The Expansion of UVM 1791 - 2007

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Perspective of Burlington Facing West (1870s). LS10241_000. This is an early photograph of Burlington, VT. As of now, it was at that point the biggest city in Vermont. The city could develop quickly on account of the Champlain-Hudson waterway. Yet, as should be obvious it is still meagerly populated, and the trees in the forefront are very youthful..

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Slide 1

The Expansion of UVM 1791 - 2007 This scrapbook is an endeavor to demonstrate the amazing extension of the University of Vermont. Since its sanction in 1791, the University has developed from its most punctual years with just a modest bunch of understudies and a solitary instructor to its present status as a current college with upwards of 10,000 understudies and a full personnel and staff offering degrees in an endless number of subjects. Matthew Meikleham Geology 196 January 10, 2007

Slide 2

View of Burlington Facing West (1870s) LS10241_000 This is an early photograph of Burlington, VT. As of now, it was at that point the biggest city in Vermont. The city could develop quickly because of the Champlain-Hudson trench. In any case, as should be obvious it is still scantily populated, and the trees in the closer view are very youthful.

Slide 3

The College Edifice A stereoview of the first College Edifice, later called "Old Mill." This was the principal significant working to be based on grounds, finished in 1807 at a cost of simply over $25,000. Educational cost right now was about $12 a year. See the extensive vault on top of the building. This building was to a great extent obliterated in a 1824 fire. LS02854_000

Slide 4

Lambda Iota (Founded 1836) This is a photograph of the Lambda Iota society house. Lambda was the primary crew at UVM. The society was made as an understudy dissent over the school forbidding of tobacco. It is vague when the club's home was assembled, this photo is moderately new, however, from around the 1930s. LS10176_000

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University Row (Late 1800s) LS10780_000 Under University President Matthew Buckham, UVM saw huge development. A great many buildings on University Row were worked amid the late 1800s to oblige this development. See the redesigned College Edifice, now Old Mill out of sight of the photograph.

Slide 6

Converse Hall (1905) This is an early photograph of Converse Hall. So as to suit the expansion in enlistment at UVM, two new residences were worked in the vicinity of 1895 and 1900. Speak Hall was worked to house Men, and Grassmount Hall was worked to house Women. Ladies had quite recently as of late been admitted to the University. Forty-two ladies enlisted in 1894-1895. LS09974_000

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Royal Tyler Theater, otherwise known as Old College Gymnasium (~1910) Construction of Royall Tyler Theater (1901) LS10417_000 LS11520_000 These pictures demonstrate the development of and an old photo of the Royall Tyler theater, which was initially worked as a school exercise center.

Slide 8

Centennial Field (1905 – 1920) LS10156_000 LS10047_000 These photographs demonstrate two early pictures of Centennial Field. The primary picture demonstrates a football game in advance. Numerous at UVM don't understand that the school had a football group in its center years that contended with a portion of the Ivy Schools. The second photograph is of the grandstands at the Centennial Field baseball field. The old UVM battle tune would have been sung at these amusements: "We'll trim Harvard, we'll trim Yale, and there ain't no group that we can't whale, rah for Vermont!"

Slide 9

Aerial View of University (1927) This 1927 aeronautical photograph of UVM catches a portion of the early development the University saw. Morrill Hall, Royall Tyler Theater, Converse Hall, and Old Mill can all be seen obviously. The UVM store can is likewise discernable along principle road. See, however that there is still almost no to no development north of Main Street. LS09938_000

Slide 10

Construction in the Mid-1900s LS10611_000 LS10135_000 These photographs demonstrate Fleming Museum on the left, and the development of the Waterman Building on the privilege. Waterman was finished in 1941 at a cost of about $1.25 million. It filled various needs: as an expansion of the library, classroom and office space, an eating corridor, a knocking down some pins back street, and for some time, low-lease condos on the top floor.

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Aerial View of UVM Looking East (1950) This airborne photograph taken in 1950 demonstrates the development UVM found in the principal half of the 20 th century. It looks very like what it would appear that today. The focal grounds quarters are discernable, similar to the Waterman Building in the closer view. LS10066_000

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Redstone Campus (1956) Post-WWII, the choice to transform UVM into even more a Midwestern University than an Ivy League school was made. With the ascent in understudy enlistment, all the more lodging was required. Subsequently, the dormitories at Redstone grounds were made. This is a photograph from 1956 that portrays their development. LS10572_000

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Continued Expansion (Early 1960s) LS10405_000 LS09765_000 The development of UVM in the mid 1960s was done by President John Fey. Fey had the Bailey Howe Library, new residences, another recreation center and a few different structures assembled. He additionally changed over the old exercise center into the Royall Tyler theater, as it is today.

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Aerial Photos of Redstone and Main Campuses (Late 1960s) (Early 1970s) LS10597_000 LS09968_000 These airborne photographs, the first of Redstone Campus, and the second of Central Campus demonstrate an UVM that is comparative (less Cook and the healing center changes) to what it is today. Extra quarters have been based on Redstone Campus and Bailey Howe Library is unmistakably noticeable on Central Campus.

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Modern View of Burlington This elevated photograph is a follow-up from the first picture of Burlington from slide number 2. The photograph was taken around 1970. It demonstrates a completely grew downtown Burlington. LS10065_000

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Additional Dormitories (1960s – 2006) These are three photographs of residences that were worked to suit the expansion in enlistment found in the 2 nd half of the 20 th century. To one side is the Marsh-Austin-Tupper quarters complex. M.A.T. is a gathering of three associated quarters. In the left, behind M.A.T., the development of University Heights is noticeable. The photograph underneath it is of Living and Learning which incorporates lodging, workplaces, classrooms, and feasting offices. M.A.T. Photograph: LS10652_001 Living Learning Photo: LS10302_000

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Aerial View of Main Campus (2007) A cutting edge photo of the University of Vermont. The Dudley H. Davis Center can be found in the center right hand part of the photo Also, the Fletcher Allen Hospital can be found in the center left of the photograph. Albeit Athletic and Redstone grounds are not clear in this photo, University place is done. It can be seen with slight trouble on the most distant right of the photo. LS09978

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References A sequential history of the University of Vermont and State Agricultural College, 1777-1922 . Burlington, 1922. Daniels, Robert V. ed. The University of Vermont: The First Two Hundred Years. Hanover, NH. College Press of New England, 1991. Whirlpool, Robert L. The University of Vermont and Middlebury College : advancement of advanced education and social thought in Northwestern Vermont, 1780-1840. 1972. Marshall, Jeffery. Universitas Viridis Montis, 1791-1991 : a display of archives and curios recounting the narrative of the University of Vermont . Burlington, VT. College of Vermont, 1991. Thomas, John D. The University of Vermont. Charleston, SC. Utopia, 2005.