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The University of Denver
Denver
(DU) is a research coeducational, four-year university in Denver, Colorado. Founded in 1864, it is the oldest independent private university in the Rocky Mountain Region of the United States.[9] DU enrolls approximately 5,600 undergraduate students and 6,100 graduate students. The 125-acre (0.51 km2) main campus is a designated arboretum and is located primarily in the University Neighborhood,[10] about five miles (8 km) south of downtown Denver.

Contents

1 History 2 Campus 3 Academics

3.1 Demographics 3.2 Rankings 3.3 Academic programs 3.4 Study Abroad Program

4 Athletics 5 Notable alumni and faculty 6 See also 7 References 8 External links

History[edit]

Mary Reed Hall
Mary Reed Hall
and Harper Humanities Garden

On March 3, 1864, John Evans, former Governor of the Colorado Territory, appointee of President Abraham Lincoln, founded the Colorado
Colorado
Seminary in order to help "civilize" the newly created (1858) city of Denver, which was then a mining camp. The seminary was founded as a Methodist
Methodist
institution and struggled in the early years of its existence.[citation needed] In 1880 it was renamed the University of Denver. Although doing business as the University of Denver, DU is still legally named Colorado
Colorado
Seminary.[11] The first buildings of the university were located in downtown Denver
Denver
in the 1860s and 1870s, but concerns that Denver's rough-and-tumble frontier town atmosphere was not conducive to education prompted a relocation to the current campus, built on the donated land of potato farmer Rufus Clark, some seven miles (11 km) south of the downtown core. The university grew and prospered alongside the city's growth, appealing primarily to a regional student body prior to World War II.[citation needed] After the war, the large surge in GI bill
GI bill
students pushed DU's enrollment to over 13,000 students, the largest the university has ever been, and helped to spread the university's reputation to a national audience. Campus[edit] The heart of the campus has a number of historic buildings. The longest-standing building is University Hall, built in the Richardsonian Romanesque
Richardsonian Romanesque
style which has served DU since 1890. The cornerstone to this building is exactly one mile above sea level. Just a few blocks off campus sits the historic Chamberlin Observatory, opened in 1894. Still a fully operational observatory, it is open to the public twice a week as well as one Saturday a month.[12]

University Hall, built in 1890

Margery Reed Hall

The central campus area also includes Evans Chapel, an 1870s-vintage small church which was once located in downtown Denver, and was relocated to the DU campus in the early 1960s. Buchtel Tower (1913) is all that remains of the former Buchtel Chapel, which burned in 1983. The administrative offices are located in the Mary Reed Building, a former library built in 1932 in the Collegiate Gothic
Collegiate Gothic
style. Margery Reed Hall (named for the daughter of Mary Reed) was also built in the collegiate gothic style in 1929. Margery Reed Hall has recently[when?] been designated to house the Undergraduate Program for the Daniels College of Business; an $8 million overhaul and renovation was just completed early 2014. The update for the building was to include more classroom space, a larger hall to host guest speakers, as well as mechanical and technical improvements. Under the leadership of former Chancellor Daniel Ritchie (now Chairman of the Denver
Denver
Center for Performing Arts), about $500 million in capital improvements have taken place in the last decade and the learning inside these new buildings has improved in the same period, as admissions selectivity and rankings have improved dramatically. In 2005 the Graduate School of Social Work completed the renovation and significant expansion of its building, renamed Craig Hall. In autumn 2003, DU opened a new $63.5 million facility for its College of Law, what was later named the "Sturm College of Law." The building includes a three-story library with personal computers accessible to students. Donald and Susan Sturm, owners of Denver-based American National Bank, had given $20 million to the University of Denver College of Law. The gift is the largest single donation in the 112-year history of the law school and among the largest gifts ever to the university. The Daniels College of Business
Daniels College of Business
was completed in September 1999 at the cost of $25 million.[13] The business school has been nationally recognized by organizations such as Forbes magazine, Business Week, and the Wall Street Journal where it is ranked second in the nation for producing students with high ethical standards.[14] F.W. Olin Hall
F.W. Olin Hall
was built in 1997 to house Biological and Natural Sciences. Olin Hall promotes an exceptional collaborative learning and study space for DU science students. Additionally, the university opened the $70 million Robert and Judi Newman Center for Performing Arts, which houses the acclaimed Lamont School of Music. The center includes June Swaner Gates Concert Hall, a, four-level opera house seating just under 1,000, the Frederic C. Hamilton Family Recital Hall, a 222-seat recital hall with the largest (2,850 pipes) "tracker" organ in the region, and the Elizabeth Ericksen Byron Theatre, a flexible theatre space seating up to 350. The Newman Center serves as home to many professional performing arts groups from the Denver
Denver
region as well as the University's Newman Center Presents multi-disciplinary performing arts series. In the last two years, DU has also built and opened a new building for the School of Hotel, Restaurant, and Tourism Management (Fritz Knoebel School of Hospitality Management). Inside the building there are numerous classrooms, a large wine cellar, meeting rooms, and an all-purpose dining room that hosts numerous city and university events, weddings, and formal parties. The school helps DU rank near the top of all hotel schools in the United States. The program had its first graduating class in 1946.

Fritz Knoebel School of Hospitality Management

Evans Chapel; built in the late 1870s

The university has the 11th highest telescope in the world located at 14,148 feet near the summit of Mount Evans
Mount Evans
called the Meyer-Womble Observatory. This telescope is most commonly used by the university's Natural Science and Mathematics Department, and more specifically the Department of Physics and Astronomy at DU. Nagel Residence Hall was completed in the Fall of 2008 to house upperclassman and is one of the most unusual buildings on campus, offering a wide collection of art throughout the building donated by the Nagel family. The building is certified Gold in LEED standards to be environmentally friendly and more sustainable. As well as Nagel, Nelson Hall is another LEED residence hall that was built in the last eight years. DU completed the first ever (Peter S. Barton) lacrosse-only stadium that was specifically designed for the sport in 2005, as well as new Ciber Field soccer stadium (2010) on the northern end of campus. Ciber Field also contains new studio space for the School of Art adjoining the main grandstand, as well as the Pat Bowlen varsity sports weight training facility underneath the stands. The environmentally friendly $25 million Morgridge College of Education was opened in June 2010. At the beginning of the summer of 2011, the 41-year-old Penrose Library closed for a $32 million renovation, and reopened in the Spring of 2013 as the Anderson Academic Commons, a 21st-century high-tech collaboration and study space - one of the most advanced and technologically capable libraries among universities throughout the country. The university has five residence halls, Johnson McFarlane Hall (JMac), Centennial Halls, Centennial Towers, Nelson Hall and Nagel Hall. Johnson McFarlane Hall was recently[when?] energy star certified as one of the most energy efficient buildings on campus, and is the oldest co-ed dorm in the western United States. Academics[edit] Demographics[edit] The University of Denver
Denver
has an undergraduate student body of 5,758 in 2015, and a graduate student body of 6,389, with a total student enrollment of 11,476. The ratio of undergraduate women to men is 54% women to 46% men. Of the class of 2011, 67.0% are White, 2% are Black, 6.8% are Hispanic, 5.2% are Asian or Pacific Islander, 1-2% are American Indian, 11% are international (there were more than 1,400 international students as of 2013), and 9.1% are race/ethnicity unknown. Around 63 percent of the student body is from outside the state of Colorado. For 2011 the average accepted high school student obtained a 3.74 GPA, SAT range of 1220 to 1500 and, an ACT of 28. Roughly over 50% of the incoming freshman class for 2011 was in the top 10% of their graduating high school class. The University of Denver
Denver
likes to promote inclusiveness; therefore, there are numerous programs and people available to help transfer (or international students). There are International Student Advisors available to help with issues such as cultural adjustment and immigration. (Frequently Asked Questions University of Denver, www.du.edu)

Ritchie Center Tower

Rankings[edit]

University rankings

National

Forbes[16] 139

U.S. News & World Report[17] 87

Washington Monthly[18] 196[15]

Global

QS[19] 701-750

Times[20] 301-350

U.S. News & World Report[21] 625

The University of Denver
Denver
has been received national recognition including most recently by the U.S. News & World Report 2018 Rankings:

#87 (tie) in National Universities (86th in 2016) #76 Best Law School and #10 for its part-time law program.[22] #17 Best Graduate School - Social Work #40 Best Graduate School - Library and Information Studies

The undergraduate business program, The Daniels College of Business, was ranked 87th best in 2016 by BusinessWeek, and it was ranked the 71st best program by U.S. News in a 2008 ranking.[23] The Creative Writing Doctoral Program in the Department of English, one of the oldest such programs in the nation, is ranked 1st by Poets & Writers magazine.[24] The program was founded by the distinguished novelist, John Edward Williams, co-recipient of the 1973 National Book Award in Fiction, along with John Barth, for his novel Augustus. The Financial Times
Financial Times
has ranked the Daniels College of Business Executive MBA program in the top 100 programs in the World in a 2011–2012 ranking. In a 2012 survey performed by the College of William and Mary
College of William and Mary
and published by Foreign Policy Magazine, the Josef Korbel School of International Studies ranked 11th in the world for its graduate masters program, ahead of such schools as Syracuse, Yale, Stanford, University of California-Berkeley, Oxford and MIT.[25]

F W Olin Hall for Biological and Natural Sciences

In 2006, Men's Fitness magazine ranked DU in the top-25 fittest colleges in America because the university actively promotes a healthy lifestyle for its students. The Coors Fitness Center has top-of-the-line equipment, personal trainers, nutritionists and fitness classes. Students also can play in 30 club and 22 intramural sports, and DU is located near some of the city's best recreational opportunities and the great outdoors. The University of Denver
Denver
has almost 70.2% of its undergraduate student body study abroad before graduation, placing it first in the nation among all doctoral and research institutions in percentage of undergraduate students participating in study abroad programs.[26] The Aspen Institute's 2011–2012 edition of Beyond Grey Pinstripes, a biennial survey and alternative ranking of business schools, recently[when?] ranked the Daniels College of Business
Daniels College of Business
the 15th best MBA program in the world. The survey puts emphasis on how well schools are preparing their students for the environmental, social, and ethical complexities of modern-day business. On October 3, 2012, the university hosted the first U.S. presidential debate of 2012. Academic programs[edit] In addition to traditional undergraduate programs, the University of Denver
Denver
is home to the following graduate entities: Divisions:

Division of Natural Sciences & Mathematics Divisions of Arts, Humanities & Social Sciences

Colleges:

Daniels College of Business Sturm College of Law The Women's College of the University of Denver[27] University College University of Denver[28] Morgridge College of Education

Buchtel Tower and the Sturm College of Law
Sturm College of Law
Tower

Schools:

Graduate School of Professional Psychology Graduate School of Social Work Josef Korbel School of International Studies Lamont School of Music Daniel Felix Ritchie School of Engineering and Computer Science Media, Film, and Journalism Studies

Institutes and Centers:

Institute for the Advancement of the American Legal System (IAALS) is a national, independent research center dedicated to facilitating continuous improvement and advancing excellence in the American legal system. Conflict Resolution Institute Intermodal Transportation Institute, established by Gil Carmichael, former head of the Federal Railroad Administration and former chairman of Amtrak[29] Institute for Public Policy Studies Center for Judaic Studies Edward W. & Charlotte A. Estlow International Center for Journalism and New Media Pardee Center for International Futures

Programs:

Graduate Tax Program DU-Iliff Joint Program Graduate School of Social Work Doctoral Program Josef Korbel School of International Studies-Sturm College of Law Joint Program Daniels College of Business- Sturm College of Law
Sturm College of Law
Joint Program

Interdisciplinary Programs:

Cognitive Neuroscience – (Psychology and Biology) Video Game Design – (Computer Science and Emergent Digital Practices)

Students in the graduate programs represent over half of the total enrollment of the school.

Daniels College of Business; the eighth oldest business school in the country

Aside from the Sturm College of Law, the university operates on a quarter system, sometimes known as trimester academic calendar, in which an academic year is divided into three academic quarters lasting 10 weeks per each quarter. This academic system allows students to take more classes each year than students in a more traditional 15-week semester system.

Nelson Hall Tower

Offering students a learning experience abroad, the Cherrington Global Scholars program offers every undergraduate the chance to study abroad at no cost above the normal university tuition, room and board.[30] The art and music scene of DU is on the rise due to the recent construction of the Robert and Judi Newman Center for Performing Arts. This building houses the Lamont School of Music, the University of Denver
Denver
Department of Theater, and the University's Newman Center Presents performing arts series. The Lamont School of Music is a structured conservatory setting which allows students to focus on their talents in a competitive manner. The theatre department, reestablished in 1985, is being transformed into a nationally competitive theatre school. With the recent addition of more faculty members and renovation beginning on Margery Reed Hall, the Theatre Department has become a magnet for theatre students in the region. Much of the faculty have many professional connections with local theatre companies (Curious, DCPA), as well as contacts in San Francisco, New York, Chicago, Los Angeles, and many other regions, providing students with many available options for internships and quick job placement. The university has established the Emergent Digital Practices program, focusing on art, design, media, culture, and technology studies in a hands-on, collaborative environment.

Sturm College of Law: the first law school in the nation to earn certification by the U.S. Green Building Council

Recently,[when?] the University of Denver
Denver
Sturm College of Law
Sturm College of Law
has undergone an internal renaissance. In 2003, the University of Denver Association of Trial Lawyers of America trial team won the national championship in New Orleans, taking Harvard's title from the previous year.[31] The Institute for Public Policy Studies (IPPS) boasts two former Colorado
Colorado
Governors as teaching faculty. Richard Lamm
Richard Lamm
was joined in January 2007 by Bill Owens.

Margery Reed Hall Ivy

The university established an Undergraduate Research Center. This center provides funding for the Partners in Scholarship program, offering students the opportunity to work directly with a faculty member over the course of a quarter or over the summer. The student may design the research project with the faculty member's approval or may work with a faculty member on an existing research project, thus affording students an opportunity for close mentorship and relationship-building that strengthens the student's overall learning experience. Annual conferences on campus highlight student research efforts The Ricks Center for Gifted Children is a private school on the campus of DU that teaches preschool through eighth grade. Since April 1997, the school has been accredited by The North Central Association Commission on Accreditation and School Improvement (NCACASI). It was founded and is directed by Norma Hafenstien. Study Abroad Program[edit] For the past five years, University of Denver
Denver
has been in the top five rank in the country of study abroad program for undergraduate students. On the 2015-16 academic year, DU had about 70 percent of participation leading them to be the fourth in the national rank. The director of the Office of International Education, Denise Cop, acknowledged that there is an increase in cultural self-awareness and knowledge of cultural worldview frameworks of the students that go study abroad. The top destinations of DU students are United Kingdom, Spain and Italy, however many students go to universities in Australia, New Zealand and Scotland. DU's Office of International Education also offer to their students, support and advise for all undergraduate students who want to study abroad.[32] Athletics[edit] Main article: Denver
Denver
Pioneers DU's athletic teams are known as the Denver
Denver
Pioneers. The school has been fielding athletic teams since 1867, winning 33 NCAA Division One titles since 1949—among the top 10 of all schools. Denver
Denver
is best known as a major power in winter sports, in particular, skiing and ice hockey. DU has won 24 NCAA national team skiing championships (more than any other school). Ice hockey is DU's flagship spectator sport, with eight NCAA titles (tied for second among all schools), most recently in 2017 and including back-to-back crowns in 2004 and 2005. The program has produced 75 NHL players and regularly sells out the 6,000 seat Magness Arena
Magness Arena
on campus, the showpiece of the Ritchie Center for Sports
Sports
and Wellness.

Magness Arena
Magness Arena
looking northwest

Exterior of the Daniel L. Ritchie Center

The Pioneers' major conference affiliations changed in July 2013. Denver
Denver
moved its primary affiliation from the Western Athletic Conference to The Summit League, hockey moved from the Western Collegiate Hockey Association to the National Collegiate Hockey Conference, and men's lacrosse moved from the ECAC Lacrosse League
ECAC Lacrosse League
to the Big East Conference. In addition, the women's gymnastics team joined the newly formed Mountain Rim Gymnastics Conference in 2013 and later moved to the Big 12 Conference
Big 12 Conference
in July 2015. The Pioneers captured their first men's lacrosse championship in 2015, beating Maryland, 10-5. They are the first Division I men's team west of the Appalachians to win a men's NCAA lacrosse championship. The 2016 men's soccer team advanced to the NCAA College Cup. The school has identified itself as the Pioneers since 1925.[33] Previous mascots were Pioneer Pete (1920s to 1968), Denver
Denver
Boone (1968 to 1998), and Ruckus the red-tailed hawk (1998 to 2007). A 2013 task force generated three new mascot options, but none of them carried enough votes from the University community to merit selection.[34] Notable alumni and faculty[edit] Main article: List of University of Denver
Denver
alumni See also[edit]

List of University of Denver
Denver
chancellors

References[edit]

^ Separated brethren: a review of Protestant, Anglican, Eastern Orthodox & other religions in the United States. Our Sunday Visitor. Retrieved March 27, 2010. Among Protestant denominations, Methodists take first place in hospitals and colleges. Some of their one hundred colleges and universities have all but severed ties with the denominations, but others remain definitely Methodist: Syracuse, Boston, Emory, Duke, Drew, Denver, and Southern Methodist. The church operates three hundred sixty schools and institutions overseas. Methodists established Goodwill Industries in 1907 to help handicapped persons help themselves by repairing and selling old furniture and clothes. The United Methodist
Methodist
Church runs seventy-two hospitals in the United States.  ^ "Schools by Jurisdiction". United Methodist
Methodist
Church. Retrieved December 14, 2011.  ^ NAICU – Member Directory ^ As of June, 2013. "University of Denver
Denver
Endowment Funds" (PDF). University of Denver. June 30, 2017. Retrieved February 1, 2018.  ^ a b c d "University Factbook". Du.edu. Retrieved May 2, 2017.  ^ "University Factbook". Du.edu. Retrieved May 2, 2017.  ^ University of Denver
Denver
(August 1, 2008). "University of Denver
Denver
– The Look of Campus". Retrieved August 1, 2008.  ^ University of Denver
Denver
Brand: Visual Guide (PDF). Retrieved 2016-04-16.  ^ University of Denver. "Facts & Figures". du.edu.  ^ Denver
Denver
Neighborhoods (Statistical) Map. City and County of Denver. Retrieved on August 25, 2006 ^ Form W-9, Request for Taxpayer Identification Number and Certification. University of Denver. Retrieved on November 26, 2016. ^ "The University of Denver's Historic Chamberlin Observatory". Denver Astronomical Society. Retrieved August 27, 2014.  ^ "Grad Profiles - University of Denver
Denver
Daniels School of Business". gradprofiles.com.  ^ Daniels College of Business
Daniels College of Business
(September 17, 2007). http://www.daniels.du.edu/news-announcements-WSJ.aspx ^ "2014 National Universities Rankings". Washington Monthly. n.d. Retrieved May 26, 2015.  ^ "America's Top Colleges". Forbes. July 5, 2016.  ^ "Best Colleges 2017: National Universities Rankings". U.S. News & World Report. September 12, 2016.  ^ "2016 Rankings - National Universities". Washington Monthly. Retrieved September 6, 2016.  ^ "QS World University Rankings® 2018". Quacquarelli Symonds Limited. 2017. Retrieved 25 July 2017.  ^ "World University Rankings 2016-17". THE Education Ltd. Retrieved September 21, 2016.  ^ "Best Global Universities Rankings: 2017". U.S. News & World Report LP. Retrieved October 25, 2016.  ^ "Best Part-time Law Programs Ranked in 2017". Grad-schools.usnews.rankingsandreviews.com. Retrieved 2017-07-28.  ^ "Business Week Undergrad Business Rankings 2008". Bwnt.businessweek.com. Retrieved 2012-08-05.  ^ Abramson, Seth. "2012 Creative Writing Doctoral Program Rankings: The Top Fifteen Poets and Writers". Pw.org. Retrieved 2012-08-05.  ^ "TRIP Around the World: Teaching, Research, and Policy Views of International Relations Faculty in 20 Countries". Institute for the Theory and Practice of International Relations. College of William & Mary. Retrieved February 6, 2012.  ^ Johnson, Hugh. "University of Denver
Denver
ranked number one in percentage of students who study abroad". Denver
Denver
Post. Denver
Denver
Post. Retrieved 18 November 2015.  ^ University of Denver. " Colorado
Colorado
Women's College". du.edu.  ^ University College, University of Denver. "University of Denver University College - College of Professional and Continuing Studies". University of Denver, University College.  ^ "Gilbert E. Carmichael papers" (PDF). librarymsstate.edu. Retrieved May 5, 2014.  ^ "Study Abroad". Du.edu. Retrieved 2013-09-28.  ^ "The University of Denver
Denver
Law Students Win National Mock Trial Competition in New Orleans". Justice.org. Retrieved 2013-09-28.  ^ "DU Recognized for Study Abroad Program". DU Recognized for Study Abroad Program. Retrieved 2017-11-16.  ^ "Explore: The Search for a DU Mascot". Du.edu. Retrieved 2013-08-21.  ^ Chiaramonte, Perry (August 20, 2013). "Daniel Boone-like mascot for Denver
Denver
college deemed offensive by administration". Foxnews.com. Retrieved 2013-08-21. 

External links[edit]

Wikisource
Wikisource
has the text of a 1921 Collier's Encyclopedia
Collier's Encyclopedia
article about University of Denver.

Wikimedia Commons has media related to University of Denver.

Official website University of Denver
Denver
Athletics website

Coordinates: 39°40′42″N 104°57′44″W / 39.67833°N 104.96222°W / 39.67833; -104.96222

v t e

University of Denver

Academics

Women's College Daniels College of Business Morgridge College of Education Josef Korbel School of International Studies Sturm College of Law Lamont School of Music Graduate School of Social Work University College

Athletics

Denver
Denver
Pioneers Teams: Men's basketball Women's basketball Men's ice hockey Men's lacrosse Men's soccer Skiing Venues: CIBER Field at the University of Denver
Denver
Soccer Stadium Magness Arena DU Arena DU Stadium Conferences: Summit League National Collegiate Hockey Conference

People

Alumni Chancellors

Student life

University neighborhood Meyer–Womble Observatory Robert and Judi Newman Center for Performing Arts

Links to related articles

v t e

Summit League

Full members

Denver
Denver
Pioneers Fort Wayne Mastodons North Dakota State Bison Omaha Mavericks Oral Roberts Golden Eagles South Dakota Coyotes South Dakota State Jackrabbits Western Illinois Leathernecks

Future member

North Dakota Fighting Hawks
North Dakota Fighting Hawks
(joining in 2018)

Affiliate members

Drake Bulldogs
Drake Bulldogs
(men's tennis) Eastern Illinois Panthers
Eastern Illinois Panthers
(men's soccer, men's and women's swimming and diving) Illinois State Redbirds
Illinois State Redbirds
(men's tennis) Valparaiso Crusaders
Valparaiso Crusaders
(men's swimming, men's tennis)

Championships and awards

Conference championships

v t e

City and County of Denver

The Mile High City

About

Commerce Demographics Economy Education Fire History

Timeline

Geography Landmarks Music Neighborhoods Notable Denverites Police Public schools Public transportation Street system Radio Television

Government

Mayor Michael Hancock Former mayors City Council

Landmarks, museums and culture

16th Street Mall Avenue Theater Brown Palace Hotel Cathedral Basilica of the Immaculate Conception City Park Civic Center Clyfford Still Museum Colorado
Colorado
Convention Center Colorado
Colorado
State Capitol Confluence Park Coors Field D&F Tower Denver's Downtown Aquarium Denver
Denver
Art Museum Denver
Denver
Botanic Gardens Denver
Denver
Firefighters Museum Denver
Denver
Mint Denver
Denver
Museum of Miniatures, Dolls and Toys Denver
Denver
Museum of Nature and Science Denver
Denver
Center for the Performing Arts Denver
Denver
Public Library Denver
Denver
Zoo Elitch Gardens Theme Park Ellie Caulkins Opera House Forney Transportation Museum History Colorado
Colorado
Center Kirkland Museum of Fine & Decorative Art Molly Brown House Museo de las Americas Museum of Contemporary Art Denver Pepsi Center Red Rocks Sakura Square Sports
Sports
Authority Field at Mile High Tattered Cover Union Station Wells Fargo Center Wings Over the Rockies Museum

Colleges and universities

University of Colorado
Colorado
Denver Metropolitan State University of Denver Community College of Denver University of Denver Regis University

Sports
Sports
franchises

Denver
Denver
Broncos Colorado
Colorado
Rockies Colorado
Colorado
Avalanche Denver
Denver
Nuggets Colorado
Colorado
Rapids Colorado
Colorado
Mammoth Denver
Denver
Outlaws

Category Commons

v t e

 State of Colorado

Denver
Denver
(capital)

Topics

Index Coloradans Elections Federal lands Geography Government Highways History

Timeline

Images Law Military Mountains Museums Public Defender Paleontology Rivers Symbols Transportation Tourist attractions

Seal of Colorado

Society

Crime Culture Demographics Economy Education Politics Sports

Regions

Central Colorado Denver-Aurora-Lakewood, CO Metropolitan Statistical Area Eastern Plains Front Range Grand Valley High Plains High Rockies Mineral Belt Northern Colorado Northwestern Colorado Piedmont Plateau Roan Plateau Roaring Fork Valley San Luis Valley Sangre de Cristo Mountains South-Central Colorado Southwest Colorado Uinta Mountains Uintah Basin Western Slope

Municipalities

Akron Alamosa Arvada Aspen Aurora Boulder Breckenridge Brighton Broomfield Cañon City Castle Rock Centennial Colorado
Colorado
Springs Commerce City Cortez Craig Delta Denver Durango Englewood Erie Evans Fairplay Federal Heights Fort Collins Fort Morgan Fountain Golden Glenwood Springs Grand Junction Greeley Greenwood Village Gunnison La Junta Lafayette Lakewood Lamar Leadville Littleton Longmont Louisville Loveland Montrose Northglenn Parker Platteville Pueblo Salida Steamboat Springs Sterling Superior Thornton Trinidad Vail Westminster Wheat Ridge Windsor

Counties

Adams Alamosa Arapahoe Archuleta Baca Bent Boulder Broomfield Chaffee Cheyenne Clear Creek Conejos Costilla Crowley Custer Delta Denver Dolores Douglas Eagle El Paso Elbert Fremont Garfield Gilpin Grand Gunnison Hinsdale Huerfano Jackson Jefferson Kiowa Kit Carson La Plata Lake Larimer Las Animas Lincoln Logan Mesa Mineral Moffat Montezuma Montrose Morgan Otero Ouray Park Phillips Pitkin Prowers Pueblo Rio Blanco Rio Grande Routt Saguache San Juan San Miguel Sedgwick Summit Teller Washington Weld Yuma

v t e

National Collegiate Hockey Conference

Teams

Colorado
Colorado
College Tigers Denver
Denver
Pioneers Miami RedHawks Minnesota–Duluth Bulldogs North Dakota Fighting Hawks Omaha Mavericks St. Cloud State Huskies Western Michigan Broncos

Venues

Broadmoor World Arena ( Colorado
Colorado
College) Magness Arena
Magness Arena
(Denver) Steve Cady Arena (Miami) AMSOIL Arena
AMSOIL Arena
(Minnesota–Duluth) Ralph Engelstad Arena
Ralph Engelstad Arena
(North Dakota) Baxter Arena
Baxter Arena
(Omaha) Herb Brooks National Hockey Center
Herb Brooks National Hockey Center
(St. Cloud State) Lawson Arena (Western Michigan)

v t e

Big East Conference

Full members

Butler Bulldogs Creighton Bluejays DePaul Blue Demons Georgetown Hoyas Marquette Golden Eagles Providence Friars St. John's Red Storm Seton Hall Pirates Villanova Wildcats Xavier Musketeers

Associate members

Cincinnati Bearcats
Cincinnati Bearcats
(women's lacrosse; leaving in 2018) Connecticut Huskies
Connecticut Huskies
(field hockey, women's lacrosse; lacrosse leaving in 2018) Denver
Denver
Pioneers (men's lacrosse, women's lacrosse) Florida Gators (women's lacrosse; leaving in 2018) Liberty Lady Flames (field hockey) Old Dominion Monarchs (field hockey; women's lacrosse joining in 2018) Quinnipiac Bobcats
Quinnipiac Bobcats
(field hockey) Temple Owls
Temple Owls
(field hockey, women's lacrosse; lacrosse leaving in 2018) Vanderbilt Commodores
Vanderbilt Commodores
(women's lacrosse; leaving in 2018)

History

Big East Conference
Big East Conference
(1979–2013) 2010–13 Big East realignment

v t e

Big 12 Conference

Full members

Baylor Bears and Lady Bears Iowa State Cyclones Kansas Jayhawks Kansas State Wildcats Oklahoma Sooners Oklahoma State Cowboys and Cowgirls TCU Horned Frogs Texas Longhorns Texas Tech Red Raiders West Virginia Mountaineers

Associate members

Air Force Falcons
Air Force Falcons
(wrestling) Alabama Crimson Tide
Alabama Crimson Tide
(women's rowing) Denver
Denver
Pioneers (women's gymnastics) Fresno State Bulldogs
Fresno State Bulldogs
(wrestling) North Dakota State Bison
North Dakota State Bison
(wrestling) Northern Colorado
Colorado
Bears (wrestling) Northern Iowa Panthers
Northern Iowa Panthers
(wrestling) Old Dominion Lady Monarchs (women's rowing) South Dakota State Jackrabbits
South Dakota State Jackrabbits
(wrestling) Tennessee Volunteers (women's rowing) Utah Valley Wolverines
Utah Valley Wolverines
(wrestling) Wyoming Cowboys (wrestling)

Championships & awards

Conference champions All-time football team

History

Big Eight Conference Southwest Conference 1996 conference realignment 2010–13 Big 12 realignment

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International Association of Methodist-related Schools, Colleges, and Universities

Adrian Alaska Pacific Albion Albright Allegheny American Andrew Baker Baldwin Wallace Bennett Bethune–Cookman Birmingham-Southern Boston University Brevard Centenary (Louisiana) Centenary University Central Methodist Claflin Clark Atlanta Columbia College (South Carolina) Cornell College Dakota Wesleyan Denver DePauw Dickinson College Dillard Drew Duke Emory Emory & Henry Evansville Ferrum Florida Southern Green Mountain Greensboro Hamline Hendrix High Point Hiwassee Huntingdon Huston-Tillotson Illinois Wesleyan Indianapolis Iowa Wesleyan Kansas Wesleyan Kendall Kentucky Wesleyan LaGrange Lambuth Lebanon Valley Lindsey Wilson Lon Morris Louisburg Lycoming MacMurray Martin Methodist McKendree McMurry Meharry Medical Methodist Millsaps Morningside Mount Union Nebraska Methodist Nebraska Wesleyan North Carolina Wesleyan North Central Northwestern University Ohio Northern Ohio Wesleyan Oklahoma City Otterbein Oxford of Emory Pacific Paine Pfeiffer Puget Sound Philander Smith Randolph Randolph-Macon Reinhardt Rocky Mountain Rust Shenandoah Simpson College Southern Methodist Southwestern College (Kansas) Southwestern University Spartanburg Methodist Syracuse Tennessee Wesleyan Texas Wesleyan Union (Kentucky) Virginia Wesleyan Wesley College (Delaware) Wesleyan College West Virginia Wesleyan Wiley Willamette Wo

.