Kellogg College, Oxford
|Colleges and halls of the University of Oxford|
|College name||Kellogg College|
|Named after||Will Keith Kellogg|
|Graduates||838 (total students)|
|Location||Banbury Road and Bradmore Road|
Location of Kellogg College within central OxfordLua error in Module:Coordinates at line 668: callParserFunction: function "#coordinates" was not found.
|Christ Church Boat Club|
|Blazon||Per pale indented argent and azure on the argent a chevron enhanced gules in base a book azure leaved argent on the azure an ear of wheat palewise or the whole within a bordure gules.|
Kellogg College is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in England. It is the 36th college and was founded with financial assistance from the W.K. Kellogg Foundation. It is one of the largest and most international colleges of the University of Oxford catering for graduate students. The college focuses on higher, postgraduate and lifelong learning and also caters to part-time mature students.
The president of the college is Jonathan Michie, Director of the Oxford University Department for Continuing Education, and Professor of Innovation & Knowledge Exchange.
Kellogg College was the first home for part-time students at the University of Oxford and many of the students who join the college continue to work in their professions while they study. The college continues to champion ideals of access, openness and inclusivity. As of Michaelmas Term 2014[update] the student body numbers 226 full-time and 612 part-time students.
The college came into being on 1 March 1990 (as Rewley House) and was named in honour of Will Keith Kellogg on 1 October 1994, in recognition of the generous support given by the W. K. Kellogg Foundation to the university over the preceding decades. The college has close connections with the University Departments for Continuing Education, Medicine, Education, Computer Science, Law and other departments active in areas of professional and part-time study. The college can trace its origins back to the start of university extension movement in the 1870s.
In 1878, Arthur Johnson[disambiguation needed] was the first to deliver an "Oxford Extension Lecture".The movement grew out of a drive to liberalise Oxford which gained momentum in the 1850s. As a consequence, the university slowly began to open itself to religious nonconformists, poorer men, and women. It is this movement that forms the historical background of Kellogg. The Oxford Extension movement is sometimes credited[who?] for taking "Oxford to the masses". Lectures were given in town halls, public libraries and village school rooms across the country. The aim of the extension movement was twofold: social and political. It aimed at educating the larger community to achieve a better informed democracy.
In May 2004, the college acquired a site for a new permanent home, located between Banbury Road and Bradmore Road, in the Norham Manor area of North Oxford, a 10-minute walk from Wellington Square. The existing Victorian buildings have been renovated to provide a dining hall, residential accommodation, offices, study facilities, and research space. The College offices moved to the Banbury Road site in April 2006.
The Oxford rugby squad that beat Cambridge 28-10 in the 2011 varsity match consisted of no fewer than seven Kellogg students. This was by far the greatest contribution to the squad from any Oxford college, with the next best-represented colleges (University, Keble and St Edmund Hall) having two players each. John Carter became the first Oxford skipper to captain his team to back-to-back titles for 130 years at the 131st Varsity Match at Twickenham on Thursday 6 December 2012. Once again Kellogg dominated the Oxford squad with eight Kelloggians present.
Kellogg students also row in the University Boat Races versus Cambridge. In 2013, Kellogg students rowed in the victorious men's, women's, women's lightweight and reserve boats.
- Colin Bundy, Warden, Green College; formerly Director and Principal, School of Oriental and African Studies and Deputy Vice Chancellor, University of London; and previously Vice Chancellor and Principal, University of the Witwatersrand
- Radhika Coomaraswamy, Human Rights Commissioner for Sri Lanka
- Umberto Eco, Honorary Fellow and author of the Name of the Rose and Foucault's Pendulum.
- Andrew D. Hamilton, Vice–Chancellor of the University of Oxford
- Christof Heyns, Dean, Faculty of Law, University of Pretoria
- Sir Tony Hoare, James Martin Professor of Computing, Oxford University since 1977; Emeritus Fellow, Wolfson College; 2000 Kyoto Prize Laureate in Advanced Technology
- P. D. James, Baroness James of Holland Park, novelist and crime writer
- W James Kennedy, Professorial Fellow, ex-Director, Oxford University Museum of Natural History
- Sir Ralph Kohn, Bynum Tudor Visiting Fellow; pharmacologist, entrepreneur, musician
- Russell Mawby, Chairman Emeritus, W K Kellogg Foundation
- Juan E. Méndez, Professor of International Law, Notre Dame University; First Vice-President, Inter-American Human Rights Commission
- David Puttnam, Lord Puttnam of Queensgate, Bynum Tudor Visiting Fellow
- William Schabas, Professor of Human Rights Law, Faculty of Law, and Director, Irish Centre for Human Rights, National University of Ireland, Galway
- Richard Smethurst, Director, Department for External Studies 1976-1986; Chairman of the General Board of Faculties 1989-1991; Provost of Worcester College
- Vincent Strudwick, theological educator
- Joan Thirsk, Reader Emeritus in Economic History; Honorary Fellow, St. Hilda's College
- Geoffrey P Thomas, President Emeritus of Kellogg College; Fellow of Linacre College, 1978–1990; Honorary Fellow of Linacre College
- David Vaisey, Bodley's Librarian Emeritus; Professorial Fellow, Exeter College; Keeper of the University Archives; Bodley's Librarian 1986-1996
- Geraldine Van Bueren, Professor of International Human Rights Law, Queen Mary College, University of London
- Hector Sants, Bynum Tudor Visiting Fellow, Partner and Vice Chairman, Oliver Wyman
- Phumzile Mlambo-Ngcuka, Bynum Tudor Visiting Fellow, United Nations Under-Secretary-General and the Executive Director of UN Women
- Charlie Cole, American rower
- Ante Kušurin, Croatian rower
- Joseph von Maltzahn, British rower
- Prajwal Parajuly, author
- Kevin Tkachuk, Canadian rugby player
- Ruby Wax, actress, comedian, and mental health campaigner
- Jingan Young, Hong Kong born playwright
- "Kellogg College". ox.ac.uk.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
- "Student Numbers 2014" (PDF). Oxford University Gazette. 145 (5083 Supplement (1)). p. 269.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
- "Education Snap, crackle and cash". BBC News. 12 October 1998. Retrieved 5 January 2010.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
- Podcasts from the University of Oxford: Lectures and seminars, by guest lecturers, at Kellogg College.
- University of Oxford http://www.ox.ac.uk/media/news_stories/2011/112303_1.html
- Kellogg College http://www.kellogg.ox.ac.uk/discover/news/our-silver-anniversary-25-years-of-kellogg-college/
- Rupert Mercer. "Varsity Squads Announced". The Tab Cambridge.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>