- Race and Racism Observed In UR Sororities
- Global Citizens: How to Integrate a Curriculum
- Dining Discrimination at the University of Richmond
- Lost Cause Ideology, Found at the University of Richmond
- Students of Color in the Messenger
- Westhampton College Traditions
- Racism in UR Fraternities (1947-1985)
- Resistance & Compliance
- The Title IX Controversy at UR
- "Dark Side of College Life"
- Chinese Student Experience
- Student Life and White Supremacy
- George Modlin's Segregated University of Richmond
- Students of Color at UR (1946-1971)
- Performance & Policy
- Silence in the Archives
- Black Student Experience at UR (1970-1992)
- Faculty Response to Institutional and National Change (1968-1973)
- Building the Web
- Something Wrong with the System
- Culture of Complacency
- On Campus but Not Welcomed
- Can I Survive?
- Where I Come From, You Recognize Humanity
- The Damage of the Affirmative Action Myth
- A Feather in Their Cap: The Story of Barry Greene (R'72)
- A Campus Divided
- Freeman Digitally Remastered
- Remembering the Forgotten: Black Staff Members (1946-1971)
- Spider of Color: Korean-American Representation at the University of Richmond
- Theater History at the University of Richmond
- Digital Stories
- Oral History Collection
- Browse Items
- Subjects List
- Neatline Time
Editorial "Academic Life"
Editorial "Academic Life"
The first in a series of editorials analyzing the President’s Committee (PC) report to Study Campus Relationships. The PC decided that intellectual stagnation on campus is due to "a homogeneous student body, faculty irresponsibility and an unimaginative curriculum." The editor finds the admissions policy of the university at fault for limiting "intellectual ferment." There are no programs to recruit students. The writers states: "One of the most obvious results of the admissions policy is the fact that racial segregation is still a reality at the University." The writer notes that despite an end to official segregation at the University, there are only two black students at Richmond College, and four black students at Westhampton. Only one black students was admitted for the 1969-1970 academic year, and only one of the six black students lives on campus (mostly likely a reference to Barry Greene R'72). The editorial also notes that there is only one black faculty member at the university, and "only a handful of professors who are not protestant or Baptist." The editorial also states that faculty are not involved enough in creating relationships with students, and do not update their coursework year to year. Calls are also made for changing the curriculum and giving faculty control of choosing commencement speakers and honorary degree recipients.
“Academic Life.” The University of Richmond Collegian LVII, no. 5, (October 10, 1969): 2. https://collegian.richmond.edu/?a=d&d=COL19691017.2.7&e=-------en-20--1--txt-txIN-
The Collegian, University of Richmond
Text Item Type Metadata
“Editorial "Academic Life",” Race & Racism at the University of Richmond, accessed November 21, 2019, http://memory.richmond.edu/items/show/2826.