from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A university that has numerous constituent and affiliated institutions, such as separate colleges, campuses, and research centers.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A kind of modern, large-scale university, open to all, proposed by Clark Kerr in the 1960s.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a university system having several separate campuses and colleges and research centers
Pekar is great, and DC comics is ... well, the home of the "multiversity".
Such institutions go beyond the "multiversity," the model defined in the 1960s by Clark Kerr, then president of the University of California.
Pekar is great, and DC comics is … well, the home of the “multiversity”.
It is a classic American success story: Horatio Alger updated for the age of the multiversity and the therapy session.
The first university disruptions at Berkeley were explicitly directed against the multiversity smorgasbord and, I must confess, momentarily and partially engaged my sympathies.
I heard it once, started to put it back on the shelf and then it hit me: multiversity!
The facelessness and impersonality of much that went on in the multiversity was, accordingly, all the more galling.
The large corporation, the computerized government department, the vast multiversity, are indicative of this trend and the consequence of it is a considerable increase in shared attitudes among those who run our major institutions.
The analogy suggests, accurately enough I believe, the likelihood that the institutional links and shared interests among the larger corporations, the federal government, especially its military sector, the multiversity and the foundations, will grow rather than decline.
The global research university, he said, "is the multiversity, plus more research, much more mobility, global systems, and ranking."
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