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At a time when the classical curriculum continued to be the most widely accepted field of study, Union introduces a bachelor's degree with greater emphasis on history, science, modern languages and mathematics.
The College becomes the first liberal arts college to offer engineering. Union was also one of the first to offer course work in American history and constitutional government.
Union adopts co-education and welcomes the first 125 women into its incoming class, along with two dozen female transfer students.
Begun in the 1830s by Professor Isaac Jackson of the Mathematics Department, Jackson's Garden comprises eight acres of formal gardens and woodlands. Sited where Ramee’s original plans called for a garden, it drew the admiration of esteemed visitors such as John James Audubon, and evolved into a sweeping retreat for both students and faculty and remains a favorite campus spot to this day.
Union introduces the Minerva Houses to enhance campus life and broaden the educational experience for students, faculty and staff.
The Peter Irving Wold Center, a $22 million, three-story, 35,000-square-foot interdisciplinary research and education facility is dedicated.
The Union's Men's Hockey Team captured their first national championship title by defeating the University of Minnesota Golden Gophers, 7-4.
The College begins construction on a new science and engineering complex. The $100 million building project is the most ambitious and largest in the school’s history.
Union celebrates 50 years of study abroad programs.