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DePauw University
University
in Greencastle, Indiana, is a private liberal arts college with an enrollment of approximately 2,300 students. The school has a Methodist
Methodist
heritage and was originally known as Indiana
Indiana
Asbury University. DePauw is a member of both the Great Lakes Colleges Association and the North Coast Athletic Conference. The Society of Professional Journalists was founded at DePauw.

Contents

1 History 2 Academics

2.1 National rankings 2.2 Academic calendar and winter term 2.3 Faculty 2.4 School of Music 2.5 Honors and Fellows Programs 2.6 Technology 2.7 Media outlets on campus

3 Campus

3.1 East College 3.2 Libraries 3.3 Judson and Joyce Green Center for the Performing Arts 3.4 Janet Prindle Institute for Ethics

4 Campus life

4.1 Greek organizations 4.2 Greek life 4.3 Controversy

5 Athletics 6 Traditions

6.1 Music 6.2 Society of Professional Journalists 6.3 Rector Scholarships 6.4 Ubben Lecture series 6.5 Monon Bell
Monon Bell
Classic 6.6 Boulder Run 6.7 Campus Golf 6.8 World War II

7 Notable alumni 8 References 9 External links

History[edit]

History at a glance

Indiana
Indiana
Asbury University Incorporated 1837

Opened 1838

Type All Male

Type changed 1867

Type co-ed

DePauw University Renamed 1884

Indiana Asbury University
Indiana Asbury University
was founded in 1837 in Greencastle, Indiana, and was named after Francis Asbury, the first American bishop of the Methodist
Methodist
Episcopal Church. The people of Greencastle raised $25,000, equivalent to around $500,000 in 2007 terms, to entice the Methodists to found the college in Greencastle, which was little more than a village at the time. It was originally established as an all men's school, but began admitting women in 1867.[citation needed] In 1884 Indiana Asbury University
Indiana Asbury University
changed its name to DePauw University
University
in honor of Washington C. DePauw, who made a sequence of substantial donations throughout the 1870s, which culminated in his largest single donation that established the School of Music during 1884.[8] Before his death in 1887, DePauw donated over $600,000 to Indiana
Indiana
Asbury, equal to around $13 million in 2007. In 2002, the school received the largest-ever gift to a liberal arts college, $128 million by the Holton family. Sigma Delta Chi, known today as the Society of Professional Journalists, was founded at the university in 1909 by a group of student journalists, including Eugene C. Pulliam. The world's first Greek-letter sorority, Kappa Alpha Theta, was also founded at DePauw in 1870. DePauw is home to the two longest continually running fraternity chapters in the world, the Delta Chapter of Beta Theta Pi and the Lambda Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta.[9] DePauw is home to Indiana's first chapter of Phi Beta Kappa.[citation needed] Academics[edit] DePauw University
University
has an enrollment of about 2,300 students. Students hail from 42 states and 32 countries with a 20.4% multicultural enrollment.[citation needed] DePauw's liberal arts education gives students a chance to gain general knowledge outside their direct area of study by taking classes outside their degrees and engaging in Winter Term classes and trips. National rankings[edit] DePauw is ranked in the top tier of national liberal arts colleges by 2016 U.S. News & World Report as #51 in the United States.[10] DePauw is ranked #78 on Forbes
Forbes
magazine's 2016 rankings, which include all colleges and universities in the United States, and #14 in the Midwest. Academic calendar and winter term[edit] DePauw University's schedule is divided into a 4–1–4 calendar: besides the 15-week Autumn and Spring Semesters, there is also a 4-week Winter Term. Students take one course during the Winter Term, which is either used as a period for students to explore a subject of interest on campus or participate in off-campus domestic or international internship programs, service trips, or international trips and field studies. One survey of DePauw students found that over 80% of DePauw graduates studied abroad.[11] Past internships for Winter Term include ABC News, KeyBanc Capital Markets, Riley Hospital for Children, and Eli Lilly and Company. Past off campus study and service projects include "The Galapagos: Natural Laboratories for Evolution", "Ghost Ranch: Abiquiu, New Mexico", and A Winter-Term In Service Trip that builds an Internet Facility in El Salvador while learning about public health and health care.[citation needed] Faculty[edit] DePauw University
University
has a student-faculty ratio of 10:1 and has no classes with more than 35 students. The average class size is 15. All courses are taught by adjunct or permanent professors; there are no teaching assistants.[citation needed] Prominent faculty members include:

Mona Bhan, associate professor of anthropology and author of Counterinsurgency, Democracy, and the Politics of Identity in India: From Warfare to Welfare? Jeffrey M. McCall, professor of communication and widely quoted source in articles on media matters in the Los Angeles Times
Los Angeles Times
and other outlets Sunil Sahu, professor of political science and author of Technology Transfer, Dependence, and Self-Reliant Development in the Third World: The Pharmaceutical and Machine Tool Industries in India Erik Wielenberg, professor of philosophy and author of Value and Virtue in a Godless Universe and God and the Reach of Reason: C. S. Lewis, David Hume, and Bertrand Russell

School of Music[edit] DePauw University
University
has one of the oldest private institutions for post-secondary music instructions in the country. Founded in 1884, the school has about 170 students. The student to teacher ratio is 5:1 with an average class size of 13 students.[12] Honors and Fellows Programs[edit] DePauw students can apply for entry to five Programs of Distinction. There are the Honor Scholars and Information Technology Associates programs as well as three fellowships in Management, Media, and Science Research. The Honor Scholar Program is an interdisciplinary journey for talented students who want the highest level of intellectual rigor. The program includes 5 interdisciplinary seminars and an 80–120-page honor thesis the student's senior year. Management Fellows are the top students interested in business and economics. The program includes special seminars, speakers and a paid, semester-long internship during the junior year. Students have interned in private, public, and non-profit sectors. Past internship sites include: Goldman, Sachs & Co., Chicago; Partners in Housing Development Corp., Indianapolis; Ernst & Young Global, New York; Cummins Inc. in India; Independent Purchasing Cooperative, Miami, Florida, and Brunswick Group, an international PR firm based in London. Media Fellows benefit from DePauw's media tradition. In addition to interacting with leading contemporary media figures – such as documentary filmmaker Ken Burns, Carl Bernstein and Jane Pauley, who presented Ubben Lectures on campus – students have hands-on access to sophisticated media equipment.[13] Science Research Fellows use state-of-the-art equipment, work one-on-one with faculty members, participate in internships, make presentations at scientific meetings, publish in scientific journals and, in essence, have graduate-level science opportunities as undergraduates.[13] Students participating in the Information Technology Associates Program (ITAP) enjoy an opportunity to link their liberal arts education with technology know-how through on-campus apprenticeships and on- and off-campus internships.[13] The Environmental Fellows Program is designed to foster an interdisciplinary understanding of environmental issues. Technology[edit] DePauw University
University
ranked third among the "Top 50 Most Unwired College Campuses",[14] according to a survey which evaluated all institutions of higher learning and their use of wireless technology. The survey was sponsored by Intel Corporation
Intel Corporation
and was printed in the edition of October 17, 2005 of U.S. News & World Report. DePauw was also ranked the third most connected school in the United States
United States
in a 2004 Princeton Review
Princeton Review
analysis.[citation needed] Media outlets on campus[edit] The student radio station (WGRE), was ranked as the #1 college radio station in 2010 by Princeton Review's book, "America's Best Colleges".[citation needed] The student newspaper (The DePauw) is Indiana's oldest college newspaper.[citation needed] (D3TV) is the campus television station and broadcasts newscasts and student productions. The Pulliam Center for Contemporary Media houses all the media facilities and is open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Campus[edit]

The DePauw quadrangle: "Roy O" library (C) and humanities courses buildings (L and R)

DePauw University
University
consists of 36 major buildings spread out over a 695-acre (2.7 km²) campus that includes a 520-acre (2.06 km²) nature park, and is located approximately 45 miles (72 km) to the west of Indianapolis, Indiana. There are 11 residence halls, 4 theme houses, and 31 University-owned houses and apartments spread throughout the campus. The oldest building on campus, East College, was built in 1877 and is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. DePauw also owns McKim Observatory. East College[edit]

East College
College
of DePauw University

U.S. National Register of Historic Places

East College
College
tower

Show map of Indiana

Show map of the US

Location 300 Simpson St., Greencastle, Indiana

Area 4 acres (1.6 ha)

Built 1869 (1869)

NRHP reference # 75000047[15]

Added to NRHP September 25, 1975

A historic structure located at the center of campus, East College
College
is known to many as the architectural symbol of the university.[citation needed] The cornerstone for the building was laid on October 20, 1871. The building hosted commencement exercises in June 1874, and in September 1875 all college classes were moved to the building, according to the book, DePauw Through the Years. But work on East College
College
continued until 1882, when the building's basement was completed.[16] East College
College
was placed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1975. Libraries[edit] DePauw has three libraries: Roy O. West Library (main library), Prevo Science Library (located in the Julian Science Center, named for alumnus Percy Julian), and Music Library (located in the Green Center for Performing Arts). Library holdings include approximately 350,000 books; 22,000 videos; 1,000 print periodical titles; access to over 20,000 electronic titles; 450,000 government documents; newspapers; and online databases. Judson and Joyce Green Center for the Performing Arts[edit]

Green Center for the Performing Arts

The School of Music is housed in the Judson and Joyce Green Center for the Performing Arts; the Communication and Theater Department is also located here. The GCPA has 29 soundproof practice rooms, three performing venues, a music library, teaching studios for large and small ensembles, multiple recording studios, Cafe Allegro, and an organ. Kresge Auditorium seats 1,400 and has a balcony to host big events, speakers, and ensembles. Moore Theater seats 400 and is the stage for musicals and theater productions. Thompson Recital Hall seats 200 and is for small ensembles and chamber music concerts.[citation needed] Janet Prindle Institute for Ethics[edit] Since 2007, the Janet Prindle Institute for Ethics has served as a place for reflection, discussion, and education at DePauw. Prindle sponsors events related to ethics and provides opportunities for students, faculty, and staff to engage in thoughtful discussions.[17] The institute also publishes ethics related content through The Prindle Post[18] and the Examining Ethics podcast.[19]

Campus life[edit]

There are more than 100 organizations on the DePauw campus that students can be involved in. DePauw students also participate in on-campus intramurals, university and student sponsored musical and theatrical productions, and create local chapters of national organizations such as Circle K.[citation needed] Many students engage in community service and other volunteer activities. Putnam County Relay For Life
Relay For Life
is organized by students, and brings together the college and community. In May 2006, the Putnam County Relay for Life raised more than $215,000 for the American Cancer Society.[citation needed] On August 2, 2010, Princeton Review
Princeton Review
ranked DePauw as the #10 party school in the US for the 2010–2011 school year, which includes all colleges and universities.[20] Greek organizations[edit] Main article: DePauw University
University
Greek organizations DePauw's Greek system began just eight years after the founding of Indiana
Indiana
Asbury College
College
in 1837. The Delta Chapter of Beta Theta Pi fraternity was established here in 1845, Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Gamma Delta
(commonly known as Fiji) in 1856, Sigma Chi
Sigma Chi
in 1859, Phi Kappa Psi
Phi Kappa Psi
in 1865, Delta Kappa Epsilon
Delta Kappa Epsilon
in 1866, Phi Delta Theta
Phi Delta Theta
in 1868, Delta Tau Delta in 1871, and Delta Upsilon
Delta Upsilon
in 1887. Women were first admitted to Indiana
Indiana
Asbury in 1867. The first Greek letter fraternity for women soon followed. In January 1870, Kappa Alpha Theta was founded at DePauw as the world's first Greek letter fraternity known among women. Kappa Kappa Gamma
Kappa Kappa Gamma
established a chapter at DePauw in 1875. Notably, Alpha Chi Omega
Alpha Chi Omega
became the second Alpha Chapter established at DePauw, after Theta, when it was founded here in 1885. Nationally, DePauw's Greek community makes up one of the largest percentages of a college student body.[citation needed] Greek life[edit] For 2014, DePauw University
University
was again ranked #1 in Greek Life by the Princeton Review.[21] U.S. News & World Report ranked DePauw #3 in the nation for highest percentage of male students belonging to fraternities and #4 in the nation for highest percentage of female students in sororities.[22][23] The Greek community consists of fourteen national social fraternities (eleven of which have houses on campus) and ten sororities (six of which have houses on campus). DePauw has an extensive and substantial Greek history, with both Kappa Alpha Theta, the first Greek-letter organization for women, and Alpha Chi Omega
Alpha Chi Omega
being founded at the school. The Lambda Chapter is the longest continuing chapter of Phi Gamma Delta. Formal IfC (North-American Interfraternity Conference) recruitment for men and Panhel (National Panhellenic Conference) recruitment for women is held early second semester. Membership intake for National Pan-Hellenic Council organizations (historically black Greek-lettered organizations) and Multicultural Greek organizations usually occurs in the fall and/or the spring. First-year students are not permitted onto fraternity or sorority property for a period of time at the beginning of each school year. Greek-letter organizations that formerly maintained chapters on DePauw's campus include the fraternities Delta Chi, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
and Lambda Chi Alpha, and the sororities Delta Zeta, Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Omicron Pi
Alpha Omicron Pi
and Alpha Gamma Delta. Controversy[edit] Main article: DePauw University
University
Delta Zeta
Delta Zeta
controversy In 2006, the national organization of the Delta Zeta
Delta Zeta
sorority reorganized the DePauw chapter, reducing twenty-three of its thirty-five current members (including the chapter president) to alumna status and giving them six weeks to vacate the sorority house. Of the twelve remaining members, six chose to take alumna status. The Delta Zeta
Delta Zeta
national organization explained that its decisions were based on member commitment, but the evicted members said that they were forced to take alumna status because the chapter members were perceived as physically unattractive and "brainy".[24] Subsequently, on Monday, March 12, 2007, DePauw President Robert G. Bottoms announced that the University
University
would sever its ties with Delta Zeta's national organization, effective at the end of the 2006–2007 academic year. President Bottoms was quoted as saying, "I came to the conclusion that our approaches to these issues are just incompatible."[25] Athletics[edit]

Official Athletics logo

Main article: DePauw Tigers The DePauw Tigers
DePauw Tigers
compete in the NCAA Division III
NCAA Division III
North Coast Athletic Conference (NCAC). Every year since 1890, DePauw University has competed in American football
American football
against its rival Wabash College
Wabash College
in what has become the Monon Bell
Monon Bell
Classic. The traveling trophy, a 300-pound train bell from the Monon Railroad, made its debut in the rivalry in 1932. The DePauw-Wabash series is one of the nation's oldest college football rivalries.[26] In 1933, head coach Ray "Gaumey" Neal led the DePauw Tigers
DePauw Tigers
football team to an unbeaten, untied, and unscored opening season. The Tigers compiled a 7–0–0 record and outscored their opponents 136–0. Neal nearly duplicated this feat in 1943, but DePauw, 5–0–1, finished the season with one scoreless tie and six points allowed in a different game. The only points surrendered that season were in a 39–6 victory over Indiana
Indiana
State and the only non-win was a 0–0 tie against Oberlin. The Tigers outscored their opponents, 206–6. DePauw had been a member of the Southern Collegiate Athletic Conference from 1997 to 2011, and won numerous conference championships, most notably in women's basketball, where the school is a Division III power. DePauw's program had also won the conference's overall "President's Trophy" seven times in that span, including six consecutive President's Trophies from 2005 to 2006 to 2010–11.[27] In 2007, the Tigers defeated Washington University
University
in St. Louis to win the Division III title in women's basketball. The women's softball team won the regional title, advancing to the Division III College World Series for the first time in school history. In 2012–2013, the women's basketball team won its second Division III National Championship with a 69 to 51 victory over the University of Wisconsin, Whitewater, in the title game in Holland, Michigan. The Tigers finished 34–0 on the season, which was the best basketball season at the Division III level for men's or women's basketball. Over the years, DePauw has sent several players to the NFL, including Dave Finzer (1982), a punter for the Chicago Bears
Chicago Bears
and Seattle Seahawks, and Greg Werner (1989), a tight end for the New York Jets. Traditions[edit] Music[edit] The DePauw University
University
School of Music presents regular recitals by students and faculty and concerts by visiting artists, most of which are free and open to the public. DePauw students also organize concerts for the campus community. Performers in recent years have included Dave Matthews, Train, The Black Eyed Peas, Ben Folds, Rufus Wainwright, and Guster. Past guests have included Billy Joel, Smokey Robinson and the Miracles, The Carpenters, America, Yo-Yo Ma, and Harry Chapin.[citation needed] Society of Professional Journalists[edit] On May 6, 1909, Sigma Delta Chi
Delta Chi
was founded by a group of DePauw University
University
student journalists. The organization officially changed its name to the Society of Professional Journalists
Society of Professional Journalists
in 1988. Today it is the nation's most broad-based journalism organization, encouraging the free practice of journalism and stimulating high standards of ethical behavior. SPJ promotes the free flow of information vital to a well-informed citizenry; works to inspire and educate the next generation of journalists; and protects First Amendment guarantees of freedom of speech and press. In 2012, SPJ returned to the DePauw campus with the assistance of Eugene S. Pulliam Distinguished Visiting Professor of Journalism Mark Tatge
Mark Tatge
"[28] Rector Scholarships[edit] Since 1919, the Rector Scholar Program has recognized DePauw students of exceptional scholarship and character. To be named a Rector Scholar is to join a prestigious tradition more than 4,000 graduates strong. Rector Scholarships are offered to the top academic applicants offered admission to DePauw. A limited number of full tuition Presidential Rector Scholarships are available. Ubben Lecture series[edit] Endowed by a gift from Timothy H. and Sharon (Williams) Ubben, both 1958 graduates of DePauw, the speakers' series "brings the world to Greencastle". Begun in 1986 and presented free of charge and open to all, Ubben Lecturers have included Bill Clinton, Benazir Bhutto, Margaret Thatcher, Jane Goodall, Tony Blair, TV's Jimmy Kimmel, Elie Wiesel, Colin Powell, Indianapolis Colts
Indianapolis Colts
quarterback Andrew Luck, Spike Lee
Spike Lee
and Mikhail Gorbachev. The 2016–17 academic year hus far has presented Leslie Odom Jr., Vernon E. Jordan Jr., a 1957 DePauw graduate, and David Cameron, who made his first public address since resigning as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom at DePauw on December 8, 2016. The Ubben Series has hosted 107 events in its 30-year history.[29] Monon Bell
Monon Bell
Classic[edit] See also: Monon Bell
Monon Bell
Classic Voted "Indiana's Best College
College
Sports Rivalry" by viewers of ESPN
ESPN
in 2005, DePauw University
University
and Wabash College
Wabash College
play each November—in the last regular season football game of the year for both teams—for the right to keep or reclaim the Monon Bell.[citation needed] The two teams first met in 1890. In 1932, the Monon Railroad
Monon Railroad
donated its approximately 300-pound locomotive bell to be offered as the prize to the winning team each year. Wabash leads the all-time series, 59–54–9; since the Monon Bell
Monon Bell
was introduced, Wabash leads 40–38–6. The game routinely sells out (up to 11,000 seats, depending upon the venue and seating arrangement) and has been televised by ABC, ESPN2, and AXS TV
AXS TV
(where it has appeared for the past 11 years, 2006–2016, as well as in 2003). Each year, alumni from both schools gather at more than 60 locations around the United States for telecast parties, and a commemorative DVD (including historic clips known as "Monon Memories") is produced (there are discs of the 1977, 1984, 1993, 1994 and 2000–2016 games). Boulder Run[edit]

Boulder next to East College

The Boulder Run has become a tradition at DePauw University. Students, streaking from their respective residences, run to and from the Columbia Boulder, located in the center of the campus near the East College
College
building. Students today perform the Boulder Run for a variety of reasons, though it was originally performed on the day or night of the first snowfall on campus by Phi Kappa Psi, the Greek house nearest the boulder. This tradition was mentioned in Playboy magazine's September 1972 issue. The DePauw police are usually tolerant of the tradition, but students have been arrested when caught.[citation needed] Campus Golf[edit] It is not unusual to see students playing a game of Campus Golf
Campus Golf
when the weather is nice. The game of campus golf requires a golf club and a tennis ball. Players attempt to hit their golf ball against various targets on campus within a number of strokes. The game is similar to frisbee golf, where players attempt to hit targets ranging from trees to buildings with a frisbee.[citation needed] World War II[edit] During World War II, DePauw University
University
was one of 131 colleges and universities nationally that took part in the V-12 Navy College Training Program which offered students a path to a Navy commission.[30] Notable alumni[edit] Main article: List of DePauw University
University
alumni

References[edit]

^ http://www.depauw.edu/about/diversity/immigration-updates/undocumented/ ^ "Quick Facts – Depauw University" (website). DePauw.edu. Retrieved September 21, 2015.  ^ http://www.depauw.edu/files/resources/dep_identitymanual-w-athletics.pdf ^ "NCAA Member Schools Sorted By State: All Divisions". NCAA. Retrieved 2006-01-24.  ^ NAICU Member Director Archived November 9, 2015, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "Members of CIC". Archived from the original on July 1, 2015. Retrieved June 28, 2015.  ^ "DePauw's Tyler the Tiger performs at the Indianapolis
Indianapolis
Ice". Tiger Pep Band at DePauw University. Archived from the original on October 11, 2007. Retrieved 2007-03-10.  ^ "Washington C. DePauw". DePauw University. Retrieved October 4, 2012.  ^ "DePauw Chapters". DePauw University. Retrieved June 28, 2015.  ^ "National Liberal Arts College
College
Rankings – Top Liberal Arts Colleges – US News Best Colleges". Retrieved June 28, 2015.  ^ "IIENETWORK.ORG". Retrieved June 28, 2015.  ^ "About the School of Music – DePauw University". DePauw University. Archived from the original on November 22, 2011. Retrieved June 28, 2015. [better source needed] ^ a b c "Honors & Fellows Programs – DePauw University". Depauw.edu. Retrieved 2012-02-10.  ^ "Intel Survey Ranks DePauw America's Top Liberal Arts College
College
for Access to Wireless Technology". DePauw University. Retrieved June 28, 2015.  ^ National Park Service
National Park Service
(2010-07-09). "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service.  ^ " Indiana
Indiana
State Historic Architectural and Archaeological Research Database
Database
(SHAARD)" (Searchable database). Department of Natural Resources, Division of Historic Preservation and Archaeology. Retrieved 2016-06-01.  Note: This includes Robert D. Gaston (June 1975). " National Register of Historic Places
National Register of Historic Places
Inventory Nomination Form: East College
College
of DePauw University" (PDF). Retrieved 2016-06-01. , site map, and Accompanying photographs. ^ "Mission – DePauw University". DePauw University. Retrieved 2016-06-03.  ^ "Home – The Prindle Post". The Prindle Post. Retrieved 2016-06-03.  ^ "home – Examining Ethics". Examining Ethics. Retrieved 2016-06-03.  ^ The Princeton Review
Princeton Review
(August 12, 2007). "DePauw University's Best 366 College
College
Rankings". The Princeton Review. Retrieved 2007-10-05.  ^ "Colleges Biggest on Greek Life According To Princeton Review 2013–14 Ranking". huffingtonpost.com. August 9, 2013. Retrieved 2014-01-26.  ^ "10 Universities With the Most Students in Fraternities". usnews.com. Retrieved 2014-01-26.  ^ "Most Students in Sororities". usnews.com. Retrieved 2014-01-26.  ^ Sam Dillon (February 25, 2007). "Sorority Evictions Raise Issue of Looks and Bias". The New York Times. Retrieved 2007-02-25.  ^ KEITH ROBINSON, Associated Press (March 12, 2007). "DePauw Cuts Ties With Troubled Sorority". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2007-03-12.  ^ "The Monon Bell
Monon Bell
Rivalry". Wabash College. Retrieved 2018-02-01.  ^ DEPAUW EXITS SCAC WITH SIXTH CONSECUTIVE PRESIDENTS TROPHY VICTORY, "DEPAUW EXITS SCAC WITH SIXTH CONSECUTIVE PRESIDENTS TROPHY VICTORY", SCAC, retrieved October 14, 2008. ^ "Freedom of the Prez " Mark Tatge
Mark Tatge
– A Society of Professional Journalists Blog". Retrieved June 28, 2015.  ^ http://www.depauw.edu/about/history-traditions/ubben-lecture-series/archives/ ^ "Archives of DePauw University". Greencastle, Indiana: DePauw University. 2011. Archived from the original on September 16, 2006. Retrieved September 27, 2011. 

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Anderson University The Art Institutes-Indianapolis Ball State University-Fishers Center Ball State University- Indianapolis
Indianapolis
Center Brown Mackie College-Indianapolis Butler University Christian Theological Seminary Crossroads Bible College DePauw University Franklin College Indiana
Indiana
Bible College Harrison College Indiana
Indiana
Institute of Technology-Indianapolis Indiana
Indiana
University
University
– Purdue University
University
Indianapolis Indiana
Indiana
Wesleyan University ITT Technical Institute Ivy Tech Community College
College
of Indiana-Indianapolis Kaplan College-Indianapolis Lincoln Technical Institute Marian University Martin University Medtech College Oakland City University-Indianapolis University
University
of Indianapolis University
University
of Phoenix-Indianapolis Wabash College Wilson College

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Accredited Indiana
Indiana
colleges and universities

Ancilla College Anderson University Ball State University Bethel College Butler University Calumet College Christian Theological Seminary Concordia Theological Seminary DePauw University Earlham College Franklin College Goshen College Grace College
College
& Seminary Hanover College Holy Cross College Huntington University Indiana
Indiana
Tech Indiana
Indiana
State University Indiana
Indiana
University
University
System Indiana
Indiana
Wesleyan Ivy Tech Manchester University Marian University Martin University Oakland City University Purdue University
University
system Rose-Hulman Institute of Technology St. Joseph's College St. Mary-of-the-Woods College St. Mary's College Saint Meinrad Seminary and School of Theology Taylor University Trine University University
University
of Evansville University
University
of Indianapolis University
University
of Notre Dame University
University
of St. Francis University
University
of Southern Indiana Valparaiso University Vincennes University Wabash College Western Governor's University

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U.S. National Register of Historic Places
National Register of Historic Places
in Indiana

Topics

Contributing property Keeper of the Register Historic district History of the National Register of Historic Places National Park Service Property types

Lists by county

Adams Allen Bartholomew Benton Blackford Boone Brown Carroll Cass Clark Clay Clinton Crawford Daviess Dearborn Decatur DeKalb Delaware Dubois Elkhart Fayette Floyd Fountain Franklin Fulton Gibson Grant Greene Hamilton Hancock Harrison Hendricks Henry Howard Huntington Jackson Jasper Jay Jefferson Jennings Johnson Knox Kosciusko LaGrange Lake LaPorte Lawrence Madison Marion: Center Township Marion: Other Marshall Martin Miami Monroe Montgomery Morgan Newton Noble Ohio Orange Owen Parke Perry Pike Porter Posey Pulaski Putnam Randolph Ripley Rush St. Joseph Scott Shelby Spencer Starke Steuben Sullivan Switzerland Tippecanoe Tipton Union Vanderburgh Vermillion Vigo Wabash Warren Warrick Washington Wayne Wells White Whitley

Other lists

Bridges National Historic Landmarks

Keeper of the Register History of the National Register of Historic Places Property types Historic district Contributing property

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Global Liberal Arts Alliance

North America

United States Albion College Antioch College Allegheny College Denison University DePauw University Earlham College Hope College Kalamazoo College Kenyon College Oberlin College Ohio Wesleyan University Wabash College College
College
of Wooster

Europe

Bulgaria American University
American University
in Bulgaria France American University
American University
of Paris Greece American College
College
of Greece Italy John Cabot University Slovakia Bratislava International School of Liberal Arts Switzerland Franklin University

Asia

Hong Kong Lingnan University India FLAME University Japan International Christian University Pakistan Forman Christian College

Africa

Egypt American University
American University
in Cairo Morocco Al Akhawayn University Nigeria American University
American University
of Nigeria Ghana Ashesi University

Middle East

Lebanon American University
American University
of Beirut Saudi Arabia Effat University

Coordinates: 39°38′29″N 86°51′37″W / 39.64139°N 86.86028°W / 3

.