University of Portland

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University of Portland
University of Portland shield.png
MottoVeritas vos Liberabit
Motto in EnglishThe truth will set you free
Religious affiliationRoman Catholic (Congregation of Holy Cross)
EndowmentUS$100.179 million[1]
PresidentRev. E. William Beauchamp, CSC
LocationPortland, Oregon, USA
Coordinates: 45°34′21″N 122°43′38″W / 45.57250°N 122.72722°W / 45.57250; -122.72722
CampusResidential, 124 acres (0.50 km²)
Former namesColumbia University
ColorsPurple & White         
AthleticsNCAA Division IWest Coast Conference
MascotWally Pilot
University Portland logo.png
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University of Portland
University of Portland shield.png
MottoVeritas vos Liberabit
Motto in EnglishThe truth will set you free
Religious affiliationRoman Catholic (Congregation of Holy Cross)
EndowmentUS$100.179 million[1]
PresidentRev. E. William Beauchamp, CSC
LocationPortland, Oregon, USA
Coordinates: 45°34′21″N 122°43′38″W / 45.57250°N 122.72722°W / 45.57250; -122.72722
CampusResidential, 124 acres (0.50 km²)
Former namesColumbia University
ColorsPurple & White         
AthleticsNCAA Division IWest Coast Conference
MascotWally Pilot
University Portland logo.png

The University of Portland (UP) is a private Roman Catholic university located in Portland, Oregon, United States. It is affiliated with the Congregation of Holy Cross, which also founded UP's sister school the University of Notre Dame. Founded in 1901, UP has a student body of about 3,537 students. It is widely known for its women's soccer program, which won the 2002 and 2005 Division I NCAA Women's Soccer Championships. UP is ranked 8th in the west for Regional Universities by U.S. News and World Report.[3]

The campus is located in the University Park neighborhood near St. Johns, on a bluff overlooking the Willamette River. With a college of arts and sciences; a graduate school; and schools of business, education, engineering, and nursing, it is the only comprehensive Catholic University in Oregon.[4] It is the largest corporation in North Portland and has an annual economic impact on Portland of some $170 million. More than 13,000 alumni live in the Portland metropolitan area.[4]


Waldschmidt Hall, formerly West Hall, at the University of Portland

The first institution located on Waud's Bluff was Portland University, which was established by the Methodist Episcopal Church in 1891. Amid financial setbacks following the Panic of 1893, Portland University vacated the Bluff Campus to hold classes from 1896 to 1897 in East Portland,[5][6] where it was joined temporarily by the recently insolvent College of Puget Sound.[7]

According to University of Portland tradition,[8] Archbishop Alexander Christie, the head of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Portland in Oregon, saw a large building on the bluff from aboard a ship on the nearby Willamette River. He learned that it was called West Hall and had been unoccupied for several years since the closure of Portland University.

The Archdiocese purchased West Hall (renamed Waldschmidt Hall in 1992) and the surrounding campus with financial assistance from the Congregation of Holy Cross, and named the new institution Columbia University after the nearby Columbia River. The university opened its doors to 52 young men on September 5, 1901, with eight Roman Catholic priests from the local archdiocese serving as professors.[8] At the request of the archbishop, the Congregation of the Holy Cross assumed ownership of the university in 1902.[8]

After two decades, Columbia University achieved junior college status. In 1925, the university's College of Arts and Sciences was founded, and in 1929, a class of seven men were awarded the university's first bachelor's degrees.[8] In 1935, the school took on its present name.[9] The 1930s also saw the St. Vincent Hospital school incorporated to the University as the School of Nursing, and the creation of the School of Business.[8]

In 1948 the school of Engineering was founded, followed by the Graduate School in 1950 and the School of Education in 1962. University of Portland admitted women to all courses of study in 1951.[4] Prior to this transition, Marylhurst University had been the only Catholic institution of higher learning to serve the educational needs of Oregon women. The building housing the library was completed in 1957.[10] In 1967 ownership of the school was transferred from the Congregation of Holy Cross to a board of Regents.[8] Multnomah College became part of the University of Portland (UP) in 1969.


The University of Portland is ranked as the 6th best Regional University in the "West" by U.S. News & World Report.[11] Separately, it was also ranked by U.S. News & World Report as 6th in "Great Schools, Great Prices".[12] The University of Portland is also the top producer of Fulbright scholars in the entire nation among “master’s universities”.[13]


Main entrance to the university

UP has five Divisions of study: the College of Arts & Sciences, the Pamplin School of Business, the School of Education, the School of Engineering, and the School of Nursing. The most popular majors for undergraduates are Nursing, Biology, Marketing & Management, Finance, Elementary Education, Organizational Communication, Psychology, and Spanish.

College of Arts & Sciences[edit]

This is the liberal arts core of the university. The College of Arts and & Sciences has seventeen departments: Biology, Chemistry, Communication Studies, English, Environmental Science, International Languages & Cultures, History, Mathematics, Performing & Fine Arts, Philosophy, Physics, Political Science, Psychology, Social & Behavioral Sciences, Social Work, Sociology, and Theology.

Several of the departments offer graduate programs in addition to their undergraduate majors. The Communication Studies department offers a M.A. in Communication and a M.S. Management Communication. The Performing & Fine Arts department offers two masters degrees. First, the M.F.A. in Directing. This program is accredited by the National Association of Schools of Theatre.[14] Second, a M.A. in Music. The Theology department offers a Master of Arts in Pastoral Ministry through the Northwest Center for Catholic Theology in collaboration with Gonzaga University and the Archdiocese of Portland.[15]

Pamplin School of Business[edit]

The Pamplin School of Business is accredited by the Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business(AACSB) and offers both undergraduate and graduate degrees. Its undergraduate program ranked as among the "Best Undergraduate Business Programs" by U.S. News and its Part-Time MBA is ranked highly by U.S. News Best Grad School Rankings.

The undergraduate program offers a BA in Economics and a BBA in seven different areas: Accounting, Finance, Economics, Global Business, Marketing and Sustainability, Entrepreneurship and Innovation Management, and Operations and Technology Management.

At the graduate level the School of Business offers a MS in Finance, a MBA, and a post-MBA certificate. The MBA program is noted for its diversity within the context of Oregon. Among the five AACSB MBA programs in Oregon, Pamplin School of Business has the highest percentage of women, minorities, and international students.[16]

School of Education[edit]

The University of Portland School of Education is an undergraduate and graduate program which provides graduates with a teaching license in some, but not all U.S. states. The program is characterized by an emphasis on field experience, and inclusion, with first classroom placements beginning almost immediately. It received the 2002 Model of Excellence Award from the Association of Independent Colleges for Teacher Education (AILACTE).[17]

The PACE (Pacific Alliance for Catholic Education) program allows 15-25 teachers to earn their Master of Arts in Teaching or Master of Education degree during summer school, while gaining in-classroom teaching experience during the academic year at a Catholic school. PACE students live in community with other PACE students in Draper, Ogden, and Salt Lake City, Utah; Seattle, and Tri-Cities, Washington; Redding and Red Bluff, and Sacramento, California; Fairbanks, Alaska; and Portland, Oregon.

Shiley School of Engineering[edit]

The school of engineering was founded in 1948[8] and grew substantially in 1969 when UP absorbed Multnomah College. Multnomah College had been established in 1897 as the Educational Department of the YMCA in downtown Portland, Oregon,[18] and in 1969 was the oldest fully accredited two-year college in the U.S. Pacific Northwest. Multnomah College was noted for its engineering program and as a result of the merger UP renamed its school the Multnomah School of Engineering. University of Portland's School of Engineering is a perennially top-40 school among the nation's bachelor and master degree-granting institutions, according to U.S. News & World Report. In 2012, it ranked 35th. U.S. News.[17]

In 2007 the University of Portland was given a $12 million gift (the largest in UP's history) toward the School of Engineering by Donald and Darlene Shiley of San Diego. Donald Shiley arrived at UP the year the school of engineering was founded. Graduating in 1951 with a bachelor’s degree in general engineering, he would later invent a heart valve and various medical devices that have been credited with saving thousands of lives. Shiley Hall is now the largest building on the UP campus[19] and has won several awards for sustainable design and construction.[20][21] The Shileys later gave an additional $8 million gift to the engineering school, which was then renamed the Donald P. Shiley School of Engineering.[22]

School of Nursing[edit]

The school of nursing was established as the St. Vincent Hospital School of Nursing in 1892,[23] two years after the northwest region's first nurse training program was founded at nearby Good Samaritan Hospital.[24] Throughout the 20th century many nursing education programs relocated from hospitals to institutions of higher learning; the St. Vincent school became part of this national trend when it joined the University of Portland in 1934[25] and began granting a four-year degree in 1938.[23] Today most clinical practice still takes place at St. Vincent Hospital and other hospitals associated with Providence Health & Services, a not-for-profit Catholic health care ministry.

The School of Nursing awards the BS in Nursing baccalaureate degree and the MS in Nursing graduate degree. The Doctor of Nursing Practice (DNP) is a professional doctorate program initiated in 2008. The master's entry program (AEM-UP) enables individuals who possess a non-nursing bachelor's degree to enter nursing at the graduate level. In collaboration with practice partners, Clinical nurse leader Master of Science degree prepares generalists for leadership at the point of care. In 2007, the School of Nursing was ranked 72nd in the nation by U.S. News & World Report.[26] Also American Assembly for Men in Nursing named the University of Portland the nation’s Best Nursing School for Men.[17]


Franz Hall

The University of Portland sits on top of Waud's Bluff overlooking the industrialized Swan Island and the Willamette River. The University is located in the University Park neighborhood of North Portland, a primarily residential area of the city. The university campus is bordered by Willamette Boulevard to the east, the Willamette River to the west and south and private residences to the north.

The campus itself is a traditional college campus with three main quads, East Quad, the West Quad and the Academic Quad. The main academic building on campus is Franz Hall, located at the center of the university across from the Chapel of Christ the Teacher, it houses the Pamplin School of Business and the School of Education. Other academic buildings include Buckley Center, Swindells Hall, Shiley Hall, Romanaggi Hall, Mago Hunt Center, and the Wilson W. Clark Memorial Library.

Residence halls[edit]

There are nine main residence halls on campus: Mehling Hall, Corrado Hall, Villa Maria, Shipstad Hall, Kenna Hall, Christie Hall, Haggerty Hall, Tyson Hall, and Fields and Schoenfeldt Hall. They are divided into three groups, with three each on the Westside Quad, Eastside Quad and Village Quad. Mehling, Corrado and Villa Maria are situated around the Westside Quad, and Shipstad, Kenna and Christie are situated around the Eastside Quad. The Village Quad comprises Fields & Schoenfeldt, Haggerty, and Tyson.

East Quad[edit]

Shipstad Hall[edit]

Shipstad Hall

Shipstad Hall is located on the northeast side of the East Quad on the east end of campus. Shipstad was built in 1967 and houses 251 students. Initially an all male dorm, Shipstad became the school's first coed dorm in 1987. Shipstad is home to the University Archives and the University's Heritage Museum.[27]

Kenna Hall[edit]

Kenna Hall is located on the southeast side of the East Quad on the east end of campus. Kenna, built in 1959, was originally named Holy Cross Hall, and was an all men's dorm. The name switched to Kenna Hall in 1973 to honor the 14th President of the school Rev. Howard J. Kenna, C.S.C. Kenna became coed in the 1980s. There are 198 students residing in Kenna. It is the only hall on campus to have a sauna and a pottery lab. The Air Force ROTC offices are also housed in the hall. In 2011, it was announced that Kenna would become an all female dorm at the start of the 2012-2013 school year.[28]

Christie Hall[edit]

Christie Hall

Christie Hall is a dormitory at the University of Portland, and is named for Archbishop Alexander Christie, the University's founder. It was built in 1911 and remodeled in 1995. Christie Hall was the first residence hall on campus, and originally housed about 80 male students and a contingent of priests in "state-of-the art" rooms featuring electricity, steam heat, and hot and cold running water. Over the years, Christie has housed the campus library, a two-lane bowling alley, a gentlemen's smoking room, a darkroom, and classrooms. Today, the bowling alley is gone, but the building boasts a modern surround-sound television lounge, a beautiful chapel, and a Muslim prayer room. Christie Hall fosters a unique and close brotherhood within its walls that makes everyone feel welcome to the residence.[29]

Christie Hall History[edit]

Christie Hall was founded in 1911 (at that time the University was called Columbia University) and named after Archbishop Alexander Christie, the University's founder. Built in 1911 Christie Hall was the first building dedicated primarily to residence life on campus. Christie Hall was an all-male dormitory then and it remains so today. Christie Hall is the second oldest building on the University of Portland campus, the first being Waldschmidt Hall, which was constructed in 1891. Christie Hall was remodeled in 1995 and has undergone slight modifications since. The dormitory is home to the "Christie Gentlemen" or the "Christie Crazies."

Christie Crazies

Christie Hall Dormitory Layout[edit]

Christie Hall is located on the University of Portland campus and overlooks the Willamette River. The dormitory is located in what is now the West Quad. There are three floors in the building and a basement. Christie Hall has an occupancy of about 115 residents. Roughly half of the residents are freshmen, but the dorm is home to sophomores, juniors, and seniors as well. Most of the rooms in the hall are doubles, but there are a few singles and triples as well. There is no air conditioning in Christie Hall, but there are heaters for the cold months of the year. There is no elevator in Christie Hall, but the main stairwell is commonly referred to as the "Christie Elevator." There are also two additional stairwells - each on either wing of the dormitory.

Christie Elevator


The basement consists of the International Students Center with a Muslim prayer room, a lounge area with pool tables, couches, a foosball table, and an arcade game. It also contains a kitchen, a study room, a television lounge with surround sound, a laundry room, male and female restrooms, a computer lab/printing room, and a drinking fountain.

First Floor[edit]

The first floor consists of a reception area with a reception desk, a chapel, a drinking fountain, a common bathroom with showers, and rooms for residents, guests, a Resident Assistant, and a Hall Director.

Second Floor[edit]

The second floor contains rooms for the residents, a Resident Assistant, and an Assistant Hall Director. The second floor also includes a common bathroom with showers.

Third Floor[edit]

The third floor contains rooms for the residents, a Pastoral Resident, and a Resident Assistant. The third floor also includes a common bathroom with showers. The third floor includes what third floor residents on the south wing have dubbed the "Christie Penthouse Suites."

Christie Tradition[edit]

Christie Hall has a few traditions that have been kept up during the years.

Pre-Game Paint-Up[edit]

Christie Crazies Painting Up

One tradition that residents partake in is "painting up" (painting the chests of the residents as a demonstration of school spirit) for the women's' soccer games and women's volleyball games.

Hall Retreat[edit]

Fall Hall Retreat

Another tradition is the annual Spring semester hall retreat in which the residents take a trip outside of the Portland to relax, play games, hike, and become closer with fellow residents. For the past two years, this retreat has been held in Rockaway Beach. A newer tradition is the fall semester retreat.

Christie Royale[edit]

Christie Royale is a tournament-style tradition that takes place during Thursday nights in the basement. This event was started by two-year Resident Assistant, Anthony Bedoy. One point is given to each participant of each event and extra points are earned for placing first, second, and third place. The tournament goes on every week for one semester and then awards are given out to the first, second, and third place winners who have collectively gained the most points throughout the semester.

Christie Open[edit]

Christie Open is a miniature golf tournament that has, until now, been held only in Christie Hall. As of 2014, it will be held campus wide as an event for all other residence halls to participate in.

Christie Hoops[edit]

Christie Hoops is a weekly event held at night in the Howard Hall gym in which a basketball game is held.

Christie Kicks[edit]

Christie Kicks is another weekly event held at night in Howard Hall in which indoor soccer is played.

Father Pat Poker Invitational[edit]

Father Pat Poker Invitational

The Father Pat Poker Invitational is an annual event headed by current Christie Hall Pastoral Resident, Father Pat Hannon. The poker tournament takes place in the Christie Hall basement and has a $5.00 buy in. All proceeds are donated to a charity.

Christie Man Hour[edit]

Man Hour is a conversation based event that takes place in Christie Hall weekly.

Kenna Serenade[edit]

Once per semester, Christie Hall holds a serenade for Kenna Hall. The Christie Gentlemen choose a song and sing it in front of Kenna Hall in the evening.

Hall Mass[edit]

Hall mass is held in the Christie Hall chapel every Monday night at 10:15. Anybody may attend and there are plenty of ways to get involved.

After Mass Social[edit]

The After Mass Social is held right after the hall mass. Residents get together and socialize and snack on delicious baked goods in the Hall Director's apartment.

Christie Pub[edit]

Christie Pub

Christie Pub is a tradition held in the basement of Christie Hall on one night in the fall and spring semesters. This event is made up of musical acts, stand up comedy, and trivia. Christie Pub is a Holy Cross fundraiser. Christie Pub glasses are sold at this event and are used to obtain unlimited refills of root beer floats.

The Christie-Villa Soccer Game[edit]

The Christie-Villa Soccer Game is an annual event in the spring in which Christie Hall and Villa Maria Hall challenge each other in a soccer match for a trophy and bragging rights until the next year.

Notable Past Hall Staff[edit]

Hall Director[edit]

Assistant Hall Director[edit]

Pastoral Resident[edit]

Resident Assistant[edit]

West Quad[edit]

Mehling Hall[edit]

View of Mehling Hall (in the background) from Mago Hunt

Mehling Hall is located on the southeast side of the West Quad on the west end of campus. Mehling was opened in 1964 and is one of the only all female halls on campus, along with Kenna. It is the largest dormitory, with 384 students, as well as the second tallest building on the University of Portland campus at eight stories. The hall is named for the Rev. Theodore J. Mehling, C.S.C., who allowed admission of women into the school as the 11th president of the University.[30]

Villa Maria[edit]

Villa Maria is located on the southwest side of the West Quad on the west end of campus. Initially opened in 1957 as an all women's dorm, Villa was deliberately built as far away as possible from the all male Christie Hall. Villa Maria switched to an all male dorm in 1984.

Corrado Hall[edit]

Corrado Hall is located on the northwest side of the West Quad on the west end of campus. Corrado opened in 1998, and houses a total of 162 men and women. Corrado is popular and is known for the views of the Willamette River and the St. John's Bridge.[31]

Village Quad[edit]

Fields and Schoenfeldt Hall[edit]

The newest building to be constructed is located across from Haggerty and Tyson Halls. The Gold Certified LEED building—the first residence hall of its kind on the UP campus—was completed in 2009 and opened for the 2009-2010 school year. It houses approximately 320 students, freshman through senior, in both traditional and suite-style living arrangements. One-half of the larger building is named Fields and houses women, while the other half is named Schoenfeldt, also known affectionately as Padre, which houses all men. It is one building with two wings which are considered distinct communities. The building was designed by Soderstrom Architects.

Haggerty Hall and Tyson Hall[edit]

Haggerty Hall and Tyson Hall are located on the far west side of campus across Portsmouth Avenue. Haggerty Hall is named for Lawrence and Mary Ellen Haggerty, the main donors for the construction of the two halls. Tyson Hall is named for Rev. David Tyson, C.S.C., the 18th President of the university. These row house style apartments were completed in 2000 and house 220 Junior and Senior status students. Each apartment has its own full sized kitchen, bathroom, and laundry facility and houses between 4 and 17 students.

Before the university disbanded them, Tyson Hall housed the University's Academic Theme House program which was unique in Oregon higher education.[32] The Academic Theme Houses were: the Faith & Leadership House, The International House, The Sustainability (Green) House, The Honors Hours, and the Peer Health Educators.

Reserve Officers' Training Corps[edit]

The University of Portland currently host two detachments of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps: the Air Force Reserve Officer's Training Corps and the Army Reserve Officer's Training Corps.

The Air Force ROTC program at the University of Portland is one of the oldest programs on campus, established in 1951.[33] The AFROTC unit on the campus, known as Detachment 695, is also one of the largest in the country, with its membership numbering nearly 4% of the campus undergraduate student population. In 2004, Detachment 695 was recognized as the top large detachment in the nation, receiving AFROTC's prestigious Right of Line Award. In 2011, the detachment received recognition as the top unit of 34 in the AFROTC Northwest Region. In 2012, Detachment 695 again won AFROTC's Right of Line Award, this time as the best medium-sized detachment in the nation. The offices for Detachment 695 are located in the basement of Kenna Hall.

Since 1996, the university has hosted an Army ROTC program which has grown to include over 70 cadets and a cadre of seven faculty and staff.[34] Offices for the University of Portland Pilot Battalion of the Army ROTC are located in Villa Maria Hall.


Main article: Portland Pilots
The Chiles Center dome, home of Pilot basketball, which is now painted white

UP's NCAA soccer program became well known after Clive Charles, who started coaching the men's team in 1986, added the women's head coaching job in 1989, heading both teams until his death in 2003. The women's team won the NCAA Division I National Championship in 2002 and 2005, led both years by current Canadian international star Christine Sinclair. Four current US men's internationals, Conor Casey, Steve Cherundolo, Heath Pearce and Kasey Keller, also attended the University of Portland, as did longtime US women's internationals Shannon MacMillan and Tiffeny Milbrett and current women's international players Stephanie Lopez and Megan Rapinoe. After his death Charles was replaced by his assistant Bill Irwin. Home matches are played at 4,892-seat Merlo Field, part of the Clive Charles Soccer Complex[35] on campus. The University of Portland's soccer team is one of the oldest college programs in the U.S., going back to 1910, and was played as a club sport almost continually until 1977, when it gained full varsity status.

Beyond soccer, UP also boasts one of the nation's top NCAA Division I men's cross country teams. Coached by Rob Conner, the Pilots have won 31 straight West Coast Conference Championships, one of the longest active conference championship streaks in the NCAA. On the national level, UP has finished in the top ten at the NCAA Championships four times. In 2008, the Pilots placed 7th in the nation, matching their placing from 2001, also the highest finish ever for the team. Individually, Portland has had such standouts as Uli Steidl, John Moore, Michael Kilburg, and most notably, David Kinsella. In 2008, the same year as the 7th place team finish, Kinsella ended up 4th at the NCAA nationals, marking the highest individual finish ever for a UP runner at a national championship.

Other intercollegiate sports at UP include basketball, baseball, volleyball, track and field, tennis, and rowing. In November 2010, the school announced it would add women's crew effective with the 2011-12 academic year, while dropping both men's and women's golf. While none of these teams have the standing of the soccer program, the men's cross country program has won 31 conference titles in a row and has come into its own nationally over the past few years. In November 2005, the University of Portland stood at 25th in Sports Illustrated's College All Sport rankings. UP's previously sponsored football program was disbanded in 1950 due to lack of funding.

Students participate in club level sports such as men's and women's lacrosse, ultimate frisbee, crew, and water polo, as well as a variety of intramural sports.

Expansion and development[edit]

The school is undergoing expansion and renovations for both its campus housing facilities and academic buildings. For housing, two new residence halls (Fields and Schoenfeldt) were completed for the 2009-2010 school year. The university also renovated the existing dining facility known as The Commons, which was renamed the Bauccio Commons in honor of alumnus Fedele Bauccio, who founded the Bon Appetit Management Company which provides food services to the campus.

In academics, the Engineering Building was renovated using a $12 million gift for its expansion and improvement from Donald and Darlene Shiley. Additionally, the university has completely renovated the Clark Library. Elsewhere, a bell tower located adjacent to the Christ the Teacher Chapel was completed in September 2009.[36] At 100 feet, it is the tallest structure on campus, as well as in North Portland, a title that Mehling Hall held previously.

The bell tower

Notable alumni[edit]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ As of March 19, 2012. "All U.S. and Canadian Institutions Listed by Fiscal Year 2011 Endowment Market Value and Percentage Change in Market Value from FY 2010 to FY 2011" (PDF). 2012 NACUBO-Commonfund Study of Endowments. National Association of College and University Business Officers. Retrieved November 25, 2010. 
  2. ^ a b c Institutional Research: Enrollment
  3. ^ "America's Best Colleges 2011: Regional Universities (West): Top Schools". US News& World Report. Retrieved 2010-08-19. 
  4. ^ a b c Doyle, Brian. "University of Portland". The Oregon Encyclopedia. Portland State University and the Oregon Historical Society. Retrieved 2014-05-20. 
  5. ^ Corning, Howard M. (1989) Dictionary of Oregon History. Binfords & Mort Publishing. p. 202.
  6. ^ Gauntt, Tom. “Moo-vers and shakers on Waud’s Bluff”, The Oregonian, September 26, 2004, p. H2.
  7. ^ "The College of Puget Sound", Told by the Pioneers, WPA, 1937-38, p. 224, State of Washington
  8. ^ a b c d e f g U.P. History from the university's website
  9. ^ Postal Service to Issue Stamped Postal Card Honoring the University of Portland's 100th Anniversary, from the U.S. Postal Service website]
  10. ^ Jackson, Reed (April 3, 2012). "University of Portland to change identity of library". Daily Journal of Commerce. Retrieved April 4, 2012. 
  11. ^ "U.S. News & World Report ranks UP sixth overall; among top ten for 18th consecutive year". UP News. Retrieved 2012-12-23. 
  12. ^ "Best Value University". U.S. News & World Report. Retrieved 2012-12-23. 
  13. ^ "Top Producers of U.S. Fulbright Students by Type of Institution, 2012-13". Chronicle of Higher Education. Retrieved 2012-12-23. 
  14. ^ National Association of Schools of Theatre
  15. ^ Northwest Center for Catholic Theology
  16. ^ US News America's Best Graduate Schools 2010
  17. ^ a b c "About UP: Institutional Awards". University of Portland. Retrieved 25 December 2012. 
  18. ^ "School for Men to Open Soon". Oregonian (Portland, Oregon: Oregonian Publishing). September 9, 1909. p. 33. 
  19. ^ "Shiley School of Engineering: Welcome". University of Portland. Retrieved 2011-05-01. 
  20. ^ "Quick facts about UP and Shiley Hall awards". UP official website. Retrieved 2011-05-01. 
  21. ^ "Case study by firm that designed Shiley Hall, including LEED Platinum certification". Interface Engineering. Retrieved 2011-05-01. 
  22. ^ "Shiley School covered in student newspaper". UP Beacon. Retrieved 2011-05-01. 
  23. ^ a b St Vincent Hospital History from the St Vincent Hospital website
  24. ^ [1][dead link]
  25. ^ U.P. Nursing History from the university's website
  26. ^ [2][dead link]
  27. ^ Shipstad Hall | Residence Life | University of Portland
  28. ^ Kenna Hall | Residence Life | University of Portland
  29. ^ University of Portland. University of Portland |url= missing title (help). Retrieved 1 April 2014. 
  30. ^ Mehling Hall | Residence Life | University of Portland
  31. ^ Corrado Hall | Residence Life | University of Portland
  32. ^ University Village | Residence Life | University of Portland
  33. ^ Detachment 695 - University of Portland, from the University of Portland website
  34. ^ About the Battalion from the Army ROTC website
  35. ^ NCAA Website "A very gracious man" Sep 29, 2003 by Beth Rosenburg
  36. ^ [3], from the University of Portland website
  37. ^ "Pat Casey". Retrieved 2009-12-01. 
  38. ^
  39. ^ "Dr. Michael M. Merzenich". Scientific Learning Corporation. 1997–2009. Retrieved 2009-01-02. 

External links[edit]