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  1. Vassar was founded as a women's school under the name Vassar Female College in 1861. Its first president was Milo P. Jewett, who had previously been first president of another women's school, Judson College; he led a staff of ten professors and twenty-one instructors. But after only a year, its founder, Matthew Vassar, had the word Female cut from the name, prompting some residents of the town ...

  2. Vassar College administrative offices will be closed Nov 24–25. Have a safe and festive holiday! Photo: Tamar M. Thibodeau. Conversations @ the Salt Line. The Vassar podcast Conversations @ the Salt Line, debuting Nov. 1, will be a place where diverse thought meets impassioned dialogue.

  3. Vassar is from everywhere. A world-class education is built on worldwide communities. Our students come from 49 states and 53 countries. They represent a wide range of backgrounds, experiences, and aspirations, forming a vibrant community that will prepare you to lead in an increasingly diverse and interconnected world.

  4. Vassar College Libraries. 124 Raymond Avenue, Box 20. Poughkeepsie, NY 12604. 845-437-5760. library_systems@vassar.edu. Vassar College ...

  5. Vassar College Box 18 The department regularly presents concerts, master classes, and workshops by visiting artists and ensembles as well as by members of the faculty. All events are free and open to the college community, and most are also open to the public.

  6. The Loeb Art Center enhances and supports the College’s goals of leadership, scholarship, and integrative learning. The Loeb achieves this through the preservation, documentation, interpretation, presentation, and development of its collections; and through a dynamic program of temporary exhibitions and educational activities aimed at diverse audiences.

  7. Matthew Vassar (1792-1868), a prosperous Poughkeepsie brewer, became a pioneer for women’s education and the study of the liberal arts in the United States when he founded Vassar College in 1861. On September 26, 1865, the College welcomed its first class of 353 students, offering young women an education equal to that of the best men’s colleges of the day.