|Motto||Latin: Per Scientiam Progredimur |
Motto in English
|"Through Learning We Progress" |
|Established||1992University Status – gained |
1899 – Kingston Technical Institute
|Endowment||£2.3 m (2015)|
|Colours||Blue and White|
|Affiliations||Association of MBAs|
Kingston University London (abbreviated KUL) is a public research university located within the Royal Borough of Kingston upon Thames, in South West London, England. Its roots go back to the Kingston Technical Institute, founded in 1899. It received university status in 1992, before which the institution was known as Kingston Polytechnic.
Kingston has 16,820 students and a turnover of £192 million. It has four campuses situated in Kingston and Roehampton. The university specialises in the arts, design, fashion, science, engineering, and business and is organised into four faculties: Kingston School of Art, Faculty of Business and Social Sciences (which combines Kingston Business School and the School of Law, Social and Behavioural Sciences), Faculty of Health, Social Care and Education and Faculty of Science, Engineering and Computing. The Kingston Business School is CNAA MBA degree approved. In 2017, the university won The Guardian University Award for teaching excellence. Kingston is a member of the European University Association, the Association of Commonwealth Universities and University Alliance group.
Kingston was founded as Kingston Technical Institute in 1899, it offered courses in chemistry, electrical wiring, construction and nursing. In 1917 Gipsy Hill College for teacher training opened, a predecessor of Kingston University. In 1930 the Kingston School of Art separated from the Technical Institute, later to become Kingston College of Art in 1945. In 1946 Gipsy Hill College moved to Kingston Hill. In 1951, the first Penryhn Road campus buildings opened. Kingston was recognised as a 'Regional College of Technology' by the Ministry of Education in 1957. In 1970, the College of Technology merged with the College of Art to become Kingston Polytechnic, offering 34 major courses, of which 17 were at degree level. In 1975, Kingston merged with the Gipsy Hill College of Education, incorporating the College's faculty into Kingston's Division of Educational Studies.
Campuses and estate
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This is the main university campus located close to Kingston town centre. Students based here study: Arts and Social Sciences, Civil Engineering, Computing and Information Systems and Mathematics, Earth Sciences and Geography, Statistics, Biosciences, Pharmacy, Chemistry and Pharmaceutical Science, and Radiography. Development at this site has extended it to the Learning Resources Centre. In 2015, the Union of Kingston Students, moved into the main building. Penrhyn Road also houses the refurbished Fitness Centre.
Kingston University's Town House building was opened in January 2020 and is located on the Penrhyn Road campus. The flagship six-storey building was the first to be designed by Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA) Gold Medal-winning firm Grafton Architects in the United Kingdom and is open to students, staff and the local community.
The building work was carried out by Hertfordshire-based Willmott Dixon. It features a three-floor academic library, archive, dance studios and a studio theatre, while it also incorporates a covered internal courtyard, two cafes and external balconies and walkways culminating in a rooftop garden offering views across Kingston upon Thames and the River Thames.
Kingston Hill mainly caters to Nursing (adult, child, mental health and learning disability), Education, Business, Music and Social Care. Before 1989, this campus was known as Gipsy Hill.
The Business School moved to a new building on the Kingston Hill Campus in 2012.
Located on Grange road, Knights Park campus is home to some of the students from Kingston School of Art (KSA) - architecture an art and design students. The campus is built on the northern banks of the Hogsmill River and opened in 1939.
A £29 million refurbishment of the Mill Street workshops, studios and the reception area was completed in March 2020 and includes a gallery, a social space and an art shop. The regeneration project was shortlisted for a Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA) London Regional Award.
The Roehampton Vale campus was opened in 1993 by Sir William Barlow, the president of the Royal Academy of Engineering. The site is located on Friars Avenue, on the outskirts of Kingston. This campus is purpose-built and completely dedicated to the study of engineering (aerospace, automotive, motor vehicle and mechanical engineering).
Facilities on site include a wind tunnel, engineering workshops, a flight simulator,a range of vehicles, a Learjet 25 plan, plus automotive and aeronautical learning resources.
Reg Bailey Theatre Complex
Former church converted into the Kingston Drama students' base, the Reg Bailey has two theatres with professional lighting and sound equipment, three rehearsal rooms and a costume room while its annexed Surrey Club is dedicated to Dance students through imposing performance studio with a state-of-the-art LED lighting system and professional sound technology, two rehearsal studios and a body conditioning room, all with fully sprung Harlequin floors. The Reg Bailey has been home to such alumni members as Ben Barnes, Sam Chan, Mandy Takhar, Alphonsia Emmanuel, Jessie Cave, Laura Harling and Trevor Eve.
Tolworth Court Sports Ground
The University's 55-acre sports ground houses twelve football pitches, two rugby pitches, three cricket squares, one American football pitch, one lacrosse pitch, two netball courts and three tennis courts.
Additional to the four main campuses is an administration building: Hind Court on London Road which is home to the office of the Vice-Chancellor.
Furthermore, art and design studies students from Kingston School of Art are based at River House, on the High Street in Kingston town centre.
Teaching and research are organised in four faculties.
Kingston School of Art
Kingston School of Art (KSA) was established as part of Kingston Technical Institute founded 1899. The School of Art separated from the Technical College in 1930 and left Kingston Hall Road to move to Knights Park in 1939. It became Kingston College of Art in 1945 and merged back with the Technical College to form Kingston Polytechnic in 1970. The Polytechnic later became Kingston University in 1992, under which the school was known as the Faculty of Art, Design and Architecture (FADA) until 2017 when it reverted to its historic name. Kingston School of Art delivers undergraduate and postgraduate programmes of study across three schools:
Faculty of Business and Social Sciences
The Faculty of Business and Social Sciences combines Kingston Business School and the School of Law, Social and Behavioural Sciences.
Kingston Business School (KBS) can be traced back to the 1960s. In 1985, the CNAA approved the school's Master of Business Administration (MBA) degree and the following year KBS moved to Kingston Hill Campus. The Business School is divided into four departments:
Faculty of Health, Social Care and Education
Founded in 1995, the Faculty of Health, Social Care and Education runs courses in education, health and social work and is a partnership between Kingston University and St George's, University of London (SGUL). The faculty is based at Kingston Hill at Kingston upon Thames and St George's Hospital in Tooting. The School of Education joined the Faculty in 2012.
Galleries and museums
The Stanley Picker Gallery is the Faculty's exhibition space which is now used to present a variety of research-based projects, fellowships and exhibitions. In 2003, the Stanley Picker Gallery gave birth to Transitstation, which was created/curated by Stanley Picker Fellow Dagmar Glausnitzer-Smith, and former gallery curator Charles Ryder. In 2003, the Director of Foundation Studies in Art and Design, Paul Stafford, converted a run-down public convenience in Kingston town centre into the Toilet Gallery.
Kingston University runs Dorich House Museum  which houses a huge collection of sculptor Dora Gordine's work, and fine examples of Russian Imperial art and furniture. Dorich House is also used as meeting and conference venue.
The Kingston School of Art runs a number of research centres:
- Contemporary Art Research Centre ("CARC"), a Research Centre within the Department of Fine Art
- Colour Design Research Centre
- Screen Design Research Centre
- Modern Interiors Research Design
- Sustainable Design Research Centre
- Centre for the Contemporary Visual & Material Culture
- Curating Contemporary Design Research Group
- Real Estate Research Group
- Fashion Industry Research Centre
- Fire, Explosion and Fluid Dynamics (FEFD)
|Times / Sunday Times (2021)||104|
|British Government assessment|
|Teaching Excellence Framework||Bronze|
Rankings and reputation
The Guardian placed Kingston 40th out of 128 surveyed universities. The Times/The Sunday Times Guide placed it at no. 102 (Good University Guide, 2018). In 2018, Kingston was ranked 1st out of 121 institutions for its graphic design and product design courses by The Guardian in 2017. In 2017, Kingston University won The Guardian University Award for teaching excellence. Kingston is ranked as one of the top 40 universities in the UK by The Guardian University Guide 2020, ranked in the top 250 in the world for Business & Economics by the Times Higher Education World University Rankings 2019 and ranked in the top 140 Global MBA rank according to "QS World University Rankings" (2020)
Union of Kingston Students
The Union of Kingston Students (UKS), formerly Kingston University Students' Union (KUSU), and in the 1990s KUGOS (Kingston University Guild of Students') is a charitable organisation representing the student body and aiming to provide services and activities beneficial to the student experience. It is a student union in the meaning of the term given in the Education Act 1994, and whilst independent of the university is funded by a block grant from it.
Halls of residence
The university has six halls of residence. Chancellors' and Walkden are based at the Kingston Hill campus. Middle Mill is adjacent to Knights Park campus, while Clayhill and Seething Wells are on opposite sides of Surbiton. Finally, there is Kingston Bridge House which is situated on the edge of Bushy Park at the Hampton Wick end of Kingston Bridge, London.
The university holds a number of links with institutions from around the world to share teaching and research and facilitate staff and student exchanges. Kingston has a number of international 'Study Abroad' or 'Exchange' partner institutions.
BMus external examiner
In 2008, the BBC obtained e-mails circulated within Kingston's School of Music, relating to the opinions of an external examiner moderating the BMus course. The messages showed that her final report caused considerable concern within the department. The examiner was persuaded to moderate her criticism following contact from a member of the University's staff. The e-mails also detailed a plan to replace her (at the end of her term) with a more experienced and broad-based external examiner, a process which Kingston stressed breaks no rules relating to the appointment of such examiners. In October 2008, Peter Williams, Chief Executive of the UK Quality Assurance Agency (QAA), presented the agency's findings to a Parliamentary Select Committee charged with investigating standards in British higher education. Following an investigation of the allegations by a former University staff member that undue pressure was applied to the School of Music's External Examiner, QAA upheld all charges of wrongdoing, as alleged.
Kingston's Vice Chancellor Julius Weinberg defended his decision to allow controversial speakers in the name of free speech.
National Student Survey exaggeration
In 2008, an audio recording obtained by student media included two psychology lecturers asking students to inflate their graded opinions given as part of the National Student Survey. One member of staff was recorded as encouraging students to boost specific satisfaction scores, because "if Kingston comes down the bottom [of the league tables], then the bottom line is that nobody is going to want to employ you because they are going to think your degree is shit". In response, Vice-Chancellor Peter Scott confirmed that the recording was genuine but added that he believed that the incident was an isolated one. In July 2008, the Higher Education Funding Council of England removed the University's Department of Psychology of the Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences from the League Tables for the year as its sanction for having fraudulently manipulated the National Student Survey results.
Notable faculty and staff
- Stephen Barber, professor of art history.
- Henry Bond, Senior lecturer in photography.
- Wilfred Fairclough, English engraver and printmaker.
- Henry Haig, English painter, sculptor and glassblower.
- Carole Hodgson, professor of fine arts and sculpture.
- Chris Horrocks, professor of art history.
- Jane Manning, research fellow & visiting music professor.
Film and theatre
- Felicity Colman, Professor of Film and Media Arts
- Alex McSweeney, English, Creative Writing and Drama.
- Catherine O'Brien, emeritus lecturer in Film Studies and French
- Paul Andrew Williams, Film studies lecturer
Philosophy and literature
- Paul Bailey, Senior Researcher and Distinguished Writer in Residence, Creative Writing
- Peter J. Conradi, Professor Emeritus
- Rachel Cusk, Reader in Creative Writing
- Vic Duppa-Whyte, Paper engineer, pop-up book creator
- Vesna Goldsworthy, Professor of English Literature and Creative Writing
- Philippa Gregory, Fellow
- Hanif Kureshi, Distinguished Writer in Residence, Creative Writing
- Catherine Malabou, Professor of Modern European Philosophy
- Laura Noble, English writer, gallerist and artist
- Peter Osborne, Professor of Philosophy
Fashion and design
- Moya Bowler, former fashion lecturer – shoe designer of 1960s–1980s
- Catherine McDermott, Professor of Design
- Richard Nott, former fashion lecturer and former student
History and politics
- Brian Brivati, Visiting Professor
- Steve Keen Professor and Head of the School of Economics, History and Politics
- Robert Istepanian, Professor of Data Communications
- Fiona Ross, Professor of Health Research, formerly Executive Dean of the Faculty of Health and Social Care.
Film and entertainment
- Ben Barnes, actor and singer.
- Angie Bowie, American actress born in Cyprus, former wife of David Bowie and mother of Duncan Jones.
- Jessie Cave, actress known for her role as Lavender Brown in the Harry Potter film series.
- Sam Chan, Hong Kong actor.
- Sarah-Jane Crawford, TV presenter, radio presenter and former model.
- Alphonsia Emmanuel, actor.
- Trevor Eve, actor.
- Laura Harling, actor.
- Mandy Takhar, British actress and singer in Indian film.
- Trevor Cooper, actor.
- June Kirby, actress and designer
- Chris McCausland, British stand-up comedian and actor.
- Harriet Kemsley, standup comedian and actress.
- Noor Al Suwaidi, Emirati artist and curator.
- Eileen Aldridge, artist and illustrator.
- Fiona Banner, artist, Turner Prize nominee.
- Zelma Blakely, artist.
- John Bratby, artist.
- Richard Bryant, photographer.
- Pery Burge, artist
- Victoria Crowe, painter
- Adelaide Damoah, artist
- Lilian Dring, artist
- Anya Gallaccio, artist.
- Karen Hall, illustrator
- Jim Holdaway, illustrator
- James Irvine, product designer
- Jasper Morrison, product designer
- David Nash, sculptor
- Laura Noble, art writer and photography gallerist
- Yoshiko Shimada (嶋田 美子), Japanese video artist and performance artist.
- Fletcher Sibthorp, artist.
- Gail Brodholt, oil paintings and linocut prints.
- Glenda Bailey, former Editor in Chief of Marie-Claire and Harper's Bazaar.
- Felipe Oliveira Baptista, artistic director of such brands as Lacoste or Kenzo.
- Caryn Franklin, fashion journalist, broadcaster, writer, director and producer.
- Richard Nott, one half of 1989 Designer of the Year winner Workers for Freedom
- John Richmond, fashion designer.
- David Chipperfield, architect.
- Tom Wright, British architect best known as the designer of the Burj Al Arab in Dubai, United Arab Emirates.
- Richard Archer, lead singer of Hard-Fi.
- Eric Clapton, musician (did not graduate).
- Eason Chan, singer (did not graduate).
- Sandy Denny (did not graduate).
- Aleksandra Gintrowska, Polish singer and actress.
- Just Jack, musician.
- Keith Relf, lead singer of The Yardbirds.
- John Renbourn, guitarist.
- Robin Rimbaud, electronic musician under the name Scanner.
- Kirsty Hayes, British Ambassador to Portugal
- Adel Al Toraifi, Minister of Information and Culture of Saudi Arabia
- Hadia Tajik, Pakistani-Norwegian jurist, journalist and politician; appointed Minister of Culture, a Member of Parliament for the Labour Party representing Oslo.
- Lee Freeman Chief constable of Humberside Police.
- Guy de Faye, former news presenter and former Deputy of the States of Jersey.
- Riad Yassin former Foreign Minister of Yemen
- John Le Fondré Chief Minister, States of Jersey
- Qubad Talabani: Deputy Prime Minister of the Kurdistan Region and son of Iraqi former President Jalal Talabani.
- Nigel Dakin CMG. Governor of the Turks and Caicos Islands and career Diplomat and Soldier.
- Gregory Venables, Bishop of Argentina.
- Lawrence Dallaglio, rugby union player, former captain of the English national team
- Graeme Le Saux, footballer
- Ed McKeever, Kayak World Champion and Olympic Gold Medallist
- Gail Emms, badminton player, Commonwealth Gold and Olympic Silver medallist
- Asha Philip, English sprinter, Olympic bronze medal at the 2016 Rio Games and silver at the 2017 World Championships in Athletics.
- Charlie Amesbury, rugby player.
- Ed Parsons, Geospatial technologist and tech evangelist
- Tony Ball, marketer, former Chief Executive of BSkyB
- Ruby McGregor-Smith, CEO MITIE Group
- Marlene Taschen, co-manages Taschen
- John Tiner, financial adviser, businessman
- Francis Yeoh, businessman, Executive Chairman of YTL Corporation
- Ratheesan Yoganathan, businessman, Chairman of Lebara Group
- Michael Pennington, Co-Founder, GumTree.com
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