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New Brunswick (province, Canada)

New Brunswick, province (2001 pop. 729,498), 28,345 sq mi (73,433 sq km), including 519 sq mi (1,345 sq km) of water surface, E Canada.

Geography

One of the Maritime Provinces, New Brunswick is bounded on the N by Chaleur Bay and Quebec prov.; on the E by the Gulf of St. Lawrence, Northumberland Strait (across which it is connected by bridge with Prince Edward Island), and Nova Scotia; on the S by the Bay of Fundy and Passamaquoddy Bay; and on the W by Maine. Its irregular coastline provides excellent facilities for fishing and shipping enterprises. Rivers cross the rolling countryside; they were the first means of transportation and are still important arteries of travel and commerce. The largest river, the St. John, crosses the province from northwest to southeast; the Miramichi River flows northeasterly and drains the central lowlands. Most of the roads parallel the rivers.

New Brunswick's forests are still filled with bear, deer, and moose, and the rivers abound in trout and salmon, although pollution from paper mills has reduced the salmon population. Summer residences, many owned by Americans, are concentrated in the south around Passamaquoddy Bay. Natural attractions include the Grand Falls on the upper reaches of the St. John as well as the spectacular Fundy tides—the highest in the world, sometimes surging to over 50 ft (15 m). The tides in turn cause the Reversing Falls at St. John and the "Bore," a twice-daily wave moving up the Petitcodiac River. They have also sculpted the Hopewell Rocks, another tourist attraction.

Fredericton is the capital and the third largest city. The largest city is Saint John, the second largest Moncton. About half the population lives in urban areas.

Economy and Higher Education

Dairying in New Brunswick thrives on fine pasturage; the major crops are potatoes, hay, clover, oats, berries, and fruit. A careful conservation program maintains a supply of second-growth hardwoods and softwoods; forests cover about 90% of the total area, and lumbering is New Brunswick's most important industry. Great quantities of pulpwood and paper are produced.

Manufacturing has greatly expanded since World War II; in addition to wood, pulp, and paper, products include food and beverages, boats and ships, chemicals, refined oil, and shoes. Industry is generally run by hydroelectric power, although the province has coal reserves. There is a nuclear reactor at Point Lepreau. Mining is important, with zinc, silver, and lead the most important minerals. Other minerals include copper, bismuth, cadmium, gold, antimony, potash, oil, and natural gas.

New Brunswick's fisheries are among the most valuable in Canada, with a variety of freshwater and saltwater fish (salmon, herring, and sardines) as well as shellfish (lobsters, oysters, and clams). Trade flows in and out of the ports of St. John and Moncton, facilitated by railroad connections eastward to Nova Scotia and westward to Quebec. Tourism, one of New Brunswick's most important industries, is spurred by Acadian cultural events and by such outdoor attractions as Fundy National Park. The only officially bilingual province, New Brunswick has also developed an important telecommunications industry in recent years.

The province's four universities are Mount Allison Univ., at Sackville; St. Thomas Univ., at Fredericton; the Univ. de Moncton, a major francophone institution at Moncton; and the Univ. of New Brunswick, at Fredericton and Saint John.

History and Politics

The Micmac, an indigenous people whose settlements stretched along the coast from Nova Scotia and Prince Edward Island to the S Gaspé Peninsula, lived here when the first European—said to have been the Portuguese navigator Estevão Gomes (1525), although Basque fishermen may have preceded him—sailed along the coast. Jacques Cartier landed at Point Escuminac in 1534 and skirted the shores of Miramichi Bay.

The first, short-lived European settlement was made in 1604 at the mouth of the St. Croix River (on Dochet Island, at the Maine border) by Champlain and the sieur de Monts. France and England made conflicting territorial claims on the region, which, combining the present province of Nova Scotia and the coast of New Brunswick, was called Acadia by the French and Nova Scotia by the British. British control was confirmed by the Peace of Utrecht (1713–14). Doubting the loyalty of the Acadians, the British expelled them in 1755, although many fled into the interior, which was still effectively controlled by the French. Others sought refuge in the American colonies or returned to France. (Today about 35% of the people of New Brunswick are Acadians, and the province is a center of Acadian culture.) Great Britain took possession of the rest of New Brunswick when it gained all of Canada after the French and Indian Wars (see The Treaty of 1763 under Paris, Treaty of).

When the population of Nova Scotia was increased by many thousands of Loyalists who fled New England after the American Revolution, New Brunswick was organized (1784) into a separate colony. As trees were cut down for shipbuilding, the land was cleared for farming. By the middle of the 19th cent. settlement was extending into the interior, and St. John was a busy port and shipbuilding town. Dissatisfaction with the arbitrary rule of the provincial governor resulted in the achievement of responsible (or cabinet) government in 1849. In 1867, under the British North America Act, federation with the other provinces into the dominion of Canada was somewhat reluctantly accepted.

In 1960, Louis J. Robichaud, leader of the Liberal party, was the first Acadian to become premier of New Brunswick. He organized a program of equal opportunity, redistributing income to the poorer north, proposing new economic development, and instituting bilingual services to accommodate the province's steadily growing francophone population. The Progressive Conservative party came into power in 1970 under Richard Bennett Hatfield, who continued many of the programs begun by Robichaud.

In 1987, in an unprecedented sweep, Liberals won all 58 House seats and named Frank McKenna premier. The Liberals retained power until 1999, when the Progressive Conservatives, under Bernard Lord, returned to power. Lord secured a second term in 2003, but the Liberals, led by Shawn Graham, won in 2006. In 2010 the Liberals lost, and Progressive Conservative leader David Alward became premier; four years later the Liberals, led by Brian Gallant, won the election.

New Brunswick sends 10 senators and 10 representatives to the national parliament.

Bibliography

See W. S. MacNutt, New Brunswick: A History, 1784–1867 (1963) and New Brunswick and its People (1966); G. Wynn, Timber Colonies (1981); J. Daigle, ed., The Acadians of the Maritimes (1982).

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New Brunswick

New Brunswick Maritime province on the US-Canadian border, e Canada; the capital is Fredericton. The largest towns are St John and Moncton. First explored by Jacques Cartier in 1534, France ceded the region to Britain in 1713. Many Loyalists entered the region from the American colonies during the American Revolution. Established in 1784, the province joined Nova Scotia, Québec, and Ontario to form the Dominion of Canada in 1867. The land rises gradually from e to w, and is drained by the St John and Miramichi rivers. More than 75% of the province is forested. The chief crops are hay, clover, oats, potatoes, and fruit. Industries: timber, leather goods, pharmaceuticals, machinery. There are mineral deposits. Area: 73,437sq km (28,354sq mi). Pop. (2001) 729,500.

http://www.gnb.ca

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New Brunswick

NEW BRUNSWICK

NEW BRUNSWICK , U.S. industrial city on the Raritan River, in New Jersey, approximately 30 miles S.W. of New York City. It is the home of Rutgers University, the State University of New Jersey. It is estimated that the Jewish population of Middlesex County is 45,000 but given the nature of suburban Jewish life in northeastern New Jersey, it is also part of the larger community of more than 400,000 Jews in the area. Rutgers University has approximately 4,500 students.

New Brunswick's earliest Jewish settler seems to have been Daniel Nunez, who was a justice of the peace in 1722, about 40 years after the founding of the town (1679–80). Nunez was in business in Piscataway, a small village just outside the New Brunswick city limits. Hannah Lonzoda, a widow, lived in New Brunswick from 1750 on. In 1850 some Bohemian and German Jews settled in the town, and by 1852 about 20 to 25 Jews were living there. The Jewish population grew from 90 in 1865 to 280 in 1897, slightly more than 1% of the general population. In 1888 an influx of Eastern European Jews began, and from the turn of the century on, the Jewish population of the greater New Brunswick area continued. In 1969, two Reform, five Conservative, and five Orthodox synagogues were serving the area. The oldest synagogue in New Brunswick, now Anshe Emeth Memorial Temple (Reform), was founded in 1859, probably as an Orthodox congregation; it became a Reform temple about 1890. Congregation Ahavas Achim (Orthodox) was founded in 1889. The Highland Park Conservative Temple was founded in 1930.

The Jewish Federation of Raritan Valley, launched in 1948, coordinates fund raising, social service, welfare, educational, and communal activities "calculated to enhance Jewish communal life." In 1969, 28 religious, social, and educational organizations were affiliated with the federation. A ym-ywha was organized in 1911.

Before 1900, most New Brunswick Jews were peddlers and small shopkeepers. A few were professionals, including some Jewish teachers in the public schools in 1893, one of whom served as school principal. From 1900 to the 1930s, most of the Jewish population worked as tradesmen and artisans. In the 1960s many Jews were practicing the professions of law, medicine, accountancy, and teaching; many were engaged in business and industry. A number were serving as elected officials in municipal government. Samuel D. Hoffman (1900–1957), attorney and first president of the Jewish Federation, served as a city commissioner of New Brunswick in 1935. Harry S. Feller (1885–1954), second president of the federation and one of the organizers of the Ad Hoc Committee for United Jewish Appeal, taught in New Brunswick High School (1908–16) and served as first principal of the evening school (1912).

The Allen and Joan Bildner Center for the Study of Jewish Life at Rutgers

The Allen and Joan Bildner Center for the Study of Jewish Life at Rutgers, the State University of New Jersey, is committed to the pursuit of academic excellence, fostering faculty research, and sponsoring a variety of community outreach programs. The Bildner Center promotes scholarly exchange on an international scale by bringing visiting scholars to Rutgers to teach special courses and to contribute to the intellectual life of the University community. The center works closely with the department of Jewish Studies offering a wide range of extracurricular programs for students and seminars for faculty. The center's active agenda of community outreach includes: public lectures and symposia, Jewish communal initiatives, the Rutgers New Jersey Jewish Film Festival, and the activities of the Herbert and Leonard Littman Families Holocaust Resource Center.

The department of Jewish Studies offers an interdisciplinary approach to the academic study of all aspects of the Jewish experience. Courses offered by the department, which are open to all students, address the historical, social, cultural, religious and political life of the Jewish people from ancient times to the present. Drawing on faculty from 12 departments, as well as on visiting fellows sponsored by the Bildner Center, the Jewish Studies curriculum offers over 60 interdisciplinary courses. Students pursuing a B.A. degree may major or minor in Jewish Studies. The department and the Bildner Center work together to promote Jewish Studies at Rutgers.

Hillel

Hillel partners with student leadership in planning and implementing religious, social, and cultural events for Rutgers/New Brunswick's 4,500 Jewish students. While Hillel is physically located on the Rutgers College/College Avenue campus, events are run on all five New Brunswick campuses. Pluralistic events include learning sessions, Birthright Israel, weekly Shabbat services and free dinners, tikkun olam/social action program, holiday and cultural commemorations, and programs for graduate students.

At Rutgers University is an active and extremely vibrant Hillel. Its mission is to enrich the lives of Jewish undergraduate and graduate students so that they may enrich the Jewish people and the world. Hillel student leaders, professionals, and lay leaders are dedicated to creating a pluralistic, welcoming, and inclusive environment for Jewish college students, where they are encouraged to grow intellectually, spiritually, and socially. Hillel helps students find a balance in being distinctively Jewish and universally human by encouraging them to pursue ẓedek (social justice), tikkun olam (repairing the world), and Jewish learning, and to support Israel and global Jewish peoplehood. Hillel is committed to excellence, innovation, accountability, and results.

Chabad House-Lubavitch, founded in 1978, nurtured and supported by concerned members of communities throughout New Jersey, is dedicated to the re-establishment and strengthening of our Judaic faith, principles, identity, commitment, and pride.

The Les Turchin Chabad House, a unique and vibrant center, provides a "home away from home" for college students at Rutgers, the State University of New Jersey. Chabad House operates over 20 community service programs. The new Chabad House is proud to serve as the largest Jewish Center on any university campus in the U.S. The new complex is located in the heart of Rutgers University. Serving as headquarters for all Jewish activities, the building features: housing for students, peer counseling and drug prevention centers, student activity offices, a 300-seat synagogue, a publications center, library, kosher dining hall, student lounges and a computer area. Some of its programs include: hospital and prison visitations; holiday rallies and festivals; counseling and Social Services; and Kosher Meals on Wheels. Rabbi Carlebach, the executive director of Chabad House-Lubavitch, is also the rabbi of Congregation Sons of Israel-Chabad in Wayside.

The Jewish News

The Jewish News has been an influential voice in the New Jersey Jewish community since its founding in 1946. Coverage includes local, national and world events; explorations of the world of Jewish culture and the arts; supplements on Israel, the holidays and other topics of interest; and a wide array of feature stories. Beginning as The Jewish News, the paper merged in 1947 with the Newark-based Jewish Times, keeping The Jewish News name. In 1988, reflecting the demographic changes in a community that was moving west to the suburbs, the paper was renamed MetroWest Jewish News. In 1997, MetroWest Jewish News acquired a second newspaper – The Jewish Horizon – of Union and Somerset counties; a new name, New Jersey Jewish News; and a new focus on Jewish issues statewide.

In the early 21st century njjn published four editions, reaching more than 50,000 households. The MetroWest edition continued to serve Essex, Morris, Sussex, and part of Union county and was mailed directly to the homes of 24,500 subscribers. In 1998, Jewish News further strengthened its position in the state when it acquired the Jewish Reporter and started publishing a third edition in the Princeton Mercer Bucks region. That edition covers the area from the Route 1 corridor to the greater Princeton area, to Yardley, Pa., and more.

In November 2000 the Jewish News began publishing a greater Middlesex County edition. With its newly acquired 14,500 subscribers, the Middlesex edition gives the paper contiguous coverage from Montclair to Princeton and from Morristown to Newark.

With its growth, the Jewish News has become the second largest Jewish newspaper in America, and the largest-circulation weekly newspaper in the state. The Jewish News' role is to be a strong, statewide voice representing the interests of all Jews as well as a weekly chronicle of the ways individuals are expressing their Jewishness both within and beyond the institutional Jewish world.

[Abraham Halperin /

Allie Rimer (2nd ed.)]

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New Brunswick

New Brunswick was detached from Nova Scotia to form a separate colony when 14,000 loyalist refugees arrived from the USA in 1784. The economy boomed from 1809 after Napoleon had blocked timber supplies from the Baltic. Self-government was introduced in 1848 and in 1865–6 New Brunswick was the crucial battleground between supporters and opponents of the union of British North America. British Prime Minister Andrew Bonar Law and newspaper magnate Lord Beaverbrook were New Brunswickers. French-speaking Acadians make up one-third of the population: in 1969, New Brunswick became Canada's only officially bilingual province. In 1987 the incumbent Conservative government lost all 58 seats in the legislature.

Ged Martin

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New Brunswick

New Brunswick

New Brunswick: Introduction
New Brunswick: Geography and Climate
New Brunswick: History
New Brunswick: Population Profile
New Brunswick: Municipal Government
New Brunswick: Economy
New Brunswick: Education and Research
New Brunswick: Health Care
New Brunswick: Recreation
New Brunswick: Convention Facilities
New Brunswick: Transportation
New Brunswick: Communications

The City in Brief

Founded: 1730 (formed by royal charter) (incorporated as a town, 1736; reincorporated, 1784, 1801, 1838, 1844, 1845, 1849, 1850, 1863)

Head Official: Mayor James M. Cahill (since 1991)

City Population

1980: 41,442

1990: 41,711

2000: 48,573

Percent change, 19902000: 16.6%

U.S. rank in 1980: 525th (State rank: 17th)

U.S. rank in 1990: 624th (State rank: 15th)

U.S. rank in 2000: Not reported

Metropolitan Area Population (Middlesex County)

1980: 595,893

1990: 671,780

2000: 750,162

Percent change, 19902000: 11.7%

U.S. rank in 1980: 1st (CMSA)

U.S. rank in 1990: 1st (CMSA)

U.S. rank in 2000: 1st (CMSA)

Area: 5.2 square miles (2000)

Elevation: 86 feet above sea level

Average Annual Temperature: 52.2° F

Average Annual Precipitation: 53.3 inches of rain; 27.2 inches of snow

Major Economic Sectors: Research, business, industry

Unemployment Rate: 4.2% (April 2005; New Jersey)

Per Capita Income: $14,308 (1999)

2004 ACCRA Average Home Price: Not reported

2004 ACCRA Cost of Living Index: Not reported

2002 FBI Crime Index Total: Not reported

Major Colleges and Universities: Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey

Daily Newspaper: Home News Tribune

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New Brunswick

New Brunswick

■ ATLANTIC BAPTIST UNIVERSITY F-8

Box 6004
Moncton, NB, Canada E1C 9L7
Tel: (506)858-8970; 888-YOU-N-ABU
Fax: (506)858-9694
Web Site: http://www.abu.nb.ca/

Description:

Independent Baptist, 4-year, coed. Administratively affiliated with The Council of Christian Colleges and Universities. Awards bachelor's degrees. Founded 1949. Setting: 220-acre urban campus. Research spending for 2004 fiscal year: $20,000. Educational spending for 2005 fiscal year: $5320 per student. Total enrollment: 701. Students come from 12 provinces and territories, 5 other countries, 25% from out-of province, 2% international, 18% 25 or older, 22% live on campus. Retention: 77% of full-time freshmen returned the following year. Core. Calendar: semesters. Accelerated degree program, honors program, double major, summer session for credit, part-time degree program, adult/continuing education programs, co-op programs and internships. Study abroad program.

Entrance Requirements:

Options: Common Application, deferred admission, international baccalaureate accepted. Required: essay, high school transcript, minimum 2.60 high school GPA, 3 recommendations. Required for some: interview. Entrance: minimally difficult. Application deadline: Rolling. Notification: continuous until 9/15.

Collegiate Environment:

Orientation program. Drama-theater group, choral group, student-run newspaper. Social organizations: 6 open to all. Most popular organizations: Student Association, drama, intramurals, debate team, choir. Major annual events: Christmas Banquet, Orientation week activities, Fall Foliage Day. Campus security: 24-hour emergency response devices, student patrols, controlled dormitory access. 140 college housing spaces available; 137 were occupied in 2003-04. Options: men-only, women-only housing available. George A. Rawlyk Library with 57,000 books, 3,000 microform titles, 185 serials, 350 audiovisual materials, and an OPAC. Operations spending for 2004 fiscal year: $230,000. 35 computers available on campus for general student use. A campuswide network can be accessed from student residence rooms. Staffed computer lab on campus.

■ BETHANY BIBLE COLLEGE G-7

26 Western St.
Sussex, NB, Canada E4E 1E6
Tel: (506)432-4400; 888-432-4422
Admissions: (506)432-4422
Fax: (506)432-4425
E-mail: [email protected]
Web Site: http://www.bethany-ca.edu/

Description:

Independent, 4-year, coed, affiliated with Wesleyan Church. Awards bachelor's degrees. Founded 1945. Setting: 55-acre small town campus. Endowment: $94,150. Total enrollment: 289. Student-undergrad faculty ratio is 19:1. Full-time: 270 students, 54% women, 46% men. Part-time: 19 students, 84% women, 16% men. Students come from 5 provinces and territories, 50% from out-of province, 1% Native American, 0.3% Hispanic, 2% black, 0% Asian Canadian, 0% international, 14% 25 or older, 77% live on campus, 3% transferred in. Retention: 72% of full-time freshmen returned the following year. Academic area with the most degrees conferred: theology and religious vocations. Core. Calendar: semesters. Academic remediation for entering students, independent study, double major, summer session for credit, part-time degree program, internships.

Entrance Requirements:

Options: Peterson's Universal Application, Common Application, electronic application. Required: high school transcript, 2 recommendations. Recommended: interview. Required for some: SAT or ACT. Entrance: moderately difficult. Application deadline: Rolling.

Costs Per Year:

Application fee: $20 Canadian dollars. Tuition, fee, and room and board charges are reported in Canadian dollars. Comprehensive fee: $10,880 includes full-time tuition ($6330) and college room and board ($4550). Part-time tuition: $211 per credit hour.

Collegiate Environment:

Orientation program. Drama-theater group, choral group. Most popular organizations: Ministerial Association, Athletic Association, Student Mission Fellowship, Social Committee, Drama Club. Major annual events: Missions Convention, High School Weekend, Spiritual Advancement Week. Student services: personal-psychological counseling. Campus security: controlled dormitory access. 259 college housing spaces available; all were occupied in 2003-04. On-campus residence required through senior year. Rogers Memorial Library with 27,319 books, 342 microform titles, 124 serials, 347 audiovisual materials, and an OPAC. Operations spending for 2004 fiscal year: $53,538. 23 computers available on campus for general student use. Staffed computer lab on campus.

■ MOUNT ALLISON UNIVERSITY G-9

65 York St.
Sackville, NB, Canada E4L 1E4
Tel: (506)364-2269
Admissions: (506)364-2166
Fax: (506)364-2272
Web Site: http://www.mta.ca/

Description:

Province-supported, comprehensive, coed. Awards bachelor's and master's degrees. Founded 1839. Setting: 50-acre small town campus. Endowment: $65 million. Educational spending for 2005 fiscal year: $11,975 per student. Total enrollment: 2,369. Faculty: 164 (133 full-time, 31 part-time). Student-undergrad faculty ratio is 15:1. 1,872 applied, 61% were admitted. 59% from top 10% of their high school class, 81% from top quarter, 95% from top half. Full-time: 2,095 students, 60% women, 40% men. Part-time: 267 students, 55% women, 45% men. Students come from 13 provinces and territories, 39 other countries, 60% from out-of province, 4% 25 or older, 50% live on campus, 2% transferred in. Retention: 84% of full-time freshmen returned the following year. Academic areas with the most degrees conferred: psychology; biological/life sciences; business/marketing. Core. Calendar: Canadian standard year. Academic remediation for entering students, services for LD students, advanced placement, self-designed majors, honors program, independent study, distance learning, double major, summer session for credit, part-time degree program, adult/continuing education programs, internships. Off campus study at Moncton Campus, Miramichi Campus. Study abroad program.

Entrance Requirements:

Options: electronic application, deferred admission, international baccalaureate accepted. Required: high school transcript, minimum 3.0 high school GPA. Recommended: 2 recommendations, SAT and SAT Subject Tests or ACT. Required for some: essay, interview. Entrance: moderately difficult. Application deadline: Rolling. Notification: continuous.

Costs Per Year:

Application fee: $50 Canadian dollars. Tuition, fee, and room and board charges are reported in Canadian dollars. Province resident tuition: $6100 full-time. Mandatory fees: $242 full-time. Full-time tuition and fees vary according to course load. College room and board: $6630. College room only: $3430. Room and board charges vary according to board plan. International student tuition: $12,200 full-time.

Collegiate Environment:

Orientation program. Drama-theater group, choral group, student-run newspaper, radio station. Social organizations: 100 open to all. Most popular organizations: Commerce Society, Windsor Theatre, President's Leadership Development Certificate, Leadership Mount Allison, Garnet and Gold Society. Major annual events: homecoming, Winter Carnival, Orientation. Student services: health clinic, personal-psychological counseling. Campus security: 24-hour emergency response devices, late night transport-escort service. 1,112 college housing spaces available; 1,054 were occupied in 2003-04. Freshmen guaranteed college housing. Options: coed, women-only housing available. Ralph Pickard Bell Library plus 3 others with 400,000 books, 1,700 serials, an OPAC, and a Web page. Operations spending for 2004 fiscal year: $1.8 million. 100 computers available on campus for general student use. A campuswide network can be accessed from student residence rooms and from off campus. Staffed computer lab on campus.

■ ST. THOMAS UNIVERSITY F-5

51 Dineen Dr.
Fredericton, NB, Canada E3B 5G3
Tel: (506)452-0640
Admissions: (506)452-0532
Fax: (506)450-9615
E-mail: [email protected]
Web Site: http://www.stu.ca/

Description:

Independent Roman Catholic, 4-year, coed. Awards bachelor's and first professional degrees. Founded 1910. Setting: 16-acre small town campus. Endowment: $22.9 million. Research spending for 2004 fiscal year: $311,166. Educational spending for 2005 fiscal year: $3472 per student. Total enrollment: 3,167. Faculty: 265 (120 full-time, 145 part-time). Student-undergrad faculty ratio is 17:1. 1,587 applied, 75% were admitted. Full-time: 2,739 students, 69% women, 31% men. Part-time: 349 students, 61% women, 39% men. Students come from 11 provinces and territories, 38 other countries, 25% from out-of province, 10% 25 or older, 27% live on campus, 5% transferred in. Retention: 77% of full-time freshmen returned the following year. Academic areas with the most degrees conferred: social sciences; English; psychology. Core. Calendar: Canadian standard year. Academic remediation for entering students, ESL program, services for LD students, advanced placement, accelerated degree program, self-designed majors, honors program, independent study, distance learning, double major, summer session for credit, part-time degree program, co-op programs and internships. Off campus study at Miramichi At-Home Programme, a consortium of St. Thomas, Mount Allison University, and the University of New Brunswick.. Study abroad program.

Entrance Requirements:

Options: electronic application, international baccalaureate accepted. Required: high school transcript, minimum 3.0 high school GPA. Required for some: essay. Entrance: moderately difficult. Application deadline: 3/31. Notification: continuous until 8/31.

Costs Per Year:

Application fee: $35. Comprehensive fee: $10,526 includes full-time tuition ($4145), mandatory fees ($281), and college room and board ($6100). College room only: $3185. Full-time tuition and fees vary according to course load, degree level, and program. Room and board charges vary according to board plan, housing facility, and location. Part-time tuition: $467 per course. Part-time tuition varies according to course load. International student tuition: $8290 full-time.

Collegiate Environment:

Orientation program. Drama-theater group, choral group, student-run newspaper, radio station. Social organizations: 25 open to all. Most popular organizations: Theatre St. Thomas, St. Thomas Student Union, Political Science Society, Economics Society, Student Help Centre. Major annual events: Fall Orientation Week, Dean's List Dinner, Music in the Box. Student services: health clinic, personal-psychological counseling. Campus security: 24-hour emergency response devices and patrols, late night transport-escort service, controlled dormitory access. 857 college housing spaces available; 796 were occupied in 2003-04. Freshmen guaranteed college housing. Options: coed, women-only housing available. Harriet Irving Library plus 2 others with 1.2 million books, 3.2 million microform titles, 13,535 serials, 4,375 audiovisual materials, an OPAC, and a Web page. Operations spending for 2004 fiscal year: $855,600. 200 computers available on campus for general student use. A campuswide network can be accessed from student residence rooms and from off campus. Staffed computer lab on campus.

Community Environment:

New Brunswick's capital city has a population of about 45,000. The university's hillside campus overlooks the downtown and the Saint John River Valley. Fredericton is home to the historic Legislative Assembly, a thriving artistic community, a professional theater troupe, one of Atlantic Canada's more impressive art galleries, tree-lined city streets and scores of elegant Victorian mansions. The city's per capita income is among the highest in the country.

■ UNIVERSITÉ DE MONCTON F-8

Moncton, NB, Canada E1A 3E9
Tel: (506)858-4000
Admissions: (506)858-4115
Fax: (506)858-4544
E-mail: [email protected]
Web Site: http://www.umoncton.ca/

Description:

Province-supported, comprehensive, coed. Awards bachelor's, master's, doctoral, and first professional degrees (doctoral degree in French studies only). Founded 1963. Setting: 400-acre urban campus. Endowment: $19.8 million. Research spending for 2004 fiscal year: $5 million. Total enrollment: 6,002. 2,046 applied, 86% were admitted. Students come from 10 provinces and territories, 41 other countries, 11% from out-of province, 7% 25 or older, 15% live on campus. Retention: 83% of full-time freshmen returned the following year. Calendar: semesters. Academic remediation for entering students, ESL program, services for LD students, accelerated degree program, self-designed majors, honors program, distance learning, double major, summer session for credit, part-time degree program, external degree program, adult/continuing education programs, co-op programs and internships, graduate courses open to undergrads. Off campus study at other French colleges and universities in Canada. Study abroad program.

Entrance Requirements:

Options: Common Application, deferred admission, international baccalaureate accepted. Required: high school transcript, French examination. Required for some: essay, minimum 2.0 high school GPA, 1 recommendation, interview. Entrance: moderately difficult. Application deadlines: 6/1, 2/1 for nonresidents. Notification: continuous until 9/1, continuous until 8/15 for nonresidents.

Collegiate Environment:

Orientation program. Drama-theater group, choral group, student-run newspaper, radio station. Social organizations: 50 open to all. Most popular organizations: Amnesty International, student radio station, business clubs, Improvisational League, WSC. Major annual events: Homecoming, International Evening, Career Exposition. Student services: health clinic, personal-psychological counseling. Campus security: 24-hour emergency response devices and patrols, controlled dormitory access, student security attendants in residences 8 p.m. to 2 a.m. Options: coed, women-only housing available. Bibliotheque Champlain plus 2 others with 789,046 books, 588,927 microform titles, 2,059 serials, 28,818 audiovisual materials, an OPAC, and a Web page. Operations spending for 2004 fiscal year: $3.6 million. 900 computers available on campus for general student use. A campuswide network can be accessed from student residence rooms and from off campus. Staffed computer lab on campus.

■ UNIVERSITY OF NEW BRUNSWICK FREDERICTON F-5

PO Box 4400
Fredericton, NB, Canada E3B 5A3
Tel: (506)453-4666
Admissions: (506)453-4865
Fax: (506)453-5016
E-mail: [email protected]
Web Site: http://www.unb.ca/

Description:

Province-supported, university, coed. Awards bachelor's, master's, and doctoral degrees. Founded 1785. Setting: 7,100-acre urban campus. Total enrollment: 9,498. Faculty: 645 (500 full-time, 145 part-time). Student-undergrad faculty ratio is 18:1. 2,618 applied, 79% were admitted. Students come from 12 provinces and territories, 65 other countries, 20% live on campus. Core. Calendar: Canadian standard year. ESL program, services for LD students, advanced placement, accelerated degree program, self-designed majors, honors program, independent study, distance learning, double major, summer session for credit, part-time degree program, external degree program, adult/continuing education programs, co-op programs and internships, graduate courses open to undergrads. Off campus study at University of Maine, Universite Laval, all forestry colleges in Canada. Study abroad program.

Entrance Requirements:

Options: electronic application, early admission, deferred admission, international baccalaureate accepted. Required: high school transcript. Required for some: essay, 1 recommendation, interview, SAT. Entrance: moderately difficult. Application deadline: 3/31. Notification: continuous until 8/31.

Costs Per Year:

Application fee: $45 Canadian dollars. Tuition, fee, and room and board charges are reported in Canadian dollars. Area resident tuition: $5008 full-time, $500 per term part-time. Mandatory fees: $613 full-time, $32 per term part-time. College room and board: $6768. Room and board charges vary according to board plan. International student tuition: $7573 full-time.

Collegiate Environment:

Orientation program. Drama-theater group, choral group, student-run newspaper, radio station. Social organizations: 100 open to all. Student services: health clinic, personal-psychological counseling, women's center. Campus security: late night transport-escort service. 1,400 college housing spaces available. Freshmen guaranteed college housing. Options: coed, men-only, women-only housing available. Harriet Irving Library plus 3 others with 1.1 million books, 2.2 million microform titles, 4,817 serials, 65,000 audiovisual materials, an OPAC, and a Web page. 1,100 computers available on campus for general student use. A campuswide network can be accessed from student residence rooms and from off campus. Staffed computer lab on campus.

Community Environment:

Fredericton, the capital of New Brunswick, has a population of 45,000. The city is located in the Saint John River Valley, about 55 miles from the city of Saint John. Major employers in Fredericton are service industries, university and government.

■ UNIVERSITY OF NEW BRUNSWICK SAINT JOHN

PO Box 5050
St. John, NB, Canada E2L 4L5
Tel: (506)648-5500
Free: 800-743-5691
Admissions: (506)648-5674
E-mail: [email protected]
Web Site: http://www.unb.ca/

Description:

Province-supported, comprehensive, coed. Awards bachelor's, master's, and doctoral degrees. Founded 1964. Setting: 250-acre urban campus. Research spending for 2004 fiscal year: $4.6 million. Educational spending for 2005 fiscal year: $4581 per student. Total enrollment: 2,791. 2,600 applied, 85% were admitted. Students come from 8 provinces and territories, 45 other countries, 6% from out-of province, 5% live on campus. Retention: 85% of full-time freshmen returned the following year. Core. Calendar: Canadian standard year. Academic remediation for entering students, ESL program, services for LD students, advanced placement, accelerated degree program, self-designed majors, honors program, independent study, distance learning, double major, summer session for credit, part-time degree program, adult/continuing education programs, co-op programs and internships. Off campus study at University of Maine. Study abroad program.

Entrance Requirements:

Options: electronic application, early admission, deferred admission, international baccalaureate accepted. Required: high school transcript, SAT. Required for some: recommendations. Entrance: moderately difficult. Application deadlines: Rolling, 3/31 for nonresidents. Notification: continuous until 8/31, continuous for nonresidents.

Costs Per Year:

Application fee: $35 Canadian dollars. Tuition, fee, and room and board charges are reported in Canadian dollars. Province resident tuition: $5008 full-time. Mandatory fees: $365 full-time, $535. College room and board: $5180. Room and board charges vary according to board plan and housing facility. International student tuition: $5130 full-time.

Collegiate Environment:

Orientation program. Drama-theater group, choral group, student-run newspaper, radio station. Social organizations: 20 open to all. Most popular organizations: Business Administration Society, OPTAMUS, International Student Association, Chinese Cultural Association, Muslim Student Association. Major annual events: Orientation Week, Winter Carnival. Student services: personal-psychological counseling, women's center. Campus security: 24-hour emergency response devices and patrols, student patrols, late night transport-escort service, controlled dormitory access. 230 college housing spaces available; 71 were occupied in 2003-04. Option: coed housing available. Ward Chipman Library with 155,500 books, 700 serials, an OPAC, and a Web page. Operations spending for 2004 fiscal year: $270,000. 100 computers available on campus for general student use. A campuswide network can be accessed from student residence rooms and from off campus. Staffed computer lab on campus.

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New Brunswick

New Brunswick

ATLANTIC BAPTIST UNIVERSITY

Box 6004
Moncton, NB, Canada E1C 9L7
Tel: (506)858-8970; 888-YOU-N-ABU
Fax: (506)858-9694
Web Site: http://www.abu.nb.ca/
President/CEO: Dr. Brian D. MacArthur
Registrar: Andrea Bishop
Admissions: Julie Hall
Type: Four-Year College Sex: Coed Affiliation: Baptist; The Council of Christian Colleges and Universities Admission Plans: Deferred Admission Application Fee: $35.00 H.S. Requirements: High school diploma required; GED accepted Scholarships: Available Calendar System: Semester, Summer Session Available Faculty: FT 24, PT 22 Student-Faculty Ratio: 23:1 % Residing in College-Owned, -Operated, or -Affiliated Housing: 22 Library Holdings: 57,000 Credit Hours For Degree: 120 credit hours, Bachelors Intercollegiate Athletics: Baseball M; Basketball M & W; Soccer M & W

BETHANY BIBLE COLLEGE

26 Western St.
Sussex, NB, Canada E4E 1E6
Tel: (506)432-4400; 888-432-4422
Admissions: (506)432-4422
Fax: (506)432-4425
E-mail: [email protected]
Web Site: http://www.bethany-ca.edu/
President/CEO: Dr. David S. Medders
Registrar: Rev. Janet M. Starks
Admissions: Kathy Shanks
Financial Aid: Ruth Muscroft
Type: Four-Year College Sex: Coed Affiliation: Wesleyan Church Scores: 92% SAT V 400+; 68% SAT M 400+; 25% ACT 18-23; 25% ACT 24-29 Application Deadline: Rolling Application Fee: $20.00 H.S. Requirements: High school diploma required; GED accepted Costs Per Year: Application fee: $20 Canadian dollars. Tuition, fee, and room and board charges are reported in Canadian dollars. Comprehensive fee: $10,880 includes full-time tuition ($6330) and college room and board ($4550). Part-time tuition: $211 per credit hour. Scholarships: Available Calendar System: Semester, Summer Session Available Enrollment: FT 270, PT 19 Faculty: FT 12, PT 13 Student-Faculty Ratio: 19:1 Exams: SAT I or ACT % Residing in College-Owned, -Operated, or -Affiliated Housing: 77 Library Holdings: 27,319 Credit Hours For Degree: 134 hours, Bachelors Professional Accreditation: AABC Intercollegiate Athletics: Basketball M & W; Ice Hockey M; Soccer M & W; Softball M & W; Volleyball W

MOUNT ALLISON UNIVERSITY

65 York St.
Sackville, NB, Canada E4L 1E4
Tel: (506)364-2269
Admissions: (506)364-2166
Fax: (506)364-2272
Web Site: http://www.mta.ca/
Registrar: Chris Hunter
Admissions: Charlie Hunter
Type: Comprehensive Sex: Coed % Accepted: 61 Admission Plans: Deferred Admission Application Deadline: Rolling Application Fee: $50.00 H.S. Requirements: High school diploma required; GED accepted Costs Per Year: Application fee: $50 Canadian dollars. Tuition, fee, and room and board charges are reported in Canadian dollars. Province resident tuition: $6100 full-time. Mandatory fees: $242 full-time. Full-time tuition and fees vary according to course load. College room and board: $6630. College room only: $3430. Room and board charges vary according to board plan. International student tuition: $12,200 full-time. Scholarships: Available Calendar System: Miscellaneous, Summer Session Available Enrollment: FT 2,095, PT 267, Grad 7 Faculty: FT 133, PT 31 Student-Faculty Ratio: 15:1 Exams: SAT I and SAT II or ACT % Residing in College-Owned, -Operated, or -Affiliated Housing: 50 Library Holdings: 400,000 Credit Hours For Degree: 120 credits, Bachelors Intercollegiate Athletics: Basketball M & W; Football M; Ice Hockey W; Rugby M & W; Soccer M & W; Swimming and Diving M & W

ST. THOMAS UNIVERSITY

51 Dineen Dr.
Fredericton, NB, Canada E3B 5G3
Tel: (506)452-0640
Admissions: (506)452-0532
Fax: (506)450-9615
E-mail: [email protected]
Web Site: http://www.stu.ca/
President/CEO: Dr. Daniel O'Brien
Registrar: Lawrence Batt
Admissions: Kathryn Monti
Type: Four-Year College Sex: Coed Affiliation: Roman Catholic % Accepted: 75 Application Deadline: March 31 Application Fee: $35.00 H.S. Requirements: High school diploma required; GED not accepted. For adult learners: High school diploma or equivalent not required Costs Per Year: Application fee: $35. Comprehensive fee: $10,526 includes full-time tuition ($4145), mandatory fees ($281), and college room and board ($6100). College room only: $3185. Full-time tuition and fees vary according to course load, degree level, and program. Room and board charges vary according to board plan, housing facility, and location. Part-time tuition: $467 per course. Part-time tuition varies according to course load. International student tuition: $8290 full-time. Calendar System: Miscellaneous, Summer Session Available Enrollment: FT 2,739, PT 349 Faculty: FT 120, PT 145 Student-Faculty Ratio: 17:1 Exams: SAT I and SAT II % Residing in College-Owned, -Operated, or -Affiliated Housing: 26 Library Holdings: 1,224,557 Credit Hours For Degree: 120 credit hours, Bachelors Intercollegiate Athletics: Basketball M & W; Ice Hockey M & W; Rugby M & W; Soccer M & W; Volleyball M & W

UNIVERSITÉ DE MONCTON

Moncton, NB, Canada E1A 3E9
Tel: (506)858-4000
Admissions: (506)858-4115
Fax: (506)858-4544
E-mail: [email protected]
Web Site: http://www.umoncton.ca/
President/CEO: Yvon Fontaine
Registrar: Suzanne LeBlanc
Admissions: Nicole Savois
Financial Aid: Louise McIntyre
Type: Comprehensive Sex: Coed Admission Plans: Deferred Admission Application Fee: $30.00 H.S. Requirements: High school diploma required; GED accepted. For education, science, engineering, nutrition, nursing, forestry programs: High school diploma required; GED not accepted Scholarships: Available Calendar System: Semester, Summer Session Available Enrollment: FT 4,540, PT 980 Faculty: FT 374, PT 113 Student-Faculty Ratio: 12:1 % Residing in College-Owned, -Operated, or -Affiliated Housing: 15 Library Holdings: 789,046 Credit Hours For Degree: 126 credits, Bachelors Intercollegiate Athletics: Cross-Country Running M & W; Gymnastics W; Ice Hockey M & W; Soccer M & W; Track and Field M & W; Volleyball W

UNIVERSITY OF NEW BRUNSWICK FREDERICTON

PO Box 4400
Fredericton, NB, Canada E3B 5A3
Tel: (506)453-4666
Admissions: (506)453-4865
Fax: (506)453-5016
E-mail: [email protected]
Web Site: http://www.unb.ca/
President/CEO: Dr. John D. McLaughlin
Registrar: David J. Hinton
Admissions: Shirley Carroll
Financial Aid: Shelley Clayton
Type: University Sex: Coed % Accepted: 79 Admission Plans: Early Admission; Deferred Admission Application Deadline: March 31 Application Fee: $45.00 H.S. Requirements: High school diploma required; GED not accepted Costs Per Year: Application fee: $45 Canadian dollars. Tuition, fee, and room and board charges are reported in Canadian dollars. Area resident tuition: $5008 full-time, $500 per term part-time. Mandatory fees: $613 full-time, $32 per term part-time. College room and board: $6768. Room and board charges vary according to board plan. International student tuition: $7573 full-time. Scholarships: Available Calendar System: Miscellaneous, Summer Session Available Enrollment: FT 7,130, PT 1,017, Grad 1,351 Faculty: FT 500, PT 145 Student-Faculty Ratio: 18:1 Exams: SAT I % Residing in College-Owned, -Operated, or -Affiliated Housing: 20 Library Holdings: 1,124,840 Professional Accreditation: APA Intercollegiate Athletics: Basketball M & W; Cross-Country Running M & W; Field Hockey W; Ice Hockey M & W; Soccer M & W; Swimming and Diving M & W; Volleyball M & W; Wrestling M & W

UNIVERSITY OF NEW BRUNSWICK SAINT JOHN

PO Box 5050
St. John, NB, Canada E2L 4L5
Tel: (506)648-5500
Free: 800-743-5691
Admissions: (506)648-5674
E-mail: [email protected]
Web Site: http://www.unb.ca/
President/CEO: Dr. Kathryn Hamer
Admissions: Sue Ellis Loparco
Type: Comprehensive Sex: Coed Admission Plans: Early Admission; Deferred Admission Application Fee: $35.00 H.S. Requirements: High school diploma required; GED not accepted. For adult students: High school diploma or equivalent not required Costs Per Year: Application fee: $35 Canadian dollars. Tuition, fee, and room and board charges are reported in Canadian dollars. Province resident tuition: $5008 full-time. Mandatory fees: $365 full-time, $535. College room and board: $5180. Room and board charges vary according to board plan and housing facility. International student tuition: $5130 full-time. Scholarships: Available Calendar System: Miscellaneous, Summer Session Available Enrollment: FT 2,258, PT 482, Grad 51 Faculty: FT 128 Student-Faculty Ratio: 10:1 Exams: SAT I % Residing in College-Owned, -Operated, or -Affiliated Housing: 5 Library Holdings: 155,500 Credit Hours For Degree: 120 credits, Bachelors Intercollegiate Athletics: Badminton M & W; Basketball M & W; Crew M & W; Cross-Country Running M & W; Fencing M & W; Ice Hockey M & W; Rugby M & W; Soccer M & W; Volleyball M & W

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New Brunswick

New Brunswick

ATLANTIC BAPTIST UNIVERSITY

Bible/Biblical Studies, B

Biology/Biological Sciences, B

Business Administration and Management, B

Education, B

English Language and Literature, B

History, B

Interdisciplinary Studies, B

Mass Communication/Media Studies, B

Psychology, B

Religion/Religious Studies, B

Sociology, B

Teacher Education, Multiple Levels, B

BETHANY BIBLE COLLEGE

Bible/Biblical Studies, B

Divinity/Ministry (BD, MDiv.), B

Elementary Education and Teaching, B

Music, B

Religion/Religious Studies, B

Religious Education, B

MOUNT ALLISON UNIVERSITY

Accounting, B

American/United States Studies/Civilization, B

Ancient/Classical Greek Language and Literature, B

Anthropology, B

Applied Mathematics, B

Art History, Criticism and Conservation, B

Biochemistry, B

Biological and Biomedical Sciences, M

Biological and Physical Sciences, B

Biology/Biological Sciences, B

Biopsychology, B

Business Administration and Management, B

Business/Commerce, B

Business/Managerial Economics, B

Canadian Studies, B

Chemistry, BM

Classics and Classical Languages, Literatures, and Linguistics, B

Comparative Literature, B

Computer Science, B

Drama and Dramatics/Theatre Arts, B

Drawing, B

Economics, B

English Language and Literature, B

Environmental Studies, B

Fine/Studio Arts, B

French Language and Literature, B

Geography, B

Geology/Earth Science, B

German Language and Literature, B

History, B

Humanities/Humanistic Studies, B

Interdisciplinary Studies, B

International Business/Trade/Commerce, B

International Relations and Affairs, B

Latin Language and Literature, B

Liberal Arts and Sciences Studies and Humanities, B

Mathematics, B

Mathematics and Computer Science, B

Medieval and Renaissance Studies, B

Modern Languages, B

Music, B

Music History, Literature, and Theory, B

Music Performance, B

Natural Sciences, B

Philosophy, B

Photography, B

Physics, B

Physiological Psychology/Psychobiology, B

Piano and Organ, B

Political Science and Government, B

Pre-Dentistry Studies, B

Pre-Law Studies, B

Pre-Medicine/Pre-Medical Studies, B

Pre-Pharmacy Studies, B

Pre-Theology/Pre-Ministerial Studies, B

Pre-Veterinary Studies, B

Printmaking, B

Psychology, B

Religion/Religious Studies, B

Romance Languages, Literatures, and Linguistics, B

Sculpture, B

Sociology, B

Spanish Language and Literature, B

Violin, Viola, Guitar and Other Stringed Instruments, B

Voice and Opera, B

Wind and Percussion Instruments, B

ST. THOMAS UNIVERSITY

Adult Development and Aging, B

American Indian/Native American Studies, B

Anthropology, B

Criminology, B

Economics, B

Education, B

English Language and Literature, B

French Language and Literature, B

Gerontology, B

History, B

Interdisciplinary Studies, B

Journalism, B

Mathematics, B

Philosophy, B

Political Science and Government, B

Psychology, B

Religion/Religious Studies, B

Social Work, B

Sociology, B

Spanish Language and Literature, B

UNIVERSITÉ DE MONCTON

Accounting, B

Adult and Continuing Education and Teaching, B

Astronomy, M

Biochemistry, BM

Biological and Biomedical Sciences, M

Biological and Physical Sciences, B

Biology/Biological Sciences, B

Business Administration and Management, B

Business Administration, Management and Operations, MO

Chemistry, BM

Child Development, B

Civil Engineering, BM

Comparative Literature, B

Computer Science, BMO

Counselor Education/School Counseling and Guidance Services, M

Drama and Dramatics/Theatre Arts, B

Economics, BM

Education, BM

Educational Administration and Supervision, M

Educational Psychology, M

Electrical Engineering, M

Electrical, Electronics and Communications Engineering, B

Elementary Education and Teaching, B

Engineering, B

Engineering and Applied Sciences, M

English Language and Literature, B

Family and Consumer Economics and Related Services, B

Finance, B

Fine/Studio Arts, B

Food Science and Technology, M

Food Technology and Processing, B

Foods, Nutrition, and Wellness Studies, B

Forest Engineering, B

French Language and Literature, BMD

Geography, B

History, BM

Industrial Engineering, B

Industrial/Management Engineering, M

Kindergarten/PreSchool Education and Teaching, B

Language Interpretation and Translation, B

Law and Legal Studies, BMPO

Liberal Arts and Sciences Studies and Humanities, B

Linguistics, B

Marketing/Marketing Management, B

Mass Communication/Media Studies, B

Mathematics, BM

Mechanical Engineering, BM

Modern Languages, B

Music, B

Music Teacher Education, B

Nursing Science, B

Nutritional Sciences, M

Operations Management and Supervision, B

Parks, Recreation, Leisure and Fitness Studies, B

Philosophy, B

Physical Education Teaching and Coaching, B

Physics, BM

Political Science and Government, B

Psychology, BM

Public Administration, MO

Radiologic Technology/Science - Radiographer, B

Secondary Education and Teaching, B

Social Sciences, B

Social Work, BM

Sociology, B

Sport and Fitness Administration/Management, B

Technology Education/Industrial Arts, B

UNIVERSITY OF NEW BRUNSWICK FREDERICTON

Accounting, B

Adult and Continuing Education and Teaching, BM

American/United States Studies/Civilization, M

Animal Physiology, B

Anthropology, BM

Applied Mathematics, B

Art Teacher Education, B

Biochemistry, B

Biological and Biomedical Sciences, MD

Biological and Physical Sciences, B

Biology/Biological Sciences, B

Biophysics, B

Botany/Plant Biology, B

Business Administration and Management, B

Business Administration, Management and Operations, M

Business Teacher Education, B

Business/Managerial Economics, B

Canadian Studies, B

Chemical Engineering, BMD

Chemistry, BMD

Civil Engineering, BMD

Classics and Classical Languages, Literatures, and Linguistics, BM

Clinical Psychology, B

Comparative Literature, B

Computer Engineering, BMD

Computer Science, BMD

Construction Engineering, B

Construction Engineering and Management, MD

Counselor Education/School Counseling and Guidance Services, BM

Curriculum and Instruction, M

Data Processing and Data Processing Technology/Technician, B

Developmental and Child Psychology, B

Drama and Dramatics/Theatre Arts, B

Ecology, B

Economics, BM

Education, BM

Educational Administration and Supervision, M

Educational Psychology, M

Electrical Engineering, MD

Electrical, Electronics and Communications Engineering, B

Elementary Education and Teaching, B

Engineering, B

Engineering and Applied Sciences, MDO

English, MD

English Language and Literature, B

Entomology, B

Environmental Engineering Technology/Environmental Technology, MD

Exercise and Sports Science, M

Family and Consumer Sciences/Home Economics Teacher Education, B

Finance, B

Fire Science/Firefighting, B

Forest Engineering, B

Forestry, BMD

French Language and Literature, BM

Geochemistry, B

Geodetic Sciences, MDO

Geological/Geophysical Engineering, B

Geology/Earth Science, BMD

Geophysics and Seismology, B

Geotechnical Engineering, MD

German Language and Literature, BM

Health Teacher Education, B

History, BMD

Human Resources Management/Personnel Administration, B

Hydrology and Water Resources Science, MD

Information Science/Studies, B

International Business/Trade/Commerce, B

International Relations and Affairs, B

Kindergarten/PreSchool Education and Teaching, B

Kinesiology and Exercise Science, B

Latin Language and Literature, B

Law and Legal Studies, BPO

Liberal Arts and Sciences Studies and Humanities, B

Linguistics, B

Marketing/Marketing Management, B

Materials Sciences, MD

Mathematics, BMD

Mechanical Engineering, BMD

Mechanics, MD

Medical Microbiology and Bacteriology, B

Modern Greek Language and Literature, B

Modern Languages, B

Molecular Biology, B

Music Teacher Education, B

Nursing - Registered Nurse Training, B

Operations Research, B

Parks, Recreation, Leisure and Fitness Studies, B

Philosophy, BM

Physical Education Teaching and Coaching, BM

Physics, BMD

Physiological Psychology/Psychobiology, B

Political Science and Government, BM

Pre-Dentistry Studies, B

Pre-Law Studies, B

Pre-Medicine/Pre-Medical Studies, B

Pre-Veterinary Studies, B

Psychology, BD

Public Administration, M

Recreation and Park Management, M

Romance Languages, Literatures, and Linguistics, B

Russian Language and Literature, BM

Science Teacher Education/General Science Teacher Education, B

Secondary Education and Teaching, B

Sociology, BMD

Spanish Language and Literature, BM

Special Education and Teaching, BM

Sport and Fitness Administration/Management, M

Statistics, BMD

Structural Engineering, MD

Survey Technology/Surveying, B

Surveying Engineering, MD

Teaching English as a Second or Foreign Language/ESL Language Instructor, B

Transportation and Highway Engineering, MD

Vocational and Technical Education, M

Water Resources, MD

Wildlife and Wildlands Science and Management, B

Wildlife Biology, B

Zoology/Animal Biology, B

UNIVERSITY OF NEW BRUNSWICK SAINT JOHN

Accounting, B

Applied Mathematics, B

Biological and Biomedical Sciences, MD

Biology/Biological Sciences, B

Business Administration and Management, B

Business Administration, Management and Operations, M

Chemical Engineering, B

Civil Engineering, B

Communication Studies/Speech Communication and Rhetoric, B

Computer Engineering Technology/Technician, B

Computer Science, B

Economics, B

Education, B

Electrical, Electronics and Communications Engineering, B

Electronic Commerce, M

Elementary Education and Teaching, B

English Language and Literature, B

Forest Engineering, B

Forestry, B

French Language and Literature, B

Geological/Geophysical Engineering, B

History, B

Hospitality Administration/Management, B

Human Resources Management/Personnel Administration, B

International Business/Trade/Commerce, M

International Relations and Affairs, B

Kinesiology and Exercise Science, B

Marine Biology and Biological Oceanography, B

Mechanical Engineering, B

Natural Resources Management/Development and Policy, M

Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering, B

Nursing - Registered Nurse Training, B

Philosophy, B

Political Science and Government, B

Psychology, BM

Public Health (MPH, DPH), B

Sociology, B

Statistics, B

Survey Technology/Surveying, B

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New Brunswick

NEW BRUNSWICK

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New Brunswick

NEW BRUNSWICK

Legislative Assembly - New Brunswick
Lieutenant Governors - New Brunswick
The Lord Administration - New Brunswick
Legislatures Since 1867 - New Brunswick
List of Members - New Brunswick
List of Constituencies - New Brunswick
Biographies - New Brunswick
Principal Officials of the Legislative Assembly
General Election - 2003: New Brunswick
Previous General Elections - New Brunswick
Standing of Parties - New Brunswick

NOUVEAU-BRUNSWICK


Confederation Date / Fit son entrée dans la Confédération

1867


Area / Superficie

Land / Terre - 72,090 sq.km/km2

Water / Eau - 1,350 sq.km/km2

Total - 73,440 sq.km/km2


Population

(Census / Recensement): 1891 - 321,000; 1901 - 331,000; 1911 - 352,000; 1921 - 388,000; 1931 - 408,200; 1941 - 457,400; 1951 - 515,700; 1956 - 554,600; 1961 - 597,900; 1966 - 616,800; 1971 - 634,600; 1976 - 677,200; 1981 - 696,400; 1986 - 710,400; 1991 - 723,900; 1996 - 762,501; 2001 - 749,890; (Estimate/Estimation 2004) - 751,384


Capital / Capitale

Fredericton


Major Cities and Metropolitan Areas / Villes et régions métropolitaines principales (Estimate/ Estimation 2004)

Metropolitan Saint John: 126,200 Moncton: (2001)

Fredericton: (2001)

Bathurst: (2001)

Edmundston: (2001)

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New Brunswick

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New Brunswick

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