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Reese Stadium
Reese Stadium
Reese Stadium
is a multi-purpose stadium located on the campus of Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut. It is home to the Yale Bulldogs soccer and lacrosse teams. Reese Stadium
Reese Stadium
is also the home of the Elm City Express professional soccer team. The stadium seats 3,000 people and opened in 1981. It is named for the Reese family who donated money for the project
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Multi-purpose Stadium
Multi-purpose stadiums are a type of stadium designed to be easily used by multiple types of events. While any stadium could potentially host more than one type of sport or event, this concept usually refers to a specific design philosophy that stresses multifunctionality over specificity. It is used most commonly in Canada and the United States, where the two most popular outdoor team sports – football and baseball – require radically different facilities. Football
Football
uses a rectangular field (Canadian football fields are larger than American ones), while baseball is played on a diamond and large outfield
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Peter Salovey
Peter Salovey (/ˈsæləveɪ/; born February 21, 1958) is an American social psychologist and current President of Yale University. He previously served as Yale's Provost, Dean of Yale Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, and Dean of Yale College
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Harkness Tower
Harkness Tower
Tower
is a masonry tower at Yale University
Yale University
in New Haven, Connecticut. Part of the Collegiate Gothic
Collegiate Gothic
Memorial Quadrangle
Memorial Quadrangle
complex completed in 1922, it is named for Charles William Harkness, brother of Yale's largest benefactor, Edward Harkness.Contents1 History 2 Influence 3 Design3.1 Materials 3.2 Ornamentation4 Reception 5 Carillon 6 References 7 External linksHistory[edit]Harkness Tower
Tower
over the yearThe tower was constructed between 1917 and 1921 as part of the Memorial Quadrangle
Memorial Quadrangle
donated to Yale by Anna M
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Science Hill (Yale University)
Science
Science
(from Latin scientia, meaning "knowledge")[2][3]:58 is a systematic enterprise that builds and organizes knowledge in the form of testable explanations and predictions about the universe.[a] Contemporary science is typically subdivided into the natural sciences which study the material world, the social sciences which study people and societies, and the formal sciences like mathematics
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Ben Polak
Benjamin "Ben" Polak (born 22 December 1961) is a British professor of economics and management and Provost at Yale University. From 1999-2001 Polak was the Henry Kohn Associate Professor of Economics[4][5] and is now the inaugural William C
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Yale Graduate School Of Arts And Sciences
Science
Science
(from Latin scientia, meaning "knowledge")[2][3]:58 is a systematic enterprise that builds and organizes knowledge in the form of testable explanations and predictions about the universe.[a] Contemporary science is typically subdivided into the natural sciences which study the material world, the social sciences which study people and societies, and the formal sciences like mathematics
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Geographic Coordinate System
A geographic coordinate system is a coordinate system used in geography that enables every location on Earth to be specified by a set of numbers, letters or symbols.[n 1] The coordinates are often chosen such that one of the numbers represents a vertical position, and two or three of the numbers represent a horizontal position
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1995 Special Olympics World Summer Games
The Ninth Special Olympics World Summer Games were held in New Haven, Connecticut, United States on July 1–9, 1995.[1] More than 7,000 athletes from 143 countries gathered for competition in 21 sports. The opening and closing ceremonies were held in the Yale Bowl, and various events were held around the New Haven area, including various events held in West Haven, Connecticut. This was the first Special olympics world games that included unified sports. The hurdles and the marathon were included in athletics, squat lift was included in powerlifting, and the 40 km race was included in cycling. Notable athletes and achievements of these games include:Michael Traoré - won 1 gold, 2 silver and 1 bronze in running and soccer. Troy Rutter – won the first-ever marathon in 2:59.18. Kamala Gesteland – won 3 gold medals and 2 bronze medals in swimming. Holly Mandy – won the mile run and the 3 km run, also won silver medal in the half-marathon
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New Haven, Connecticut
New Haven
New Haven
(locally /nuː ˈheɪvən/ noo-HAY-vən)[2] is a coastal city in the U.S. state
U.S. state
of Connecticut. It is located on New Haven Harbor on the northern shore of Long Island Sound
Long Island Sound
in New Haven
New Haven
County, Connecticut, and is part of the New York metropolitan area. With a population of 129,779 as determined by the 2010 United States Census,[3] it is the second-largest city in Connecticut
Connecticut
after Bridgeport
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Edward P. Evans Hall
The Edward P. Evans Hall is the main building of the Yale School of Management at Yale University
Yale University
in New Haven, Connecticut, U.S. Designed by Foster and Partners, it was named for alumnus Edward P. Evans, and completed in 2013. History[edit] The building was completed in 2013.[1] Construction costs reportedly totalled $189 million,[2] $50 million of which was donated by alumnus Edward P
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Memorial Quadrangle
The Memorial Quadrangle is a residential quadrangle at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut. Commissioned in 1917 to supply much-needed student housing for Yale College, it was Yale's first Collegiate Gothic building and its first project by James Gamble Rogers, who later designed ten other major buildings for the university. The Quadrangle has been occupied by Saybrook College and Branford College, two of the original ten residential colleges at Yale. The building was donated by Anna M. Harkness to memorialize her son, Yale College graduate Charles W. Harkness, who died in 1916. Charles' brother, Edward Harkness, became the primary benefactor of Yale's residential college system fifteen years later, a scheme which required a partial reconfiguration of the Memorial Quadrangle to create its two residential colleges
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Hewitt Quadrangle
Hewitt University Quadrangle, commonly known as Beinecke Plaza, is a plaza at the center of the Yale University campus in New Haven, Connecticut. It is the home of the university's administration, main auditorium, and dining facilities. The quadrangle was created with the construction of the university's Bicentennial Buildings and Woodbridge Hall in 1901. Until 1917, it was known as University Court
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Hillhouse Avenue
Hillhouse Avenue
Hillhouse Avenue
is a street in New Haven, Connecticut, famous for its many nineteenth century mansions, including the president's house at Yale University. Both Charles Dickens
Charles Dickens
and Mark Twain
Mark Twain
have described it as "the most beautiful street in America."[2] Much of the avenue is included in the Hillhouse Avenue
Hillhouse Avenue
Historic District, which extends to include houses on adjacent streets.[3]Contents1 History 2 Buildings 3 Images 4 See also 5 References 6 Sources 7 External linksHistory[edit]The street's mansions were completed by 1871
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Pauli Murray College
Pauli Murray
Pauli Murray
College[1] is a residential college for undergraduates of Yale College
Yale College
in New Haven, Connecticut.[2] It opened to students for the 2017 academic year. History[edit]Pauli Murray, the namesake of the collegeIn 2008, Yale University
Yale University
President Rick Levin
Rick Levin
announced that the college had the resources to educate more students and thus would expand its enrollment by opening two new residential colleges for a total of fourteen.[3] Architectural models were unveiled by Robert A.M
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Yale-Myers Forest
The Yale-Myers Forest
Yale-Myers Forest
is a 7,800-acre (32 km²) forest in Northeastern Connecticut owned by Yale University
Yale University
and administered by the Yale School of Forestry & Environmental Studies. Located in the towns of Union, Ashford, Eastford, and Woodstock , the forest is reputed to be the largest private landholding in the state.[1] The Yale-Myers Forest
Yale-Myers Forest
is managed according to a philosophy of multiple uses, with scientific research and teaching balanced with commercial timber production
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