Drew University
Former names
Drew Theological Seminary (1867–1928)
δωρεὰν ἐλάβετε, δωρεὰν δότε
Motto in English
"Freely ye have received, freely give." (from Matthew 10:8 KJV)
TypePrivate university
Established1867; 157 years ago (1867)
Religious affiliation
United Methodist Church[1]
Endowment$183.1 million (2019)[2]
PresidentHilary L. Link
Academic staff
Administrative staff
Undergraduates1,636 (Fall 2020)[4]

40°45′40″N 74°25′37″W / 40.761°N 74.427°W / 40.761; -74.427
Campus186 acres (0.75 km2) wooded, Suburban
ColorsBlue and green[5]
Sporting affiliations
NCAA Division III, ECAC, Landmark Conference, IHSA

Drew University is a private university in Madison, New Jersey. It has a wooded 186-acre (75 ha) campus. As of fall 2020, more than 2,200 students were pursuing degrees at the university's three schools.[3]

In 1867, financier and railroad tycoon Daniel Drew purchased an estate in Madison to establish a theological seminary to train candidates for Methodist ministry. The seminary later expanded to offer an undergraduate liberal arts curriculum in 1928 and graduate studies in 1955. The College of Liberal Arts, serving more than 1,600 undergraduate students, offers concentrations in the natural sciences, social sciences, languages and literatures, humanities and the arts, and in interdisciplinary and multidisciplinary fields. The Drew Theological School, the third-oldest of thirteen Methodist seminaries affiliated with the United Methodist Church,[6] currently enrolls more than 350 students.[3]

The Caspersen School of Graduate Studies, enrolling more than 250 graduate students, offers master's and doctoral degrees in specialized and interdisciplinary fields.[3]

While affiliated with the Methodist faith, Drew University does not impose any religious requirements on its students.[7][8]


Mead Hall was purchased by Daniel Drew in 1867, who donated it to start a Methodist theological seminary.

From estate to seminary (1832–1928)

In 1866, Daniel Drew approached church leaders during the Methodist Centenary Celebration with an offer to build, equip, and endow a theological seminary near New York City.[9] Drew asked that his pastor, John McClintock (1814–1870), be appointed to lead the seminary as its first president.[9] Instruction began under the direction of McClintock as both president and professor of practical theology after the first students were admitted in 1867.[9] Drew is the third-oldest of thirteen Methodist seminaries affiliated with the United Methodist Church.[6]

Drew offered professional training for candidates to the ministry augmented by "an opportunity for a broad culture through the study of the humanities."[10] The seminary attracted a faculty that made influential contributions to Methodist theology and biblical scholarship, including James Strong (1822–1894), a professor of exegetical theology, who collaborated with McClintock on the ten-volume Cyclopaedia of Biblical, Theological, and Ecclesiastical Literature (1867–1881), and researched, compiled, and published Strong's Exhaustive Concordance of the Bible (1890) during his tenure at the seminary.[11] Writings on early church theology and Christian practice were translated into Chinese for use by foreign missions.[12]

Liberal arts college (1928–1990)

The faculty of Drew Theological Seminary, c. 1880–1890
The courtyard of Brothers College, built in 1928
Samuel W. Bowne Hall

Throughout the 19th and early 20th centuries, Drew Theological Seminary educated and trained hundreds of Methodist ministers. It began to expand its role with the addition of a course of study for women in 1920 when it established a "College of Missions."[13] This course would be renamed the "College of Religious Education and Missions" in 1929 but was short-lived.[13]

In 1928, Drew Theological Seminary accepted a gift of $1.5 million from brothers Arthur J. Baldwin (1868–1939) and Leonard D. Baldwin (1866–1933) to establish an undergraduate liberal arts college. The Baldwins were successful attorneys who were raised on a farm in Cortland, New York. Both brothers attended Cornell University.[14][15][16] They established a law firm with former New Jersey governor John Griggs spanning "varied interests in lumbering, manufacturing, transportation, and other enterprises that ranged from owning the Grosvenor Hotel in New York City to Arthur's legal counseling for the rising McGraw-Hill publishing empire."[14][16] The Baldwins became acquainted with the seminary's president, Ezra Squier Tipple, who "welcomed the brothers to his prominent New York City Methodist Church when they came to Manhattan."[14] Leonard Baldwin eventually became a trustee of the seminary in 1919.[14] The donation originally consisted of $500,000 to build a college building, and $1,000,000 in the form of Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Company (A&P) stock. However, the Baldwins exchanged the stock with a gift of cash in October 1928.[14]

In their modesty and in recognition of their sibling affection, the Baldwins asked that it be named "Brothers College."[14] The theological seminary then changed its name to "Drew University" to reflect its expanded role.[17] Brothers College, later renamed as the "College of Liberal Arts", opened in September 1928 with its first class of 12 students.[14] Brothers College would incorporate the women's program and become coeducational in 1942 during World War II when school officials recognized that the military draft and war effort would reduce the all-male student body.[13] Drew offered admission to United States Navy personnel through the V-12 Navy College Training Program. Drew was one of 131 colleges and universities nationally that took part in the program which offered students a path to a naval officers' commission.[18]

Drew began offering graduate-level education in 1912. The university expanded its graduate education programs, focusing on religious studies and establishing the Graduate School, a third of Drew's degree-granting entities, in 1955, under the leadership of the university's seventh president, Fred Holloway. Holloway also delivered on goals set during previous administrations, overseeing the renovation and rebuilding of the Drew campus, including the Baldwin Gymnasium and several dormitories. Four years later, it would expand the curriculum into other areas of the humanities. The Graduate School was renamed as the "Caspersen School of Graduate Studies" after a pledge of $5,000,000 in 1999 by financier Finn M. W. Caspersen (1941–2009) and his wife (and Drew alumna) Barbara Morris Caspersen (1945–2017).[13][19]

With financial assistance from the Mellon Foundation, the college established a freshman seminar program during the 1970s, which allows first-year students to participate, with faculty who also serve as their academic advisers, in intensive study of a topic of hopefully mutual interest.[20] Interdisciplinary study became a focus of the curriculum as well, with the creation of majors in neuroscience and minors in such fields as American studies and museology, dance, and writing.[21]

In 1984, psychology professors Philip Jensen and Richard Detweiler led an effort to provide a personal computer and application software to all incoming freshman, a program referred to as the "Computer Initiative". Drew was the first liberal arts college to have such a requirement.[22] The Computer Initiative differentiated Drew from other liberal arts colleges, and continued until 2012, by which time most entering students had their own computers or wished to select their own model.[23]

Drew University today (1990–present)

A Drew University class session held outdoors

After serving two terms as New Jersey's 48th governor, Thomas Kean was appointed as Drew's tenth president in 1990. He would serve for 15 years before retiring in 2005.[24] As president, Kean raised Drew's profile, overseeing fundraising efforts that tripled the size of the university's endowment, adding new faculty in African, Asian, Russian, and Middle Eastern studies, significantly increased opportunities for students to study abroad, increased applications from prospective students, and committed more than $60 million to construction of new buildings and renovation of older buildings—principally student residence halls.[25][26]

After Kean's retirement, the trustees selected Robert Weisbuch, former president of the Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation, as Drew's eleventh president in 2005. He served for seven years, and stepped down in June 2012.[27] Under Weisbuch's direction, Drew became SAT-optional. From 2006 to 2013, applicants were allowed to submit a graded high school essay instead of SAT or ACT scores.[28] In 2013, the university reinstated the SAT (or ACT) as an admission requirement, and changed course two years later in 2015, making it optional once again.[29]

MaryAnn Baenninger became the president of Drew University in July 2014 after serving 10 years as the president of the College of Saint Benedict.[30] She succeeded Vivian A. Bull, a former economics professor and associate dean of the college at Drew and former president of Linfield College, who served as Drew's interim president from 2012 to 2014.[31]

The 2015 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine was shared by William Campbell, a research fellow at Drew University, for his work developing a drug that treats parasitic diseases.[32]

Undergraduate tuition, room and board for the 2017–2018 academic year was $62,000 (excluding books, personal expenditures, and health insurance), making Drew among the most expensive private universities in New Jersey.[33] In September 2017, the school announced that it was cutting the list price of its tuition for the 2018–2019 school year by 20%, from $48,300 to $36,600, as part of an effort to make the school more appealing to prospective students who had been deterred by the sticker price, which had been one of the state's highest.[34]

In May 2020, it was announced by the school's board of trustees that President Baenninger would step down at the conclusion of her contract on July 31, 2020. In July, the school's search committee announced the appointment of Thomas J. Schwarz as interim president, beginning on August 1, 2020.[35] Schwarz had previously served as president of Purchase College, SUNY, from 2002 to 2019 and was named President Emeritus of Purchase College shortly following his retirement. On February 8, 2023 the University announced the appointment of its fifteenth president, Hilary L. Link, former president of Allegheny College.[36]


Daniel Drew, the financier and railroad tycooon whose donations established Drew Theological Seminary, later named Drew University
The Bowne Memorial Gateway

Drew University is located in Madison, New Jersey, a borough approximately 25 miles (40 km) west of New York City.[37] Known as "the Rose City" because of its rose-cultivating industry in the 19th century, Madison is an affluent commuter town in New Jersey's Morris County.[37] It is connected with the northern section of the state and Midtown Manhattan through the NJ Transit's Morris & Essex Lines.[37][38] The university hosts the Shakespeare Theatre of New Jersey, an independent professional theatre company.[39]

The university sits on the former estate of William Gibbons (1794–1852), who owned the New York–New Jersey steamboat business that became famous from the Gibbons v. Ogden case,[note 1] and who pieced together a 95-acre (38 ha) estate in Madison, New Jersey in 1832. He named his holdings "The Forest,"[40][41] which gives Drew its nickname of the "University in the Forest".

The following year, Gibbons commissioned the design and construction of a Greek revival antebellum-style residence that was completed in 1836.

In 1867, financier and railroad tycoon Daniel Drew (1797–1879) purchased Gibbons' estate from his descendants for $140,000.[42][43] A devout Methodist, Drew donated the estate to the church to establish a Methodist theological seminary.[42][43] The estate's mansion would be renamed "Mead Hall" in honor of Drew's wife, Roxanna Mead.[42]

Drew's academic buildings feature a mix of Greek Revival, Collegiate Gothic, and neoclassical architecture on a 186-acre (75 ha) campus that is a serene, wooded oasis in the middle of a bustling suburban town. The campus features the Drew Forest Preserve, an 80-acre (32 ha) expanse that was recently restored with the planting of 1,100 native trees and shrubs by the university community and volunteer assistance from pharmaceutical manufacturer Pfizer, a large and local employer, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, the New Jersey Audubon Society.[44] The university's campus also features the Florence and Robert Zuck Arboretum, named for two botany faculty members, containing a mixture of native and non-native trees, plants and two small glacial ponds supporting populations of turtles, goldfish, catfish, and muskrats, and various species of birds including migratory fowl such as Canada geese, ducks, and herons.[44][45]

The preserve and arboretum both provide a natural laboratory for the instruction of students in the study of biology and life sciences and for research, but is also open to the public by appointment.[44] According to the New Jersey chapter of the Audubon Society, the arboretum and forest preserve is "important for groundwater recharge and runoff reduction within the Passaic River watershed and the Buried Valley Aquifer System".[44]

In popular culture

Several motion pictures, television productions, and music videos have used Drew University as a filming location.


In films, the Drew University campus appears in So Fine (1981),[46] Deconstructing Harry (1997),[47] The Family Stone (2005),[48] Spinning into Butter (2008),[49] and The Incredible Hulk (2008)[50]


In television, Drew University features prominently in Season 1, Episode 5 of the HBO drama series, The Sopranos, titled "College", which initially aired on February 7, 1999. In the episode, Drew's Mead Hall appears, substituting for Bates College, Colby College, and Bowdoin College in Maine.,[51] and specifically [52]

In an episode of the NBC series "Friday Night Lights", which aired November 19, 2008, several Drew University campus locations appear, including Asbury Hall and S.W. Bowne Hall.[53]


Undergraduate admissions

In 2024, Drew University accepted 72.7% of applicants, with those admitted having an average 3.1 GPA. Drew University is a test optional school and those submitting test scores had an average 1120-1340 SAT score (32% submitting scores) or average 26-28 ACT score (4% submitting scores).[54]


For 2024, U.S. News & World Report ranked Drew University tied for #93 out of 211 National Liberal Arts Colleges and tied for #10 in Top Performers on Social Mobility.[55]

Accreditation and affiliations

Drew University is accredited by the Middle States Commission on Higher Education. Drew was first accredited in 1932.[56] Since 1938, the theological seminary at Drew has been accredited by the Commission on Accrediting of the Association of Theological Schools in the United States and Canada.[57][58] Drew's MAT program is accredited by the Council for Accreditation of Educator Preparation.

All of the university's programs are approved and accredited by the General Board of Higher Education and Ministry and the University Senate of the United Methodist Church.[1][59] Drew is one of 119 institutions that are members of the National Association of Schools and Colleges of The United Methodist Church (NASCUMC).

Undergraduate programs

Students at Drew University in August 2008

Drew University offers programs leading to the traditional undergraduate degree of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science through its College of Liberal Arts. Traditional core liberal arts courses are required of Drew students within a general education curriculum that allows them to shape an individual academic program. Drew's programs emphasize depth, independent research, experiential learning, and collaborative teaming. A declared minor is required in the general education program, and students choose from structured disciplinary and interdisciplinary offerings, or may design a minor course of study, subject to faculty approval. The university provides undergraduate major concentrations in 50 academic areas and an additional 20 minor concentrations.[60] The Princeton Review has consistently ranked Drew as having a top 20 theatre program in the United States since 2011.[61] Its most popular undergraduate majors, based on 2021 graduates, were:[62]

Key programs available to undergraduate students include:

Graduate programs

Graduate education has taken place at Drew University since 1912. Initially, graduate education was limited to theology and was conducted through the Theological School. In 1955, the Graduate School was established to take responsibility for the academic (i.e., non-ministerial) study of religion at the graduate level and allow for the development of new graduate programs.[69] In 1999, in exchange for a private donation made by Barbara and Finn Caspersen, the school was renamed the Caspersen School of Graduate Studies.[70]

In 2006, the Graduate Division of Religion (GDR), which includes programs in biblical studies and early Christianity, historical studies, religion & society, and theological & philosophical studies, was moved from the Graduate School to the Theological School. The transition was made to reflect current trends in the academic study of religion.[citation needed] In 2006, the school created a Master of Arts in Teaching (MAT) program,[71] In recent years, the school has also added Master of Education, Master of Finance, and data analytics degrees.

As of 2019, the Graduate School offered 10-degree programs,[72] including an earned Doctor of Letters degree.[73][74] In February 2022, it was announced that the university would halt admissions to their PhD program in History & Culture.

Theological degree programs

A statue of Francis Asbury, one of the first two Methodist bishops whose travels spread Methodism across the United States and launched the Second Great Awakening

Drew Theological School admitted its first students in 1867. Until the 1950s, the school was known as the Drew Theological Seminary, and most students sought a Bachelor of Divinity (B.Div.) degree, which was considered the standard for becoming a minister in an established church. Occasionally, the seminary did issue other degrees, such a Master of Arts (MA) or a Doctor of Theology (Th.D.) to students engaged in the graduate study of religion.[75] Starting in 1920 women were admitted as students, and most notably Olive Winchester was issued a Doctor of Theology in 1925, and became the first female ordained minister in Great Britain.[76]

The school is often noted for its strong ties to Korean Methodism. The Rev. Henry Appenzeller, a graduate of the Theological School, became the first Christian missionary to Korea. He worked to establish the Korean Methodist Church, schools and universities, and he translated the Bible into Korean. Henry Appenzeller maintained relationships with members of the Drew community following his graduation in the year 1885.[77] As a result of his work and his connection to Drew, in 2016, members of the Chungdong First Methodist Church in Seoul, South Korea, started in 1887 by Appenzeller, visited Drew and donated a bronze bust of their patron, located outside the Theological School building.[78] the Theological School's matriculating class includes many students from South Korea.

One of the 13 official seminaries of the United Methodist Church, the Theological School prepares those pursuing ministry in the United Methodist Church. The student body also includes students preparing for ministry in other Christian denominations, and those from other faith communities.[79]

As of 2019, the Theological School offers six different degree programs.[80][58] In October 2018, the school launched the "Drew Social Justice Leadership Project" which allows students, partners and professors to express their thoughts, and share their experience regarding social justice issues in an accessible way.[81]

Rose Memorial Library and Methodist Archives

Built in 1938 with funds donated by Lenox S. Rose, the Rose Memorial Library houses the university's library collections offering 558,000 bound volumes, more than 378,000 microforms, 10,000 periodical titles in electronic database subscriptions, and about 2,700 periodical subscriptions in paper form. The facility also includes a media resource center and learning center. The library has been designated a selective depository for U.S. government publications in accordance with the Federal Depository Library Program. Drew also maintains collections of official documents from the United Nations and the state of New Jersey. There are over 400,000 documents in the collection.[82][83]

Drew University houses the United Methodist Archives and History Center administered by the United Methodist Commission on Archives and History. This collection is among the most comprehensive collections of Methodist books, documents and artifacts in the world offering insight into eighteenth- and nineteenth-century English and American religious and cultural history.[82][84]

Special Collections at Drew University cover a wide range of materials from the 11th century to the present. Topics include religious materials such as hymnbooks, prayer books, and Bibles, as well as non-religious materials such as witchcraft, literature, graphic novels, and science fiction magazines.[85] Most notably, the collection holds a first edition of the King James Bible.[86]

The library's special collections include a collection of books, manuscripts, artifacts and papers of Nebraska-born author Willa Cather (1873–1947). This collection, which is regarded as the best collection of Cather's papers assembled in the United States, was given to the university by several donors, including Frederick B. Adams, former director of the Pierpont Morgan Library; Earl and Achsah Brewster, longtime friends of Cather; violinist Yehudi Menuhin; and by Finn and Barbara Caspersen.[87][88][89]


Originally known as "The Circuit Riders" in honor of their Methodist origins, Drew's sports teams are known as the Rangers and compete in NCAA Division III. The Rangers field 20 teams (11 female, 9 male) in 12 varsity sports. Drew is a member of the Landmark Conference for men's and women's basketball, cross country, golf, lacrosse, soccer, swimming and diving, tennis, baseball, field hockey, and softball. The Rangers compete as an independent in men's and women's fencing, which compete in the Mid-Atlantic Collegiate Fencing Association (MACFA),[90] the National Intercollegiate Women's Fencing Association (NIWFA) and the Eastern Women's Fencing Conference (EWFC), and co-ed equestrian, which competes in the Intercollegiate Horse Show Association (IHSA).[91] Drew offers many club teams including ultimate frisbee and Drew's women's and men's rugby teams, which are part of the collegiate division of the Empire Geographical Union. Drew has several intramural sports programs.[92]

Sport Men or Women
Baseball Men
Basketball Both
Cross Country Both
Equestrian Women
Fencing Both
Field Hockey Women
Golf Both
Lacrosse Both
Soccer Both
Softball Women
Track and Field Both
Tennis Both
Volleyball (2022) Both

Notable people

Main article: List of Drew University people

In the university's 146-year history, Drew's faculty and alumni have taken leading roles in the ministry and missions of the United Methodist Church and other Christian denominations, in spiritual instruction, in academia, in public service, and in the professional world. Drew's faculty, starting with John McClintock and James Strong—especially with his magnum opus, Strong's Concordance[11]—to recent faculty members including philosopher Robert S. Corrington, the founder of "ecstatic naturalism";[93] ethics professor Thomas C. Oden, the founder of paleo-orthodoxy,[94] and Leonard Sweet, a leader in the emerging church movement, have continued to impact Christian theology and spiritual scholarship.[12] Other faculty have included lexicographer Robert L. Chapman, editor of the fourth and fifth editions of Roget's Thesaurus;[95] Ira Progoff, a psychotherapist, developed the Intensive Journal Method, and researcher of depth psychology;[96] and Irish history scholar Christine Kinealy.[97] William Campbell, research fellow in Drew's RISE institute, was awarded the 2015 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine.[32]

According to the UMC, Drew's seminary now has more than 3,500 alumni and alumnae "in 45 states and 18 foreign countries, including 21 bishops of The United Methodist Church."[12] Among these alumni: Henry G. Appenzeller (BD 1885) was the first Methodist missionary to Korea and fostered a relationship between Korea, the church, and Drew that endures to this day,[12] Peter Deunov (1892), Bulgarian philosopher and spiritual teacher, and Olive Winchester (Th.D. 1925), a Church of the Nazarene theologian, was the first female ordained minister in Great Britain.[98][99] Frederick Brown Harris (1912) was twice the Chaplain of the United States Senate.[100][101]

Alumni include popular historian and journalist John T. Cunningham (BA 1938);[102] Craig Stanford (BA 1978), a biology and anthropology professor and director of the Jane Goodall Research Center at the University of Southern California;[103] and Jeff Smith (M.Div. 1965), minister, cookbook author, host of The Frugal Gourmet a television program that aired from 1973 to 1997.[104] Several Drew alumni have had careers in public service, including Nathaniel Raymond (BA 1999), human rights advocate involved in investigations into the Dasht-i-Leili massacre;[105][106] Holly Bakke (BA 1973), an attorney who served as New Jersey Commissioner of Banking and Insurance (2002–2005);[107][108] Peter Verniero (BA 1981), a former New Jersey Attorney General and New Jersey Supreme Court justice;[109][110] and Thomas J. Aquilino (BA 1962), a federal judge on the United States Court of International Trade.[111]

See also


  1. ^ William was the son and heir of Thomas Gibbons,[17] appellant in Gibbons v. Ogden, 22 U.S. (9 Wheat) 1, 16 L.Ed. 23 (1824).


  1. ^ a b United Methodist Church – General Board of Higher Education and Ministry. United Methodist Church Affiliated Institutions Archived December 30, 2013, at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved October 12, 2013.
  2. ^ As of June 30, 2019. "U.S. and Canadian 2019 NTSE Participating Institutions Listed by Fiscal Year 2019 Endowment Market Value, and Percentage Change in Market Value from FY18 to FY19 (Revised)". National Association of College and University Business Officers and TIAA. Retrieved September 18, 2020.
  3. ^ a b c d e Drew University. "About the University". Retrieved October 12, 2013.
  4. ^ Drew University, U. S. News & World Report. Accessed April 12, 2022.
  5. ^ Drew University Visual Identity and Messaging Guide (PDF). October 10, 2017. Retrieved February 10, 2018.
  6. ^ a b General Board of Higher Education and Ministry of the United Methodist Church. United Methodist Theological Schools. Retrieved October 13, 2013.
  7. ^ "United Methodist Archives and History Center". United Methodist Archives and History Center, Drew University. August 21, 2019. Retrieved February 21, 2023.
  8. ^ Archives and History, General Commission on Archives and History, The United Methodist Church. "Major Depositories of the United Methodist Church". General Commission on Archives and History, The United Methodist Church. Retrieved February 21, 2023.
  9. ^ a b c Drew University. Presidents of Drew University: John McClintock. Retrieved October 13, 2013. Adapted from Joy, James Richard (editor). The Teachers of Drew, 1867–9142, A Commemorative Volume issued on the occasion of the 75th Anniversary of the Founding of Drew Theological Seminary, October 15, 1942 (Madison, New Jersey: Drew University, 1942).
  10. ^ Gilman, Daniel Coit; Peck, Harry Thurston; and Colby, Frank Moore. New International Encyclopædia/Drew Theological Seminary "Drew University" in The New International Encyclopædia (1905).
  11. ^ a b Drew University. "James Strong, A.B., A.M., S.T.D., LL.D., Professor of Exegetical Theology, 1868–1894". Retrieved October 13, 2013. Adapted from Joy, James Richard (editor). The Teachers of Drew, 1867–9142, A Commemorative Volume issued on the occasion of the 75th Anniversary of the Founding of Drew Theological Seminary, October 15, 1942 (Madison, New Jersey: Drew University, 1942).
  12. ^ a b c d General Board of Higher Education and Ministry of the United Methodist Church. Drew University, The Theological School Archived February 11, 2018, at the Wayback Machine (2013). Retrieved October 13, 2013.
  13. ^ a b c d Drew University. A Short History of Drew University, citing Cunningham, John T. University in the Forest: The Story of Drew University 3rd Edition (Florham Park, New Jersey: Afton Publishing, 2002). Retrieved October 23, 2013.
  14. ^ a b c d e f g Cunningham, John T. "Baldwin Brothers and Brothers College" originally published in Drew Magazine (Winter 1999). Retrieved October 23, 2013. Cunningham states they studied law at Columbia, but no other source substantiates that.
  15. ^ Allen, E.P. (compiler). Cornell Legal Directory. 3rd Edition (March 1903) (Cooperstown, New York: Crist, Scott & Parshall, 1903), 22. lists them both as graduated with an A.B. in 1892. Leonard was admitted to the New York bar in 1892; Arthur in 1894.
  16. ^ a b Knox, Herman W. (editor). Who's Who in New York: A Biographical Dictionary of Prominent Citizens of New York City and State. Seventh Edition, 1917–1918. (New York: Who's Who Publications, Inc., 1918), 44, 46.
  17. ^ a b Drew University. Key People in Drew History. Retrieved October 23, 2013.
  18. ^ Herge, Henry C. "Appendix D: Navy V-12 and NROTC Units" in Navy V-12. (Nashville, Tennessee: Turner Publishing Company, 1996), 12:48.
  19. ^ Associated Press Staff. "Financier Finn Caspersen found dead" in Newsday (September 9, 2009). Retrieved October 26, 2013.
  20. ^ "Drew Gets $175G Grant From Mellon Foundation", Daily Record, December 31, 1976. Accessed February 20, 2023, via Newspapers.com. "Two Drew University proposals for improving teaching without adding to the faculty have been funded by a grant of $175,000 from the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, New York.... Fifteen different seminars will be given each semester and will give freshmen the opportunity to work closely in a small group with an experienced teacher."
  21. ^ "Drew University". Drew University. Retrieved February 20, 2023.
  22. ^ Candiotti, Alan; Clarke, Neil (January 1998). "Combining universal access with faculty development and academic facilities". Communications of the ACM. 41 (1): 36–41. doi:10.1145/268092.268106. ISSN 0001-0782. S2CID 5715070.
  23. ^ "CI@20: The First Two Decades of Ubiquitous Computing at Drew University". events.educause.edu. Retrieved February 20, 2023.
  24. ^ "Former N.J. Governor Tom Kean To Replace Condoleezza Rice As Rutgers Commencement Speaker". newyork.cbslocal.com. May 5, 2014. Retrieved February 10, 2018.
  25. ^ Halligan, Tom, Interviewer. (November 1, 2004). "Interview: Tom Kean: after 15 years at the helm of Drew University". The Free Library. Retrieved February 21, 2023. ((cite web)): |first= has generic name (help)CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  26. ^ "Much Perfect in Kean's Service". New Jersey Hills Media Group. August 30, 2004. Retrieved February 21, 2023.
  27. ^ "Drew University president stepping down from post"
  28. ^ Fuchs, Marek. "No.2 Pencil Optional: Drew Snubs the SAT" in The New York Times (September 25, 2005). Retrieved August 25, 2013.
  29. ^ Drew University. "SAT Policy Reviewed" Archived February 10, 2018, at the Wayback Machine (June 20, 2013). Retrieved August 25, 2013.
  30. ^ Drew University and Patterson, Mary Jo, "Drew Names MaryAnn Baenninger as Next President: Decision follows exhaustive search" Archived March 10, 2014, at the Wayback Machine (news release), February 24, 2014. Retrieved March 4, 2014.
  31. ^ "Drew to get New President". Madison Patch. May 2, 2012.
  32. ^ a b "The Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine 2015".
  33. ^ Cost of Attendance Archived September 12, 2017, at the Wayback Machine, Drew University. Retrieved September 13, 2017.
  34. ^ Heyboer, Kelly. "One of N.J.'s costliest colleges slashes tuition 20 percent", NJ Advance Media for NJ.com, September 11, 2017. Retrieved September 13, 2017. "As tuition continues to rise faster than inflation at most colleges, one of New Jersey's most expensive private universities is cutting its tuition by 20 percent, campus officials announced Monday.Drew University will cut tuition from $48,336 this year to $38,668 next year, the announcement said. The rollback means the Madison-based school will charge the same tuition it did in 2010."
  35. ^ "Drew University". July 14, 2020.
  36. ^ Furnas, Dawn (February 8, 2023). "Drew University names next president". NJBIZ. Retrieved February 8, 2023.
  37. ^ a b c Caldwell, Dave. "Living in Madison, N.J.; A Town Right Out of Central Casting" in The New York Times (June 15, 2008). Retrieved October 13, 2013.
  38. ^ New Jersey Transit. New Jersey Transit Rail: Morris & Essex Line Schedule Archived September 4, 2012, at the Wayback Machine (as of October 13, 2013). Retrieved October 13, 2013.
  39. ^ Shakespeare Theatre of New Jersey. Directions – Parking Archived February 9, 2018, at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved October 13, 2013.
  40. ^ New Jersey Historical Society. Manuscript Group 1302, Gibbons Family (Savannah, GA and Madison, NJ) Archived September 2, 2014, at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved October 13, 2013.
  41. ^ Esposito, Frank J. The Madison Heritage Trail: An Intimate History of a Community in Transition (The Madison Bicentennial Heritage Committee: Madison, New Jersey, 1985), 61–62, 83–84.
  42. ^ a b c Drew University. "A Brief History of Mead Hall" Archived October 24, 2013, at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved October 13, 2013.
  43. ^ a b Cunningham, John T. Images of America: Madison (Dover, New Hampshire: Arcadia Publishing, 1998), 19, 31.
  44. ^ a b c d Parke, John. Stewardship Blog: "Reforestation and a Partnership Grows at Drew University" Archived January 4, 2015, at the Wayback Machine, New Jersey Audubon Society (June 10, 2011). Retrieved October 13, 2013.
  45. ^ Drew University. Buildings & Campus Locations: Zuck Arboretum. Retrieved October 13, 2013.
  46. ^ Internet Movie Database (IMDb). "So Fine" (1981) Filming Locations. Retrieved October 13, 2013.
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Further reading