University of Regina
|Regina College (1911–1961)|
Regina Campus of the University of Saskatchewan (1961–1974)
|Motto||As one who serves|
|President||Thomas Chase (Interim)|
|Students||16,501 (Fall 2019)|
|Colours||Green and gold|
|Athletics||U Sports – Canada West|
|Affiliations||AUFC, CARL, CUSID, UArctic, UACC, CBIE, CUP, IAU|
|Sports||Cougars, Rams (football)|
|Mascots||Reggie and Rampage|
The University of Regina is a public research university located in Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada. Founded in 1911 as a private denominational high school of the Methodist Church of Canada, it began an association with the University of Saskatchewan as a junior college in 1925, and was disaffiliated by the Church and fully ceded to the University in 1934; in 1961 it attained degree-granting status as the Regina Campus of the University of Saskatchewan. It became an autonomous university in 1974. The University of Regina has an enrolment of over 15,000 full and part-time students. The university's student newspaper, The Carillon, is a member of CUP.
The University of Regina is well-reputed for having a focus on experiential learning and offers internships, professional placements and practicums in addition to cooperative education placements in 41 programs. This experiential learning and career-preparation focus was further highlighted when, in 2009 the University of Regina launched the UR Guarantee Program, a unique program guaranteeing participating students a successful career launch after graduation by supplementing education with experience to achieve specific educational, career and life goals. Partnership agreements with provincial crown corporations, government departments and private corporations have helped the University of Regina both place students in work experience opportunities and help gain employment post-study.
The University of Regina is a non-denominational university, which grew out of Regina College, founded in 1911. In direct response to the award of the University of Saskatchewan to Saskatoon rather than Regina, the Methodist Church of Canada established Regina College in 1911 on College Avenue in Regina, Saskatchewan, starting with an enrolment of 27 students; it was adjacent to the now long-defunct St Chad's College (a theological seminary for the training of Anglican clergy) and Qu'Appelle Diocesan School, also on College Avenue. James Henry Puntin (architect) designed several buildings on campus including: Regina Methodist College (1910); East & West Towers (1914); Ladies Residence (1914); Gymnasium (1925); Power Plant (1927); Music & Arts Building (1928). "In 1928, Darke Hall was built on College Avenue, [d]escribed...as "an admirable theatre, one which few cities can rival."
In 1934 Regina College became part of the University of Saskatchewan. The University of Saskatchewan a single, public provincial university created in 1907 was modeled on the American state university, with an emphasis on extension work and applied research. The governance was modeled on the University of Toronto Act, 1906 which established a bicameral system of university government consisting of a senate (faculty), responsible for academic policy, and a board of governors (citizens) exercising exclusive control over financial policy and having formal authority in all other matters. The president, appointed by the board, was to provide a link between the 2 bodies and to perform institutional leadership. In the early part of this century, professional education expanded beyond the traditional fields of theology, law and medicine. Graduate training based on the German-inspired American model of specialized course work and the completion of a research thesis was introduced.
Regina College commenced a formal association with the University of Saskatchewan as a junior college offering accredited university courses in 1925 though continuing as a denominational college of the now-United Church of Canada, the successor to the Methodist Church. Regina College continued as a Junior College until 1959, when it received full degree-granting status as a second campus of the University of Saskatchewan.
However, in 1934, the United Church was financially hard pressed by the Great Depression and in any case its history from the great Egerton Ryerson of urgent advocacy of universal free public education made its involvement in private schools anomalous. It accordingly fully surrendered Regina College to the University of Saskatchewan. Regina College and its successor Regina Campus of the University of Saskatchewan and University of Regina have—possibly unawares—retained the Methodist motto "as one who serves" (Luke 22.27).
The policy of university education initiated in the 1960s responded to population pressure and the belief that higher education was a key to social justice and economic productivity for individuals and for society. In 1961 the college was renamed the University of Saskatchewan, Regina Campus. In 1974 it became the independent University of Regina.
The original United Church affiliation is, however, symbolically commemorated in the convocation furniture, resumed by the university for ceremonial use from one of the last downtown United Churches, which closed in the 1990s.
University of Saskatchewan affiliation
With the transfer of control to the University of Saskatchewan the range of courses offered was somewhat broadened. During this period Campion and Luther Colleges, which maintained private high schools in Regina under the auspices respectively of the Roman Catholic and Lutheran churches, also retained junior college status in affiliation with the University of Saskatchewan; the Anglican Church (then known as the Church of England in Canada), whose St Chad's College had operated a theological training facility in Regina but had never established substantial numbers in Canada west of Ontario compared with larger denominations, meanwhile merged with Emmanuel College in Saskatoon and withdrew from tertiary education in Regina.
The upgrading process accelerated in 1961 when the college was granted full-degree-granting status as the Regina Campus of the University of Saskatchewan and students completing degrees at Regina Campus were granted degrees of the University of Saskatchewan.
The arts and sciences programs evolved with the growth of Regina Campus, which held its first convocation in 1965. The new campus was begun in 1966 on Wascana Lake, to the southeast of the old campus whose buildings, however, remain in use: the old Girls' Residence is now used by the Regina Conservatory of Music; the Normal School, having at various times housed not only the teacher-training facility that is now the University's Department of Education but the Saskatchewan Museum of Natural History, war-training facilities during World War II when it was temporarily resumed by the federal crown and latterly the University's Fine Arts Department, is now the Canada-Saskatchewan Soundstage.
The original design of Regina Campus (as of Wascana Centre itself) and its initial buildings, in a stark concrete modernist style, were by Minoru Yamasaki, the architect of the original World Trade Center in New York.
- Yamasaki's original vision
[was that ...the buildings] would be located close enough together that passage between them in the winter could be provided through connecting corridors in the "podium" or first [ground] floor of all buildings in the central instructional complex. Each podium would be larger than the remaining floors of the buildings rising above it, thereby creating the impression of separate buildings rising from a common base. The buildings would be constructed around sunken, landscaped courts which would be accessible visually and physically by generous windows and doors from the corridors located along these enclosing walls...
The Dr. John Archer Library, the main library of the university, was opened in 1967, one of the original three buildings of the new campus (the others being the classroom and laboratory buildings), and named after Dr. John Archer in 1999. Further building has been substantially in accord with Yamasaki's vision, notwithstanding some controversy over the years as to the suitability of its austere style for the featureless Regina plain; by 1972 with the demolition of Yamasaki's 1955 Pruitt–Igoe housing project in St. Louis, Missouri—such demolition being considered by some to be the beginning of postmodern architecture—Yamasaki's modernist aesthetic was already somewhat passé in the view of many architects.
Campion College and later Luther College, which like Regina College had also been denominational junior colleges affiliated with the University of Saskatchewan, established "federated college" status on the model of Victoria, Trinity, St Michael's and University Colleges at the University of Toronto (and ultimately the collegiate system of Oxford and Cambridge) and built facilities at the new campus. (St Chad's, a fourth denominational college in Regina, operated by the Anglican Church of Canada on the former Anglican diocesan property on College Avenue immediately to the east of Regina College, merged with Emmanuel College on the Saskatoon campus in 1964 and, after a period of continuing to operate its private girls' high school closed its Regina facilities in 1970.)
In September 2000, the 600 City of Regina Wing of the Royal Canadian Air Force Association, erected a bronze war memorial plaque dedicated to the former personnel of No. 2 Initial Training School, who trained in the Conservatory of Music building during the Second World War.
An independent University of Regina
Because there was no follow-through regarding plans by the University of Saskatchewan to establish additional faculties at Regina (rather than the Saskatoon campus), the Faculty Council was formed to study the feasibility of creating an autonomous institution. A Royal Commission under a Supreme Court of Canada justice, Emmett Hall, found there to be "two campus groups warring within the bosom of a single university."
As a result, the University of Regina was established as an independent institution on 1 July 1974 and the first University of Regina degrees were conferred at the spring convocation in 1975—although its development was slow until the 21st century, when a renewed burst of building and expansion occurred. That being said, several of the university's faculties are significantly smaller in the 21st century than they were in the 1970s as priorities have shifted from liberal arts to vocational training.
The original Regina College buildings on College Avenue continue in use; the old Girls' Residence is now the Regina Conservatory of Music; in 1997 the Fine Arts Department moved from the old Normal School building to the new W.A. Riddell Centre and the Normal School was substantially renovated to become the Canada-Saskatchewan Soundstage.
The campus has experienced a recent spurt of growth and expansion, having been static for some two decades after the construction of the Language Institute at the end of the 1970s. Since the late 1990s, several new buildings have been added including the Dr. William A. Riddell Centre; the Wakpá Tower (South) and Paskwāw Tower (North) Residences; the Centre for Kinesiology, Health & Sport; First Nations University of Canada and Research & Innovation Centre; along with a significant expansion of the Education Building.
The building of the Wakpá Tower (South) and Paskwāw Tower (North) Residences also involved a significant redevelopment of the landscaping of the campus around a new oval as an aesthetic and community hub of campus. Future plans include construction on the east side of the Ring Road. The goal is to accommodate an enrolment of 25,000.
In the summer of 2005 the University of Regina hosted the 2005 Canada Games. Many events took place in the newly completed state-of-the-art Centre for Kinesiology, Health and Sport. The administration of the games proceeded from the University of Regina Students Union offices and various other loc
The Regina Research Park is located immediately adjacent to the main campus and conducts many of its initiatives in conjunction with university departments. In recent years, local benefactors have substantially endowed the university with scholarships and chairs in various disciplines.
In 2015, The University of Regina opened La Cité universitaire francophone (La Cité) which is the first French University in Saskatchewan. The university offers French language classes for French students learning the language and the culture of la francophone and Fransaskois. It also offers La Rotonde which is a place to learn about French culture.
Federated colleges, regional colleges and associates
|U.S News & World Report Global||1020|
|U.S News & World Report National||28|
The university has three federated colleges:
Campion and Luther colleges had been high schools offering junior college courses accredited by the University of Saskatchewan on the same basis as the old Regina College, out of premises located elsewhere in Regina. Campion College became a junior college of the University of Saskatchewan like Regina College in 1923, later severed that association in favour of one with St Boniface College in Manitoba, and returned to federated college status with the University of Saskatchewan in 1964. It built its facilities on the new Regina Campus in 1968 and subsequently vacated its original high school premises on 23rd Avenue. Its Regina Campus building was designed in accordance with Minoru Yamasaki's original plan for the campus, with a "podium," contemplated as eventually being joined with the campus-wide ground floor. Thus far this has not occurred and Campion's building remains isolated.
Luther College opened its building on the new Regina Campus in 1971 but continues to operate its high school on Royal Street, on the site of the first Government House of the North-West Territories. By this point the original Yamasaki plan for the campus was being reconsidered and the Luther College complex is isolated to the east of the principal campus buildings, though it is connected by an all-weather corridor via Campion College.
The First Nations University of Canada grew out of the Saskatchewan Indian Federated College, established in 1976 and then housed in a building immediately west of College West. It was an original foundation at the University of Regina. Its new building to the east of Luther College replaced its original facilities to the west of College West and was opened by Prince Edward in 2003 and visited by the Queen in 2005 when she installed a commemorative stone to symbolise the special relationship between Canada's First Nations and the sovereign.
The United Church, having vacated tertiary education in Regina when it ceded Regina College to the University of Saskatchewan, and the Anglican Church, having removed its St Chad's College from Regina to Saskatoon, do not maintain any presence at the University of Regina. The Christian and Missionary Alliance Church formerly maintained the residential Canadian Bible College in Regina and offered some of its courses for accreditation with the University of Regina but was unable to obtain university status in Saskatchewan and vacated to Calgary in 2003.
Additionally, the University of Regina has two "Affiliated Colleges:" The Gabriel Dumont Institute and the Saskatchewan Polytechnic (formerly Saskatchewan Institute of Applied Science and Technology, SIAST). The university also has two "Associated Colleges:" Athol Murray College of Notre Dame and Briercrest College and Seminary. These institutions offer collaborative, associated, or articulated programs in conjunction with the University of Regina.
Saskatchewan's network of Regional Colleges further extend program delivery across the province. The University of Regina offers courses through Cumberland College, Northlands College, North West Regional College, Great Plains College, Carlton Trail Regional College, Parkland College, and the South East Regional College.
The University of Regina has ten faculties and one school that offer a variety of programs at the certificate, diploma, undergraduate and graduate degree levels.
|Faculty of Arts||The U of R's largest faculty and is home to the social sciences, languages, and humanities. The Faculty of Arts offers the country's only Police Studies program.|
|Faculty of Business Administration||The Faculty encompasses both the Paul J. Hill School of Business (undergraduate programs) and the Kenneth Levene Graduate School of Business (graduate degree/certificate programs).|
|Faculty of Education||Offers undergraduate and graduate-level level for primary and secondary-level teaching. One of the U of R's quota (competitive entry) programs.|
|Faculty of Engineering & Applied Science||Engineering programs offered: Electronic Systems Engineering, Environmental Systems Engineering, Industrial Systems Engineering, Petroleum Systems Engineering, and Software Systems Engineering. Students may add a specialization in the following disciplines: Communications Engineering, Controls, Digital Design, Power Electronics, Manufacturing Engineering, and Process Engineering.|
|Faculty of Media, Arts, and Performance||Home to the U of R's fine and performing arts and art study programs in the arts of visual art, theatre, music, and media production and studies.|
|Faculty of Graduate Studies & Research||Offers masters and doctoral study programs in conjunction with all other faculties.|
|Faculty of Kinesiology & Health Studies|
|Faculty of Nursing||Accepting its first intake in Fall 2011, offers a degree-track nursing program jointly with SIAST.|
|Faculty of Science||Departments and programs include computer science, math and statistics, geology, biology, physics, chemistry and biochemistry, and actuarial science.|
|Faculty of Social Work||With primary campuses in Regina and Saskatoon, and satellite campuses across Saskatchewan offers practice and research based programs of study.|
The University of Regina also has one graduate school, the Johnson-Shoyama Graduate School of Public Policy. It delivers Masters and Doctoral programs in conjunction with the University of Saskatchewan.
The University of Regina also offers a number of pre-professional transfer programs with other universities and professional colleges: Agriculture and Bioresources, Chiropractic, Dentistry, Law, Medicine, Nutrition, Occupational Therapy, Optometry, Pharmacy, Physical Therapy, and Veterinary Medicine.
At the centre of a predominantly English speaking campus, La Cité universitaire francophone at the University of Regina offers a wide range of French programs, services and activities. La Cité directs and supports research projects related to francophones in minority situations, as well as unique university-community initiatives that contribute to the development of the Fransaskois community.
The University of Regina is the one of the universities with co-operative education in Saskatchewan. Many of the university undergraduate students are enrolled in the co-op program, with the highest percentage being in the faculties of science and engineering. The Faculty of Arts offers an innovative internship program for its undergraduate students.
Regina College originally housed male and female student residences which were converted to academic use when the college became affiliated with the University of Saskatchewan in 1934. (The old Girls' Residence now accommodates the Regina Conservatory of Music.)
The Main (Wascana) Campus has residence space for about 1,200 students on-campus. Each bedroom is single-occupant, but many spaces on campus are designed to facilitate double occupancy, increasing capacity if required to address high demand without building additional residence space. The University of Regina residences have enlivened campus life from the somewhat bleak atmosphere of its founding days:
- College West, the first on-campus residential accommodation, constructed in 1972. Offers apartment-style residence living. The building also houses classrooms, academic and business offices and the Bookstore, previously located first in the Classroom Building and then the Administration Humanities Building.
- La Résidence in the Language Institute, gives priority to francophone students and those studying international languages. Offers dorm-style residence living. It maintains a French-speaking student atmosphere.
- Wakpá Tower (South) and Paskwāw Tower (North) Residences, completed in 2004. Two symmetrical, twelve-floor towers housing apartment, studio, and dorm-style residences. These buildings form the centre pinnacle for the campus and also house both External/Alumni Relations and the Faculty of Graduate Studies & Research.
- Kīšik Towers Residences, which opened in 2015. These twin 14-storey buildings offer two bedroom or four bedroom apartments, studio apartments and single dorms with private washrooms.
- Luther College Residences, part of Luther College (the University's second federated college and second on-campus residence), opened in 1971. Luther offers more traditional dorm-style residences with some shared facilities.
The University of Regina internally designates a significant portion of spaces annually to incoming (first year) students in an effort to facilitate the growing number of non-resident (international, out-of-province, rural) students choosing to live on-campus.
Notable faculty and alumni
- Janice Acoose, author, newspaper columnist, filmmaker, indigenous language advocate and professor of indigenous and English literature at First Nations University
- Lee Ward, PhD., noted political scientist
- Gordon Barnhart, SOM, author, former secretary of the House of Commons, and former Lieutenant-Governor of Saskatchewan
- Roy Bonisteel, Laurier LaPierre, Knowlton Nash, Bill Cunningham, Val Sears, Myrna Kostash, Walter Stewart, John Sawatsky and Maggie Siggins, inter alios, have been visiting professors in the School of Journalism.
- Bob Boyer (1948–2004), visual artist, Professor and Head of Indian Fine Arts, SIFC.
- Gail Bowen, playwright and writer of mystery novels, was associate professor of English at First Nations University
- Lorne Calvert, Premier of Saskatchewan (2001–2007)
- Ruth Chambers, ceramics and installation artist
- Sylvain Charlebois, food and agriculture expert
- Jason Clermont, Canadian Football Player
- Saros Cowasjee, novelist, short story writer, critic, anthologist, screenwriter
- Jonathan Denis, Alberta MLA and Minister of Housing and Urban Affairs (1997)
- Shadia B. Drury, professor of political science and philosophy; Canada Research Chair in Social Justice
- Jo-Ann Episkenew, scholar of Indigenous health
- Holly Fay, artist and recipient of the National Visual Arts Advocacy Award
- Chris Getzlaf, Canadian Football Player
- Joan Givner, biographer, novelist and short story writer
- Glenda Goertzen, children's author
- Ralph Goodale, Member of Parliament, former Minister of Finance
- Eric Grimson (BSc 1975), computer scientist and Chancellor of MIT
- Akiem Hicks, NFL Football Player (Chicago Bears)
- Kyle Herranen, Canadian Interdisciplinary Artist
- John Hewson, former Australian federal opposition leader
- Trenna Keating, Canadian actress
- Donald Kendrick, 1970s music faculty member as to choir and organ; subsequently in successive universities and choir master in assorted cities in eastern Canada and the United States; presently in California
- Michelle LaVallee, curator, artist, and educator
- Charity Marsh, assistant professor of Media Production and Studies, Canada Research Chair in Interactive Media and Performance
- Manjit Minhas, entrepreneur and television personality
- Ken Mitchell, novelist and playwright
- Ellen Moffat, artist
- John Cullen Nugent, sculptor
- Zenon Pylyshyn, Rutgers University, leading authority in cognitive science, Ph.D. (1963) University of Saskatchewan (Regina Campus)
- Elizabeth Raum, Canadian oboist and composer
- Jon Ryan, CFL and NFL punter
- Christine Selinger, Canadian paracanoe gold medalist
- Daniel Scott Tysdal, poet
- Andrew Scheer, Leader Conservative Party of Canada
- Jordan Sisco CFL wide receiver
- Christina Stojanova, film historian
- Dione Taylor (BFA), a noted jazz singer
- Guy Vanderhaeghe, novelist
- Senator Pamela Wallin, former national broadcaster and Canadian Consul in New York
- Brett Jones CFL and NFL Center (New York Giants)
- Nicole Sarauer, Saskatchewan MLA and former Leader of the Official Opposition
The University of Regina is a member of U Sports and fields men and women's teams in various sports. Its teams bear the name "Cougars" in all sports, except the Regina Rams, which were originally a community junior football team competing in PJFC football without affiliation with the university, and who joined University ranks in 1999 as a member of the Canada West Conference of U Sports. Men's varsity teams include the Regina Rams (football), basketball, cross country, hockey, swimming, track and field, volleyball and wrestling. Women's varsity teams include basketball, cross country, hockey, soccer, swimming, track and field, volleyball, and wrestling. The University of Regina is also home to several varsity club teams, including cheerleading, curling, dance team, rowing, men's rugby sevens, women's rugby sevens, women's softball, synchronized swimming, ultimate, and triathlon.
The university's student newspaper is The Carillon. It for many years was an organ of radical student dissent and in the 1960s and 70s frequently had a very high community profile as its editorial postures occasioned vigorous denunciation by university administration figures and in the conservative general press. As student mores in subsequent generations have become less disputatious The Carillon has evolved into a less political paper which currently is a somewhat conventional newsletter of campus affairs.
The university is home to the School of Journalism, which was one of the first established in western Canada. The School publishes a student periodical, The Crow, and hosts the annual Minifie lecture, in honour of one of Canada's most illustrious journalists, James M. Minifie (1900–1974).
The University of Regina is home to the Interactive Media and Performance Labs (IMP Labs), which includes programming for the student body as well as members of the community. The Labs have been particularly recognized through the IMP Labs Hip Hop Project with Scott Collegiate. The directors of this program, Dr. Charity Marsh and Chris Beingessner, received the Lieutenant Governor's Arts Awards for Arts and Learning through the Saskatchewan Arts Board.
The University of Regina provides services to Aboriginal people in more remote communities. The University of Regina's SUNTEP program was developed in partnership with specific Aboriginal communities to meet specific needs within Aboriginal communities. Aboriginal Elders are present on campus at University of Regina to provide social supports. Through the University of Regina's Kâspohtamatâtân Mentorship Program Aboriginal students act as role models to younger students still in their home communities. The University of Regina has established an Aboriginal Career Centre to assist with the transition to a fulfilling career.
- "2017 Annual Report for the University of Regina Trust and Endowment Fund". University of Regina. Retrieved 22 July 2019.
- "Campus Facts" (PDF). University of Regina. Retrieved 8 November 2015.
- "University of Regina sees largest enrolment increase in 37 years". University of Regina. Retrieved October 25, 2019.
- "University Website Colours". Retrieved 2016-05-30.
- later the United Church of Canada, at the time there were also in Regina denominational private schools operated by the Church of England, the Roman Catholic Sisters of Our Lady of the Missions and Jesuit Order, and some few years later, the Lutherans. Vide infra.
- James M. Pitsula, "University of Regina," Encyclopedia of Saskatchewan. Retrieved 19 November 2007.
- Note: The enabling legislation is An Act Respecting the University of Regina, Chapter U-5; see An Act Respecting the University of Regina, Chapter U-5
- Guide to Canadian Universities (2011 Edition). Maclean's 2011.
- "Services for Students - University of Regina Undergraduate Calendar". University of Regina. Retrieved February 27, 2014.
- Nancy Brown Foulds, "University of Regina," The Canadian Encyclopedia Retrieved 18 June 2008.
- "Puntin, James Henry". dictionaryofarchitectsincanada.org. Retrieved 11 August 2015.
- Goldman, "Regina Little Theatre," The Encyclopedia of Saskatchewan Retrieved 18 February 2012.
- Foulds, op. cit.
- P. Anisef and J. Lennards, "University," The Encyclopedia of Canada. Retrieved 18 June 2008.
- Anicef and Lennards, op. cit.
- Jim Pitsula, "University of Regina," in Encyclopedia of Saskatchewan. Retrieved 14 July 2007.
- Pound, Richard W. (2005). 'Fitzhenry and Whiteside Book of Canadian Facts and Dates'. Fitzhenry and Whiteside.
- It was Carmichael United Church in the East End of Regina, which closed in 1996, whose chancel furniture is now used by the University of Regina at formal ceremonies.
- Fletcher, Tom. "The Work of Minoru Yamasaki," New York Architecture Images and Notes. Accessed online at NYC Architecture on April 2014.
- It was the first building on the new campus to be named after an individual, Darke Hall on the Regina College campus having been named in 1929 after Francis Nicholson Darke, an early benefactor of Regina College.
- Neither the United nor the Anglican Church now maintains any continuing official involvement with the university despite their pioneering work in tertiary education in Regina. After the Anglicans closed their tertiary facility St Chad's girls' school continued to be run by the Sisters of St John the Divine, a Canadian Anglican religious order. During this period the Canadian Roman Catholic religious order the Sisters of Our Lady of the Missions also closed their Marian High School and Sacred Heart Academy as did the Jesuits their Campion High School when they moved their tertiary educational activities in Regina to their new Campion College on the new campus.
- "No. 2 Initial Training School Memorial Plaque". Veterans Affairs Canada. Retrieved April 6, 2019.
- "The Dr Lloyd Barber Academic Green." Retrieved 17 July 2006.
- "Your guide to 2005 Canada Games activities at the U of R" (PDF). September 2004. Archived from the original (PDF) on February 12, 2006.
- For example, the Dr. Morris C. Shumiatcher Graduate Fellowship in English, endowed by Morris Shumiatcher's widow Dr. Jacqueline Shumiatcher in 2006.Shumiatcher donates $225,000 to support English graduate students Retrieved 14 July 2007.
- "Program Name - French - UR Connected - University of Regina". urconnected.uregina.ca.
- "La Cité". lacite.uregina.ca.
- "Academic Ranking of World Universities 2020 - Canada". ShanghaiRanking Consultancy. 2020. Retrieved 16 August 2020.
- "World University Rankings 2021". Times Higher Education. TES Global. 2021. Retrieved 2 September 2020.
- "Best Global Universities in Canada". U.S. News & World Report. U.S. News & World Report, L.P. 21 October 2019. Retrieved 27 October 2019.
- "Canada's best Comprehensive universities: Rankings 2020". Maclean's. Rogers Media. 3 October 2019. Retrieved 4 October 2019.
- "Canada's best universities by reputation: Rankings 2020". Maclean's. Rogers Media. 3 October 2019. Retrieved 4 October 2019.
- "Luther College". Retrieved April 9, 2019.
- Joanne Kozlowski, Kenneth McGovern, "Campion College," The Encyclopedia of Saskatchewan retrieved 12 July 2007.
- "Luther College," Encyclopedia of Saskatchewan, retrieved 12 July 2007.
- "Anglican Church of Canada," Encyclopedia of Saskatchewan. Retrieved 18 July 2007.
- "Canadian Bible College/Canadian Theological Seminary," Encyclopedia of Saskatchewan. Retrieved 18 July 2007.
- "Federated Colleges & Other Institution Sites". uregina.ca. Retrieved 11 August 2015.
- Welcome to the Faculty of Arts | Arts, University of Regina. Arts.uregina.ca. Retrieved on 2014-02-27.
- "Faculty of Business Administration". University of Regina. Retrieved April 9, 2019.
- Paul J. Hill School of Business | Paul J. Hill School of Business, University of Regina. Uregina.ca. Retrieved on 2014-02-27.
- Kenneth Levene Graduate School of Business | Kenneth Levene Graduate School of Business, University of Regina. Levene.uregina.ca. Retrieved on 2014-02-27.
- "Admission, Re-Admission, Faculty Transfer, and Recognition of Prior Learning". University of Regina. February 5, 2011. Retrieved February 27, 2014.
- "Canadian Engineering Memorial Foundation - University List". Archived from the original on 2007-03-24. Retrieved 2016-02-08.
- Faculty of Nursing - University of Regina Undergraduate Calendar. Uregina.ca. Retrieved on 2014-02-27.
- Faculty of Social Work - University of Regina Undergraduate Calendar. Uregina.ca. Retrieved on 2014-02-27.
- Transfer Programs - Qualifying Programs for Degrees Offered by Other Institutions - University of Regina Undergraduate Calendar. Uregina.ca. Retrieved on 2014-02-27.
- University of Regina Campus Growth: Residence Buildings. Retrieved 18 July 2007.
- University of Regina, Housing, Kīšik Towers Retrieved 10 July 2018
- The Canadian Encyclopedia. The Canadian Encyclopedia. Retrieved on 2014-02-27.
- "Ruth Chambers | Media, Art, and Performance, University of Regina". www.uregina.ca. Retrieved 2016-03-12.
- Goodbye to Elsa (1974); Mulk Raj Anand: Coolie : An Assessment (1976); Nude therapy (1978); So Many Freedoms: Major Fiction of Mulk-Raj Anand (1978); The last of the maharajas: A screen play based on Mulk Raj Anand's Private life of an Indian Prince (1980); Modern Indian Fiction (1981); Suffer little children (1982); Stories from the Raj (1983); Women Writers of the Raj (1990); Studies in Indian and Anglo-Indian Fiction (1995); The Assistant Professor (2000)
- Half Known Lives (2000); In the Garden of Henry James (1996); Scenes from Provincial Life (1991); Unfortunate Incidents (1988); Tentacles of Unreason (1985); biographer (Katherine Anne Porter: A life (1982) Mazo de la Roche: The Hidden Life (1989); essayist and memoirist (Thirty-Four Ways of Looking at Jane Eyre (1998); The Self-Portrait of a Literary Biographer (1993); Room of One's Own (1992)
- MIT News Office (10 February 2011), Professor Eric Grimson named next chancellor: Current head of the Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science to succeed Phillip L. Clay, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
- Stones of the Dalai Lama (1993); The plainsman (1992); Rebels in time: three plays (1991); Witches and idiots: poems (1990); The shipbuilder (1990); Through the Nan Da Gate: a China journey (1986); Gone the burning sun (1984); Chautauqua girl: a musical show for young people (1982); The great cultural revolution: a play (1980); The con man: a novel (1979); Davin, the politician: a play (c1979); Everybody gets something here: stories (1977); The Meadowlark Connection: A Saskatchewan thriller (1975); Wandering Rafferty: a novel (1972)
- My Present Age (1984); Homesick (1989); The Englishman's Boy (1996); The Last Crossing (2001); short story writer (Man Descending (1982); The Trouble With Heroes (1983); Things As They Are? (1992)
- Michael Mendelson and Alex Usher, "The Aboriginal University Education Roundtable," May 24, 2007, The University of Winnipeg. Archived June 26, 2008, at the Wayback Machine Retrieved 18 June 2008.