University of Portsmouth

The University of Portsmouth is a public university in the city of Portsmouth, Hampshire, England. The history of the university dates back to 1908, when the Park building opened as a Municipal college and public library. It was previously known as Portsmouth Polytechnic until 1992, when it was granted university status through the Further and Higher Education Act 1992. It is ranked among the Top 100 universities under 50 in the world.

The university offers a range of disciplines, from Pharmacy, International relations and politics, to Mechanical Engineering, Paleontology, Criminology, Criminal Justice, among others. The Guardian University Guide 2018 ranked its Sports Science number one in England,[6] while Criminology, English, Social Work, Graphic Design and Fashion and Textiles courses are all in the top 10 across all universities in the UK.[6] Furthermore, 89% of its research conducted in Physics, and 90% of its research in Allied Health Professions (e.g. Dentistry, Nursing and Pharmacy) have been rated as world-leading or internationally excellent in the most recent Research Excellence Framework (REF2014).[7]

The University is a member of the University Alliance[8] and The Channel Islands Universities Consortium.[9] Alumni include Tim Peake, Grayson Perry, Simon Armitage and Ben Fogle.

Portsmouth was named the UK's most affordable city for students in the Natwest Student Living Index 2016.[10] On Friday 4 May 2018, the University of Portsmouth was revealed as the main shirt sponsor of Portsmouth F.C. for the 2018–19, 2019–20 and 2020–21 seasons.[11]

University of Portsmouth
UoP 2017 Logo
Former names
Portsmouth Polytechnic
MottoLucem Sequamur (Latin)
Motto in English
Let us follow the Light
Established1992: University of Portsmouth (gained university status)
1960: Portsmouth Polytechnic
1869: Portsmouth and Gosport School of Science and the Arts
Endowment£1.79 m (as of 2012)[1]
ChancellorKaren Blackett[2]
Vice-ChancellorGraham Galbraith[2]
Academic staff
Students23,505 HE (2016/17)[4]
Undergraduates19,540 (2016/17)[4]
Postgraduates3,965 (2016/17)[4]
Other students
125 FE[5]
AffiliationsUniversity Alliance
The Channel Islands Universities Consortium


The history of the university dates to 1908, when the Park building opened as a Municipal college and public library. The focus was on chemistry and engineering. The roots of the University can be traced back even further to the Portsmouth and Gosport School of Science and the Arts.[12] Shortly after in the year of 1911 a Student Union was established; as early records from the Student Union newspaper The Galleon show.[12]

From 1945 to 1960 the college diversified its syllabus adding arts and humanities subjects after World War II, in response to a decline in the need for engineering skills. This did not hinder its expansion or reputation, as from 1960 to 1980 it opened the Frewen library, gained Polytechnic status and became one of the largest polytechnics by the late 1980s. On 7 July 1992 the inauguration of the University of Portsmouth was celebrated at a ceremony at Portsmouth Guildhall. As a new university, it could validate its own degrees, under the provision of the Further and Higher Education Act 1992.


The university is split between the University Quarter, which is centred around the Portsmouth Guildhall area, and the Langstone Campus.

Langstone Campus

Langstone is the smaller of the two campuses, located in Milton on the eastern edge of Portsea Island. The campus overlooks Langstone Harbour and it is home to the university's sports grounds. It also houses a restaurant for the students and provides accommodation for 565 students in three halls of residence: Queen Elizabeth Queen Mother (QEQM), Trust Hall and Langstone Flats.

Langstone Campus used to be home of the University's School of Languages and Area Studies, which has since moved into Park Building in the University Quarter.

University Quarter

The University Quarter is a collection of university buildings located around the centre of the city. This area contains most of the university's teaching facilities and nearly all of the Student Halls of residence (except the Langstone student village and two halls (Rees Hall and Burrell House) located on Southsea Terrace.

The University Library (formerly the Frewen Library) was extended in 2006 at a cost of £11 million.[13] It was opened by the crime writer P. D. James. The University has also recently invested in the Faculty of Science, in particular by renovating the aluminium-clad main building, St Michael's, adjacent to James Watson Hall, named after the co-discoverer of the structure of DNA.

A new faculty called "Creative and Cultural Industries" was opened in September 2006. It provides a unique environment in which all aspects of creative thinking will flourish and develop by combining creative schools from across the university.

Military Technological College of Oman

On 7 June 2013, the University of Portsmouth announced its partnership with the Military Technological College of Oman. This involves the University of Portsmouth providing academic guidance and academic accreditation for the education of 4,200 students with technical roles in armed services and a few civilian employers in the Sultanate of Oman.[14] This has been criticised by the student Amnesty International Society and by Campaign Against the Arms Trade who consider Oman an authoritarian regime, likely to use military capabilities on their own citizens or in regional conflicts.[15]

Anglesea Buildings - - 698718

Anglesea buildings


Greetham halls

James Watson Building, University of Portsmouth - - 497542

James Watson building

New University Building - Portsmouth - - 767592
New University Building - Portsmouth - - 767592
Park Building, University of Portsmouth - - 548659

Park building

Portsmouth University House

University House

Sports field in front of University of Portsmouth Halls of Residence - - 1071294

Sports fields

St Michael's Building, Portsmouth University - - 497526

St Michael's building

University of Portsmouth Dennis Sciama building

Dennis Sciama building


Eldon building

University of Portsmouth Library, Ravelin Park - - 498244


University of Portsmouth Ravelin House

Ravelin House


Portsmouth business school

Organisation and structure


Portsmouth is formally headed by the Chancellor, currently Karen Blackett.[16] The Chancellor is largely a ceremonial role; Portsmouth is run day-to-day by the Vice-Chancellor, presently Graham Galbraith, along with a single integrated decision-making body known as the University Executive Board. This includes Pro Vice-Chancellors, the Director of Finance and the Deans of faculties, together with the Chief Operating Officer, the Director of Human Resources and the University Secretary and Clerk.[17]


The University of Portsmouth is composed of five faculties divided into 29 departments:[18]

Faculty of Business and Law

Portsmouth Business School, with subject groups:
  • Accounting and Financial Management
  • Economics and Finance
  • Organisation Studies and Human Resource Management
  • Marketing and Sales
  • Operations and Systems Management
  • Strategy, Enterprise and Innovation
  • Portsmouth Law School[19]

Faculty of Technology

  • School of Civil Engineering and Surveying
  • School of Computing
  • Institute of Cosmology and Gravitation
  • School of Energy and Electronic Engineering
  • School of Mechanical and Design Engineering
  • School of Mathematics and Physics
  • Department for Learning at Work

Faculty of Science

  • School of Biological Sciences
  • School of Earth and Environmental Sciences (includes Palaeontology)
  • Department of Geography
  • Dental Academy
  • School of Health Sciences and Social Work
  • School of Optometry
  • School of Pharmacy and Biomedical Sciences
  • Department of Psychology
  • Department of Sport and Exercise Science

Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences

  • Institute of Criminal Justice Studies
  • School of Education and Childhood Studies
  • School of Languages and Applied Linguistics
  • School of Area Studies, History, Politics and Literature

Faculty of Creative and Cultural Industries

  • Portsmouth School of Architecture
  • School of Art and Design
  • School of Media and Performing Arts
  • School of Creative Technologies


The University of Portsmouth is worth £1.1 billion to the British economy and brings £476 million to the city, an independent assessment in 2017 has shown.[20]

Academic profile

Portsmouth offers more than 200 undergraduate degrees and 150 postgraduate degrees, as well as 65 research degree programs.[21]

The university formerly validated BSc (Hons) degrees in Acupuncture and MSc courses in Traditional Chinese medicine that were carried out by the London College of Traditional Acupuncture and Oriental Medicine, a private education provider that collapsed in early 2011.[22]


Over 60% of research submitted by the University to REF2014 was rated as world-leading and internationally excellent.[23] In two subject areas respectively - Allied Health Professions, Dentistry, Nursing and Pharmacy, and Physics - 90% and 89% of all research submitted was rated as world leading and internationally excellent.[23]

In 2015, the University of Portsmouth won a £272,000 award from the Education and Training Foundation to research how best to deliver study programmes in the UK.[24]

In 2016, Dr Victoria Wang and Professor Mark Button, of the Institute of Criminal Justice Studies, were awarded £299,355 by the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council to investigate unintended consequences of data release, including those associated with issues of trust, identity, privacy and security. The project is in partnership with Swansea University's Department of Computer Science, the DVLA and other government agencies.[25]


National rankings
Complete (2020)[26]53
Guardian (2020)[27]21
Times / Sunday Times (2019)[28]53
Global rankings
ARWU (2018)[29]501–600
QS (2020)[30]
THE (2019)[31]501-600
British Government assessment
Teaching Excellence Framework[32]Gold

The University of Portsmouth is one of only four universities in the south east to achieve the highest Gold rating in the Teaching Excellence Framework (TEF).[33][34]

The University was ranked 21st by The Guardian University Guide 2020 [35], 51st by The Complete University Guide 2019[36] and 53rd by The Sunday Times University Guide 2018.[37]

Internationally, the University was ranked 98th in Times Higher Education's ‘100 under 50’ rankings of international modern universities 2017.[38]

Portsmouth was rated in the top 401 - 500 universities in the world by the Times Higher Education World University Rankings 2017.[38]

Student life

Portsmouth 3m
Students' Union

The University of Portsmouth Students’ Union (UPSU) is a registered charity that represents and supports all UoP students, who automatically become members upon registering for their course. The Students’ Union offers members support services, development opportunities and represent them at different levels throughout the University, in the community and beyond.

The earliest record of the Union is in the September 1911 edition of The Galleon student magazine. From 1965, the Union was based in Union House - now St Paul's Gym - on St Pauls Road. In 1983, it moved to the ex-NAAFI building, Alexandra House, where it remained for 19 years. Since 2002, the union has been situated at the north end of Ravelin Park. The Union previously housed two nightclubs, Lux and Co2, but these were closed and redeveloped for other uses in 2009.[39]

The Union Advice Service offers confidential, impartial and non-judgemental support. The service delivers a range of academic & non-academic, information, advice, and guidance to the students of the University of Portsmouth and partner institutions. The service also undertakes other activities and events throughout the year to promote the health and wellbeing of students.The Advice Service is based in Gun House at The Union, next door to Cafe Coco.

Societies and sports clubs

The Union supports a range of student-led groups that provide extra-curricular opportunities to students. There are over 190 sports clubs, societies, media groups and volunteering opportunities. Students can also create new societies with the support of the Union.

The Students' Union offers a range of sports clubs which are administered by the Athletic Union[40] The sports range from traditional team games like athletics, football, rugby union, netball, trampolining, and table tennis to octopush (a form of underwater hockey), lacrosse and pole dancing. As of July 2017 there are 44 different sports clubs .[41]

The Students' Union runs a number of volunteering projects, such as HEFCE's Volunteering Team of the Year.[42] In 2010, the Union was awarded a £15,000 grant to work with elderly residents in the city.[43]

Student media

The university has four main media outlets. The Galleon the student newspaper, Pugwash the student magazine and is the oldest student media attached to the university, Victory Studios the student television station and Pure FM, the student radio station, which works alongside local radio stations including Express FM.

Notable people


Notable students of the University of Portsmouth and its predecessor institutions include


  1. ^ "University of Portsmouth Financial Statements for the Year Ended 31 July 2012" (PDF). University of Portsmouth. Retrieved 12 August 2013.
  2. ^ a b "About Us". University of Portsmouth. Retrieved 21 October 2013.
  3. ^ "All staff by HE institution, activity and mode of employment 2011/12" (Microsoft Excel spreadsheet). Higher Education Statistics Agency. Retrieved 13 August 2013.
  4. ^ a b c "2016/17 Students by HE provider, level, mode and domicile" (CSV). Higher Education Statistics Agency. Retrieved 25 March 2018.
  5. ^ "All students by HE institution, level of study, mode of study and domicile 2011/12" (Microsoft Excel spreadsheet). Higher Education Statistics Agency. Retrieved 12 August 2013.
  6. ^ a b "University league tables 2018". the Guardian.
  7. ^ "The institution - University of Portsmouth". Retrieved 12 September 2016.
  8. ^ "University of Portsmouth". University Alliance. Retrieved 12 August 2013.
  9. ^ "University Partnerships:Channel Islands University Consortium". States of Guernsey Education Department. Retrieved 12 August 2013.
  10. ^ "Student Living Index 2018 - Life Moments - NatWest".
  11. ^ "University of Portsmouth named as new Pompey shirt sponsor".
  12. ^ a b "The institution - University of Portsmouth". Retrieved 12 September 2016.
  13. ^ "Library". University of Portsmouth. Archived from the original on 9 February 2007. Retrieved 4 January 2013.
  14. ^ "University wins prestigious Oman contract". University of Portsmouth. 9 May 2013. Retrieved 16 May 2013.
  15. ^ "University criticised for new contract with Oman military college". the Galleon. 17 May 2013. Retrieved 25 June 2013.
  16. ^ "Karen Blackett OBE announced as new University Chancellor". University of Portsmouth. Retrieved 6 November 2017.
  17. ^ "Vice-Chancellor's Executive" (PDF). University of Portsmouth. Archived from the original (PDF) on 7 January 2014. Retrieved 7 January 2014.
  18. ^ "Academic Departments". University of Portsmouth. Archived from the original on 28 July 2013. Retrieved 12 August 2013.
  19. ^ "About Us". University of Portsmouth. Retrieved 7 January 2014.
  20. ^ Cleary, Simon. "Portsmouth University generates £1.1bn for UK – BiGGAR Economics".
  21. ^ "Facts & Figures" (PDF). University of Portsmouth. Retrieved 12 August 2013.
  22. ^ Simon Baker (27 January 2011). "No relief for acupuncture students as private college collapses in debt". Times Higher Education.
  23. ^ a b "Results & submissions : REF 2014 : View results and submissions by institution".
  24. ^ "University wins contract to help further education in the UK". The News. 9 November 2015. Retrieved 9 November 2015.
  25. ^ "Data Release - Trust, Identity, Privacy and Security - Portsmouth Research Portal". Retrieved 29 September 2016.
  26. ^ "University League Table 2020". The Complete University Guide. 1 May 2019.
  27. ^ "University league tables 2020". The Guardian. 7 June 2019.
  28. ^ "The Times and Sunday Times University Good University Guide 2019". Times Newspapers.
  29. ^ "Academic Ranking of World Universities 2018". Shanghai Ranking Consultancy.
  30. ^ "QS World University Rankings 2020". Quacquarelli Symonds Ltd.
  31. ^ "World University Rankings 2019". Times Higher Education.
  32. ^ "Teaching Excellence Framework outcomes". Higher Education Funding Council for England.
  33. ^ Archives, The National. "The National Archives - UK Government Web Archive".
  34. ^ "Gold rating for teaching excellence at the University of Portsmouth - UoP News".
  35. ^ "University league tables 2020".
  36. ^ "University of Portsmouth".
  37. ^ "UK University Rankings 2019 - UKuni".
  38. ^ a b "University of Portsmouth". Times Higher Education (THE). 15 March 2018.
  39. ^ "Students' anger over axed clubs". BBC News. 10 June 2009. Retrieved 12 August 2013.
  40. ^ "Activities". Retrieved 4 January 2013.
  41. ^ "Group Lists".
  42. ^ "Credits for your career : Volunteering Advice". National Union of Students (United Kingdom). Retrieved 7 January 2014.
  43. ^ "Old folk and students to learn from each other". The News. 29 March 2010. Retrieved 4 January 2013.
  44. ^ "Poets: Simon Armitage". BBC. Retrieved 12 August 2013.
  45. ^ "The man who would have been leader". BBC News. 27 October 1998. Retrieved 12 August 2013.
  46. ^ "Lord Chidgey – Co-Chair of the Liberal Democrat Parliamentary Party Committee on International Affairs (DfID)". Liberal Democrats. Retrieved 12 August 2013.
  47. ^ Vallely, Paul (14 January 2006). "Ben Fogle: Action man". The Independent. London. Retrieved 12 August 2013.
  48. ^ Henry, Alan (3 March 2008). "Whitmarsh was groomed to be safest bet in the one-horse race to succeed Dennis". The Guardian. Retrieved 12 August 2013.
  49. ^ "Timothy Peake". European Space Agency. Retrieved 12 August 2013.
  50. ^ "The 100 most powerful people in British culture". Daily Telegraph. 11 November 2016.
  51. ^ "Nick Kennedy". Rugby Football Union. Archived from the original on 27 September 2013. Retrieved 12 August 2013.
  52. ^ Tabbitt, Sue (29 October 2012). "Bouncing back from bankruptcy". The Guardian. Retrieved 12 August 2013.
  53. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 16 December 2014. Retrieved 20 August 2014.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  54. ^ "Ramz on Apple Music". Apple Music.
  55. ^ geog. "Delang".
  56. ^ "Paralympian and University graduate Lauren Steadman swaps sports trainers for dancing shoes | UoP News". Retrieved 27 June 2019.

External links

Media related to University of Portsmouth at Wikimedia Commons

Coordinates: 50°47′43″N 1°05′37″W / 50.795307°N 1.093601°W

Adrian Dorber

Adrian John Dorber (born 23 September 1952) is a British Anglican priest. Since 2005, he has been the Dean of Lichfield Cathedral in the Church of England.

Ben Fogle

Benjamin Myer Fogle, (born 3 November 1973) is an English broadcaster, writer and adventurer, best known for his presenting roles with British television channels Channel 5, BBC and ITV.

David Chidgey, Baron Chidgey

David William George Chidgey, Baron Chidgey (born 9 July 1942 in Basingstoke) is a Liberal Democrat politician in the United Kingdom. A former Member of Parliament (MP) for Eastleigh, he now sits in the House of Lords.

Diana Maddock, Baroness Maddock

Diana Margaret Maddock, Baroness Maddock, Lady Beith (born 19 May 1945), is a Liberal Democrat politician.

Geoffrey Broadbent

Geoffrey Broadbent (born June 11, 1929, Huddersfield, Yorkshire, England) is an English architect, academic and professor emeritus, and a prolific author in architectural theory, especially semiotics. He is professor emeritus at the School of Architecture at the University of Portsmouth, England. Among his best known works are the books Design in Architecture: Architecture and the Human Sciences (1973) and Emerging Concepts in Urban Space Design (1990).

Gerard Collier, 5th Baron Monkswell

Gerard Collier, 5th Baron Monkswell (born 28 January 1947) is a British hereditary peer.He was educated at Portsmouth Polytechnic (BSc Mechanical Eng, 1971) and Slough Polytechnic. He succeeded to the title Baron Monkswell in 1984, and was a Member of the House of Lords from 1985 to 1999. He was a Labour Party Member of Manchester City Council from 1989 to 1994.

Lord Monkswell has been an unsuccessful candidate to by-elections to the House of Lords in 2003, 2005, and 2011.

John Flint (businessman)

John Michael Flint (born June 1968) is a British banking businessman, who served as group chief executive (CEO) of HSBC Group from February 2018, having succeeded Stuart Gulliver. After serving for about 18 months, Flint announced on 5 August 2019 that he is stepping down from the position, after a mutual agreement with the board.

June Purvis

June Purvis is emeritus professor of women's and gender history at the University of Portsmouth. She also edits the journal Women's History Review.

List of civil parishes in the East Riding of Yorkshire

This is a list of civil parishes in the ceremonial county of the East Riding of Yorkshire, England.

Martin Whitmarsh

Martin Whitmarsh (born 29 April 1958) is a British businessman and, since March 2015, the CEO of the Land Rover BAR America's Cup team.Whitmarsh was the CEO of McLaren Racing, a subsidiary company of the McLaren Group and Chief Operating Officer of that group, as well as being the team principal of McLaren Mercedes. Whitmarsh was also the chairman of the Formula One Teams Association and therefore had the responsibility of representing the F1 teams' interests, until the organisation was disbanded in 2014. In 2014, Whitmarsh was removed from his job of CEO of the McLaren Group, CEO of McLaren Racing and also removed from team principal of McLaren Mercedes. Ron Dennis replaced him in the two CEO posts and Eric Boullier replaced him as team principal of the F1 team.

Pure FM (Portsmouth)

Pure FM is the call sign for Portsmouth University Radio Experience, the student-led radio station for the University of Portsmouth. As a student media of the University of Portsmouth Students' Union, the station is supported by the union and is housed within the Student Centre on Cambridge Road.

Rizwan Khan

Rizwan Riz Khan (Urdu: رضوان خان‎; born April 1962) is a British broadcaster of Asian origin.

From 2006 until April 2011 he hosted his own eponymous television show on Al Jazeera English. He first rose to prominence while working for the BBC and CNN.

Sandi Toksvig

Sandra Birgitte Toksvig, (, Danish pronunciation: [sænti ˈtˢɒksviːˀ]; born 3 May 1958) is a British-Danish writer, broadcaster, actor and producer on British radio, stage, and television. She is also a political activist, having co-founded the Women's Equality Party in 2015. She has written plays, novels, and books for children. She was arguably the first woman in British public life to come out as a lesbian, in 1994.In 2016, Toksvig took over from Stephen Fry as host of the BBC television quiz show QI, having previously spent ten years hosting The News Quiz on BBC Radio 4. In 2017 she became co-presenter of The Great British Bake Off, alongside comedian Noel Fielding.Toksvig was installed as Chancellor of the University of Portsmouth in October 2012, and is the president of the Women of the Year Lunch. She was appointed Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE) in the 2014 New Year Honours for services to broadcasting.

Sheila Hancock

Sheila Cameron Hancock, (born 22 February 1933) is an English actress and author. Hancock trained at the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art before starting her career in repertory theatre. Hancock went on to perform in plays and musicals in London, and her Broadway debut in Entertaining Mr Sloane (1966) earned her a Tony Award nomination for Best Lead Actress in Play. She won a Laurence Olivier Award for Best Performance in a Supporting Role in a Musical for her role in Cabaret (2007) and was nominated at the Laurence Olivier Awards four other times for her work in Sweeney Todd (1980), The Winter's Tale (1982), Prin (1989) and Sister Act (2010).

Simon Armitage

Simon Robert Armitage, (born 26 May 1963) is an English poet, playwright and novelist. He is professor of poetry at the University of Leeds and succeeded Geoffrey Hill as Oxford Professor of Poetry when he was elected to the 4-year part-time appointment from 2015–2019. On 10 May 2019 it was announced that Armitage would be the next Poet Laureate.

Teymoor Nabili

Teymoor Nabili is a veteran journalist and broadcaster, and CEO of a startup online news venture called "The Signal".

The Signal aims to be a news and research platform covering issues relating to the ASEAN region.

Nabili is also the host and Executive Editor of two programmes on Channel News Asia : "Between The Lines" is a nightly current affairs discussion focusing on issues relevant to Asia; "Perspectives" is a regular series of panel debates recorded before a live audience in Singapore.

During a career spanning 30 years, Nabili has covered news in more than 30 countries across Europe, Asia and the Americas for Al Jazeera English, the BBC, CNN, and CNBC and Channel 4 News.The major stories he has covered include the 9/11 attack from New York City; the Asian tsunami disaster from Sri Lanka; the Iran Presidential election of 2009 from Tehran; the 2008 Olympics from Beijing and the earthquake/tsunami of 2011 from Japan. He has interviewed numerous world leaders, politicians and newsmakers, among them the Prime Ministers of Malaysia, Spain, Thailand and Singapore; the current Secretary General of the United Nations Ban Ki Moon and his predecessor Kofi Annan, and David Beckham.

He was voted 'Best Presenter/Anchor' at the 2005 Asia Television Awards and shared a UK Royal Television Society Award for coverage of the Olympic bribery scandal in Utah.

101 East. He is also a business studies graduate from the University of Portsmouth.

Tim Peake

Major Timothy Nigel Peake (born 7 April 1972) is a British Army Air Corps officer, European Space Agency astronaut and a former International Space Station (ISS) crew member.

He is the first British ESA astronaut, the second astronaut to bear a flag of the United Kingdom patch (the first was Helen Sharman, who visited Mir as part of Project Juno in 1991), the sixth person born in the United Kingdom to go on board the International Space Station (the first was NASA astronaut Michael Foale in 2003) and the seventh UK-born person in space. He began the ESA's intensive astronaut basic training course in September 2009 and graduated on 22 November 2010.

Vernon Ross

Vernon Ross (born 13 April 1957) has been Archdeacon of Westmorland and Furness since 2017.Vernon Ross was educated at Portsmouth Polytechnic and Trinity College, Bristol. He was ordained in 1991. Following a curacy in Fareham he was Priest in charge at Witheridge then Team Rector of Barnstaple from 2000 to 2008. Then he was Vicar of The Fyfield Benefice and Mission and Ministry Advisor for the Barking Episcopal Area from 2008 to 2015. He was full-time Mission and Ministry Advisor and Assistant Area Dean of Epping Forest and Ongar Deanery from 2015 to 2017. Chelmsford Diocese, firstly at Fyfield and latterly at Chigwell.

Women's History Review

Women's History Review is a bimonthly peer-reviewed academic journal of women's history published by Routledge. The editor-in-chief is June Purvis (University of Portsmouth).

The University of Portsmouth
Northern Ireland
Overseas territories
Crown dependencies
Universities and colleges in South East England
Further education colleges
Sixth form colleges


This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.