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University of Louisville
Logo of the University of Louisville
Motto It's Happening Here
Established 1798
Type Public
Endowment $599.7 million[1]
President James R. Ramsey
Faculty 2,074
Staff 3,875
Undergraduates 15,125
Postgraduates 4,618
Location Louisville, KY, USA
Campus Urban
Colors Red and Black            
Nickname Cardinals or Cards
Mascot Cardinal Bird
Athletics NCAA Division I
Affiliations Big East Conference
Website University Of Louisville Logo.jpg

The University of Louisville (also known as U of L) is a public university in Louisville, Kentucky, United States. When founded in 1798, it was the first city-owned public university in the United States and one of the first universities chartered west of the Allegheny Mountains. The university is mandated by the Kentucky General Assembly to be a "Preeminent Metropolitan Research University".[2] U of L enrolls students from 118 of 120 Kentucky counties,[3] all 50 U.S. states, and 116 countries around the world.[4]

The University of Louisville Health Sciences Center participated in the development of a highly effective vaccine against cervical cancer in 2006,[5] the first fully self-contained artificial heart transplant surgery,[6] the first successful hand transplantation,[7] and the development of the Pap smear test[citation needed]. U of L is also credited with the first civilian ambulance, the nation's first accident services, now known as an emergency room (ER), and one of the first blood banks in the US.[8]

Since 1999, U of L has made the largest gains of any university in National Institutes of Health research ranking, with its NIH funding increasing 277 percent and its rank increasing 30 places.[9] As of 2006 among public U.S. universities, the melanoma clinic ranks third, the neurology research program fourth, and the spinal cord research program 10th in NIH funding.

U of L is also known for its successful athletics program. Since 2000 the Cardinals are the only NCAA team to win a BCS bowl game, make appearances in the men's basketball Final Four, the College Baseball World Series and the women's basketball final four (NCAA runner-up in 2009), and win a national championship in Dance, Cheerleading and Track and Field.


Academics and innovations

Modeled after The Jeffersonian Rotunda at the University of Virginia, Grawemeyer Hall features The Thinker by Auguste Rodin
World's first self-contained artificial heart transplant 2001
World's first successful hand transplant 1999
Development of Pap Smear 1970
Development of Autotransfusion 1935
First Emergency Room 1911

The University of Louisville offers bachelor's degrees in 70 fields of study, masters' degrees in 78 fields of study, and doctorate degrees in 22 fields of study. The University ranks in the Third Tier by U.S. News & World Report.[10] The school's admission standards are considered "more selective" by U.S. News & World Report.[11]

Academically, U of L boasts a College of Business that is ranked among the top 7 percent in the nation, a dental school ranked in the top 10 regularly according to board scores, a law school tied with two other colleges for the 97th ranking in the nation, and nationally respected programs in engineering, social work, and music. The College of Business at the University of Louisville offers a distinctive Ph.D. program with a concentration in Entrepreneurship. The United States Association for Small Business and Entrepreneurship (USASBE) has named the college its 2010 National Model PhD Entrepreneurship Program award winner. Its programs in Entrepreneurship are ranked among the best in the world, including a Top 20 ranking in 2006, 2007, and 2008 (#17) by US News & World Report, a Top 10 ranking by Entrepreneur Magazine and the Princeton Review, and a Top 26 ranking from Fortune Small Business.[12] UofL is also the only U.S. college to offer a minor in African American theatre,[13] among only 21 schools in the U.S. to offer a graduate degree in Pan-African studies, and among the first five to require public service in its law school curriculum.

The Brandeis Medal is awarded by the law school's Louis D. Brandeis Society, and is given in tribute to Brandeis, a former U.S. Supreme Court justice from Louisville and the namesake of the university's law school.



Founding and early years: 1798-1845

U of L Justice Administration Building

The University of Louisville traces its roots back to 1798[14] when the Kentucky General Assembly chartered a school of higher learning in the newly established town of Louisville and ordered the sale of 6,000 acres (24 km²) of South Central Kentucky land to pay for its implementation. On April 3, 1798, eight community leaders began local fund raising for the school, then known as the Jefferson Seminary. It opened 15 years later in 1813 and offered college and high school level courses in a variety of subjects. It was headed by Edward Mann Butler from 1813 to 1816, who later headed the first public school in Kentucky in 1829 and is considered Kentucky's first historian. Despite its early success, pressure from newly established public schools and media critiques of it as "elitist" would force its closure in 1829.[15]

Eight years later, in 1837, the Louisville City council established the Louisville Medical Institute at the urging of renowned physician and medical author Charles Caldwell. After his dismissal from Lexington's Transylvania University, Caldwell would lead the LMI into becoming one of the best medical schools west of the Allegheny Mountains. In 1840, the Louisville Collegiate institute, a rival medical school, was established after an LMI faculty dispute. It opened in 1844 on land near the present day Health sciences campus.

History as a public municipal university: 1846-1969

The J. B. Speed School of Engineering on the Belknap Campus

In 1846 the Kentucky legislature combined the Louisville Medical Institute, the Louisville Collegiate Institution, and a newly created law school into the University of Louisville, on a campus just east of Downtown Louisville. The LCI folded soon afterwards. The university would experience rapid growth in the 20th century, adding new schools in the liberal arts (1907), graduate studies (1915), dentistry (1918), engineering (1925), music (1932) and social work (1936).

In 1923, the school purchased what is today the Belknap Campus, where it moved its liberal arts programs and law school, with the medical school remaining downtown. The school had attempted to purchase a campus donated by the Belknap family in The Highlands area in 1917 (where Bellarmine University is currently located), but a citywide tax increase to pay for it was voted down. The Belknap Campus was named after the family for their efforts.

In 1931, U of L purchased the Louisville Municipal College for Negroes (est. 1879 and now Simmons College of Kentucky), as a compromise plan to desegregation. As a part of U of L, the school had an equal standing with the school's other colleges. It was dissolved in 1951 when U of L desegregated.

In the second half of the 20th century, schools were opened for business (1953), education (1968), and justice administration (1969).

History as a public state university: 1970-present

Brandeis School of Law

Talk of U of L joining the public university system of Kentucky began in the 1960s. As a municipally funded school (meaning funding only came from the city of Louisville), the movement of people to the suburbs of Louisville created budget shortfalls for the school and forced tuition prices to levels unaffordable for most students. At the same time, the school's well established medicine and law schools were seen as assets for the state system. Still, there was opposition to U of L becoming public, both from faculty and alumni who feared losing the small, close-knit feel of the campus, and from universities already in the state system who feared funding cuts. After several years of heated debate, the university joined the state system in 1970, a move largely orchestrated by then Kentucky governor and U of L alumnus Louie Nunn.[16]

The first years in the public system were difficult, as enrollment skyrocketed while funding was often insufficient. Several programs were threatened with losing accreditation due to a lack of funding, although schools of nursing (1979) and urban & public affairs (1983) were added.

Stevenson Hall on the Belknap Campus

John W. Shumaker was named U of L's president in 1995. Shumaker was a very successful fund raiser, and quickly increased the school's endowment from $183 to $550 million. He also developed the REACH program[17] to encourage retention. In 1997, he hired athletics director Tom Jurich, who restored the athletics program and raised over $100 million to raze abandoned factories and old parking lots next to campus and replace them with on-campus athletic facilities, which vastly improved the aesthetics of the Belknap Campus. Academically, U of L moved closer to parity with the state's flagship University of Kentucky as retention rates and research funding increased, and average GPAs and ACT scores were much higher for incoming freshman.

The school's current and 27th president is James R. Ramsey, the former state budget director. Ramsey has continued the endowment and fund raising growth started by Shumaker, but added more emphasis on improving the physical aspects of the Belknap Campus. To this end, he started a million dollar "campus beautification project" which painted six overpasses on the Belknap Campus with a 'U of L theme' and planted over 500 trees along campus streets, and doubled the number of on-campus housing units. The school's federal research funding has also doubled under Ramsey, and three buildings have been built for nanotechnology and medical research. UofL's retention rates have also increased from 30 percent in 1999 to 40 percent in 2006.

In 2008, the University of Louisville revealed it was cooperating with a federal inquiry into possible misuse of a $694,000 federal education grant Robert Felner managed while Dean of the university's College of Education and Human Development.[18]

The Belknap Research Building, completed in 2005

UPS tuition reimbursement and Metropolitan College

In addition to their nationwide partial tuition reimbursement programs, UPS (United Parcel Service) offers U of L (along with Jefferson Community and Technical College) students who work overnight at Worldport, the company's worldwide air hub at Louisville International Airport, full tuition reimbursement through a program called Metropolitan College.[19] Currently over 75 percent of the workers at the air hub are students.[20]

Schools and colleges

The university now consists of 12 different schools and colleges (year founded):

The campuses

The university has three campuses:

Belknap Campus

Completed in 2001, Cardinal Park is home to 5 Cardinal athletic teams

Acquired in 1923, the Belknap Campus (pronounced "Bel-nap" with the K silent) is considered the school's main campus. It is located three miles (5 km) south of downtown Louisville in the Old Louisville neighborhood. It houses seven of the 12 academic colleges and contains one of the casts of Auguste Rodin's The Thinker in front of the main administrative building, Grawemeyer Hall. The grounds of the campus were originally used as an orphanage, several of the original buildings used.[21]

The Belknap Campus has expanded greatly in recent years, with land housing abandoned factories in the area being purchased and redeveloped. Projects built since 1998 include Papa John's Cardinal Stadium and adjacent Trager Center fieldhouse, Owsley B. Frazier Cardinal Park (which includes Ulmer Stadium for softball, Trager Stadium for field hockey, Cardinal Track and Soccer Stadium, Bass-Rudd Tennis Center, locker rooms, a playground and a cushioned walking path), Jim Patterson Stadium for baseball, Ralph R. Wright Natatorium, Owsley Brown Frazier Sports medicine Center, and a lacrosse stadium. With new parking at Papa John's Cardinal Stadium, non-resident parking was moved there and the parking lots near campus were redeveloped with new dormitory buildings, including the Bettie Johnson Apartments, Kurz Hall (commonly called Phase 2), Minardi Hall, and "Community Park". Archived from the original on 2007-06-24. .

The Quad on the Belknap Campus

Other points of interest on the Belknap Campus include the Rauch Planetarium, the Covi Gallery of the Hite Art Institute, and the final resting place for former U.S. Supreme Court Justice Louis D. Brandeis under the portico in the Brandeis Law School. Surrounded by, but not part of the campus, are the Speed Art Museum, a private institution not affiliated with the University of Louisville, and the Confederate Civil War Monument, located at the juncture of 2nd and 3rd streets, which honors Confederate Civil War dead; this was built there before the school grew to surround the land it stands on, which is owned by Louisville Metro. The Kentucky State Data center, the state's official clearing house for census data and estimates, is located next to Bettie Johnson Hall.

In 2008 the school purchased two large tracts of land adjacent to the Belknap Campus, 55 acres (220,000 m2) to the school's northwest and 30 acres (120,000 m2) south of the Speed School of Engineering. Construction has already began on the northwest segment, with housing for 3,000 students planned. A historic building at 7th Street and Shipp Avenue will be converted into a parking garage for the new residents. No formal plans have yet been made for the southern segment. Private developers are also planning to build an eight-story student apartment building on recently acquired land on Floyd Street just north of Brandeis Street.

Belknap Campus Development projects

Construction for 2,000 new student housing units on Shipp Avenue on July 16, 2008

Several important projects are under construction or planned in the near future, including the reconstruction of the I-65 ramps to the Belknap Campus, converting the four lanes of Eastern Parkway into a two-lane road with bike lanes and a landscaped median to improve pedestrian access to the Speed School, the moving of several university offices to allow the existing facilities at Arthur Street and Brandeis Avenue to be converted to commercial property and restaurants. The Yum! Center (a men's basketball and volleyball practice facility) was completed in the fall of 2007. A 12,000-square-foot (1,100 m2) Olympic sports training/rehab center adjacent to Trager Stadium is also under construction.

Reconstruction of The Oval at 3rd Street on July 16, 2008

Health Sciences Campus

Preston Street on the U of L Med Campus

The U of L Health Sciences Center, also called the med campus, is located just east of Downtown Louisville in the Louisville medical park which contains three other major hospitals and several specialty hospitals, and it houses the remaining five colleges. This is the school's original campus, being continuously used since 1846, although none of the original buildings remain. Buildings of note on the HSC include the fourteen story Medical Research Tower and the ten-story University hospital. Construction is finished for a recently-opened, downtown Louisville Cardiovascular Research Innovation Institute building to be directed by a researcher, Stuart Williams from the University of Arizona; and an eight story, $70 million biomedical research building. Faculty and students also work with neighboring hospitals including Jewish Hospital and Kosair Children's Hospital, as well as outreach programs throughout Kentucky, including in Paducah, Campbellsville, and Glasgow.

Health Sciences Campus Development projects

The U of L Health Sciences Campus has seen a large amount of new development in the past decade, include the completion of 3 new buildings (Baxter Research Complex, Cardiovascular Research Tower, and the Jackson Street Medical Plaza). Work is ongoing on the Biolab Research Tower, with a January 2009 completion date projected.

In 2007 U of L announced plans to turn the 30 square block Haymarket site along I-65 in Downtown Louisville into a medical research plaza with 1,000,000 square feet (93,000 m2) of research space. The project is expected to cost $300 million dollars and would be constructed from 2009 to 2017.[22]

An important project adjacent to the Health Sciences Campus was the conversion of the Clarksdale Public Housing Project into a new mixed income project dubbed Liberty Green.

Shelby Campus

The 230-acre (0.93 km2) Shelby Campus is located on Shelbyville Road near Hurstbourne Parkway in Eastern Louisville. This campus was originally the home of Kentucky Southern College, a Southern Baptist liberal arts college that operated from 1961 to 1969.[23] After the college folded, it transferred all its assets and liabilities to U of L. It currently only has three buildings which are used for night classes and seminars, although construction of a $34.6-million Center for Predictive Medicine, a Level 3 biosafety facility is in the works.[24] The Shelby Campus is also home for the building which houses the Information Technology Resource Center (ITRC) for Homeland security. The ITRC conducts communications and IT research for the U.S. Department of Homeland Security as well as seminars and training in emergency preparedness and response.[25]

The U of L Shelby campus is undergoing a major renovation, with two new entrances to the campus off Hurstbourne Parkway. The overall goal is to develop 108 acres (0.44 km2) of the 230-acre (0.93 km2) campus for business, office, technology and research use, now known as the ShelbyHurst Research and Office Park. The university will spend $7.9 million on the road improvements on the campus. The roadway improvements began in August 2008, with work on a new four-lane boulevard through the campus, bordered by bike lanes, sidewalks, and will be heavily landscaped..[26]

Panama campus and other facilities

The University of Louisville also runs a sister campus[27] in Panama City, Panama, which has an MBA program.[28] The full-time program takes around 16 months to complete and enrolls about 200 students. It is currently ranked the 4th best MBA program in Latin America.[29] U of L recently opened another MBA program in Athens, Greece.

The school also operates the Moore Observatory in Oldham County, which is used for space viewing. There are also plans to purchase several hundred acres in Oldham County for the school's equine program.


The Belknap Campus' Ekstrom Library
The Health Science Campus' Kornhauser Library

The University of Louisville library system is a member of the Association of Research Libraries, a fraternity of the nation's top college libraries.[30] UofL's main library branch is the William F. Ekstrom Library, which opened in 1981. The four story building finished an expansion in March 2006, which increased its total size to 290,000 sq feet and shelving capacity to over 1.3 million books. It is one of only five universities in the U.S. to have a robotic retrieval system,[31] which robotically places books in humidity-free bins.

There are five other libraries at the university, with a combined total of more than 400,000 volumes of work:

The old Kersey Library Building will be converted to an academic building for the J. B. Speed School of Engineering. The Kersey Library collection was fully integrated into Ekstrom Library on January 15, 2007.


U of L's student maintained radio station, WLCV, began airing in 1968 and is broadcast on the internet and on a low level AM signal that reaches most of the Belknap Campus.[32] U of L holds a prominent role in the city of Louisville's "Public Radio Partnership" which features three NPR stations under one roof, including the school's namesake WUOL-FM which broadcasts classical music. The school also holds one-third of the seats on the Partnership's board of directors.

There is also an independent student-run weekly newspaper, The Louisville Cardinal. The newspaper was originally founded in 1926, and has maintained financial and editorial independence since 1980. The newspaper is overseen by a board of local media professionals and run by a student editor in chief.

Inside U of L's Student Activities Center is The Floyd Theatre, a 228 seat movie theater operated by the Student Activities Board. The theater is capable of running both 35 mm prints and DVD projection. The Floyd features a Thursday night film and another on Saturday & Sunday nights. Also, there is a recently instituted monthly Midnight Movie that runs on the last Friday of every month. The theater primarily shows independent and foreign films that get limited or no run in Louisville's many commercial theaters. Shows are open to all students, as well as the public.

Greek life

Community Park Greek residence hall on 4th Street

Enrollment statistics


Undergraduate student body

  • Total enrollment is 21,841 as of Fall 2006.
  • 79.7% of students are Kentucky residents.
  • 48.8% of students are from Jefferson County (down from 64% in 1995)
  • Average ACT Score: 24.4 (up from 20.7 in 1995)
  • 6 year graduation rate: 48.8% (up from 33% in 2004)
  • Average full time undergrad age: 21.5 years
  • Percent of undergrads 25 and older: 20%
  • Percent of undergrads that are full time: 97%
  • 46.8% Male
  • 53.2% Female


  • 77.4% White non Hispanic
  • 10.9% African American
  • 5.2% Asian American
  • 5.4% International students
  • 1.1% Multi-racial

Top 10 Kentucky counties for enrollment, Fall 2008

2008 enrollment map
1986 enrollment map
Rank County County 2008 Enrollment 1998 Enrollment
1 Jefferson (Louisville) 10,278 12,623
2 Oldham (La Grange) 813 705
3 Hardin (Elizabethtown) 656 728
4 Bullitt (Shepherdsville) 530 470
5 Fayette (Lexington) 430 279
6 Kenton (Covington) 417 158
7 Boone (Florence 301 85
8 Daviess (Owensboro) 298 154
8 Nelson (Bardstown) 265 257
9 Shelby (Shelbyville) 258 212
10 McCracken (Paducah) 202 89

Top five International countries for enrollment, Fall 2006

  1. Panama 196*
  2. China 159
  3. India 148
  4. Egypt 69
  5. Canada 41

Top five US states (other than KY) for enrollment, Fall 2006

  1. Indiana 1,380**
  2. Ohio 197
  3. Florida 132
  4. Tennessee 121
  5. Georgia 114

Note: *Panama enrollment includes UofL's Panama City campus,[27] which offers a full time MBA program.[34] Note: **Beginning in 1998, UofL began offering in-state tuition to residents of Clark, Floyd, Harrison, Washington, and Crawford counties in Indiana [35]

Notable U of L people

Pre game ceremonies at Papa John's Cardinal Stadium
University of Louisville Cardinals cheerleader

The Louisville Cardinals (affectionately referred to as "the Cards") are the student athletes representing the university. The are 13 women's and 10 men's teams that participate in the Big East Conference. The Cardinals are well known nationally as a power in men's basketball with two national championships and eight Final Four appearances, in addition to being the most profitable NCAA basketball program (with a net annual revenue of $18.5 million),[36] ranking 5th in NCAA Tournament wins, 9th in winning percentage, and 5th in annual attendance every year since 1984. The current head coach of the men's basketball team is Rick Pitino.

In recent years other Cardinal teams have gained national prominence. The women's basketball team, led by first team All American Angel McCoughtry, have been to two straight Sweet 16's and have been ranked in the top 10. In December 2008 the Lady Cardinals broke the Big East paid attendance record when 17,000 fans filled Freedom Hall to watch the Cards defeat rival Kentucky. Other U of L teams with recent post season success includes track and field (two individual national championships), volleyball (consecutive Sweet 16 appearances), and baseball ( a College World Series appearance and consecutive Big East conference titles). All U of L locally broadcast games airing on the school's flagship affiliate WHAS-TV Louisville are televised on every cable provider in Kentucky.

Football all-time bowl appearances (14)

  • 1958
  • 1970
  • 1977
  • 1991
  • 1993
  • 1998
  • 1999
  • 2000
  • 2001
  • 2002
  • 2003
  • 2004
  • 2005
  • 2006

Men's Basketball NCAA national championships (2)

  • 1980
  • 1986

Men's Basketball NCAA Final Fours (8)

  • 1959
  • 1972
  • 1975
  • 1980
  • 1982
  • 1983
  • 1986
  • 2005

Fight song

Notable among a number of songs commonly played and sung at various events such as commencement, convocation, and athletic games is the University of Louisville fight song.

See also


  1. ^ As of June 30, 2009. "U.S. and Canadian Institutions Listed by Fiscal Year 2009 Endowment Market Value and Percentage Change in Endowment Market Value from FY 2008 to FY 2009" (PDF). 2009 NACUBO-Commonfund Study of Endowments. National Association of College and University Business Officers. Retrieved March 16, 2010. 
  2. ^ "UofL Mission statement". Retrieved 2006-06-08. 
  3. ^ "UofL Fall '05 Enrollment by County". Archived from the original on 2007-12-01. Retrieved 2006-06-08. 
  4. ^ "UofL Fall '05 Enrollment by State". Archived from the original on 2007-12-01. Retrieved 2006-07-07. 
  5. ^ "Merck, Januvia and Blood Pressure Medicine: Merck Markets Cancer Vaccine Discovered by Louisville Doctors". 
  6. ^ "Robert L. Tools". Retrieved 2006-06-08. 
  7. ^ "America's First Successful Hand Transplant -- One Year Later". 2000-01-31. Archived from the original on 2009-03-31. Retrieved 2009-03-31. 
  8. ^ "U of L Magazine - Summer 2000". 
  9. ^ "VSEL for More Information" (PDF). Retrieved 2006-06-08. 
  10. ^ . 
  11. ^ "Best Colleges". U.S. News & World Report. Retrieved 2006-06-08. 
  12. ^ "New Schools Join MRN Business Schools Research Papers Series". Retrieved 2008-09-12. 
  13. ^ "University of Louisville’s African American Theatre Program". Archived from the original on 2007-12-25. Retrieved 2006-06-08. 
  14. ^ "UofL History". Retrieved 2006-06-08. 
  15. ^ "'Public Schools' entry from The Encyclopedia of Louisville ( c2001)". Retrieved 2009-03-02. 
  16. ^ "Going State". Retrieved 2006-06-08. 
  17. ^ "About REACH". Retrieved 2009-08-05. 
  18. ^ Rodriguez, Nancy (2008-08-21). "". The Courier-Journal. 
  19. ^ "Metropolitan College". Retrieved 2006-06-08. 
  20. ^ "". 2006-05-18. Retrieved 2006-06-08. 
  21. ^ "University of Louisville Buildings Once Housed Homeless Children". Archived from the original on 2006-09-04. Retrieved 2008-01-16. 
  22. ^ Green, Ed (2007-08-03). "Making hay: Haymarket project would represent nearly $300 million investment on East Jefferson". Business First of Louisville. Retrieved 2009-03-02. 
  23. ^ UofL - Kentucky Southern College records
  24. ^ "Bio Safety Lab". 
  25. ^ "Bot generated title -->". Retrieved 2009-08-05. 
  26. ^ "Shelby Campus infrastructure". 
  27. ^ a b "Channing Slate's Homepage". 2008-01-08. Retrieved 2009-08-05. 
  28. ^ "University of Louisville College of Business". 
  29. ^ "U of L Business School earns new rankings". Retrieved 2006-06-08. 
  30. ^ "Member Libraries". Retrieved 2009-03-02. 
  31. ^ "Robotic Retrieval System". Archived from the original on 2009-07-13. Retrieved 2006-06-08. 
  32. ^ Greenwell, Patrick (2008-03-18). "Frequency: After initial static, campus radio receives good reception". The Louisville Cardinal. Retrieved 2008-03-18. 
  33. ^ "UofL Profile". Retrieved 2006-06-08. 
  34. ^ "University of Louisville-Panama". Archived from the original on 2007-12-27. Retrieved 2009-03-02. 
  35. ^ "UofL Magazine: Journal". Retrieved 2009-03-02. 
  36. ^ Farrey, Tom (2006-02-21). "NCAA might face damages in hundreds of millions". ESPN The Magazine. Retrieved 2009-03-02. 
  • Kleber, John "The Encyclopedia of Louisville" pp 902–903 History of the University of Louisville

External links

Coordinates: 38°12′54.0792″N 85°45′36.8028″W / 38.215022°N 85.760223°W / 38.215022; -85.760223


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