halls of ivy

halls′ of i′vy


n.
an institution of higher learning; university or college.
References in periodicals archive ?
Curiosity leads her crashing through a series of adventures at the Halls of Ivy, a school where students learn to master their magical blood and the power of Croswald's mysterious gems.
In a race against time that stretches from the hills of Hollywood to the halls of Ivy League academia, the tension mounts, and the battle becomes ever more personal when the agent's romantic interest becomes the target.
Deviance and crime in colleges and universities; what goes on in the halls of ivy.
His career as an ivy league student opened his eyes to the entrenchment of pro-Israeli academic figures in academia and even to the inordinate presence of Israeli generals in some distinguished halls of ivy such as Harvard's Center for Middle Eastern Studies.
While not the traditional bricks and mortar and hallowed halls of ivy, it did offer a total of 33.
Still, for busy professionals keen on adding graduate degrees in business or accounting -- often tickets to promotions and better jobs -- learning via the Web often makes far more sense than interrupting a career to head to the halls of ivy, where costs are often higher.
The book most similar to Harvey's is Coloring the Halls of Ivy: Leadership and Diversity in the Academy (Davis, 1994), a compilation of essays written by administrators of color about their experiences in predominantly white colleges and universities.
Campuses were caught off guard by the increase in the number of hate-crimes taking place in the halls of ivy. Many of them ignored the Federal Campus Security Act of 1990 that requires campuses to report crimes.
Halls of Ivy gets an update with the addition of platinum.
Local legend insists that a (friendly) ghost named Harvey--a long-deceased member of the college's historic Class of 1970--still haunts his old halls of ivy.
Note to insurance agents who thought they had left the halls of ivy for good the day they received their sheepskin: Think again.
The halls of ivy are now patrolled, on the one hand, by the guardians of political correctness, and on the other, by semi-literate students who can't read Charles Dickens's long sentences, but who deploy a brilliant array of blackmail tactics to con a grade.