Liberal arts college

A liberal arts college or liberal arts institution of higher education is a college with an emphasis on undergraduate study in the liberal arts and sciences. Such colleges aim to impart a broad general knowledge and develop general intellectual capacities, in contrast to a professional, vocational, or technical curriculum. Students in a liberal arts college major in a particular discipline while receiving exposure to a wide range of academic subjects, including sciences as well as the traditional humanities subjects taught as liberal arts. Although it draws on European antecedents, the liberal arts college is associated with American higher education, most liberal arts colleges around the world draw explicitly on the American model. According to U. S. News & World Report, the top ten ranked Liberal Arts Colleges in America for 2019, by alphabetical order are: Amherst College, Bowdoin College, Carleton College, Claremont McKenna College, Davidson College, Middlebury College, Pomona College, Swarthmore College, Wellesley College, Williams College.

There is no formal definition of liberal arts college, but one American authority defines them as schools that "emphasize undergraduate education and award at least half of their degrees in the liberal arts fields of study." Other researchers have adopted similar definitions. Although many liberal arts colleges are undergraduate, some offer graduate programs that lead to a master's degree or doctoral degree in subjects such as business administration, nursing and law. Although the term "liberal arts college" most refers to an independent institution, it may sometimes refer to a university college within or affiliated with a larger university. Most liberal arts colleges outside the United States follow this model. Liberal arts colleges are distinguished from other types of higher education chiefly by their generalist curricula and small size; these attributes have various secondary effects in terms of administration as well as student experience. For example, class size is much lower at liberal arts colleges than at universities, faculty at liberal arts colleges focus on teaching more than research.

From a student perspective, a liberal arts college differs from other forms of higher education in the following areas: higher overall student satisfaction, a general feeling that professors take a personal interest in the student's education, perception of encouragement to participate in discussion. Many students select liberal arts colleges with this sense of personal connection in mind. From an administrative standpoint, the small size of liberal arts colleges contributes to their cohesion and ability to survive through difficult times. Job satisfaction is typically higher in liberal arts colleges, for both faculty and staff; the smaller size makes it feasible for liberal arts colleges to adopt experimental or divergent approaches, such as the Great Books curriculum at St. John's or Shimer, or the radically interdisciplinary curriculum of Marlboro. In addition, most liberal arts colleges are residential, which means students live and learn away from home for the first time; the distinctiveness of these attributes is somewhat eroded by the tendency of universities to adopt aspects of the liberal arts college, vice versa.

For example, several American universities, including the University of California system, have experimented with a cluster colleges model in which small liberal-arts-college-like units within a larger university form a "honeycomb of residential colleges". In addition, some universities have maintained a sub-unit that preserves many aspects of the liberal arts college, such as Columbia College within Columbia University. Liberal arts colleges themselves sometimes cluster to offer greater curricular breadth or share other resources. In academia, liberal arts refer to subjects or skills that aim to provide general knowledge and comprise the arts, natural sciences, social sciences. Most liberal arts colleges, however offer courses in subjects that are not traditionally considered part of the liberal arts, such as computer science. Liberal arts colleges are found in all parts of the world. Notwithstanding the European origins of the concept of liberal arts education, today the term is associated with the United States, most self-identified liberal arts colleges worldwide are built on the American model.

The Global Liberal Arts Alliance, which incorporates institutions on five continents, refers to itself as "an international, multilateral partnership of American style liberal arts institutions."In 2009, liberal arts colleges from around the world formed the Global Liberal Arts Alliance, an international consortium and "matching service" to help liberal arts colleges in different countries deal with their shared problems. The liberal arts college model took root in the United States in the 19th century, as institutions spread that followed the model of early schools like Harvard and Dartmouth, although none of these early American schools are regarded as liberal arts colleges today; these colleges served as a means of spreading a European cultural model across the new country. The model proliferated in the 19th century; as of 1987, there were about 540 liberal arts colleges in the United States. The oldest liberal arts college in America is considered to be Washington College, the first college chartered after American independence.

Other prominent examples in the United States include the so-called Little Iv

Switched-On Bach II

Switched-On Bach II is a musical album by Wendy Carlos released under her birth name, Walter Carlos, in 1973 on Columbia Records and produced by Carlos and Rachel Elkind and is a sequel to the 1968 album Switched-On Bach. In February 1974, Billboard reported that the album sold over 70,000 copies in its first five weeks of release. All composed by Johann Sebastian Bach: Selections from Suite No. 2 in B minor, BWV 1067: Badinerie Minuet Bourrée Two-Part Inventions: in A minor, BWV 784 in A major, BWV 783 "Sheep may safely graze", from Cantata No. 208, BWV 208 Suite from Anna Magdalena Notebook: Musette in D major, BWV Anh. 126 Minuet in G major, BWV Anh. 114 "Bist du bei mir", BWV 508 Marche in D major, BWV Anh. 122 Brandenburg Concerto No. 5 in D major, BWV 1050: Allegro Affetuoso Allegro Switched-On Bach II, ESD 81622 at

Rayon Sports F.C.

Rayon Sports Football Club is an association football club from Nyanza, Southern province, now based in Kigali. The team competes in the Rwanda National Football League, plays its home games at the Stade Amahoro in Kigali and Kigali Stadium, Nyamirambo. For some years, its daily operations were held in the southern province in Nyanza District, they have won the most Premier League championships after one. Throughout its history, the club has won 9 Rwandan Cups, 1 CECAFA Clubs' Cup, 9 peace Cup, 3 Agaciro Cup, 2 Intwali Cup and a Kigali 100 Years' Cup; the blues of Rwanda are said to have more than 80% of Football fans in the country, which makes it the most popular team in Rwanda and the only competent citizen owned club in the country of thousand hills. The club was founded in May 1968 in Nyanza, but moved to the nation's capital, Kigali, in 1986 before moving back in 2012 following an agreement with the Nyanza District authorities. Gikundiro returned to Kigali where it is based currently. In 2012, the club absorbed Nyanza Football Club, relegated from the Rwanda National Football League after the 2011–12 season.

Rwanda National Football League: 91975, 1981, 1997, 1998, 2002, 2004, 2013, 2016-2017, 2018-2019. Rwandan Peace Cup: 91976, 1979, 1982, 1989, 1993, 1995, 1998, 2005, 2016. Rwandan Super Cup: 12017. CECAFA Clubs Cup: 11998. CAF Champions League / African Cup of Champions Clubs: 7 appearances1982 – Preliminary Round 1998 – First Round 1999 – Second Round 2001 – Preliminary Round 2003 – First Round 2005 – Preliminary Round 2014 – Preliminary RoundCAF Confederation Cup: 3 appearances2006 – First Round 2008 – First Round 2017 – Second Round 2018 – Quarter FinalsCAF Cup: 2 appearances1993 – Preliminary Round 2002 – Quarter-FinalsCAF Cup Winners' Cup: 4 appearances1990 – First Round 1994 – Second Round 1996 – First Round 2000 – Second Round Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Head coach: Roberto Oliveira Goncalves do Carmo Assist coach: Kirasa Alain Goalkeeper coach: Hannington kalyesubula name N/A Longin Rudasingwa René Kalimunda Raoul Shungu Tierry Hitimana Baptiste Kayiranga Fatikaramu Kanyankore Gilbert Youndé Didier Gomes Da Rosa Jean Marie Ntagwabira Luc Eymael David Donadei Masudi Djuma Karekezi Olivier Ivan Minnaert Roberto Oliveira Goncalves do Carmo Template:Flagicon/ Mexique Javier Martinez Espinosa Official website