenor Goodhue, erected 1923–1924, Collegiate Gothic.

Sustainability[edit]

Yale's Office of Sustainability develops and implements sustainability practices at Yale.[133] Yale is committed to reduce its greenhouse gas emissions 10% below 1990 levels by the year 2020. As part of this commitment, the university allocates renewable energy credits to offset some of the energy used by residential colleges.[134] Eleven campus buildings are candidates for LEED design and certification.[135] Yale Sustainable Food Project initiated the introduction of local, organic vegetables, fruits, and beef to all residential college dining halls.[136] Yale was listed as a Campus Sustainability Leader on the Sustainable Endowments Institute's College Sustainability Report Card 2008, and received a "B+" grade overall.[137]

Relationship with New Haven[edit]

Yale is the largest taxpayer and employer in the City of New Haven,[138] and has often buoyed the city's economy and communities. Yale, however has consistently opposed paying a tax on its academic property.[139] Yale's Art Galleries, along with many other university resources, are free and openly accessible. Yale also funds the New Haven Promise program, paying full tuition for eligible students from New Haven public schools.[140]

Town–gown relations[edit]

Yale has a complicated relationship with its home city; for example, thousands of students volunteer every year in a myriad of community organizations, but city officials, who decry Yale's exemption from local property taxes, have long pressed the university to do more to help. Under President Levin, Yale has financially supported many of New Haven's efforts to reinvigorate the city. Evidence suggests that the town and gown relationships are mutually beneficial. Still, the economic power of the university increased dramatically with its financial success amid a decline in the local economy.[141]

Campus safety[edit]

Several campus safety strategies have been pioneered at Yale. The first campus police force was founded at Yale in 1894, when the university contracted city police officers to exclusively cover the campus.[142][143] Later hired by the university, the officers were originally brought in to quell unrest between students and city residents and curb destructive student behavior.[144][145] In addition to the Yale Police Department, a variety of safety services are available including blue phones, a safety escort, and 24-hour shuttle service.

In the 1970s and 1980s, poverty and violent crime rose in New Haven, dampening Yale's student and faculty recruiting efforts.[146] Between 1990 and 2006, New Haven's crime rate fell by half, helped by a community policing strategy by the New Haven Police and Yale's campus became the safest among the Ivy League and other peer schools.[147]

In 2004, the national non-profit watchdog group Security on Campus filed a complaint with the U.S. Department of Education, accusing Yale of under-reporting rape and sexual assaults.[148][149]

Academics[edit]

Admissions[edit]

Admissions statistics
For first-years enrolling in 2020,[150]
with comparison to 2015[151]
Admit rate6.5% (Steady −0.2)
Yield rate54.9% (Decrease −12)
Test scores middle 50%
SAT EBRW720–780
SAT Math740–800
ACT Composite33–35
High school GPA
Top 10%94% (Decrease −3)
Among students whose school ranked

Undergraduate admission to Yale College is considered "most selective" by U.S. News.[152][153] In 2017, Yale accepted 2,285 students to the Class of 2021 out of 32,914 applicants, for an acceptance rate of 6.9%.[154] 98% of students graduate within six years.[155]

Through its program of need-based financial aid, Yale commits to meet the full demonstrated financial need of all applicants. Most financial aid is in the form of grants and scholarships that do not need to be paid back to the university, and the average need-based aid grant for the Class of 2017 was $46,395.[156] 15% of Yale College students are expected to have no parental contribution, and about 50% receive some form of financial aid.[155][157][158] About 16% of the Class of 2013 had some form of student loan debt at graduation, with an average debt of $13,000 among borrowers.[155]

Half of all Yale undergraduates are women, more than 39% are ethnic minority U.S. citizens (19% are underrepresented minorities), and 10.5% are international students.[156] 55% attended public schools and 45% attended private, religious, or international schools, and 97% of students were in the top 10% of their high school class.[155] Every year, Yale College also admits a small group of non-traditional students through the Eli Whitney Students Program.

Collections[edit]

Yale University's Sterling Memorial Library, as seen from Maya Lin's sculpture, Women's Table. The sculpture records the number of women enrolled at Yale over its history; female undergraduates were not admitted until 1969.

Yale University Library, which holds over 15 million volumes, is the third-largest university collection in the United States.[9][159] The main library, Sterling Memorial Library, contains about 4 million volumes, and other holdings are dispersed at subject libraries.

Rare books are found in several Yale collections. The Beinecke Rare Book Library has a large collection of rare books and manuscripts. The Harvey Cushing/John Hay Whitney Medical Library includes important historical medical texts, including an impressive collection of rare books, as well as historical medical instruments. The Lewis Walpole Library contains the largest collection of 18th‑century British literary works. The Elizabethan Club, technically a private organization, makes its Elizabethan folios and first editions available to qualified researchers through Yale.

The Night Café, Vincent van Gogh, 1888, Yale Art Gallery

Yale's museum collections are also of international stature. The Yale University Art Gallery, the country's first university-affiliated art museum, contains more than 200,000 works, including Old Masters and important collections of modern art, in the Swartwout and Kahn buildings. The latter, Louis Kahn's first large-scale American work (1953), was renovated and reopened in December 2006. The Yale Center for British Art, the largest collection of British art outside of the UK, grew from a gift of Paul Mellon and is housed in another Kahn-designed building.

The Peabody Museum of Natural History in New Haven is used by school children and contains research collections in anthropology, archaeology, and the natural environment. The Yale University Collection of Musical Instruments, affiliated with the Yale School of Music, is perhaps the least-known of Yale's collections because its hours of opening are restricted.

The museums once housed the artifacts brought to the United States from Peru by Yale history professor Hiram Bingham in his Yale-financed expedition to Machu Picchu in 1912 – when the removal of such artifacts was legal. The artifacts were restored to Peru in 2012.[160]

University rankings
National
ARWU[161] 9
Forbes[162] 3
THE/WSJ[163] 3
U.S. News & World Report[164] 4
Washington Monthly[165] 4
Global
ARWU[166] 11
QS[167] 17
THE[168] 8
U.S. News & World Report[169] 12

USNWR graduate school rankings[170]

Business 9
Engineering 39
Law 1
Medicine: Primary Care 49
Medicine: Research 15
Nursing: Doctorate 17
Nursing: Master's 14

Rankings[edit]

USNWR departmental rankings[170]

Biological Sciences 6
Chemistry 9
Clinical Psychology 18
Computer Science 20
Earth Sciences 13
Economics 1
English 8
Fine Arts 2
History 1
Mathematics 9
Nursing–Midwifery 2
Physician Assistant 26
Physics 12
Political Science 4
Psychology 3
Public Health 15
Sociology 22
Statistics 31

The U.S. News & World Report ranked Yale 3rd among U.S. national universities for 2016,[152] as it had for each of the previous sixteen years.

Internationally, Yale was ranked 11th in the 2016 Academic Ranking of World Universities, 10th in the 2016-17 Nature Index[171] for quality of scientific research output, and 10th in the 2016 CWUR World University Rankings.[172] The university was also ranked 6th in the 2016 Times Higher Education (THE) Global University Employability Rankings[173] and 8th in the Academic World Reputation Rankings.[174] In 2019, it ranked 27th among the universities around the world by SCImago Institutions Rankings.[175]

Faculty, research, and intellectual traditions[edit]

Yale is a member of the Association of American Universities (AAU) and is classified among "R1: Doctoral Universities – Very high research activity".[176] According to the National Science Foundation, Yale spent $990 million on research and development in 2018, ranking it 15th in the nation.[177]

Yale's faculty include 61 members of the National Academy of Sciences,[178] 7 members of the National Academy of Engineering[179] and 49 members of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. The college is, after normalization for institution size, the tenth-largest baccalaureate source of doctoral degree recipients in the United States, and the largest such source within the Ivy League.[180]

Yale's English and Comparative Literature departments were part of the New Criticism movement. Of the New Critics, Robert Penn Warren, W.K. Wimsatt, and Cleanth Brooks were all Yale faculty. Later, the Yale Comparative literature department became a center of American deconstruction. Jacques Derrida, the father of deconstruction, taught at the Department of Comparative Literature from the late seventies to mid-1980s. Several other Yale faculty members were also associated with deconstruction, forming the so-called "Yale School". These included Paul de Man who taught in the Departments of Comparative Literature and French, J. Hillis Miller, Geoffrey Hartman (both taught in the Departments of English and Comparative Literature), and Harold Bloom (English), whose theoretical position was always somewhat specific, and who ultimately took a very different path from the rest of this group. Yale's history department has also originated important intellectual trends. Historians C. Vann Woodward and David Brion Davis are credited with beginning in the 1960s and 1970s an important stream of southern historians; likewise, David Montgomery, a labor historian, advised many of the current generation of labor historians in the country. Yale's Music School and Department fostered the growth of Music Theory in the latter half of the 20th century. The Journal of Music Theory was founded there in 1957; Allen Forte and David Lewin were influential teachers and scholars.

In addition to eminent faculty members, Yale research relies heavily on the presence of roughly 1200 Postdocs from various national and international origin working in the multiple laboratories in the sciences, social sciences, humanities, and professional schools of the university. The university progressively recognized this working force with the recent creation of the Office for Postdoctoral Affairs and the Yale Postdoctoral Association.

Campus life[edit]

Yale is a research university, with the majority of its students in the graduate and professional schools. Undergraduates, or Yale College students, come from a variety of ethnic, national, socioeconomic, and personal backgrounds. Of the 2010–2011 freshman class, 10% are non‑U.S. citizens, while 54% went to public high schools.[181] The median family income of Yale students is $192,600, with 57% of students coming from the top 10% highest-earning families and 16% from the bottom 60%.[182]

Residential colleges[edit]

Yale's residential college system was established in 1933 by Edward S. Harkness, who admired the social intimacy of Oxford and Cambridge and donated significant funds to found similar colleges at Yale and Harvard. Though Yale's colleges resemble their English precursors organizationally and architecturally, they are dependent entities of Yale College and have limited autonomy. The colleges are led by a head and an academic dean, who reside in the college, and university faculty and affiliates constitute each college's fellowship. Colleges offer their own seminars, social events, and speaking engagements known as "Master's Teas," but do not contain programs of study or academic departments. All other undergraduate courses are taught by the Faculty of Arts and Sciences and are open to members of any college.

All undergraduates are members of a college, to which they are assigned before their freshman year, and 85 percent live in the college quadrangle or a college-affiliated dormitory.[183] While the majority of upperclassman live in the colleges, most on-campus freshmen live on the Old Campus, the university's oldest precinct.

While Harkness' original colleges were Georgian Revival or Collegiate Gothic in style, two colleges constructed in the 1960s, Morse and Ezra Stiles Colleges, have modernist designs. All twelve college quadrangles are organized around a courtyard, and each has a dining hall, courtyard, library, common room, and a range of student facilities. The twelve colleges are named for important alumni or significant places in university history. In 2017, the university opened two new colleges near Science Hill.[184]

Calhoun College[edit]

Since the 1960s, John C. Calhoun's white supremacist beliefs and pro-slavery leadership[185][186][187][188] had prompted calls to rename the college or remove its tributes to Calhoun. The racially motivated church shooting in Charleston, South Carolina, led to renewed calls in the summer of 2015 for Calhoun College, one of 12 residential colleges, to be renamed. In July 2015 students signed a petition calling for the name change.[186] They argued in the petition that—while Calhoun was respected in the 19th century as an "extraordinary American statesman"—he was "one of the most prolific defenders of slavery and white supremacy" in the history of the United States.[186][187] In August 2015 Yale President Peter Salovey addressed the Freshman Class of 2019 in which he responded to the racial tensions but explained why the college would not be renamed.[188] He described Calhoun as "a notable political theorist, a vice president to two different U.S. presidents, a secretary of war and of state, and a congressman and senator representing South Carolina".[188] He acknowledged that Calhoun also "believed that the highest forms of civilization depend on involuntary servitude. Not only that, but he also believed that the races he thought to be inferior, black people in particular, ought to be subjected to it for the sake of their own best interests."[185] Student activism about this issue increased in the fall of 2015, and included further protests sparked by controversy surrounding an administrator's comments on the potential positive and negative implications of students who wear Halloween costumes that are culturally sensitive.[189] Campus-wide discussions expanded to include critical discussion of the experiences of women of color on campus, and the realities of racism in undergraduate life.[190] The protests were sensationalized by the media and led to the labelling of some students as being members of Generation Snowflake.[191]

In April 2016 Salovey announced that "despite decades of vigorous alumni and student protests," Calhoun's name will remain on the Yale residential college[192] explaining that it is preferable for Yale students to live in Calhoun's "shadow" so they will be "better prepared to rise to the challenges of the present and the future". He claimed that if they removed Calhoun's name, it would "obscure" his "legacy of slavery rather than addressing it".[192] "Yale is part of that history" and "We cannot erase American history, but we can confront it, teach it and learn from it." One change that will be issued is the title of "master" for faculty members who serve as residential college leaders will be renamed to "head of college" due to its connotation of slavery.[193]

Despite this apparently conclusive reasoning, Salovey announced that Calhoun College would be renamed for groundbreaking computer scientist Grace Murray Hopper in February 2017.[194] This renaming decision received a range of responses from Yale students and alumni.[195][196][197]

Student organizations[edit]

In 2014, Yale had 385 registered student organizations, plus an additional one hundred groups in the process of registration.[198]

The university hosts a variety of student journals, magazines, and newspapers. Established in 1872, The Yale Record is the world's oldest humor magazine. Newspapers include the Yale Daily News, which was first published in 1878, and the weekly Yale Herald, which was first published in 1986. The Yale Journal of Medicine & Law is a biannual magazine that explores the intersection of law and medicine.

Dwight Hall, an independent, non-profit community service organization, oversees more than 2,000 Yale undergraduates working on more than 70 community service initiatives in New Haven. The Yale College Council runs several agencies that oversee campus wide activities and student services. The Yale Dramatic Association and Bulldog Productions cater to the theater and film communities, respectively. In addition, the Yale Drama Coalition[199] serves to coordinate between and provide resources for the various Sudler Fund sponsored theater productions which run each weekend. WYBC Yale Radio[200] is the campus's radio station, owned and operated by students. While students used to broadcast on AM and FM frequencies, they now have an Internet-only stream.

The Yale College Council (YCC) serves as the campus's undergraduate student government. All registered student organizations are regulated and funded by a subsidiary organization of the YCC, known as the Undergraduate Organizations Funding Committee (UOFC).[201] The Graduate and Professional Student Senate (GPSS) serves as Yale's graduate and professional student government.

The Yale Political Union is advised by alumni political leaders such as John Kerry and George Pataki. The Yale International Relations Association (YIRA) functions as the umbrella organization for the top-ranked Model UN team. YIRA also has a Europe-based offshoot, Yale Model Government Europe, other Model UN conferences such as YMUN Korea or YMUN Taiwan, and educational programs such as the Yale Review of International Relations (YRIS), YMUN Institute, or Hemispheres.

The campus includes several fraternities and sororities. The campus features at least 18 a cappella groups, the most famous of which is The Whiffenpoofs, which from its founding in 1909 until 2018 was made up solely of senior men.

Yale's secret societies include Skull and Bones, Scroll and Key, Wolf's Head, Book and Snake, Elihu, Berzelius, St. Elmo, Manuscript, Shabtai, Myth and Sword, Mace and Chain and Sage and Chalice. The two oldest existing honor societies are the Aurelian (1910) and the Torch Honor Society (1916).[202]

The Elizabethan Club, a social club, has a membership of undergraduates, graduates, faculty and staff with literary or artistic interests. Membership is by invitation. Members and their guests may enter the "Lizzie's" premises for conversation and tea. The club owns first editions of a Shakespeare Folio, several Shakespeare Quartos, and a first edition of Milton's Paradise Lost, among other important literary texts.

Traditions[edit]

Yale seniors at graduation smash clay pipes underfoot to symbolize passage from their "bright college years," though in recent history the pipes have been replaced with "bubble pipes".[203][204] ("Bright College Years," the University's alma mater, was penned in 1881 by Henry Durand, Class of 1881, to the tune of Die Wacht am Rhein.) Yale's student tour guides tell visitors that students consider it good luck to rub the toe of the statue of Theodore Dwight Woolsey on Old Campus; however, actual students rarely do so.[205] In the second half of the 20th century Bladderball, a campus-wide game played with a large inflatable ball, became a popular tradition but was banned by administration due to safety concerns. In spite of administration opposition, students revived the game in 2009, 2011, and 2014.[206][207][208]

Athletic[edit]

The Yale Bowl, the college football stadium located near Yale University

Yale supports 35 varsity athletic teams that compete in the Ivy League Conference, the Eastern College Athletic Conference, the New England Intercollegiate Sailing Association. Yale athletic teams compete intercollegiately at the NCAA Division I level. Like other members of the Ivy League, Yale does not offer athletic scholarships.

Yale has numerous athletic facilities, including the Yale Bowl (the nation's first natural "bowl" stadium, and prototype for such stadiums as the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum and the Rose Bowl), located at The Walter Camp Field athletic complex, and the Payne Whitney Gymnasium, the second-largest indoor athletic complex in the world.[209]

In May 2018, the men's lacrosse team defeated the Duke Blue Devils to claim their first ever NCAA Division I Men's Lacrosse Championship,[210] and are the first Ivy League school to win the title since the Princeton Tigers in 2001.[211]

In 2016, the men's basketball team won the Ivy League Championship title for the first time in 54 years, earning a spot in the NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament. In the first round of the tournament, the Bulldogs beat the Baylor Bears 79–75 in the school's first-ever tournament win.[212]

The Walter Camp Gate at the Yale Athletic Complex

October 21, 2000, marked the dedication of Yale's fourth new boathouse in 157 years of collegiate rowing. The Gilder Boathouse is named to honor former Olympic rower Virginia Gilder '79 and her father Richard Gilder '54, who gave $4 million towards the $7.5 million project. Yale also maintains the Gales Ferry site where the heavyweight men's team trains for the Yale-Harvard Boat Race.

Yale crew is the oldest collegiate athletic team in America, and won Olympic Games Gold Medal for men's eights in 1924 and 1956. The Yale Corinthian Yacht Club, founded in 1881, is the oldest collegiate sailing club in the world.

In 1896, Yale and Johns Hopkins played the first known ice hockey game in the United States. Since 2006, the school's ice hockey clubs have played a commemorative game.[213]

Yale students claim to have invented Frisbee, by tossing empty Frisbie Pie Company tins.[214][215]

Yale athletics are supported by the Yale Precision Marching Band. "Precision" is used here ironically; the band is a scatter-style band that runs wildly between formations rather than actually marching.[216] The band attends every home football game and many away, as well as most hockey and basketball games throughout the winter.

Yale intramural sports are also a significant aspect of student life. Students compete for their respective residential colleges, fostering a friendly rivalry. The year is divided into fall, winter, and spring seasons, each of which includes about ten different sports. About half the sports are coeducational. At the end of the year, the residential college with the most points (not all sports count equally) wins the Tyng Cup.

Song[edit]

Notable among the songs commonly played and sung at events such as commencement, convocation, alumni gatherings, and athletic games are the alma mater, "Bright College Years". Despite its popularity, "Boola Boola" is not the official fight song, albeit being the origin of the university's unofficial motto. The official Yale fight song, "Bulldog" was written by Cole Porter during his undergraduate days and is sung after touchdowns during a football game.[217] Additionally, two other songs, "Down the Field" by C.W. O'Conner, and "Bingo Eli Yale", also by Cole Porter, are still sung at football games. According to College Fight Songs: An Annotated Anthology published in 1998, "Down the Field" ranks as the fourth-greatest fight song of all time.[218]

Mascot[edit]

The school mascot is "Handsome Dan," the Yale bulldog, and the Yale fight song contains the refrain, "Bulldog, bulldog, bow wow wow". The school color, since 1894, is Yale Blue.[219] Yale's Handsome Dan is believed to be the first college mascot in America, having been established in 1889.[220]

Notable people[edit]

Benefactors[edit]

Yale has had many financial supporters, but some stand out by the magnitude or timeliness of their contributions. Among those who have made large donations commemorated at the university are: Elihu Yale; Jeremiah Dummer; the Harkness family (Edward, Anna, and William); the Beinecke family (Edwin, Frederick, and Walter); John William Sterling; Payne Whitney; Joseph Earl Sheffield, Paul Mellon, Charles B. G. Murphy, Joseph Tsai, and William K. Lanman. The Yale Class of 1954, led by Richard Gilder, donated $70 million in commemoration of their 50th reunion.[221] Charles B. Johnson, a 1954 graduate of Yale College, pledged a $250 million gift in 2013 to support the construction of two new residential colleges.[222] The colleges have been named respectively in honor of Pauli Murray and Benjamin Franklin. A $100 million contribution[223] by Stephen Adams enabled the Yale School of Music to become tuition-free and the Adams Center for Musical Arts to be built.

Notable alumni[edit]

President and Chief Justice William Howard Taft graduated from Yale in 1878.

Over its history, Yale has produced many distinguished alumni in a variety of fields, ranging from the public to private sector. According to 2020 data, around 71% of undergraduates join the workforce, while the next largest majority of 16.6% go on to attend graduate or professional schools.[224] Yale graduates have been recipients of 252 Rhodes Scholarships,[225] 123 Marshall Scholarships,[226] 67 Truman Scholarships,[227] 21 Churchill Scholarships,[228] and 9 Mitchell Scholarships.[229] The university is also the second largest producer of Fulbright Scholars, with a total of 1,199 in its history[230] and has produced 89 MacArthur Fellows.[231] The U.S. Department of State Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs ranked Yale fifth among research institutions producing the most 2020–2021 Fulbright Scholars.[232] Additionally, 31 living billionaires are Yale alumni.[11]

At Yale, one of the most popular undergraduate majors among Juniors and Seniors is political science, with many students going on to serve careers in government and politics.[233] Former presidents who attended Yale for undergrad include William Howard Taft, George H. W. Bush, and George W. Bush while former presidents Gerald Ford and Bill Clinton attended Yale Law School.[234] Former vice-president and influential antebellum era politician John C. Calhoun[235] also graduated from Yale. Former world leaders include Italian prime minister Mario Monti,[236] Turkish prime minister Tansu Çiller,[237] Mexican president Ernesto Zedillo,[238] German president Karl Carstens,[239] Philippine president José Paciano Laurel,[240] Latvian president Valdis Zatlers,[241] Taiwanese premier Jiang Yi-huah,[242] and Malawian president Peter Mutharika,[243] among others. Prominent royals who graduated are Crown Princess Victoria of Sweden,[244] and Olympia Bonaparte, Princess Napoléon.[245]

Actress and director Jodie Foster graduated from Yale magna cum laude in 1985.

Yale alumni have had considerable presence in U.S. government in all three branches. On the U.S. Supreme Court, 19 justices have been Yale alumni, including current Associate Justices Sonia Sotomayor,[246] Samuel Alito,[247] Clarence Thomas,[247] and Brett Kavanaugh.[248] Numerous Yale alumni have been U.S. Senators, including current Senators Michael Bennet,[249] Richard Blumenthal,[250] Cory Booker,[251] Sherrod Brown,[252] Chris Coons,[253] Amy Klobuchar,[254] Ben Sasse,[255] and Sheldon Whitehouse.[256] Current and former cabinet members include Secretaries of State John Kerry,[257] Hillary Clinton,[258] Cyrus Vance,[259] and Dean Acheson;[260] U.S. Secretaries of the Treasury Oliver Wolcott,[261] Robert Rubin,[262] Nicholas F. Brady,[263] Steven Mnuchin,[264] and Janet Yellen;[265] U.S. Attorney Generals Nicholas Katzenbach,[266] John Ashcroft,[267] and Edward H. Levi;[268] and many others. Peace Corps founder and American diplomat Sargent Shriver[269] and public official and urban planner Robert Moses[270] are Yale alumni.

Economist and Nobel Prize laureate Paul Krugman graduated from Yale summa cum laude in 1974.

Yale has produced numerous award-winning authors and influential writers,[271] like Nobel Prize in Literature laureate Sinclair Lewis[272] and Pulitzer Prize winners Stephen Vincent Benét,[273] Thornton Wilder,[274] Doug Wright,[275] and David McCullough.[276] Academy Award winning actors, actresses, and directors include Jodie Foster,[277] Paul Newman,[278] Meryl Streep,[279] Elia Kazan,[280] George Roy Hill,[281] Lupita Nyong'o,[282] Oliver Stone,[283] and Frances McDormand.[284] Alumni from Yale have also made notable contributions to both music and the arts. Leading American composer from the 20th century Charles Ives,[285] Broadway composer Cole Porter,[286] Grammy award winner David Lang,[287] and award-winning jazz pianist and composer Vijay Iyer[288] all hail from Yale. Hugo Boss Prize winner Matthew Barney,[289] famed American sculptor Richard Serra,[290] President Barrack Obama presidential portrait painter Kehinde Wiley,[291] MacArthur Fellow and contemporary artist Sarah Sze,[292] Pulitzer Prize winning cartoonist Garry Trudeau,[293] and National Medal of Arts photorealist painter Chuck Close[294] all graduated from Yale. Additional alumni include architect and Presidential Medal of Freedom winner Maya Lin,[295] Pritzker Prize winner Norman Foster,[296] and Gateway Arch designer Eero Saarinen.[297] Journalists and pundits include Dick Cavett,[298] Chris Cuomo,[299] Anderson Cooper,[300] William F. Buckley, Jr.,[301] and Fareed Zakaria.[302]

Baseball executive Theo Epstein graduated from Yale in 1995.

In business, Yale has had numerous alumni and former students go on to become founders of influential business, like William Boeing[303] (Boeing, United Airlines), Briton Hadden[304] and Henry Luce[305] (Time Magazine), Stephen A. Schwarzman[306] (Blackstone Group), Frederick W. Smith[307] (FedEx), Juan Trippe[308] (Pan Am), Harold Stanley[309] (Morgan Stanley), Bing Gordon[310] (Electronic Arts), and Ben Silbermann[311] (Pinterest). Other business people from Yale include former chairman and CEO of Sears Holdings Edward Lampert,[312] former Time Warner president Jeffrey Bewkes,[313] former PepsiCo chairperson and CEO Indra Nooyi,[314] sports agent Donald Dell,[315] and investor/philanthropist Sir John Templeton,[316]

Yale alumni distinguished in academia include literary critic and historian Henry Louis Gates,[317] economists Irving Fischer,[318] Mahbub ul Haq,[319] and Nobel Prize laureate Paul Krugman;[320] Nobel Prize in Physics laureates Ernest Lawrence[321] and Murray Gell-Mann;[322] Fields Medalist John G. Thompson;[323] Human Genome Project leader and National Institutes of Health director Francis S. Collins;[324] brain surgery pioneer Harvey Cushing;[325] pioneering computer scientist Grace Hopper;[326] influential mathematician and chemist Josiah Willard Gibbs;[327] National Women's Hall of Fame inductee and biochemist Florence B. Seibert;[328] Turing Award recipient Ron Rivest;[329] inventors Samuel F.B. Morse[330] and Eli Whitney;[331] Nobel Prize in Chemistry laureate John B. Goodenough;[332] lexicographer Noah Webster;[333] and theologians Jonathan Edwards[334] and Reinhold Niebuhr.[335]

In the sporting arena, Yale alumni include baseball players Ron Darling[336] and Craig Breslow[337] and baseball executives Theo Epstein[338] and George Weiss;[339] football players Calvin Hill,[340] Gary Fenick,[341] Amos Alonzo Stagg,[342] and "the Father of American Football" Walter Camp;[343] ice hockey players Chris Higgins[344] and Olympian Helen Resor;[345] Olympic figure skaters Sarah Huges[346] and Nathan Chen;[347] nine-time U.S. Squash men's champion Julian Illingworth;[348] Olympic swimmer Don Schollander;[349] Olympic rowers Josh West[350] and Rusty Wailes;[351] Olympic sailor Stuart McNay;[352] Olympic runner Frank Shorter;[353] and others.

In fiction and popular culture[edit]

Yale University, as one of the oldest universities in the United States, is a cultural referent as an institution that produces some of the most elite members of society[354] and its grounds, alumni, and students have been prominently portrayed in fiction and U.S. popular culture. For example, Owen Johnson's novel Stover at Yale follows the college career of Dink Stover,[355] and Frank Merriwell, the model for all later juvenile sports fiction, plays football, baseball, crew, and track at Yale while solving mysteries and righting wrongs.[356][357] Yale University also is mentioned in F. Scott Fitzgerald's novel The Great Gatsby. The narrator, Nick Carraway, wrote a series of editorials for the Yale News, and Tom Buchanan was "one of the most powerful ends that ever played football" for Yale. In the popular TV show The Simpsons, Mr. Burns is a Yale alumnus.

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "Yale University Financial Report 2019-2020" (PDF). Yale University. 2020. Retrieved February 10, 2021.
  2. ^ Shelton, Jim (July 1, 2013). "Peter Salovey takes the helm as Yale's 23rd president". New Haven Register. Archived from the original on February 7, 2019. Retrieved July 22, 2013.
  3. ^ "Scott Strobel named Yale provost". YaleNews. Yale University. November 6, 2019. Archived from the original on February 24, 2021. Retrieved May 4, 2020.
  4. ^ "Yale Facts | Yale University". yale.edu. Yale University. Archived from the original on March 2, 2021. Retrieved March 4, 2021.
  5. ^ a b c Acevedo, Gabriel (2021). "2020-2021 Common Data Set" (PDF). Retrieved March 4, 2021.[permanent dead link]
  6. ^ "Web | Yale Identity". yaleidentity.yale.edu. Yale University. Archived from the original on April 20, 2017. Retrieved April 19, 2017.
  7. ^ Berkin, Carol; Miller, Christopher; Cherny, Robert; Gormly, James; Egerton, Douglas (2012). Making America: A History of the United States (Brief 6th ed.). Boston: Wadsworth. p. 79. ISBN 978-1-133-31769-2.
  8. ^ "The History of Elihu | Do You Elihu?". doyouelihu.yale.edu. Yale University. Archived from the original on July 4, 2020. Retrieved July 4, 2020.
  9. ^ a b Gibbons, Susan (2013). Yale University Library Annual Report 2012–2013 (Report). Yale University Library. Archived from the original on July 14, 2014. Retrieved July 1, 2014.
  10. ^ "ALA Library Fact Sheet 22 – The Nation's Largest Libraries: A Listing by Volumes Held". www.ala.org. American Library Association. July 2010. Archived from the original on June 19, 2010. Retrieved July 15, 2014.
  11. ^ a b Elkins, Kathleen (May 18, 2018). "More billionaires went to Harvard than to Stanford, MIT and Yale combined". CNBC.com. CNBC. Archived from the original on May 22, 2018. Retrieved April 10, 2017.
  12. ^ Hallett, Vicky C. (March 11, 1999). "I'm Gonna Git YOU Sukka: Classic Stories of Revenge at Harvard". The Harvard Crimson. Archived from the original on February 15, 2006. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  13. ^ "Yale: A Short History - The Beginnings". www.library.yale.edu. Yale University. Archived from the original on June 7, 2016. Retrieved June 16, 2016.
  14. ^ "Increase Mather". Archived from the original on February 11, 2006. Retrieved April 17, 2005., Encyclopædia Britannica Eleventh Edition, Encyclopædia Britannica
  15. ^ a b Joseph, Yannielli (November 1, 2014). "Elihu Yale Was a Slave Trader". Digital Histories At Yale. Archived from the original on November 8, 2014. Retrieved June 21, 2020.
  16. ^ Love, Henry Davison (1913). Indian Records Series Vestiges of Old Madras 1640-1800. 1. London: John Murray. p. 491.
  17. ^ Oviatt, Edwin (1916). The Beginnings of Yale (1701–1726). New Haven: Yale University Press. pp. 298–302. Archived from the original on July 23, 2016. Retrieved November 5, 2015.
  18. ^ Morgan, Edmund S. (2009). American Heroes: Profiles of Men and Women Who Shaped Early America. New York: W. W. Norton & Company. pp. 26–32. ISBN 978-0-393-07010-1.
  19. ^ O’Neill, Tara (June 20, 2020). "#CancelYale trending on Twitter nationwide". New Haven Register. Retrieved April 14, 2021.
  20. ^ Hoffman, Olivia (April 5, 2007). "Yale removed portrait of its namesake with slave". Brown Daily Herald. Retrieved April 14, 2021.
  21. ^ "Elihu Yale (English merchant and philanthropist)". Encyclopædia Britannica. Retrieved July 5, 2020.
  22. ^ Kimball, Roger (August 8, 2016). "The College Formerly Known as Yale". Wall Street Journal. ISSN 0099-9660. Retrieved April 14, 2021.
  23. ^ "Art installation examines America's history and racial past". YaleNews. September 14, 2016. Retrieved April 14, 2021.
  24. ^ am, Valerie Pavilonis 12:23; Jun 28; 2020. ""Cancel Yale"? Not likely". yaledailynews.com. Retrieved April 14, 2021.CS1 maint: numeric names: authors list (link)
  25. ^ "Calhoun College to be renamed for Grace Hopper". Retrieved July 19, 2020.
  26. ^ "Calhoun Who? Yale Drops Name of Slavery Advocate for Computer Pioneer". Retrieved July 5, 2020.
  27. ^ "Yale changes name of building honoring slave owner". Retrieved July 5, 2020.
  28. ^ "Shackled Legacy". Retrieved July 5, 2020.
  29. ^ "Yale Grapples With Ties to Slavery in Debate Over a College's Name". Retrieved July 5, 2020.
  30. ^ Morgan, Edmunds S. (1974). The Gentle Puritan: A Life of Ezra Stiles, 1727-1795. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press. ISBN 978-0-8078-1231-0.
  31. ^ Tucker, Louis Leonard (1962). Puritan Protagonist: President Thomas Clap of Yale College. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press. ISBN 978-0-8078-0841-2.
  32. ^ Morgan, Edmund S. (1974). The Gentle Puritan: A Life of Ezra Stiles, 1727-1795. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press. p. 205. ISBN 978-0-8078-1231-0.
  33. ^ "Honorary Degrees Since 1702 | Office of the Secretary and Vice President for University Life". Yale Office of the Secretary and Vice President for University Life. Yale University. Archived from the original on February 23, 2021. Retrieved February 23, 2021.
  34. ^ See Daniels, Bruce C. (1982). "College Students and Puritan Society: A Quantitative Profile of Yale Graduates in Colonial America". Connecticut History Review (23): 1–23. JSTOR 44369191 – via JSTOR.
  35. ^ Moore, Kathryn McDaniel (1978). "The War with the Tutors: Student-Faculty Conflict at Harvard and Yale, 1745-1771". History of Education Quarterly. Cambridge University Press. 18 (2): 115–127. doi:10.2307/367795. JSTOR 367795 – via JSTOR.
  36. ^ Pak, Michael S. (2008). "The Yale Report of 1828: A New Reading and New Implications". History of Education Quarterly. Cambridge University Press. 48 (1): 30–57. doi:10.1111/j.1748-5959.2008.00125.x. JSTOR 20462205. S2CID 146523521 – via JSTOR.
  37. ^ Urofsky, Melvin I. (1965). "Reforms and Response: The Yale Report of 1828". History of Education Quarterly. Cambridge University Press. 5 (1): 53–67. doi:10.2307/366937. JSTOR 366937 – via JSTOR.
  38. ^ Stevenson, Louise L. (1986). Scholarly Means to Evangelical Ends: The New Haven Scholars and the Transformation of Higher Learning in America, 1830-1890. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press. ISBN 978-0-8018-2695-5.
  39. ^ Lee, Alfred McClung (1980). "The Forgotten Sumner". The Journal of the History of Sociology. 3 (1): 87–106.
  40. ^ "The Yale Corporation: Charter and Legislation" (PDF). www.yale.edu. New Haven: Yale University. 1976. Archived (PDF) from the original on June 3, 2014. Retrieved February 24, 2021.
  41. ^ Higgs, Robert J. (1987). "Yale and the heroic ideal, Götterdämmerung and palingenesis, 1865-1914". In Mangan, J. A.; Walvin, James (eds.). Manliness and morality: Middle-class masculinity in Britain and America, 1800-1940. Manchester: Manchester University Press. pp. 160–176. ISBN 978-0-7190-2240-1.
  42. ^ Smith, Ronald A. (December 27, 1990). Sports and Freedom: The Rise of Big-Time College Athletics. Oxford: Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-028172-4.
  43. ^ Lamb, Mary (2013). Contest(ed) Writing: Re-Conceptualizing Literacy Competitions. Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing. ISBN 9781443845472. Archived from the original on May 22, 2016. Retrieved November 1, 2015.
  44. ^ Park, Roberta J. (1987). "Muscle, Mind and "Agon": Intercollegiate Debating and Athletics at Harvard and Yale, 1892-1909". Journal of Sport History. University of Illinois Press. 14 (3): 263–285. JSTOR 43611556 – via JSTOR.
  45. ^ Watterson, III, John S. (1981). "The Football Crisis of 1909-1910: The Response of the Eastern "Big Three"". Journal of Sport History. University of Illinois Press. 8 (1): 33–49. JSTOR 43611449 – via JSTOR.
  46. ^ a b Sheffield was originally named Yale Scientific School; it was renamed in 1861 after a major donation from Joseph E. Sheffield.
  47. ^ a b "The Future of Jackson". Yale Jackson Institute for Global Affairs. Yale University. Archived from the original on August 21, 2019. Retrieved August 21, 2019.
  48. ^ Levesque, George (2017). "Noah Porter Revisited". In Geiger, Roger L. (ed.). Perspectives on the History of Higher Education. 26. New York: Routledge. ISBN 978-1-4128-0732-6. ISSN 0737-2698.
  49. ^ Spiro, Howard M.; Norton, Priscilla Waters (2003). "Dean Milton C. Winternitz at Yale". Perspectives in Biology and Medicine. Johns Hopkins University Press. 46 (3): 403–412. doi:10.1353/pbm.2003.0046. PMID 12878810. S2CID 19222204 – via Project MUSE.
  50. ^ Palmer, William (August 6, 2007). "On or About 1950 or 1955 History Departments Changed: A Step in the Creation of the Modern History Department". Journal of the Historical Society. 7 (3): 385–405. doi:10.1111/j.1540-5923.2007.00222.x – via Wiley Online Library.
  51. ^ Lu, Carmen; Seager, Ilana (October 15, 2009). "Undergraduate Teaching Requirement A Myth". Yale Daily News. Yale Daily News Publishing. Archived from the original on January 15, 2013. Retrieved December 4, 2011.
  52. ^ Griffin, Lynne; McCann, Kelly (1995). The Book of Women : 300 Notable Women History Passed By. Holbrook: Adams Media. p. 103. ISBN 978-1-55850-516-2.
  53. ^ Schiff, Judith (February 24, 2005). "A Brief History of Yale :: Resources on Yale History". library.yale.edu. Yale University Library. Archived from the original on July 19, 2012. Retrieved February 24, 2021.
  54. ^ "A History of the Curriculum 1865-1970s – Vassar College Encyclopedia". Vassar Encyclopedia. Vassar College. 2005. Archived from the original on December 31, 2008. Retrieved December 4, 2011.
  55. ^ "Transformations brought about by Yale women". Yale Bulletin & Calendar. 29 (23). Yale Office of Public Affairs & Communications. March 23, 2001. Archived from the original on April 18, 2009. Retrieved February 24, 2021.
  56. ^ ""On the advisability and feasibility of women at Yale"". Yale Alumni Magazine. Vol. LXXIII no. 1. Yale Alumni Publications. 2009. Retrieved February 24, 2021.
  57. ^ "Women at Yale: A Tour" (PDF). visitorcenter.yale.edu. Yale University. Archived (PDF) from the original on January 18, 2017. Retrieved February 24, 2021.
  58. ^ A Report to the Yale Corporation from the Yale Undergraduate Women's Caucus (PDF) (Report). March 1977. Archived from the original (PDF) on December 17, 2015. Retrieved February 24, 2021.
  59. ^ Allan, Nicole. "To Break the Silence" (PDF). mcolaw.com. McAllister Olivarius Law. Archived from the original (PDF) on July 14, 2011. Retrieved December 4, 2011.
  60. ^ Huffington, Christina (March 31, 2011). "BREAKING NEWS: Yale Students File Title IX Suit Against University". The Yale Herald. Archived from the original on April 3, 2011. Retrieved February 24, 2021.
  61. ^ "Yale Forms Committee To Address Sexual Misconduct". HuffPost. Associated Press. April 7, 2011. Archived from the original on June 5, 2014.
  62. ^ Kabaservice, Geoffrey (December 1999). "The Birth of a New Institution". Yale Alumni Magazine. Archived from the original on March 14, 2010. Retrieved February 25, 2021.
  63. ^ a b Gideon, Gavan; Sisgoreo, Daniel; Stephenson, Tapley (July 27, 2012). "With end of Yale-PKU, admins' hopes unfulfilled". Yale Daily News. Yale Daily News Publishing Company. Archived from the original on July 30, 2012. Retrieved February 25, 2021.
  64. ^ Levin, Richard (December 1996). "Preparing for Yale's Fourth Century". Yale Alumni Magazine. Yale Alumni Publications, Inc. Retrieved February 25, 2021.
  65. ^ "Seeking to Understand Faith and Globalisation". tonyblairfaithfoundation.org. The Tony Blair Faith Foundation. Archived from the original on September 2, 2009. Retrieved September 16, 2009.
  66. ^ "Ernesto Zedillo Ponce de León Biography | Yale Center for the Study of Globalization". ycsg.yale.edu. Yale Center for the Study of Globalization. Retrieved February 25, 2021.
  67. ^ Shim, Eileen (January 26, 2009). "Howard Dean, professor?". Yale Daily News. Yale Daily News Publishing Company. Retrieved February 25, 2021.
  68. ^ Henderson, Drew (October 9, 2009). "Yale joins research alliance". Yale Daily News. Yale Daily News Publishing Company. Retrieved February 25, 2021.
  69. ^ Gooch, Liz (August 27, 2012). "With Opening Near, Yale Defends Singapore Venture (Published 2012)". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved February 24, 2021.
  70. ^ "#CancelYale: University Founder Called Out for Being a Racist Slave Trader in East India Company". News18. June 21, 2020. Retrieved February 25, 2021.
  71. ^ Goyal, Yugank (February 17, 2017). "The Ivy League's dark history shows it is not easy to reject charity that involves dirty money". Quartz India. Quartz Media, Inc. Retrieved February 25, 2021.
  72. ^ "Yale University's The History of Elihu". doyouelihu.yale.edu. Yale University. Archived from the original on July 4, 2020. Retrieved July 4, 2020.
  73. ^ "An astounding tale of slavery and deceit: Yale University's Madras connection". The News Minute. February 13, 2017. Retrieved February 25, 2021.
  74. ^ Zernike, Kate (August 13, 2001). "Slave Traders In Yale's Past Fuel Debate On Restitution". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved February 25, 2021.
  75. ^ Shortell, David; Romine, Taylor (August 13, 2020). "Justice Department accuses Yale of discriminating against Asian American and White applicants". CNN. Warner Media Company. Retrieved February 25, 2021.
  76. ^ Hartocollis, Anemona (February 3, 2021). "Justice Department Drops Suit Claiming Yale Discriminated in Admissions". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  77. ^ a b Boston Globe November 17, 2002, Magazine, p. 6
  78. ^ "Bulldogs part of presidential ticket for 32 years now". Yale Bulletin & Calendar. 33 (9). October 29, 2004. Archived from the original on February 16, 2021. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  79. ^ a b Los Angeles Times October 4, 2000, p. E1
  80. ^ Weisman, Steven R. (August 13, 2000). "Opinion | Editorial Observer; On Being Young, Idealistic and Politically Ambitious at Yale in the 60's". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved February 26, 2021.
  81. ^ Lehigh, Scot (August 13, 2000). "An (Ivy) League of Their Own: Never Before Have Yale and Harvard So Clearly Dominated a Presidential Campaign". The Boston Globe. Boston, Massachusetts: Boston Globe Media Partners. p. F.1. Archived from the original on August 19, 2016. Retrieved June 3, 2015.
  82. ^ Kinsley, Michael (January 20, 2003). "How affirmative action helped George W." CNN. WarnerMedia. Archived from the original on June 3, 2007. Retrieved May 28, 2007.
  83. ^ a b Goldstein, Warren (2004). "For Country: The (Second) Great All-Blue Presidential Race". Yale Alumni Magazine. Vol. 67 no. 5. Yale Alumni Publications. Retrieved February 25, 2021.
  84. ^ Dowd, Maureen (June 11, 1988). "Bush Traces How Yale Differs From Harvard". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved February 26, 2021.
  85. ^ "Board of Trustees | Yale University". yale.edu. Yale University. Archived from the original on February 12, 2021. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  86. ^ "Academics | Yale University". yale.edu. Yale University. Archived from the original on February 12, 2021. Retrieved March 1, 2021.
  87. ^ de Vise, Daniel (November 15, 2010). "Million-dollar college presidents on the rise". The Washington Post. Retrieved February 26, 2021.
  88. ^ Bauman, Dan; Davis, Tyler; O'Leary, Brian (July 17, 2020). "Executive Compensation at Public and Private Colleges". The Chronicle of Higher Education. The Chronicle of Higher Education Inc. Retrieved February 26, 2021.
  89. ^ Jaschik, Scott (March 20, 2018). "'An Academic Life'". Inside Higher Ed. The University of Chicago. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  90. ^ Abowd, Mary (Spring 2018). "The long view" (PDF). The University of Chicago Magazine. Vol. 110 no. 3. pp. 20–21. Archived from the original (PDF) on February 16, 2021. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  91. ^ Jordan, Mary (December 7, 1993). "FIRST WOMAN PRESIDENT NAMED IN IVY LEAGUE". The Washington Post. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  92. ^ "Professor Alison Richard nominated as Vice-Chancellor". cam.ac.uk. University of Cambridge. December 4, 2002. Archived from the original on March 1, 2021. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  93. ^ "University of Denver Chancellor Rebecca Chopp Named to the Board of Trustees at Olin College | Olin College of Engineering". Olin College of Engineering. August 17, 2018. Archived from the original on April 9, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  94. ^ "Dr. Susan Hockfield selected 16th president". MIT News. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. August 26, 2004. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  95. ^ "Dean Catherine L. Gilliss | UCSF School of Nursing". UCSF School of Nursing. Archived from the original on October 31, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  96. ^ "Yale scientist is new president of Wellesley College". Yale School of Medicine. August 1, 2007. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  97. ^ "President Richard Brodhead to Step Down in 2017". Duke Today. Duke University. April 28, 2016. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  98. ^ Balakrishna, Kanya; Siegel, Steven (May 11, 2007). "Bottomly to leave for Wellesley presidency". Yale Daily News. Yale Daily News Publishing Company. Archived from the original on May 13, 2007. Retrieved March 1, 2021.
  99. ^ a b c "Labor Unions at Yale University | It's Your Yale". your.yale.edu. Yale University. Retrieved March 7, 2021.
  100. ^ Arvanitis, Lorenzo; Cho, Serena (November 26, 2018). "Breaking with peers, Yale reaffirms opposition to Local 33". Yale Daily News. Yale Daily News Publishing Company. Retrieved March 7, 2021.
  101. ^ Noguchi, Yuki (June 16, 2017). "At Yale, Protests Mark A Fight To Recognize Union For Grad Students". NPR. National Public Radio, Inc. Retrieved March 7, 2021.
  102. ^ "Union Leaders on Failure of Yale University to Negotiate with its Graduate Employees | AFT Connecticut". aftct.org. AFT Connecticut, AFL-CIO. May 23, 2017. Retrieved March 7, 2021.
  103. ^ Kahn, Sam (April 1, 2005). "Yale Police union to join COPS". Yale Daily News. Yale Daily News Publishing Company. Archived from the original on September 21, 2012. Retrieved March 7, 2021.
  104. ^ Rosenfeld, Everett (October 14, 2010). "Yale Security votes to unionize Thursday". Yale Daily News. Yale Daily News Publishing Company. Archived from the original on October 16, 2010.
  105. ^ Everett, Rosenfeld (October 15, 2010). "Union vote contested by Yale". Yale Daily News. Yale Daily News Publishing Company. Retrieved March 7, 2021.
  106. ^ Lloyd-Thomas, Matthew; Ramilo, Marek (September 25, 2014). "Yale Security considers union switch". Yale Daily News. Yale Daily News Publishing Company. Retrieved March 7, 2021.
  107. ^ Bruley, Sarah; Siegel, Rachel (December 2, 2014). "Three firings in Yale Security put labor relations in focus". Yale Daily News. Yale Daily News Publishing Company. Retrieved December 2, 2014.
  108. ^ Gilpin, Toni; Issac, Gary; Letwin, Dan; McKivigan, Jack (1994). On Strike for Respect: The Clerical and Technical Workers' Strike at Yale University, 1984-85. Champaign: University of Illinois Press. ISBN 978-0-252-06454-8.
  109. ^ Greenhouse, Steven (March 4, 2003). "Yale's Labor Troubles Deepen as Thousands Go on Strike". New York Times. ISSN 1553-8095. Retrieved March 7, 2021.
  110. ^ "Solidarity Strong as Yale Strike Ends". aflcio.org. AFL-CIO. March 6, 2003. Archived from the original on July 6, 2011. Retrieved December 4, 2011.
  111. ^ Arenson, Karen W. (December 28, 2005). "When Scholarship and Politics Collided at Yale". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved March 7, 2021.
  112. ^ "Office of Public Affairs at Yale – News Release". yale.edu. Yale University. September 12, 2003. Archived from the original on May 14, 2008. Retrieved December 4, 2011.
  113. ^ "A Framework for Campus Planning" (PDF). Yale.edu. Archived from the original (PDF) on June 15, 2007. Retrieved April 9, 2007.
  114. ^ "Yale announces purchase of 136-acre Bayer campus". Yale School of Medicine. Yale University. 2007. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  115. ^ W. Arenson, Karen (July 4, 2007). "At Yale, a New Campus Just for Research". The New York Times. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  116. ^ "The School Forests: Locations". Yale School of Forestry & Environmental Studies. Yale University. Archived from the original on May 18, 2015. Retrieved May 15, 2015.
  117. ^ Assorted pictures of Yale's campus Archived October 3, 2019, at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved April 10, 2007.
  118. ^ About the Yale Art Gallery., Retrieved April 10, 2007. Archived April 8, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  119. ^ Dickinson, Duo (January 24, 2015). "A Classic Street Ages, But Retains Its Beautiful Bones". Hartford Courant. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  120. ^ ""America's most beautiful college campuses", Travel+Leisure (September, 2011)". Archived from the original on January 12, 2014. Retrieved January 17, 2014.
  121. ^ Synnott, Marcia Graham. The Half-Opened Door: Discrimination and admissions at Harvard, Yale, and Princeton, 1900–1970, Greenwood Press, 1979. Westport, Connecticut, London, England
  122. ^ Sacks, Benjamin (June 2011). "Harvard's "Constructed Utopia" and the Culture of Deception: The Expansion toward the Charles River, 1902–1932". The New England Quarterly. 84 (2): 286–317. doi:10.1162/TNEQ_a_00090. S2CID 57564446.
  123. ^ Yale Herald: "Donor steps up to fund CCL renovations." Archived February 16, 2005, at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved April 10, 2007.
  124. ^ Vanderbilt Hall Archived September 14, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  125. ^ Phelps Hall Archived August 28, 2006, at the Wayback Machine
  126. ^ Silliman College[dead link]
  127. ^ "History and Architecture". Beinecke Rare Book & Manuscript Library. Yale University. Archived from the original on February 15, 2021. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  128. ^ "Public art at Yale". Yale University. Archived from the original on June 30, 2012.
  129. ^ "Ingalls Rink". Yale University. Archived from the original on November 5, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  130. ^ Cooper, Henry S. F. (December 15, 1962). "Morse and Stiles". The New Yorker. p. 26. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  131. ^ Stephens, Suzanne (November 15, 2011). "Morse and Ezra Stiles Colleges". Architectural Record. Archived from the original on September 30, 2020. Retrieved February 16, 2021.
  132. ^ Assorted pictures of Ezra Stiles College Archived April 15, 2011, at the Wayback Machine, Retrieved April 10, 2007.
  133. ^ "Yale Sustainability Strategy". Yale University. Archived from the original on July 25, 2008. Retrieved June 3, 2008.
  134. ^ "Yale commits to long-term Greenhouse Gas Reduction and Renewable Energy Strategy". Yale University. Archived from the original on July 25, 2008. Retrieved June 3, 2008.
  135. ^ "Yale's Greenhouse Gas Reduction Strategy" (PDF). Yale University. Archived from the original (PDF) on September 7, 2008. Retrieved June 3, 2008.
  136. ^ "Yale Sustainable Food Program". Yale University. Archived from the original on March 27, 2014. Retrieved June 3, 2008.
  137. ^ "College Sustainability Report Card 2008". Sustainable Endowments Institute. Archived from the original on July 17, 2008. Retrieved June 3, 2008.
  138. ^ "Yale University > Office of New Haven and State Affairs > About Yale and New Haven". September 7, 2011. Archived from the original on September 7, 2011. Retrieved January 25, 2018.
  139. ^ "FAQs on state legislation to tax Yale's academic property > Yale News". April 21, 2016. Archived from the original on June 6, 2020. Retrieved June 5, 2020.
  140. ^ "College Affordability Resource Center". New Haven Promise. Archived from the original on March 13, 2017. Retrieved January 25, 2018.
  141. ^ Lafer, Gordon (2003). "Land and labor in the post-industrial university town: remaking social geography" (PDF). Political Geography. Pergamon Press. 22 (1): 89–117. doi:10.1016/S0962-6298(02)00065-3 – via Google Scholar.
  142. ^ Sloan, John J. (1991). "Modern Campus Police: An Analysis of Their Evolution, Structure, and Function". American Journal of Police. 11 (2): 85–104.
  143. ^ Powell. "The Beginning—Yale Campus Police Department—1894". Campus Law Enforcement Journal. 24: 2–5.
  144. ^ Gehrand, Keith A. (2008). "Higher Education Policing: The New Millennium" (PDF). IACLEA 50th Anniversary Commemorative Publication. International Association of Campus Law Enforcement Administrators. pp. 67–68. Retrieved May 5, 2015.
  145. ^ Kurtz-Phelan, Daniel (April 1, 2002). "Crossing Enemy Lines". The New Journal. Archived from the original on May 18, 2015. Retrieved May 5, 2015.
  146. ^ AJ Giannini. Life, love, death and prestige in New Haven. Neon. 27:113–116, 1984.
  147. ^ Office of Post-Secondary Education: "Security search." Archived April 2, 2019, at the Wayback Machine Retrieved April 9, 2007.
  148. ^ Anand, Easha (February 14, 2005). "Panel questions way University handles sex crimes". Yale Daily News. Archived from the original on May 18, 2015. Retrieved May 15, 2005.
  149. ^ Sullivan, Will (September 6, 2004). "Yale may not report all crimes". Yale Daily News. Archived from the original on May 18, 2015. Retrieved May 15, 2015.
  150. ^ Acevedo, Gabriel (2021). "2020-2021 Common Data Set" (PDF). Retrieved March 4, 2021.[permanent dead link]
  151. ^ "2015-2016 Common Data Set" (PDF). oir.yale.edu. 2016. Retrieved March 4, 2021.
  152. ^ a b "National University Rankings". U.S. News & World Report. Archived from the original on May 21, 2011. Retrieved November 7, 2015.
  153. ^ Pérez-Peña, Richard (April 8, 2014). "Best, Brightest and Rejected: Elite Colleges Turn Away Up to 95%". New York Times. Archived from the original on July 20, 2014. Retrieved August 5, 2014.
  154. ^ "Admitted to Yale College: 1,972 from largest-ever pool of applicants" (PDF). YaleNews. October 31, 2018. Archived (PDF) from the original on November 13, 2018. Retrieved October 31, 2018.
  155. ^ a b c d "Yale College by the Numbers" (PDF). Yale University Office of Institutional Research. 2013. Archived from the original (PDF) on August 10, 2014. Retrieved August 5, 2014.
  156. ^ a b "2013–14 Common Data Set" (PDF). Yale University Office of Institutional Research. 2013. Archived from the original (PDF) on August 10, 2014. Retrieved August 5, 2014.
  157. ^ Zax, David (January–February 2014). "Wanted: smart students from poor families". Yale Alumni Magazine. Archived from the original on August 8, 2014. Retrieved August 5, 2014.
  158. ^ Anonymous. "Financial Aid". Yale College Admissions. Archived from the original on February 8, 2013. Retrieved January 27, 2013.
  159. ^ ARL Statistics 2011–2012 (Report). Association of Research Libraries. 2012. p. 53. Archived from the original on July 14, 2014. Retrieved July 1, 2014.
  160. ^ Zorthian, Julia (November 12, 2012), Yale returns final Machu Picchu artifacts, New Haven, Connecticut: Yale Daily News, archived from the original on July 12, 2018, retrieved August 31, 2018
  161. ^ "Academic Ranking of World Universities 2020: National/Regional Rank". Shanghai Ranking Consultancy. Retrieved August 15, 2020.
  162. ^ "America's Top Colleges 2019". Forbes. Retrieved August 15, 2019.
  163. ^ "Wall Street Journal/Times Higher Education College Rankings 2021". Wall Street Journal/Times Higher Education. Retrieved October 20, 2020.
  164. ^ "2021 Best National University Rankings". U.S. News & World Report. Retrieved September 24, 2020.
  165. ^ "2020 National University Rankings". Washington Monthly. Retrieved August 31, 2020.
  166. ^ "Academic Ranking of World Universities 2020". Shanghai Ranking Consultancy. 2020. Retrieved August 15, 2020.
  167. ^ "QS World University Rankings® 2021". Quacquarelli Symonds Limited. 2020. Retrieved June 10, 2020.
  168. ^ "World University Rankings 2021". THE Education Ltd. Retrieved September 2, 2020.
  169. ^ "2021 Best Global Universities Rankings". U.S. News & World Report LP. Retrieved October 20, 2020.
  170. ^ a b "Yale University - U.S. News Best Grad School Rankings". U.S. News & World Report. Retrieved April 26, 2020.
  171. ^ "Global universities ranked by a different measure". Nature Index. Archived from the original on September 18, 2017. Retrieved June 11, 2017.
  172. ^ "CWUR 2016 - World University Rankings". CWUR. Center For World University Rankings. Archived from the original on March 4, 2017. Retrieved June 11, 2017.
  173. ^ "Best universities for graduate jobs: Global University Employability Ranking 2016". THE. Times Higher Education. Archived from the original on September 18, 2017. Retrieved June 11, 2017.
  174. ^ "World Reputation Rankings 2016". timeshighereducation.com. Times Higher Education. Archived from the original on March 5, 2018. Retrieved June 11, 2017.
  175. ^ "SCImago Institutions Rankings - Higher Education - All Regions and Countries - 2020 - Overall Rank". www.scimagoir.com. Archived from the original on April 22, 2019. Retrieved June 11, 2019.
  176. ^ "Carnegie Classifications Institution Lookup". carnegieclassifications.iu.edu. Center for Postsecondary Education. Retrieved July 26, 2020.
  177. ^ "Table 20. Higher education R&D expenditures, ranked by FY 2018 R&D expenditures: FYs 2009–18". ncsesdata.nsf.gov. National Science Foundation. Retrieved July 26, 2020.
  178. ^ "Member Profiles". National Academy of Sciences. Archived from the original on March 26, 2017. Retrieved March 24, 2017.
  179. ^ "Members Directory". NAE Website. Archived from the original on March 24, 2017. Retrieved March 24, 2017.
  180. ^ "Baccalaureate Origins Peer Analysis 2000" (PDF). Center College. Archived from the original (PDF) on September 27, 2007.
  181. ^ "Yale Factsheet". Yale.edu. Archived from the original on April 3, 2007. Retrieved December 4, 2011.
  182. ^ Aisch, Gregor; Buchanan, Larry; Cox, Amanda; Quealy, Kevin (January 18, 2017). "Economic diversity and student outcomes at Yale". The New York Times. Retrieved August 9, 2020.
  183. ^ Lloyd-Thomas, Matthew; Rodrigues, Adrian (April 15, 2014). "New colleges to help reduce overcrowding". Yale Daily News. Archived from the original on September 7, 2014. Retrieved September 6, 2014.
  184. ^ Yale University Office of Public Affairs: "Yale to Establish Two New Residential Colleges." Archived June 8, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved June 7, 2008.
  185. ^ a b Calhoun, John C. (February 6, 1837), Slavery a Positive Good, archived from the original on May 6, 2016, retrieved April 30, 2016
  186. ^ a b c "To the Yale Administration", Yale students, 2015, archived from the original on October 11, 2017, retrieved April 30, 2016
  187. ^ a b Caplan, Lincoln (October 5, 2015), "The White-Supremacist Lineage of a Yale College: The elite university still honors the South Carolina senator best known for praising the morality of slavery", The Atlantic, archived from the original on May 2, 2016, retrieved April 30, 2016
  188. ^ a b c "Freshman Address, Yale College Class of 2019: Launching a Difficult Conversation". president.yale.edu. August 29, 2015. Archived from the original on June 10, 2016. Retrieved April 28, 2016.
  189. ^ Friedersdorf, Conor. "The New Intolerance of Student Activism". The Atlantic. Archived from the original on June 28, 2018. Retrieved October 21, 2016.
  190. ^ Lewis, Aaron. "What's Really Going On at Yale". Medium. Archived from the original on April 16, 2017. Retrieved April 15, 2017.
  191. ^ Fox, Claire (May 5, 2016). I Find That Offensive!. London: Biteback. ISBN 9781849549813. Archived from the original on April 16, 2017. Retrieved April 15, 2017.
  192. ^ a b Glenmore, Glenda Elizabeth (April 30, 2016), "At Yale, a Right That Doesn't Outweigh a Wrong", The New York Times, New Haven, archived from the original on May 1, 2016, retrieved April 30, 2016
  193. ^ "Yale University will keep college named for John C. Calhoun despite protests". Fox News. April 28, 2016. Archived from the original on April 28, 2016. Retrieved April 28, 2016.
  194. ^ Remnick, Noah (February 11, 2017). "Yale Will Drop John Calhoun's Name From Building". The New York Times. Archived from the original on February 15, 2017. Retrieved February 14, 2017.
  195. ^ Holden, Tobias. "The Right Call: Yale Removes My Racist Ancestor's Name From Campus". The New York Times. Archived from the original on September 4, 2018. Retrieved September 3, 2018.
  196. ^ Prince, Erich. "The Dangers Of Yale Renaming Its History". The Hartford Courant. The Hartford Courant. Archived from the original on September 3, 2018. Retrieved September 3, 2018.
  197. ^ Kimball, Roger. "Yale's Inconsistent Name-Dropping". The Wall Street Journal. Archived from the original on September 4, 2018. Retrieved September 3, 2018.
  198. ^ Wesley Yiin, Up Close: How many is too many? Archived March 8, 2016, at the Wayback Machine, Yale Daily News (April 9, 2014).
  199. ^ "Yale Drama Coalition". Archived from the original on March 29, 2018. Retrieved February 1, 2020.
  200. ^ "WYBC – Yale Radio". wybc.com. Archived from the original on August 12, 2019. Retrieved February 1, 2020.
  201. ^ "About UOFC". Yale College Council. Archived from the original on February 1, 2019. Retrieved May 17, 2018.
  202. ^ "In Focus | Yale University Library" (PDF). Library.yale.edu. May 19, 2014. Archived (PDF) from the original on October 19, 2013. Retrieved August 14, 2014.
  203. ^ Toch, Thomas (June 8, 1992). "Singing the Blues at Yale". US News & World Report.
  204. ^ "Class Day speaker may not be announced until March". Yale Daily News. February 12, 2008. Archived from the original on May 18, 2014. Retrieved August 14, 2014.
  205. ^ Branch, Mark Alden (March 1998). "Yale's Tallest Tales". Yale Alumni Magazine. Archived from the original on October 20, 2006.
  206. ^ Muller, Eli (February 28, 2001). "Bladderball: 30 years of zany antics, dangerous fun". Yale Daily News. Archived from the original on February 5, 2010. Retrieved December 4, 2011.
  207. ^ Gideon, Gavan; Prawdzik, Ben (October 10, 2011). "THE NEWS WINS BLADDERBALL". Yale Daily News. Archived from the original on November 8, 2011.
  208. ^ Liu, Michelle; Schick, Finnegan (November 3, 2014). "THE NEWS WINS BLADDERBALL 2". Yale Daily News. Archived from the original on August 23, 2015. Retrieved July 31, 2015.
  209. ^ Yale Herald: "House of Payne gets ready for the new millennium." Retrieved April 9, 2007. Archived September 4, 2009, at the Wayback Machine
  210. ^ "Yale takes down Duke for program's first national title". NCAA.com. May 28, 2018. Archived from the original on May 30, 2018. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
  211. ^ "Yale gets past Duke for first lacrosse title". ESPN.com. May 28, 2018. Archived from the original on June 4, 2018. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
  212. ^ "Yale stuns Baylor in NCAA Tournament". Archived from the original on September 11, 2016. Retrieved August 28, 2016.
  213. ^ "Yale Club Ice Hockey". Yale.edu. October 19, 2007. Archived from the original on April 17, 2009. Retrieved September 16, 2009.
  214. ^ "Local pie tin first Frisbee, legend holds". Yale Daily News. Archived from the original on June 6, 2011. Retrieved September 1, 2010.
  215. ^ "About Connecticut: General Description and Facts". Connecticut State Government. Archived from the original on October 29, 2013. Retrieved September 1, 2010.
  216. ^ "Yale Precision Marching Band Frequently Asked Questions". Archived from the original on December 25, 2009. Retrieved December 14, 2009. "The YPMB is one of twelve scatter-style marching bands in the country....Between formations we run around wildly.
  217. ^ "Yale Fight Songs | Yale Bands". bands.yalecollege.yale.edu. Retrieved December 8, 2020.
  218. ^ "Victory March rated No. 1 college fight song". University of Notre Dame News. Archived from the original on November 23, 2010. Retrieved September 1, 2010.
  219. ^ (prior to 1894, Yale's color was green) (see: Thompson, Ellen (October 1, 2002). "True Blue". The New Journal. Archived from the original on January 13, 2013. Retrieved January 4, 2012.)
  220. ^ "History of the Yale Bulldog "Handsome Dan"". Yale Bulldogs. Archived from the original on June 5, 2007. Retrieved June 8, 2007.
  221. ^ Strom, Stephanie (June 1, 2004). "$75,000 a Record Gift for Yale? Here's How". The New York Times. New York. Retrieved November 22, 2008.
  222. ^ Conroy, Tom. "Historic $250 million gift to Yale from alumnus is largest ever". YaleNews. Yale University. Archived from the original on March 14, 2014. Retrieved March 29, 2014.
  223. ^ Fears, Danika. "The $100 million couple". Yale Daily News. Archived from the original on April 13, 2017. Retrieved April 13, 2017.
  224. ^ First Destination Report: Class of 2020 (PDF) (Report). Yale College. 2020. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  225. ^ "Rhodes Scholarship Winner Count By Institutions" (PDF). Rhodes Trust. 2020. Archived (PDF) from the original on December 5, 2020. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  226. ^ "Statistics and Resources - Marshall Scholarships". www.marshallscholarship.org. Marshall Scholarships. Archived from the original on January 11, 2021. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  227. ^ "Search Our Scholars | The Harry S. Truman Scholarship Foundation". www.truman.gov. The Harry S. Truman Scholarship Foundation. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  228. ^ "Churchill Scholarship". churchillscholarship.org. The Winston Churchill Foundation of the United States. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  229. ^ "US-Ireland Alliance". us-irelandalliance.org. US-Ireland Alliance. Retrieved February 20, 2021.
  230. ^ "Fulbright Student Program". us.fulbrightonline.org. Institute of International Education. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  231. ^ "All Fellows - MacArthur Foundation". www.macfound.org. MacArthur Foundation. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  232. ^ am, Zach Morris 12:18; Mar 19; 2021. "Yale was a top producer of Fulbright awardees during 2020-2021 cycle". yaledailynews.com. Retrieved March 21, 2021.CS1 maint: numeric names: authors list (link)
  233. ^ Factsheet 2020-21 (PDF) (Report). Yale Office of Institutional Research. January 13, 2021. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  234. ^ "Colleges and Universities Attended by the Presidents". www.presidentsusa.net. Archived from the original on October 19, 2016. Retrieved November 3, 2016.
  235. ^ "John C. Calhoun | Clemson University, South Carolina". www.clemson.edu. Archived from the original on January 1, 2016. Retrieved December 19, 2016.
  236. ^ "Profile: Mario Monti". BBC News. February 18, 2013. Archived from the original on September 6, 2018. Retrieved February 28, 2018.
  237. ^ "Tansu Çiller | Turkish prime minister and economist". Encyclopedia Britannica. Archived from the original on July 23, 2019. Retrieved February 28, 2018.
  238. ^ "Interview with Ernesto Zedillo". Yale School of Management. Archived from the original on April 18, 2019. Retrieved February 28, 2018.
  239. ^ "Karl Carstens, Former President of West Germany, Is Dead at 77". The New York Times. May 31, 1992. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on March 1, 2018. Retrieved February 28, 2018.
  240. ^ "José P. Laurel | president of the Philippines". Encyclopedia Britannica. Archived from the original on November 10, 2016. Retrieved February 28, 2018.
  241. ^ Blair, Jenny (2010). "From the operating room to Parliament". Yale Medicine Magazine. Vol. 45 no. 1. Yale School of Medicine Office of Communications. p. 28. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  242. ^ "Yi-Huah Jiang - People - Berggruen Institute". www.berggruen.org. Berggruen Institute. Archived from the original on September 22, 2020. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  243. ^ Cambria, Nancy. "New president of Malawi taught at Washington University law school for nearly 40 years". stltoday.com. Archived from the original on October 6, 2018. Retrieved February 28, 2018.
  244. ^ "Biography of Crown Princess Victoria". Swedish Royal Court. Archived from the original on May 20, 2017. Retrieved May 2, 2017.
  245. ^ Vanderhoof, Erin (October 21, 2019). "This Weekend's Royal Wedding Had Some Surprising Historical Significance". Vanity Fair. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  246. ^ "Sonia Sotomayor '79 Nominated to U.S. Supreme Court". law.yale.edu. Archived from the original on July 22, 2018. Retrieved February 28, 2018.
  247. ^ a b Liptak, Adam (October 25, 2014). "Three Supreme Court Justices Return to Yale". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on March 1, 2018. Retrieved February 28, 2018.
  248. ^ "Kavanaugh, Brett M. | Federal Judicial Center". www.fjc.gov. Federal Judicial Center. Archived from the original on October 17, 2020. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  249. ^ "Michael Bennet". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  250. ^ "Richard Blumenthal". Biographical Directory of the U.S. Congress. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  251. ^ "Cory Booker". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  252. ^ "Sherrod Brown". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  253. ^ "Chris Coons". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  254. ^ "Amy Klobuchar". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  255. ^ "Ben Sasse". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  256. ^ "Sheldon Whitehouse". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  257. ^ "Secretary John Kerry '66 joins Yale as Distinguished Fellow for Global Affairs". YaleNews. February 16, 2017. Archived from the original on November 18, 2018. Retrieved February 28, 2018.
  258. ^ Darrah, Nicole (February 26, 2018). "Hillary Clinton to speak at Yale graduation event". Fox News. Archived from the original on February 27, 2018. Retrieved February 28, 2018.
  259. ^ Eligon, John (December 27, 2009). "Cyrus R. Vance Jr. Found Own Way to Manhattan District Attorney's Office". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on March 1, 2018. Retrieved February 28, 2018.
  260. ^ Edwards, Sebastian (May 24, 2018). "The Gamble: If Gold Won't Go Up, Push the Dollar Down". Archived from the original on September 6, 2018.
  261. ^ root. "Oliver Wolcott Sr". www.nga.org. Archived from the original on September 11, 2016. Retrieved February 28, 2018.
  262. ^ Cohan, William D. "A First-Person History Lesson From Robert Rubin". DealBook. Archived from the original on September 6, 2018. Retrieved September 5, 2018.
  263. ^ "Nicholas Frederick Brady". Archived from the original on September 6, 2018. Retrieved September 5, 2018.
  264. ^ "Mnuchin is Trump's pick for Treasury". USA TODAY. Archived from the original on September 6, 2018. Retrieved September 5, 2018.
  265. ^ "Janet Yellen | U.S. Department of the Treasury". home.treasury.gov. U.S. Department of the Treasury. Archived from the original on February 15, 2021. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  266. ^ Martin, Douglas. "Nicholas Katzenbach, 1960s Political Shaper, Dies at 90". Archived from the original on September 6, 2018. Retrieved September 5, 2018.
  267. ^ Austin, Shelbi (June 8, 2017). "10 Things You Didn't Know About John Ashcroft". Archived from the original on September 15, 2017.
  268. ^ "Edward Levi Dies at 88". The Washington Post. March 8, 2000. ISSN 0190-8286. Archived from the original on September 6, 2018. Retrieved September 5, 2018.
  269. ^ Balakrishna, Anjali; Wanger, Emily (January 19, 2011). "SHRIVER DIES AT 95". Yale Daily News. Yale Daily News Publishing. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  270. ^ Goldberger, Paul (July 30, 1981). "ROBERT MOSES, MASTER BUILDER, IS DEAD AT 92 (Published 1981)". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  271. ^ Swansburg, John (April 29, 2001). "At Yale, Lessons in Writing and in Life (Published 2001)". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  272. ^ "Sinclair Lewis: Biographical". NobelPrize.org. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  273. ^ "About Stephen Vincent Benét | Academy of American Poets". poets.org. Academy of American Poets. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  274. ^ "Chronology". Thornton Wilder Society. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  275. ^ "Pulitzer Prize-Winning Playwright Doug Wright to Join Yale School of Drama Faculty". YaleNews. Yale University. April 5, 2010. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  276. ^ Mattingly, Dan (February 25, 2002). "Noted historian McCullough '55 returns to Yale". Yale Daily News. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  277. ^ Wald, Matthew L. (April 5, 1981). "JODIE FOSTER SEEKS 'NORMAL LIFE' AT YALE". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on September 12, 2017. Retrieved September 20, 2017.
  278. ^ Zuckerman, Esther (September 29, 2008). "Paul Newman, legend from Yale Drama, dies at 83". Yale Daily News. Retrieved February 19, 2021.
  279. ^ "Meryl Streep". Biography. Archived from the original on February 25, 2017. Retrieved February 24, 2017.
  280. ^ "Elia Kazan". The Kennedy Center. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  281. ^ "Butch Cassidy director George Roy Hill dies". The Irish Times. December 28, 2002. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  282. ^ Romano, Tricia (March 13, 2014). "What Did Lupita Nyong'o's Classmates at Yale Think of Her?". The Daily Beast. Retrieved September 20, 2017.
  283. ^ The Associated Press (May 8, 2016). "Oliver Stone tells UConn graduates he flunked out of Yale". New Haven Register. Retrieved February 19, 2021.
  284. ^ "'I'd love to play a psycho killer'". The Guardian. January 26, 2001. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  285. ^ Burkholder, J. Peter (1999). "Ives and Yale: The Enduring Influence of a College Experience". College Music Symposium. College Music Society. 39: 27–42. JSTOR 40374568 – via JSTOR.
  286. ^ "Cole Porter Gets a Yale Doctorate". The New York Times. June 10, 1960. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  287. ^ "David Lang". music.yale.edu. Yale School of Music. Archived from the original on October 29, 2020. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  288. ^ "Vijay Iyer '92: Mathematician, Physicist, World-Class Jazz Pianist". Yale Daily News. September 17, 2010. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  289. ^ Farago, Jason (March 21, 2019). "A Lighter Matthew Barney Goes Back to School, and Back Home (Published 2019)". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  290. ^ "Richard Serra | The Guggenheim Museums and Foundation". The Guggenheim Museums and Foundation. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  291. ^ Fadulu, Lola (November 4, 2018). "Kehinde Wiley on Self-Doubt and How He Made It as a Painter". The Atlantic. Archived from the original on March 22, 2019. Retrieved March 22, 2019.
  292. ^ Pogrebin, Robin (2017). "Art as kaleidoscope". Yale Alumni Magazine. Vol. LXXXI no. 2. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  293. ^ Colangelo, Gabrielle (July 13, 2020). "Garry Trudeau: Creativity in Isolation". Beinecke Rare Book & Manuscript Library. Yale University. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  294. ^ "Chuck Close". walkerart.org. Walker Art Center. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  295. ^ "Women's Table | Visitor Center". visitorcenter.yale.edu. Yale University. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  296. ^ Foster, Norman (January 29, 2010). "Foster: A design inspired by my time at Yale". Yale Daily News. Yale Daily News Publishing. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  297. ^ Schiff, Judith Ann (February 1999). "Yale Alumni Magazine: Eero Saarinen '34BFA (Feb 99)". archives.yalealumnimagazine.com. Yale Alumni Publications, Inc. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  298. ^ Faust, Rebecca (September 23, 2016). "Dick Cavett '58: Bringing Yale to America". Yale Daily News. Yale Daily News Publishing. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  299. ^ "Chris Cuomo '92 | Newsmaker | Yale Alumni Magazine". Yale Alumni Magazine. February 22, 2008. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  300. ^ "Anderson Cooper '89 returns to campus". YaleNews. Yale Office of Public Affairs & Communications. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  301. ^ Bundy, McGeorge (November 1951). "The Attack on Yale". The Atlantic. The Atlantic Monthly Group. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  302. ^ "A Conversation with Fareed Zakaria YC '86, Marking the Third Anniversary of the Global Network for Advanced Management | Yale School of Management". som.yale.edu. Yale School of Management. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  303. ^ "Boeing, William Edward : National Aviation Hall of Fame". National Aviation Hall of Fame. Archived from the original on November 24, 2020. Retrieved February 19, 2021.
  304. ^ Mangino, Andrew (October 20, 2006). "Briton Hadden put in the spotlight". Yale Daily News. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  305. ^ "Henry R. Luce, Creator of Time-Life Magazine Empire, Dies in Phoenix at 68". www.nytimes.com. Archived from the original on February 5, 2017. Retrieved January 30, 2017.
  306. ^ "Stephen Schwarzman". www.blackstone.com. Archived from the original on February 2, 2017. Retrieved January 30, 2017.
  307. ^ "Frederick W. Smith - Center for Strategic and International Studies". Center for Strategic and International Studies. Archived from the original on December 23, 2020. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  308. ^ "JUAN TRIPPE, 81, DIES; U.S. AVIATION PIONEER". The New York Times. April 4, 1981. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  309. ^ Bachrach, Fabian (May 15, 1963). "Harold Stanley, 77, Is Dead; Led Investment-Banking Firm; Head of Morgan Stanley for 20 Years Till '55--Helped 17 Houses Win Trust Suit 'Will Enter Business' Headed Securities Unit Led Charity Drive". The New York Times. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  310. ^ "Bing Gordon hosts University Tea". Office of the Secretary and Vice President for University Life. Yale University. October 19, 2015. Archived from the original on December 17, 2015. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  311. ^ "Ben Silbermann '03: A tech CEO moves out of Silicon Valley. | Newsmaker | Yale Alumni Magazine". Yale Alumni Magazine. July 17, 2012. Archived from the original on September 25, 2020. Retrieved February 19, 2021.
  312. ^ Channick, Robert (April 18, 2019). "Who is Edward Lampert? The hedge fund billionaire survived kidnapping and Kmart. Then came Sears". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  313. ^ Fuchs, Hailey (April 12, 2018). "Bewkes brings business expertise to Corp". Yale Daily News. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  314. ^ Sellers, Patricia (October 2, 2006). "It's good to be the boss". CNN Money. Retrieved February 17, 2021.
  315. ^ "Donald Dell". International Tennis Hall of Fame. Archived from the original on January 3, 2021. Retrieved February 19, 2021.
  316. ^ McFadden, Robert D. (July 9, 2008). "Sir John M. Templeton, Philanthropist, Dies at 95 (Published 2008)". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved February 19, 2021.
  317. ^ Siegel, Rachel (January 27, 2014). "Henry Louis Gates Jr. discusses documentary". Yale Daily News. Retrieved February 19, 2021.
  318. ^ Barber, William J. (January 2005). "Irving Fisher of Yale". American Journal of Economics and Sociology. 64 (1): 43–55. doi:10.1111/j.1536-7150.2005.00348.x. JSTOR 3488116 – via JSTOR.
  319. ^ Crossette, Barbara (July 17, 1998). "Mahbub ul Haq, 64, Analyst And Critic of Global Poverty (Published 1998)". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved February 19, 2021.
  320. ^ "Nobel Laureate and NY Times Columnist Paul Krugman to Receive Yale Award". YaleNews. Yale University. November 8, 2010. Retrieved February 19, 2021.
  321. ^ "The Nobel Prize in Physics 1939". The Nobel Prize. Archived from the original on February 11, 2021. Retrieved February 19, 2021.
  322. ^ Lester, Caroline (2019). "Murray Gell-Mann, 1929–2019". Yale Alumni Magazine. Vol. LXXXII no. 6. Retrieved February 19, 2021.
  323. ^ Holden, Helge; Piene, Ragni, eds. (2014). "Curriculum Vitae for John Griggs Thompson". The Abel Prize 2008-2012. The Abel Prize. Springer-Verlag. p. 123. doi:10.1007/978-3-642-39449-2_8. ISBN 978-3-642-39448-5. LCCN 2013955612.
  324. ^ "Francis S. Collins, M.D., Ph.D." National Human Genome Research Institute. Archived from the original on February 11, 2021. Retrieved February 20, 2021.
  325. ^ Bliss, Michael (2007). Harvey Cushing: A Life in Surgery. New York: Oxford University Press. p. 34. ISBN 978-0-19-532961-2.
  326. ^ Beyer, Kurt (2012). Grace Hopper and the Invention of the Information Age. MIT Press. p. 25. ISBN 978-0-262-51726-3.
  327. ^ Panek, Richard (2017). "The greatest mind in American history". Yale Alumni Magazine. Vol. LXXX no. 5. Retrieved February 20, 2021.
  328. ^ Lambert, Bruce (August 31, 1991). "Dr. Florence B. Seibert, Inventor Of Standard TB Test, Dies at 93". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved February 20, 2021.
  329. ^ "Ronald Rivest | RSA Conference". www.rsaconference.com. RSA Security LLC. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  330. ^ "1791-1839 | Timeline | Articles and Essays | Samuel F. B. Morse Papers at the Library of Congress, 1793-1919 | Digital Collections | Library of Congress". Library of Congress. United States Congress. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  331. ^ "Eli Whitney papers, 1716-1959, bulk 1785-1881 - CAO: Powered by ArcLight at Western CT State University". Connecticut Archives Online. Western Connecticut State University. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  332. ^ Gregg, Helen (December 3, 2019). "From UChicago to Nobel: How John Goodenough sparked the wireless revolution". UChicago News. University of Chicago Office of Communications. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  333. ^ "Noah Webster Fêted for 250th Birthday". YaleNews. Yale University Office of Public Affairs & Communications. October 2, 2008. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  334. ^ "History | Jonathan Edwards College". je.yalecollege.yale.edu. Yale University. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  335. ^ "Niebuhr, Reinhold | The Martin Luther King, Jr., Research and Education Institute". kinginstitute.stanford.edu. Stanford University. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  336. ^ "An Uncommon Journey for Ron Darling". The New York Times. July 15, 1984. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  337. ^ Conn, Jordan (2011). "Smart guy". Yale Alumni Magazine. Vol. LXXV no. 1. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  338. ^ "Class Day speech by baseball's Theo Epstein". YaleNews. Yale Office of Public Affairs & Communications. May 21, 2017. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  339. ^ Durso, Joseph (August 14, 1972). "George Weiss Dies at 78; Guided Yankees and Mets". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  340. ^ Guardado, Maria (March 1, 2012). "Hill leaves legacy at Yale, in NFL". Yale Daily News. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  341. ^ Larkin, Will (July 29, 2019). "Ranking the 100 best Bears players ever: No. 39, Gary Fencik". Chicago Tribune. Tribune Publishing. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  342. ^ "Amos Alonzo Stagg - The University of Chicago Athletics Athletics". athletics.uchicago.edu. The University of Chicago. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  343. ^ "Walter Camp (1951) - Hall of Fame - National Football Foundation". footballfoundation.org. National Football Foundation & College Hall of Fame, Inc. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  344. ^ Johnston, Patrick (July 30, 2019). "Report: Canucks to add ex-player Chris Higgins in player development role | The Province". The Province. Postmedia Network Inc. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  345. ^ Baumann, Nick (February 20, 2006). "Well-backed Resor strong in loss". Yale Daily News. Yale Daily News Publishing. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  346. ^ Yu, Zizi (October 12, 2012). "Olympic skater returns to campus". Yale Daily News. Yale Daily News Publishing. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  347. ^ Crouse, Karen (March 17, 2019). "Nathan Chen's Yale Juggling Act". The New York Times. ISSN 1553-8095. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  348. ^ Phillips, Stephen (2017). "The Country's Most Illustrious Squash Player Lives in Portland". Portland Monthly. Sagacity Media. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  349. ^ "Don Schollander | Swimming | Olympic Hall of Fame". usopm.org. U.S. Olympic & Paralympic Museum. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  350. ^ "Two of the Six Yale Athletes in the Olympics Return Home With Medals". YaleNews. Yale Office of Public Affairs & Communications. August 29, 2008. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  351. ^ Mallory, Peter (2006). "The '56 Olympians Look Back". Yale Alumni Magazine. Vol. 70 no. 1. Yale Alumni Publications, Inc. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  352. ^ Besemer, Ayla (April 21, 2016). "SAILING: Yale's Olympic legacy continues". Yale Daily News. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  353. ^ Fellman, Bruce (2017). "Still in the running". Yale Alumni Magazine. Vol. LXXX no. 6. Yale Alumni Publications, Inc. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  354. ^ Thalmann, William G. (1998). The swineherd and the bow: representations of class in the Odyssey. Ithaca, N.Y: Cornell University Press. ISBN 0-8014-3479-3.
  355. ^ Baddeley, Jenna. "Memoir demonstrates Yalies have always been crazy". New Haven, Connecticut: Yale Herald. Archived from the original on February 12, 2012. Retrieved January 27, 2012.
  356. ^ University of Georgia: "The Rise of Intercollegiate Football and Its Portrayal in American Popular Literature." Archived November 22, 2005, at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved April 9, 2007.
  357. ^ The text of Frank Merriwell at Yale is published online by Project Gutenberg, Gutenberg.org Archived February 23, 2006, at the Wayback Machine

Further reading[edit]

  • Bagg, Lyman H. Four Years at Yale, New Haven, 1891.
  • Blum, John Morton. A life with history (2004) 283pp, memoir of history professor and advisor to the president
  • Brown, Chandos Michael. Benjamin Silliman: A Life in the Young Republic. (1989). 377 pp.
  • Buckley, William F., Jr. God and Man at Yale, 1951.
  • Dana, Arnold G. Yale Old and New, 78 vols. personal scrapbook, 1942.
  • Deming, Clarence. Yale Yesterdays, New Haven, Yale University Press, 1915.
  • Dexter, Franklin Bowditch. Biographical Sketches of Graduates of Yale: Yale College with Annals of the College History, 6 vols. New York, 1885–1912.
  • Dexter, Franklin Bowditch. Documentary History of Yale University: Under the Original Charter of the Collegiate School of Connecticut, 1701–1745. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1901.
  • Fitzmier, John R. New England's Moral Legislator: Timothy Dwight, 1752–1817 (1998). 261 pp.
  • French, Robert Dudley. The Memorial Quadrangle, New Haven, Yale University Press, 1929.
  • Furniss, Edgar S. The Graduate School of Yale, New Haven, 1965.
  • Gilpen, Toni, et al. On Strike For Respect, (updated edition: University of Illinois Press, 1995.)
  • Holden, Reuben A. Yale: A Pictorial History, New Haven, Yale University Press, 1967.
  • Kabaservice, Geoffrey. The Guardians: Kingman Brewster, His Circle, and the Rise of the Liberal Establishment, (2004). 573 pp.
  • Kalman, Laura. Legal Realism at Yale, 1927–1960 (1986). 314pp.
  • Kelley, Brooks Mather. Yale: A History. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1999. ISBN 978-0-300-07843-5; OCLC 810552
  • Kingsley, William L. Yale College. A Sketch of its History, 2 vols. New York, 1879.
  • Mendenhall, Thomas C. The Harvard-Yale Boat Race, 1852–1924, and the Coming of Sport to the American College. (1993). 371 pp.
  • Nelson, Cary. Will Teach for Food: Academic Labor in Crisis, Minneapolis, University of Minnesota Press, 1997.
  • Nissenbaum, Stephen, ed. The Great Awakening at Yale College (1972). 263 pp.
  • Oren, Dan A. Joining the Club: A History of Jews and Yale, New Haven, Yale University Press, 1985.* Oviatt, Edwin. The Beginnings of Yale (1701–1726), New Haven, Yale University Press, 1916.
  • Oviatt, Edwin (1916). The Beginnings of Yale (1701–1726). Yale UP. pp. 298–302.
  • Pierson, George Wilson. Yale College, An Educational History (1871–1921), (Yale University Press, 1952); Yale, The University College (1921–1937), (Yale University Press, 1955)
  • Pierson, George Wilson. The Founding of Yale: The Legend of the Forty Folios, New Haven, Yale University Press, 1988.
  • Pinnell, Patrick L. The Campus Guide: Yale University, Princeton Architectural Press, New York, 1999.
  • Stevenson, Louise L. Scholarly Means to Evangelical Ends: The New Haven Scholars and the Transformation of Higher Learning in America, 1830–1890 (1986). 221 pp.
  • Scully, Vincent et al., eds. Yale in New Haven: Architecture and Urbanism. New Haven: Yale University, 2004.
  • Stokes, Anson Phelps. Memorials of Eminent Yale Men, 2 vols. New Haven, Yale University Press, 1914.
  • Stokes, Anson Phelps (1922). "Yale University" . Encyclopædia Britannica (12th ed.). CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link)
  • Synnott, Marcia Graham. The Half-Opened Door: Discrimination and Admissions at Harvard, Yale, and Princeton, 1900–1970 (1979). 310 pp.
  • Tucker, Louis Leonard. Connecticut's Seminary of Sedition: Yale College. Chester, Conn.: Pequot, 1973. 78 pp.
  • Warch, Richard. School of the Prophets: Yale College, 1701–1740. (1973). 339 pp.
  • Welch, Lewis Sheldon, and Walter Camp. Yale, her campus, class-rooms, and athletics (1900). online
  • Whitehead, John S. The Separation of College and State: Columbia, Dartmouth, Harvard, and Yale, 1776–1876 (1973). 262 pp.
  • Wilson, Leonard G., ed. Benjamin Silliman and His Circle: Studies on the Influence of Benjamin Silliman on Science in America (1979). 228 pp.
  • "Yale University" . Encyclopædia Britannica (11th ed.). 1911.
  • "Yale University" . New International Encyclopedia. 1905.

Secret societies[edit]

External links[edit]