Get Our Extension

Lingnan University

From Wikipedia, in a visual modern way
Lingnan University
嶺南大學
LingnanUniversity logo.svg
Former names
Canton Christian College in Guangzhou
Lingnan School in Hong Kong
Lingnan College (1978-99)
Motto作育英才,服務社會 (Education for Service) [1]
TypePublic
Established1888; 134 years ago (1888)
ChairmanAndrew Yao Cho-fai
ChancellorJohn Lee Ka-chiu (as Chief Executive of Hong Kong)
PresidentLeonard Cheng
Vice-presidentJoshua Mok
DeanYeh Yueh-yu, Emilie (Arts)
Leng Mingming (Business)
Siu Oi-ling (Social Sciences)
Students3,691 (2019–2020) [2]
Address
8 Castle Peak Road - Lingnan
, ,
Hong Kong
Colours   Red and Grey [3]
AffiliationsAALAU, ASAIHL, ACUCA, GLAA
Websiteln.edu.hk
ln.hk
Chinese name
Traditional Chinese嶺南大學
Simplified Chinese岭南大学
Cantonese YaleLíhng nàahm daaih hohk
The Hong Kong Institute of Education
Traditional Chinese嶺南學院
Simplified Chinese岭南学院
Cantonese YaleLíhng nàahm hohk yuhn

Lingnan University (LN/LU), formerly called Lingnan College, is a public liberal arts university in Hong Kong. It aims to provide students with an education in the liberal arts tradition[4] and has joined the Global Liberal Arts Alliance since 2012.[5] Lingnan University became the first university in Hong Kong to accomplish the goal of providing rich hostel experience for all undergraduates and currently, 80% Lingnan students are able to go on exchange for a term during their undergraduate study.[4]

In 2015, Lingnan University was selected as one of the "Top 10 Asian Liberal Arts Colleges" by Forbes.[6]

In 2020, the university ranked 2nd worldwide for “Quality Education” in the Times Higher Education University Impact Rankings 2020.[7]

Entrance of Lingnan University
Entrance of Lingnan University

Lingnan University has 3 faculties, 16 departments, and 19 undergraduate degree programmes comprising a broad range of disciplines in humanities, social sciences and business administrations. All undergraduates are required to take 33 credits of Core Curriculum courses, 18 credits of Chinese and English language courses, 48 credits of major courses and 21 credits of free elective courses.[10] Lingnan also offers a variety of taught masters, research masters and PhD programmes. Total students comprise more than 3,000 students.[11]

At Lingnan University, a liberal arts education is achieved through the following:[12]

  • Deliberately small enrollments
  • Broad-based curricula
  • Close faculty-student relationship
  • Rich residential life and extra-curricular activities
  • Active community service and multi-faceted workplace experience
  • Strong alumni and community support
  • Global learning opportunities

Research performance

UGC Research Assessment Exercise 2014

The 2014 Research Assessment Exercise (RAE) published by University Grants Committee in Hong Kong shows that:[13]

  • Department of Economics: ranks 3rd among all the eight UGC-funded institutions in its 4-star rating at 13%, which is above the sector-wide 11%, and LU is the only institution which does not have any research output in the “Unclassified” category among all Economics cost centers.
  • Department of History: has 15% 4-star rating, which puts the department in the 4th position among all institutions;
  • Department of Philosophy: has 45% of 4-star and 3-star outputs, which is just 3 points below the top institution and above the sector-wide 40%;
  • Department of Translation: has 15% of 4-star and 3-star outputs, which is the best result among all institutions and above the sector-wide 11%;
  • Department of Visual Studies: has 28% of 4-star and 3-star outputs, making LU ranks second among the institutions and is above the sector-wide 19% (in the “Other Arts/Humanities” cost centre );
  • Social Studies: has 25% 4-star and 3-star outputs. LU ranks second among the institutions and is above the sector-wide 19%.

UGC General Research Fund (GRF) Results 2015/16

LU's overall success rate of 36.1% ranks second among the institutions and is above the sector-wide 34.9%.[13]

  • Humanities and Social Sciences: LU's success rate of 47.4% is the highest among the institutions and above the sector-wide 32.7%.
  • Humanities & Creative Arts: LU's 80% success rate is top among the institutions (sector-wide 40.6%).
  • Mechanical, Production & Industrial Engineering: Together with another institution, LU takes the second position among all with a success rate of 50%, and is not far from the top rate of 56.4%.
  • Education: LU's success rate is 100% while the sector average is 34%.

UGC Early Career Scheme (ECS) Results 2015/16

LU's success rate of 71.4% is the highest among the institutions while the sector average is 39.9%.[13]

  • Humanities and Social Sciences: LU also comes first under this panel with a success rate of 66.7% while the sector average is 34.3%.
  • Humanities & Creative Arts: LU's success rate is 100% and the sector average is 47.8%, which makes it rank third in terms of the total amount of funds obtained in this discipline.
  • Business Studies (with Economics): LU's success rate is 100% while the sector average is 33.8%.

History

Canton Period

An old building of Lingnan University in Guangzhou, which is now used by Sun Yat-sen University
An old building of Lingnan University in Guangzhou, which is now used by Sun Yat-sen University

Lingnan University was founded as Canton Christian College in Guangzhou, China as a Non-Denominational Christian university by Andrew P. Happer of the American Presbyterian (North) Council in 1889. The school changed location several times over the years. In 1900, the school relocated to Macau due to the Boxer Rebellion. The school moved back to Guangzhou and built a permanent campus at the Haizhu District in 1904. The university moved to Hong Kong for the first time in 1938 after Guangzhou fell to the Japanese military. The university stayed in Hong Kong for 4 years before moving to Shaoguan after Hong Kong's capitulation to the Japanese forces. After World War II concluded, Lingnan University moved back to its permanent campus at Haizhu.[14]

Lingnan School

After the 1949 revolution in China, the university remained in Guangzhou, and was merged into Sun Yat-sen University in 1952. In 1967, the Lingnan Secondary School board of directors, along with the Lingnan University Hong Kong Alumnus Club and Lingnan Club founded the Lingnan Education Expansion Council, and began to organise the Lingnan School in Hong Kong. In the formative years, the school only provided preparatory form (Sixth Form) education and non-degree programmes. During the 1970s, Lingnan School began to offer diploma programmes in such subjects as liberal arts, commerce, and social science.

Lingnan College

At the end of 1978, the colonial government in Hong Kong issued a White Paper on post-secondary education. Lingnan accepted the government's suggestions, and abolished the 4-year system that is used in other universities around the world in favour of the "2-2-1" regimen (2 years of preparatory courses, 2 years of study for higher diplomas, 1 more year for an honours diploma). At the same time, the school was registered as an Approved Post Secondary College, and changed its name to Lingnan College.

During the 1980s, the school began to focus its resources on Social Science, Commerce, and Literature programmes, and shut down its other programmes, such as Music and Science, to conserve funding. In 1985, an interdisciplinary degree programme was established.

Lingnan's speed of development increased as the 80s drew to an end, due to the colonial Hong Kong government's policy of expanding higher education. At the same time, the preparatory courses that were first mandated by the government in 1978 were steadily abolished.

Lingnan University

Lingnan University Campus in Fu Tei, Tuen Mun
Lingnan University Campus in Fu Tei, Tuen Mun

In 1991, the Lingnan College received funding from the Hong Kong government directly after it passed an academic accreditation review from the Hong Kong Council for Academic Accreditation (HKCAA).

During the 1990s, the university's development as a Liberal Arts university was confirmed by the school's board, and the school moved to its permanent location in Tuen Mun in 1995, the former site of Bowring Camp, a British Forces barracks. The school began to receive authorisation to open bachelor courses in 1992, then master courses in 1996, eventually receiving self-accreditation status and full recognition as a university by the government in 1998, and renaming the institution as Lingnan University on 30 July 1999.[15]

In 2007, Professor Edward Chen retired after his 12 years as president. Professor Yuk-Shee Chan, ex-vice-president of Hong Kong University of Science and Technology become the new president. Lingnan University is now preparing the new "334" system which is planned for introduction in 2012; in the new system, a new 120-credit programme will be divided into parts, e.g. General Education, Ethics. In addition, to prepare for the four-year university system, construction of Lingnan University's new academic building, Simon and Eleanor Kwok Building, has been completed, providing more teaching and learning facilities for the Faculty of Business. Located adjacent to the existing campus and near Fu Tai Estate, the Simon and Eleanor Kwok Building is built on a 4,674-square metre site and has a gross floor area of 5,178 square metres.

In 2015, Lingnan University established Science Unit to offer science courses and minors. In 2017, Wong Bing Lai Music and Performing Arts Unit was established.

Discover more about History related topics

Guangzhou

Guangzhou

Guangzhou, also known as Canton and alternatively romanized as Kwongchow or Kwangchow, is the capital and largest city of Guangdong province in southern China. Located on the Pearl River about 120 km (75 mi) north-northwest of Hong Kong and 145 km (90 mi) north of Macau, Guangzhou has a history of over 2,200 years and was a major terminus of the maritime Silk Road; it continues to serve as a major port and transportation hub as well as being one of China's three largest cities. For a long time, the only Chinese port accessible to most foreign traders, Guangzhou was captured by the British during the First Opium War. No longer enjoying a monopoly after the war, it lost trade to other ports such as Hong Kong and Shanghai, but continued to serve as a major transshipment port. Due to a high urban population and large volumes of port traffic, Guangzhou is classified as a Large-Port Megacity, the largest type of port-city in the world. Due to worldwide travel restrictions at the beginning of the COVID-19 pandemic, Guangzhou Baiyun International Airport, the major airport of Guangzhou, briefly became the world's busiest airport by passenger traffic in 2020.

Andrew P. Happer

Andrew P. Happer

Andrew P. Happer (1818–1894) was a nineteenth-century American Presbyterian missionary who is known for his educational, medical, and religious endeavours in South China. Happer's missionary service lasted from 1844 to 1891, and during this time he worked in the suburbs and city of Canton. In the field of medicine, Happer created two dispensaries, the first was established in 1847 and the second in 1854. He also introduced higher Christian education to the Chinese youth of Canton through opening boarding and day schools, a training school, and eventually the Canton Christian College in the year 1888. Carrying out his duty as a Presbyterian missionary, Happer found the First Presbyterian Church where he was a pastor and converted many Cantonese people to Christianity, published books and other works focusing on Presbyterian faith, translated multiple religious works, and held editor positions for Presbyterian periodicals. After making his impact on the Cantonese people and laying down the foundation for future Presbyterian missions in South China, Happer left China for the last time in 1894.

Macau

Macau

Macau or Macao, officially the Macao Special Administrative Region of the People's Republic of China (MSAR), is a city and special administrative region of China in the western Pearl River Delta by the South China Sea. With a population of about 680,000 and an area of 32.9 km2 (12.7 sq mi), it is the most densely populated region in the world.

Boxer Rebellion

Boxer Rebellion

The Boxer Rebellion, also known as the Boxer Uprising, the Boxer Insurrection, or the Yihetuan Movement, was an anti-foreign, anti-colonial, and anti-Christian uprising in China between 1899 and 1901, towards the end of the Qing dynasty, by the Society of Righteous and Harmonious Fists, known as the "Boxers" in English because many of its members had practised Chinese martial arts, which at the time were referred to as "Chinese boxing".

Canton Operation

Canton Operation

The Canton Operation was part of a campaign by Japan during the Second Sino-Japanese War to blockade China to prevent it from communicating with the outside world and importing needed arms and materials. Control of Guangzhou (Canton) and the Pearl River Delta would provide a base to make the blockade of Guangdong province more effective by seizing southern China's major port and isolate the British port of British Hong Kong.

Shaoguan

Shaoguan

Shaoguan is a prefecture-level city in northern Guangdong Province (Yuebei), South China, bordering Hunan to the northwest and Jiangxi to the northeast. It is home to the mummified remains of the sixth Zen Buddhist patriarch Huineng. Its built-up area made up of Zhenjiang, Wujiang and Qujiang urban conurbated districts was home to 1,028,460 inhabitants as of the 2020 census.

World War II

World War II

World War II or the Second World War, often abbreviated as WWII or WW2, was a world war that lasted from 1939 to 1945. It involved the vast majority of the world's countries—including all of the great powers—forming two opposing military alliances: the Allies and the Axis powers. World War II was a total war that directly involved more than 100 million personnel from more than 30 countries.

Sun Yat-sen University

Sun Yat-sen University

Sun Yat-sen University, also known as Zhongshan University, is a national key public research university located in Guangzhou, Guangdong, China. It was founded in 1924 by and named after Sun Yat-sen, a revolutionary and the founder of the Republic of China. Its main campus, commonly referred to as the South Campus, is located in Haizhu District, Guangzhou, inheriting the campus from the former Lingnan University. The university has five campuses in the three cities of Guangzhou, Zhuhai and Shenzhen, and ten affiliated hospitals. It is a member of the nation's Double First Class University Plan, Project 985, and Project 211 for leading research universities.

Tuen Mun

Tuen Mun

Tuen Mun or Castle Peak is an area near the mouth of Tuen Mun River and Castle Peak Bay in the New Territories, Hong Kong. It was one of the earliest settlements in what is now Hong Kong and can be dated to the Neolithic period. In the more recent past, it was home to many Tanka fishermen who gathered at Castle Peak Bay. Tuen Mun is now a modern, mainly residential area in the north-west New Territories. As of 2011, 487,546 live in Tuen Mun and over 95% of them are Chinese.

Academic organisations

Faculties and departments

Faculty of Arts

  • Department of Chinese
  • Department of Cultural Studies
  • Department of English
  • Department of History
  • Department of Philosophy
  • Department of Translation
  • Department of Visual Studies
  • Centre for English and Additional Languages (CEAL)
  • Chinese Language Education and Assessment Centre (CLEAC)
  • Animation and Digital Arts Programme Office
  • Wong Bing Lai Music and Performing Arts Unit

Faculty of Social Sciences

  • Office of the Faculty of Social Sciences
  • Department of Applied Psychology
  • Department of Economics
  • Department of Political Science
  • Department of Sociology and Social Policy

Faculty of Business

  • Department of Accountancy
  • Department of Computing and Decision Sciences
  • Department of Finance and Insurance
  • Department of Management
  • Department of Marketing and International Business

School of Graduate Studies

School of Interdisciplinary Studies

  • Wong Bing Lai Music and Performing Arts Unit

Core Curriculum and General Education Office

  • Science Unit

Student life

Representative Council

Period Chairperson Vice Chairperson Secretary Chairperson of Finance Committee Chairperson of Constitution Revising Committee Chairperson of Auditing Committee Chairperson of Monitoring Committee Chairperson of Election Committee Chairperson of Affiliated Clubs' and Societies' Affairs Committee Chairperson of associate degree Programme Affairs Committee
46th Haven Yu Teli Tang Irene Lam Justin Lo Yip Ka-cheong King Wong Lee Pik-wah Dennis Leung
45th Kenny Yeung Yuen Hon-ming Kevin Chau Charles Yau Janice Kwan Dicky Kwan Dexter Pang Jonathan Chan
44th Leo Tang Vivian Li Joseph Tong Yoyo Kwan CY Tsang Elvis Siu Siu Tsz-ching Kitty Wong

Executive Council

Period Name President Vice-President External Vice-President Financial Officer general secretary Internal Secretary External Secretary University Affairs Officer Academic Affairs Officer Current Affairs and China Proper Track Officer Public Relations OFficer Recreation Officer Information Management Officer Publication Officer Welfare Officer Social Movements Officer Human Capital and Resources Management Officer International Communication Officer
46th 逆風 Vivian Yip Sonia Tsang Cindy Ng Branting Lai Chan Wai-ning Patience Wong Gary Mak Max Wu Ronnie Lam Kelly Lee Ho Yiu-fai‡ Leung Chi-hin‡ Clara Chan Manyi Cheung
45th 狂瀾 Eddie Chan Natalie Wu Willis Ho Lok-pui Lum Mandy Chow Stephanie Kwok Lai Tsz-yeung Haven Yu Amis Kwok Yu Wai-pan Ho Yan-ming‡ Chan Sze-yan‡
Eddie Yip†
Chun Hei-tung‡ Koey Lee Au Wai-ho† Law Kun-kit
43rd 鼎築 Howard Cheng Isabel Chang Leo Tang Ho Hung-hing Lilian Ngan Lucy Zhao Debby Chan Gary Chan Liu Tsz-lam Pandora Wong Li Hua-zhen Xathieur Yue Kristy Ho Chris Wong

† Resigned ‡ Added

Press Bureau

Period Name Editor-in-Chief Vice Editor-in-Chief (Administrative Board) Vice Editor-in-Chief (Editorial Board) Financial Secretary general secretary Public Relations Officer Art Director Editor
46th Manni Cheung Chichio Suen Sylvia Lam Remoni Choi Alice Lam Christine Lee Wayne Wong
Wong Chung-ying
Tracee Law†
Lau Cheung-Yee
Helen Yeung
Emn Kwan
Fiona Ko
Mankei Tse
Ruby Yiu
Ryan Tai

† Resigned ‡ Added

Business Administration Society

  • Senate of Business Administration Society of Lingnan University Students' Union
  • Executive Committee of Business Administration Society of Lingnan University Students' Union

Students' Residence

Lingnan considers "hostel life" (life in college dormitories) a form of informal education. As a result, all full-time undergraduate students are required to stay at student hostels on campus for at least one academic year while at the university. A majority of students stay for two academic years. Newly admitted four-year students are required to be residents of student hostels for at least two years, and are guaranteed full residence throughout their stay should they agree upon it.

In addition to another new student hostel building under construction, there are currently eight blocks of student hostels in Lingnan University; each hostel holds an estimated 250 people.

Controversies

July 2019: Students and alumni petition for dismissing Junius Ho from the University Council

After the 2019 Yuen Long attack, a video of Junius Ho circulated widely online. In the video, Junius Ho, who was a member of the University Council, was found shaking hands and taking photos with the white-clad mob who attacked civilians in Yuen Long.[16][17] Ho claimed that he was not involved in the attack, but many students and alumni had no confidence in him. A number of student bodies and alumni associations made declarations condemning his hate speech and support for the attackers, saying that it seriously affected the image of Lingnan University. They also jointly requested Chief Executive Carrie Lam to dismiss Junius Ho from the University Council. The university issued a statement afterwards stating the irrelevancy between the stance of university and the actions of Ho. The statement also highlighted their respect for freedom of speech.[18][19]

Tiananmen relief removing

The Tiananmen relief, commemorating the 1989 Tiananmen Square protests and massacre, an artwork by Chen Weiming, was removed on 24 December 2021 by University authorities, because they "reviewed and assessed items on campus that may pose legal and safety risks to the university community." The same time, similar Tiananmen protests' memorial artworks were removed all over Hong Kong. Chen Weiming said about the actions that authorities removed the artwork during night, because "they were afraid of exposure and of a backlash from students and alumni.This incident shows that CCP is oppressing the right of free speech in Hong Kong.This act is widely regarded by the public as a violation of Hong Kong as the last land under the rule of the CCP where people can discuss and commemorate the protests and massacre,and an injury to freedom,democracy and human rights."[20]

Discover more about Controversies related topics

2019 Yuen Long attack

2019 Yuen Long attack

The 2019 Yuen Long attack, also known as the 721 incident, refers to a mob attack that occurred in Yuen Long, a town in the New Territories in Hong Kong, on the evening of 21 July 2019. It took place in the context of the 2019–2020 Hong Kong protests. An armed mob of suspected triad members dressed in white indiscriminately attacked civilians on streets with steel rods and rattan canes, before attacking members of the public in nearby Yuen Long station including the elderly, children, protesters returning from a demonstration in Sheung Wan on Hong Kong Island, journalists and lawmakers.

Junius Ho

Junius Ho

Junius Ho Kwan-yiu is a Hong Kong lawyer and politician who currently serves as a member in the Hong Kong Legislative Council. a prominent pro Beijing figure in Hong Kong’s political landscape, he formerly served as president of the Law Society of Hong Kong, chairman of the Tuen Mun Rural Committee and as an elected member of the Tuen Mun District Council from 2015 to 2019.

Carrie Lam

Carrie Lam

Carrie Lam Cheng Yuet-ngor is a retired Hong Kong politician who served as the 4th Chief Executive of Hong Kong from 2017 to 2022. She served as Chief Secretary for Administration between 2012 and 2017 and Secretary for Development between 2007 and 2012, and Chairperson of the Committee for Safeguarding National Security from 2020 to 2022.

1989 Tiananmen Square protests and massacre

1989 Tiananmen Square protests and massacre

The Tiananmen Square protests, known in Chinese as the June Fourth Incident, were student-led demonstrations held in Tiananmen Square, Beijing during 1989. In what is known as the Tiananmen Square Massacre, or in Chinese the June Fourth Clearing or June Fourth Massacre, troops armed with assault rifles and accompanied by tanks fired at the demonstrators and those trying to block the military's advance into Tiananmen Square. The protests started on 15 April and were forcibly suppressed on 4 June when the government declared martial law and sent the People's Liberation Army to occupy parts of central Beijing. Estimates of the death toll vary from several hundred to several thousand, with thousands more wounded. The popular national movement inspired by the Beijing protests is sometimes called the '89 Democracy Movement or the Tiananmen Square Incident.

Chen Weiming (sculptor)

Chen Weiming (sculptor)

Chen Weiming is a Chinese-born New Zealand artist and sculptor. Chen was commissioned by the New Zealand government to create a 3-meter bronze statue of Edmund Hillary in 1991. In 2008, he created a 6.4 meters high replica of the Goddess of Democracy that stood in the Chinese University of Hong Kong until 23 December 2021. In June 2021 and June 2022, Chen unveiled a pair of 30-foot-high sculptures at Yermo's open-air High Desert art center called Liberty Sculpture Park. Chen created a large-scale relief representation of the Tiananmen massacre in 2009, on the 20th anniversary of the massacre. The Tiananmen massacre relief and the Goddess of Democracy replica were both displayed in Hong Kong during protests in 2010.

Notable alumni

Name Faculty Graduation Year Notable Remark
Andrew To Social Sciences 1990
Joseph Lee PhD 2002 Legislative Councillor
Herman Yau Master of Cultural Studies 2008 Film Director
Benny Chan Social Sciences Actor
Vanessa Yeung Business Administration 1994 Model
Xian Yuqing Education 1924 Historian, poet, painter, and longtime academic at Lingnan University

Discover more about Notable alumni related topics

Andrew To

Andrew To

Andrew To Kwan-hang is a Hong Kong politician and activist. He is the former chairman of the League of Social Democrats and former member of the Wong Tai Sin District Council.

League of Social Democrats

League of Social Democrats

The League of Social Democrats (LSD) is a social democratic party in Hong Kong. Chaired by Chan Po-ying, wife of Leung Kwok-hung, it positions itself as the radical wing of the pro-democracy camp and stresses on "street actions" and "parliamentary struggles". It currently holds two seats in the District Councils.

Joseph Lee (Hong Kong politician)

Joseph Lee (Hong Kong politician)

Joseph Lee Kok-long SBS JP PhD RN is a former member of the Legislative Council of Hong Kong (Legco), representing the Health Services functional constituency. He is a member of the Pro-democracy camp.

Herman Yau

Herman Yau

Herman Yau Lai-to is a Hong Kong film director, screenwriter and cinematographer.

Benny Chan (actor)

Benny Chan (actor)

Benny Chan Ho-man is a Hong Kong actor and singer.

Vanessa Yeung

Vanessa Yeung

Vanessa Yeung is a model from Hong Kong, a columnist, radio and television show host. She is somewhat proficient in several languages, including French, Korean, Cantonese, English and Mandarin. She often uses multiple languages to preside over ceremonies.

Xian Yuqing

Xian Yuqing

Xian Yuqing was a Macau-born Chinese historian, poet, and painter. She is best known for her work on the history and culture of Guangdong, with her publications including an early chronicle of women writers in the province in 1941.

Office of Service-Learning

In 2006, Lingnan University became the first local university to establish an Office of Service-Learning.[21][22]

From 2007 to 2013, the Office of Service-Learning and Lingnan University jointly organised the biennial 1st to 4th Asia-Pacific Regional Conference on Service-Learning.[23][24][25][26][27]

Source: "Lingnan University", Wikipedia, Wikimedia Foundation, (2022, November 25th), https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lingnan_University.

Enjoying Wikiz?

Enjoying Wikiz?

Get our FREE extension now!

References
  1. ^ "校長歡迎辭 (Chinese)". Lingnan U. Retrieved 29 July 2014.
  2. ^ "Statistics of Students". Lingnan University. Retrieved 6 September 2018.
  3. ^ "嶺南大學 : 歷史和發展". Retrieved 25 July 2015.
  4. ^ a b "Lingnan University : Characteristics of Lingnan's Liberal Arts Education". Retrieved 25 July 2015.
  5. ^ "Lingnan University : Corporate e-News". Retrieved 25 July 2015.
  6. ^ Sergei Klebnikov. "Lingnan University – In Photos: Top 10 Asian Liberal Arts Colleges". Forbes. Retrieved 25 July 2015.
  7. ^ "Lingnan University". Times Higher Education (THE). 12 June 2019. Retrieved 20 May 2021.
  8. ^ "QS World University Rankings 2023". 9 June 2022. Retrieved 9 June 2022.
  9. ^ "QS University Rankings: Asia 2019". 6 June 2018. Retrieved 6 June 2018.
  10. ^ "Lingnan's Liberal Arts Education - Teaching and Learning - Lingnan University". www.ln.edu.hk. Retrieved 14 March 2018.
  11. ^ "學生統計數字 - 資料與統計數字 - 認識嶺大 - 嶺南大學". www.ln.edu.hk. Retrieved 14 March 2018.
  12. ^ "嶺大的博雅教育 - 教與學 - 嶺南大學". www.ln.edu.hk. Retrieved 14 March 2018.
  13. ^ a b c "Lingnan University". Archived from the original on 4 March 2007.
  14. ^ Wang, Dong. Managing God's Higher Learning: U.S.-China Cultural Encounter and Canton Christian College (Lingnan University) 1888–1952. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books, 2007.
  15. ^ "Chapter 1165: Lingnan University ordinance" (PDF). Hong Kong government. 30 July 1999. Retrieved 20 April 2010.
  16. ^ "向白衣人豎姆指片段瘋傳 何君堯:我與打人事件絕無關係 只是晚飯後經過 | 立場報道 | 立場新聞". 立場新聞 Stand News. Retrieved 10 November 2019.
  17. ^ "何君堯稱與元朗白衣人打黑衣人事件絕對無任何關係 - RTHK". news.rthk.hk (in Chinese (Taiwan)). Retrieved 10 November 2019.
  18. ^ "嶺大學生校友聯署 促罷免何君堯校董職位 嶺大:其言論與校方無關 | 立場報道 | 立場新聞". 立場新聞 Stand News. Retrieved 10 November 2019.
  19. ^ 鄺曉斌 (22 July 2019). "【元朗黑夜】嶺大與何君堯割席:尊重言論自由 不代表校方立場". 香港01 (in Chinese (Hong Kong)). Retrieved 10 November 2019.
  20. ^ "Two Hong Kong universities remove Tiananmen artworks after Pillar of Shame dismantled". Guardian. 24 December 2021. Retrieved 24 December 2021.
  21. ^ "Lingnan University Milestones". Lingnan University. Retrieved 12 August 2017.
  22. ^ "Office of Service-Learning Lingnan University Milestones". Lingnan University. Retrieved 12 August 2017.
  23. ^ "1ST ASIA-PACIFIC REGIONAL PACIFIC REGIONAL PACIFIC REGIONAL CONFERENCE ON CONFERENCE ON SERVICE- SERVICE-LEARNING" (PDF). Lingnan University. Retrieved 13 August 2017.
  24. ^ "THE 6TH PAN-ASIAN INITIATIVE ON SERVICE-LEARNING & THE 2ND ASIA-PACIFIC REGIONAL CONFERENCE ON SERVICE-LEARNING Crossing Borders, Making Connections: Service- Crossing Borders, Making Connections: Service-Learning in Diverse Communities Learning in Diverse Communities Learning in Diverse Communities Lingnan University, 2009" (PDF). Lingnan University. Retrieved 13 August 2017.
  25. ^ "The 3rd Asia-Pacific Regional Conference on Service Learning: Make a Difference: Impacts of Service-Learning". Lingnan University. 9 August 2017. Retrieved 9 August 2017.
  26. ^ "The 4th Asia-Pacific Regional Conference on Service-Learning". Lingnan University. 9 August 2017. Archived from the original on 16 December 2013. Retrieved 9 August 2017.
  27. ^ "4th Asia-Pacific Regional Conference on Service-Learning- Call for Award Submissions". Canadian Alliance for Community Service Learning. 9 August 2017. Archived from the original on 9 August 2017. Retrieved 9 August 2017.
External links

Coordinates: 22°24′36″N 113°58′59″E / 22.41°N 113.983°E / 22.41; 113.983

The content of this page is based on the Wikipedia article written by contributors..
The text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike Licence & the media files are available under their respective licenses; additional terms may apply.
By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use & Privacy Policy.
Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization & is not affiliated to WikiZ.com.