Woodbury University

Woodbury University

We are searching data for your request:

Forums and discussions:
Manuals and reference books:
Data from registers:
Wait the end of the search in all databases.
Upon completion, a link will appear to access the found materials.

Woodbury University is a non-profit, co-educational and non-sectarian university situated adjacent to the city of Los Angeles, in Burbank, California.This 22-acre residential campus is situated in the heart of the entertainment industry and near studios such as Disney, Universal, NBC, Warner Brothers, and DreamWorks SKG.Woodbury University was founded in 1884, in central Los Angeles as Woodbury Business College by F.C. Woodbury, an educator and entrepreneur.For the first 103 years, it remained in Los Angeles, and then in 1937, a new facility at 1027 Wilshire Boulevard was added to the campus, which had served as the classroom and administrative building for 50 years.A division of professional arts, closely allied to business, was started in 1931, with the aim to focus on the fields of design.After this, the college became the college of business administration and design.By 1969, graduate programs and the MBA program had been introduced in the college.The college gained the status of university in 1974, and changed its name to Woodbury University. In the following years various other courses were added including Computer Information Systems (1982) and Architecture (1984).In 1987, the university moved to the new location at Burbank, on a 22.4-acre campus.In the same year, the university also started a Weekend College program for the working adults. It was started with the help of grants from the Fletcher Jones Foundation and the William Randolph Hearst Foundation.The undergraduate and graduate programs at the university were organized into three different schools, namely, the School of Architecture and Design, the School of Arts and Sciences, and the School of Business and Management. The San Diego Campus offers a five-year professional degree in architecture.The university offers financial aid to qualified students. It also offers residential facilities, a career development center, and counseling center.

When you search by keyword :

  • you are searching for words and phrases that can be found anywhere in the text of the item record and/or article.
  • you are not searching for commonly used words parts of speech. Examples include articles, pronouns, and prepositions. Databases do not index commonly used words, which are called stop words . Examples of stop words in databases are: a , an , about , after , all , also , and , any , are , as , at , based , because , been , and many more.

Searching by keyword can be a flexible way to find a large number of results. You can use keyword searching as a way to find targeted results: slang, jargon, and new terms work well in keyword searches.

When you search by subject:

you are using a term from a pre-defined controlled vocabulary determined by that database. Many databases feature a subject-specific thesaurus of subject terms that relate back to the contents in that database. You will only receive articles that were assigned the subject heading you searched with. For this reason, articles found via subject heading searches can be very reliable . The subject will appear in the record item's subject heading or descriptor field.

Searching by subject can be a very specific way to find targeted results within a specific discipline or research area. This can be very beneficial to your research however, searching by subject only works if you know which subject terms to search with.

WOODBURY UNIVERSITY : New Dorms to Finally Be Completed

Four three-story stucco and brick dormitories that have been under construction since last summer are soon to become home to 128 Woodbury University students.

Campus officials said the dorms, which are consistent with the Burbank school’s traditional Spanish architecture, are to be completed by April 30. Students will begin moving in a week later.

Los Angeles County sold $1.75 million in bonds to pay for the dorms. The university, part of which is in county territory, will repay bond purchasers with interest over a 30-year period.

University officials projected when construction began last summer that the project would be completed by Thanksgiving and that students would be able to move in soon after. But Jack Nelson, vice president of campus services, said the project ran into a variety of delays in getting necessary permits.

The four buildings are connected by balconies and walkways. Each floor houses 12 students with varying arrangements of four double rooms and four single rooms that are furnished with desks and beds. Students share a common living area and restroom on each floor.

Although students will be required to move into the dorms during the middle of the spring quarter, which ends June 15, Nelson stressed that the school would “make the move as easy and worry-free as possible for the students.”

Moving trucks and vans will be provided for students who were assigned to corporate apartments in Burbank while the dorms were being built.

Mary McGhee, housing director, said students began applying to live in the on-campus dormitories in March, 1989, and all rooms have been filled. Students living in the dorms will pay between $900 and $990 per quarter.

The new dorms, along with the old 56-room dorm, will allow about one-third of Woodbury’s traditional college-age students to live on campus. Woodbury’s enrollment is 850.

“We discovered that several students who would have applied to Woodbury didn’t because of lack of housing,” McGhee said. “Students are much more willing to stick around and do things on campus when they live in the dorms. We expect the student organizations to grow because more students will be here to participate.”

The university also plans to build additional dormitories in the future, college officials said.

“The dorms are in the shape of a half-circle,” she said. “When the money is available, similar dorms will be built to complete the circle and create a park-like atmosphere.”


University Type Private
Establishment Year 1884
Location Burbank, California
Campus Setting Urban
Campus Accommodation Available
Mode of Program Full-time
Retention Rate 84%
Graduation Rate 54%
Total Enrollment 1,225
Student-faculty ratio 9:1
Average Class Size 15
Financial Aid Scholarships/ grants

L.A. Stories from Woodbury University

The course curriculum is a comprehensive, interdisciplinary mix of Los Angeles history and literature. A core component of the class are field trips to neighborhoods like Downtown, Boyle Heights, Koreatown and Leimert Park. The course is designed to "introduce students to a wide variety of L.A. fiction, film and historiography, and in addition, to expose them to new neighborhoods through extensive site visits," writes Professor Megan Kendrick, my partner in this endeavor. For the course, students wrote short essays and poems as well as a more extensive research paper on what we called "urban types."

Megan Kendrick earned her PhD in history at USC and worked closely with the great California historian Kevin Starr during her graduate studies. Aside from also being a native Angeleno, she is one of the few people in Southern California that love and know the terrain as much as me. We had an excellent semester and an outstanding group of engaged students. This week L.A. Letters highlights the spirit of the class and shares some of the observations, insights, and research generated by our students.

For those that do not know, Woodbury University is in Burbank. Though Woodbury has been around since 1884, it has grown and become much more known in the last few decades. Architecture, Graphic Design, and Fashion Design are three very popular subjects at the school and several of the students enrolled in L.A. Stories came from these majors. There were close to 20 students enrolled and they were a mix of international students, a few from across America, and quite a few locals representing hometowns from Silver Lake to Santa Clarita, Whittier to Glendale.

Before sharing their thoughtful revelations, a few words must be said about how the class came into existence. Professor Kendrick explains that "The 'L.A. Stories' course is the creation of Elisabeth Sandberg, PhD (Professor of English in the College of Transdisciplinarity) and Emily Bills, PhD (Coordinator of the Urban Studies Program and Managing Director of the Julius Shulman Institute)." The class has been offered several times since it began in 2010 as "Layered Landscapes of Los Angeles." Each new version of the class has added new texture and focus.

The class offers a great wide-angle snapshot of the city and in many ways, some would call it, "Los Angeles 101." One student told us that the class "would be useful as a required course for incoming out-of-state freshmen as means of enhancing the transition into the university." The interdisciplinary nature of the course provided the perfect platform to equally examine the physical, historical and literary landscapes of Los Angeles. As someone who has been giving professional city tours around Los Angeles since 1997, there's nothing I love to do more than simplify the sprawling complexity of Los Angeles.

In addition to the assigned readings and site visits, students were asked to choose a research topic that connected to their own interests within the city. Professor Kendrick's own deep interest in the history of cities and the built environment date back to her childhood, and she encouraged students to find something in the city that they felt passionate about. During my own undergraduate career two decades ago, I took a similar class at UCLA and the research in the course helped me come into my own as a writer and scholar. I learned about civic engagement from this experience and have remained engaged ever since.

Our students adhered to this spirit and chose a kaleidoscope of local places and issues in their quest to tell their own L.A. Stories. Professor Kendrick says, "Through research that included oral history and site analysis, students were to analyze 'how these urban spaces contain narratives of the city that have either been unheard or are out of plain view.' In this way, students explored how spaces became places: how the literal boundaries and physical forms of, for example, a nightclub, an ethnic enclave, or a church, contained stories of transformation, rupture or continuity."

It was very satisfying to observe the various places they selected and how the research came together. We will feature a few short excerpts from their work here.

Polina Zeynalian is a graduating senior in Fashion Design. Drawing on her experience with L.A.'s garment manufacturers, her essay critiqued the excesses and injustice of the global fashion industry. Zeynalian interviewed locally-based manufacturers, including a textile print and dye studio in Boyle Heights, a denim wash house near Compton, and a high-quality leather manufacturer in Vernon, and demonstrated that their contributions to Los Angeles have wide-reaching implications for quality of product, for labor and for the environment.

Christian Hidalgo is an Architecture major from Whittier. His research centered on three nature sites around Whittier: Whittier Narrows, Murphy Ranch, and Turnbull Canyon. His paper began by saying how for most of his life he took Whittier for granted, but as he got older, when he discovered the hiking trails of Turnbull Canyon and the sprawling wetlands at Whittier Narrows, he realized that his hometown had the perfect mix of the great outdoors and city life. His essay highlighted each of these sites and demonstrated his own evolution and personal development. In many ways, he painted a vivid picture of someone coming to a new understanding to where they are from. This excerpt from his paper reveals more:

Maria Deroyan is a Graphic Design major who loves to write about and research the Los Angeles art scene. Her project examined the history of art museums in the greater Los Angeles area, and how institutions such as LACMA, Norton Simon, and the Getty Center "emerge as iconic and engaged agents that reflect the history and culture of the city." She looked at how the physical space of each museum embodied the tensions within L.A.'s art community. Deroyan just graduated, and intends to carry this work on as both a freelance writer and in her future graduate studies.

Alan Mera is another Architecture major, and his project studied the range of Los Angeles houses. In addition to covering well known Los Angeles housing types like the California Ranch House, Streamline Moderne, and Craftsmen Bungalow, Mera discussed the often overlooked "Storybook Houses," that were popular around Southern California in the 1920s and 30s. Some have called these whimsical homes, "a blurring of art and architecture," or "the architecture of fantasy." Mera's well researched project revealed his own love of California homes and his passion for architecture and design. He plans to design homes once he graduates and his project was a perfect fusion of his personal and professional interests.

Interdisciplinary Studies student Lori Boghigian analyzed the role that community centers play in the heavily Armenian American populated neighborhoods of Montebello, East Hollywood, and Glendale. Her project explored how these centers provide a physical space where the language, literature, music and dance of L.A.'s Armenian cultures can be practiced and preserved. Her study demonstrated that scholarship on the Armenian influence in Los Angeles is lacking, and that efforts of her generation to tell their own stories will be crucial. Boghigian is also a graduating senior and she also intends to carry on her research.

Graduating senior Aram Hacobian was greatly inspired by the London's Museum of History after he visited the city in 2014. His project noted that Los Angeles has a number of great museums, like the Museum of National History, the Getty, LACMA, MOCA, Japanese-American National Museum, African-American History Museum, but that there is not one standalone museum dedicated entirely to the History of Los Angeles. His essay proposed a Museum of Los Angeles History to be built on the grounds of Exposition Park where the Los Angeles Memorial Sports Arena now stands. Hacobian's project displayed his Los Angeles patriotism with flying colors. Undoubtedly he is not the first to consider this idea, and it's only a matter of time before it happens nonetheless, his vision and enthusiasm is a hopeful sign.

There were a number of other great projects. Graduating senior Victoria Harris compared and contrasted the onsite residential programs and single room occupancies (SRO) in Skid Row. Harris is a Los Angeles native that split her childhood years between Boyle Heights and Silver Lake. She became interested in helping people on Skid Row after interning a few years ago at an emergency shelter. Her research also gave a brief history of Skid Row and noted that the district began at the end of the 19th century because it was the last train stop in the entire country. Architecture major Julian Hernandez examined the eateries of Boyle Heights, Hollywood, and Koreatown. Marine Guyujyan analyzed three different libraries across the city -- she compared and contrasted Downtown Central Library, the Vermont Square Library, and the branch in Palms/Rancho Park.

Guyujyan also shared with me an extended essay she wrote about the greening of Los Angeles. Her 2,000 word essay offered a survey of the efforts across the city to create more parks. The hopeful, yet thoughtful tone in her writing epitomizes the emerging spirit of the city's next generation. Her vision corroborates with many others when she writes:


Woodbury Corporation is a Utah-based real estate development and management company that has been owned and operated by four generations of the Woodbury family. It was founded in 1919 by F. Orin Woodbury, whose goal was to build a company by developing and managing a portfolio of well-located real estate equities. Now, almost 100 years later, the Woodbury Corporation is run by the third generation of Woodbury family members, with several fourth generation family members in leadership positions. They follow the same principles of hard work, honesty and integrity as their grand-father, with a commitment to improving communities they do business in. Woodbury Corporation is one of the oldest and most respected full-service real estate development and management companies in the Intermountain West.

Woodbury Corporation developed University Mall in the early 1970s, and has owned and managed it ever since. For over 40 years it has been Orem’s landmark shopping center. Now, as University Place, the project offers housing, offices space, and entertainment, along with shopping, dining, and a two-acre outdoor green space called The Orchard, which will be packed with events all year.


Woodbury is a newer Irvine Company community bounded by Irvine Boulevard to the north, Jeffrey Road to the west, Sand Canyon Avenue to the east and Trabuco Road to the south.

As of August 2009, there are approximately 4,270 homes within Woodbury. Architectural styles include Monterey, Cottage, Tuscan, Formal Italian and French, Spanish, Provence and Santa Barbara. Woodbury Town Center features elements of Romanesque Revival architecture. Woodbury is designed around The Commons, a 30-acre (120,000 m 2 ) space at the center of the community featuring a large community building, a park and recreational amenities including swimming pools and tennis courts.

Besides the central Commons, Woodbury includes 14 neighborhood parks featuring swimming pools, tot lots and barbecues.

The community is bordered to the east by the Woodbury Town Center, which features two grocery stores, a drug store, a home improvement store, a gas station, a gym, a nursery school, multiple banks, and many shops and restaurants.

The master association is the Woodbury Community Homeowners Association. Woodbury is managed by Keystone Pacific Property Management, Inc.

Woodbury is bordered to the west by the Jeffrey Open Space Trail, which offers a 70-acre (280,000 m 2 ) gateway park. The trail connects the southern, coastal portion of the Irvine Ranch Conservancy to its northern sphere that borders the Cleveland National Forest. Historic eucalyptus windrows line Trabuco Road at the community's southern border, planted more than 50 years ago as crop protection against the Santa Ana winds.

  • Bowen Court, by California Pacific Homes (courtyard-style homes)
  • Rosemoor, by Lennar Homes (single-family residences)
  • Juliet's Balcony, by John Laing Homes (single-family residences)
  • Cortile, by California Pacific Homes (courtyard-style homes)
  • Four Quartets, by The New Home Company (single-family residences)
  • Garland Park, by William Lyon Homes (townhomes)
  • Cachette, by Pulte Homes (detached condos)
  • Lombard Court, by William Lyon Homes (townhomes)
  • Mille Fleurs, by Standard Pacific Homes (single-family residences)
  • Portisol, by California Pacific Homes (single-family residences)
  • Stonetree Manor, by The New Home Company (detached townhomes)
  • Treo, by Brookfield Homes (townhomes)
  • Villa Rosa, by Lennar Homes (single-family residences)
  • Montecito, by Brookfield Homes (single-family residences)
  • Sonoma, by TRI Pointe Homes (single-family residences)
  • Carmel, by The New Home Company (single-family residences)
  • La Casella I, by Lennar Homes (townhomes)
  • La Casella II, by Lennar Homes (townhomes)
  • Santa Barbara, by California Pacific Homes (townhomes)
  • Esplanade, by Taylor Morrison Homes (townhomes)
  • San Marino, by Irvine Pacific (single-family residences)
  • La Cresta, by Brookfield Homes (single-family residences)

Woodbury is another name of Woodbridge. It’s a flat community starting in 2004 and completed in 2013.


Retail has been a focus of Woodbury Corporation since the 1960’s with the creation of the first shopping centers in the country.

Woodbury Corporation offers some of the finest commercial office space throughout the Intermountain West.

The Woodbury Corporation hospitality team develops and operates exceptional hotels with industry leading brands.

Woodbury Corporation partners with leading home builders to develop urban and high-tech rental apartments that cater to young professionals, empty nesters and others seeking a walkable, mixed-use community.

Woodbury works with the most trusted and respected operators to develop top-notch communities for residents across various life stages.

With the growing need for quality student housing, Woodbury Corporation works with schools and communities to create environments where students can thrive.

Woodbury Corporation partners with the finest builders to create desirable and aesthetic communities.


Woodbury is in southern Litchfield County and is bordered to the south by New Haven County. It is 10 miles (16 km) west of Waterbury and 21 miles (34 km) northeast of Danbury. According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 36.6 square miles (94.9 km 2 ), of which 36.4 square miles (94.3 km 2 ) are land and 0.2 square miles (0.6 km 2 ), or 0.67%, are water. [1] The CDP covering the town center has a total area of 1.9 square miles (5.0 km 2 ), all land. [3]

Woodbury lies in the Pomperaug River valley, a tributary of the Housatonic River. The Pomperaug River is formed in Woodbury by the confluence of the Nonnewaug River and the Weekeepeemee River.

Principal communities Edit

Climate Edit

Climate data for Woodbury, Connecticut
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °F (°C) 63
Average high °F (°C) 34
Average low °F (°C) 13
Record low °F (°C) −22
Average precipitation inches (mm) 4.03
Source: The Weather Channel [5]

The founders of Woodbury came from Stratford, Fairfield County, in the early 1670s. Ancient Woodbury consisted of the present towns of Woodbury, Southbury, Roxbury, Bethlehem, most of Washington and parts of Middlebury and Oxford.

Two groups of settlers came from Stratford. The first group, religious dissidents unhappy with the church in Stratford, was led by Woodbury's first minister, the Reverend Zachariah Walker. The second group, led by Deacon Samuel Sherman, had been given approval by the general court to purchase land from local Native Americans in order to establish a new settlement. The two groups, consisting of fifteen families (about fifty people), arrived in ancient Woodbury, known as "Pomperaug Plantation", early in 1673.

In 1673, these original settlers drew up an agreement called the "Fundamental Articles", which proclaimed that as many settlers as could be accommodated would be welcomed to the new settlement. The Fundamental Articles stated that expenses of establishing the settlement would be shared by its inhabitants, and that no one was to be given more than twenty-five or less than ten acres of land. Other sections of the articles provided for common land and for land saved to be divided up for future inhabitants of the settlement. [6]

Signers of the Fundamental Articles:

  • Samuel Sherman, Sr.
  • Joshua Curtiss
  • Titus Hinman
  • Israel Curtiss
  • Samuel L. Jackson
  • David Jenkins
  • John Wheeler
  • John Judson
  • Roger Terill
  • Barry Bonds
  • Moses Johnson
  • John Wyatt
  • Samuel Munn
  • John Sherman
  • Samuel Stiles
  • John Minor
  • Moses Malone
  • Eleazur Knowles
  • Thomas Fairchild
  • Roger Wheeler

The settlement was named Woodbury, which means "dwelling place in the woods", and was first recognized as a town in 1674. Deacon and captain John Minor was the first leader of the community during Woodbury's early years. Minor was the first town clerk and, along with Lieutenant Joseph Judson, served as the first deputy to the Connecticut General Court from the town of Woodbury. On October 9, 1751, the town of Woodbury was transferred from Fairfield County at the formation of Litchfield County.

On March 25, 1783, a meeting of ten Episcopal clergy in Woodbury elected Samuel Seabury the first American Episcopal bishop, the second presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church in the United States, and the first bishop of Connecticut.

The Woodbury Songbook Edit

The German composer Hanns Eisler, who had taken asylum in the United States after fleeing from the Nazi rule in Germany, spent three and a half months (from June 15 to September 30, 1941) in Woodbury as the guest of another German refugee, Dr. Joachim Schumacher, and his wife Sylvia. Joachim Schumacher taught classes in art history, musicology, philosophy, and other subjects at the Westover School in Middlebury. Sylvia Schumacher taught piano at Westover School and privately in her home. [7] Joachim Schumacher enticed Eisler to compose 20 songs on 16 US children's verses or nursery rhymes and four texts in the German language by Goethe, Eduard Mörike and Ignazio Silone. The songs were composed for female voices and suitable for a school chorus. [8] This was published as The Woodbury Songbook, or, in German, Das Woodbury Liederbüchlein with the lyrics in English and German, unfortunately with a wrong spelling of Woodbury (with two "r"s). The German translations are by Wieland Herzfelde. [9]

Historical population
Census Pop.
18602,037 −5.3%
18701,931 −5.2%
18802,149 11.3%
18901,815 −15.5%
19001,988 9.5%
19101,860 −6.4%
19201,698 −8.7%
19301,744 2.7%
19401,998 14.6%
19502,564 28.3%
19603,910 52.5%
19705,869 50.1%
19806,942 18.3%
19908,131 17.1%
20009,198 13.1%
20109,975 8.4%
2014 (est.)9,719 [10] −2.6%
U.S. Decennial Census [11]

At the 2010 census there were 9,984 people, 4,219 households, and 2,772 families in the town. The population density was 252.2 people per square mile (97.4/km 2 ). There were 3,869 housing units at an average density of 106.1 per square mile (41.0/km 2 ). The racial makeup of the town was 97.25% White, 0.53% African American, 0.22% Native American, 1.15% Asian, 0.07% Pacific Islander, 0.22% from other races, and 0.57% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 1.65%. [12]

Of the 3,715 households 31.4% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 58.9% were married couples living together, 8.0% had a female householder with no husband present, and 30.7% were non-families. 25.4% of households were one person and 8.7% were one person aged 65 or older. The average household size was 2.48 and the average family size was 2.99.

The age distribution was 24.0% under the age of 18, 4.4% from 18 to 24, 29.3% from 25 to 44, 29.3% from 45 to 64, and 13.0% 65 or older. The median age was 41 years. For every 100 females, there were 95.3 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 91.8 males.

The median household income was $68,322 and the median family income was $82,641. Males had a median income of $53,246 versus $35,298 for females. The per capita income for the town was $37,903. About 2.3% of families and 4.5% of the population were below the poverty line, including 4.9% of those under age 18 and 6.3% of those age 65 or over.

CDP Edit

At the 2000 census, there were x people, 618 households, and 336 families in the CDP. The population density was 668.8 inhabitants per square mile (258.3/km 2 ). There were 644 housing units at an average density of 331.8 per square mile (128.2/km 2 ). The racial makeup of the CDP was 98.07% White, 0.85% African American, 0.15% Native American, 0.39% Asian, 0.31% from other races, and 0.23% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 1.16% of the population.

Of the 618 households 25.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 41.9% were married couples living together, 9.5% had a female householder with no husband present, and 45.5% were non-families. 39.3% of households were one person and 15.7% were one person aged 65 or older. The average household size was 2.10 and the average family size was 2.82.

The age distribution was 20.6% under the age of 18, 5.2% from 18 to 24, 30.2% from 25 to 44, 28.1% from 45 to 64, and 15.9% 65 or older. The median age was 40 years. For every 100 females, there were 85.4 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 79.1 males.

The median household income was $51,136 and the median family income was $65,227. Males had a median income of $50,625 versus $40,729 for females. The per capita income for the CDP was $30,277. None of the families and 4.6% of the population were living below the poverty line, including no under eighteens and 8.9% of those over 64.

Woodbury is currently located in Connecticut's 5th congressional district, and is represented by Democrat Jahana Hayes.

Politics Edit

Woodbury is one of the most reliably Republican towns in the United States. Since its founding in 1854, every Republican presidential candidate has carried Woodbury, even in nationwide Democratic landslides such as 1912, 1936, and 1964 in which Democratic candidates won Connecticut. Only four times, in 1884, the aforementioned 1912, 1992, and 1996 has the GOP candidate for president not received an absolute majority of the vote. In the eleven elections from 1920-1960, the Republican candidates all broke 70% of the vote in Woodbury, with the party's best showing coming in 1928 when Herbert Hoover received 84.17% of the vote. The best showing for any Democrat in Woodbury since the founding of the GOP occurred in 1964 when Lyndon Johnson received 48.82% of the vote in an election where he won Connecticut with 67.81% of the vote.

Prior to the GOP’s founding, Woodbury supported Whig presidential nominees Winfield Scott, Zachray Taylor, Henry Clay, and John Quincy Adams in 1852, 1848, 1832, and 1828 respectively. Adams of whom has the largest percentage of the vote since 1828 for a presidential candidate in Woodbury at 88.36%. In 1836, 1840, and 1844, Martin Van Buren, and James K. Polk carried Woodbury, they remain the only two Democratic presidential candidates to carry the town, as of the 2020 presidential election.

The results for Woodbury in all presidential elections since 1828 can be found below:

Woodbury town vote
by party in presidential elections [13]
Year Democratic Republican Third Parties
2020 [14] 48.50% 3,181 50.24% 3,295 1.26% 83
2016 [15] 42.05% 2,466 54.07% 3,171 3.89% 228
2012 [16] 43.82% 2,434 55.06% 3,058 1.12% 62
2008 [17] 48.00% 2,926 51.12% 3,116 0.89% 54
2004 [18] 43.00% 2,519 55.64% 3,260 1.37% 80
2000 [19] 41.93% 2,175 52.09% 2,702 5.98% 310
1996 [20] 39.54% 1,779 49.19% 2,213 11.27% 507
1992 [21] 31.97% 1,574 44.40% 2,186 23.62% 1,163
1988 [22] 35.06% 1,510 64.29% 2,769 0.65% 28
1984 [23] 27.93% 1,164 71.68% 2,987 0.38% 16
1980 [24] 24.23% 937 62.24% 2,407 13.52% 523
1976 [25] 32.19% 1,158 67.11% 2,414 0.70% 25
1972 [26] 30.52% 984 68.49% 2,208 0.99% 32
1968 [27] 30.18% 757 64.83% 1,626 4.98% 125
1964 [28] 48.82% 1,058 51.18% 1,109 0.00% 0
1960 [29] 24.70% 508 75.30% 1,549 0.00% 0
1956 [30] 15.92% 285 84.08% 1,505 0.00% 0
1952 [31] 16.22% 258 83.60% 1,330 0.19% 3
1948 [32] 17.10% 205 82.74% 992 1.00% 12
1944 [33] 22.28% 240 77.72% 837 0.00% 0
1940 [34] 20.36% 202 79.64% 790 0.00% 0
1936 [35] 26.80% 235 73.20% 642 0.00% 0
1932 [36] 23.01% 168 76.97% 562 0.00% 0
1928 [37] 15.41% 108 84.17% 590 0.43% 3
1924 [38] 19.86% 116 78.08% 456 2.05% 12
1920 [39] 23.18% 134 75.61% 437 1.21% 7
1916 [40] 34.62% 108 63.78% 199 1.60% 5
1912 [41] 26.42% 98 46.36% 172 27.22% 101
1908 [42] 17.22% 73 79.72% 338 3.06% 13
1904 [43] 22.65% 99 76.43% 334 0.92% 4
1900 [44] 23.18% 105 72.63% 329 4.19% 19
1896 [45] 20.57% 87 72.10% 305 7.33% 31
1892 [46] 37.88% 161 53.41% 227 8.71% 37
1888 [47] 39.11% 185 51.80% 245 9.09% 43
1884 [48] 39.34% 192 48.98% 239 11.68% 57
1880 [49] 42.38% 228 57.62% 310 0.00% 0
1876 [50] 42.75% 227 57.25% 304 0.00% 0
1872 [51] 38.03% 177 61.97% 241 0.00% 0
1868 [52] 44.65% 213 55.35% 264 0.00% 0
1864 [53] 43.75% 189 56.25% 243 0.00% 0
1860 [54] 17.49% 69 59.49% 235 23.04% 91
1856 [55] 41.94% 190 55.85% 253 2.21% 10
1852 [56] 45.05% 200 52.25% 232 2.70% 12
1848 [57] 46.33% 208 51.45% 231 2.23% 10
1844 [58] 52.84% 270 47.16% 241 0.00% 0
1840 [59] 55.99% 229 46.01% 180 0.00% 0
1836 [60] 53.95% 164 46.05% 140 0.00% 0
1832 [61] 43.54% 118 56.46% 153 0.00% 0
1828 [62] 11.64% 22 88.36% 167 0.00% 0

Woodbury is part of the Region 14 School District consisting of Nonnewaug High School, Woodbury Middle School, Bethlehem Elementary School, Mitchell Elementary School, and STAR Preschool Program. [63]

Transfer from Palomar College with only 24 Units

Woodbury University has a long history of providing educational opportunities to qualified students from all types of economic backgrounds. Our transfer merit scholarships range from $7,500 to $9,000 per year. See if you qualify !

What is the Woodbury difference?
Transdisciplinarity : Woodbury offers a range of degrees that harness the creative power of multiple disciplines so students gain the ability to share perspectives and find solutions to complex problems.
Design Thinking : Woodbury students develop the ability, desire and confidence needed to imagine new ideas that give them a competitive edge.

Civic Engagement : Our gorgeous campus in Burbank offers opportunities for internships, research and mentoring from some of the brightest minds in the region.
Entrepreneurship : Students gain the business knowledge that creates opportunities for actionable growth and success.

Watch the video: Woodbury University: Media Studies Program


  1. Abdul-Samad

    You have hit the spot. A good idea, I agree with you.

  2. Orik

    I can recommend that you visit the site, with a huge number of articles on the topic that interests you.

  3. Mekree

    You write well! Continue in the same spirit

  4. Havyn

    Things are going swimmingly.

  5. Zuzshura

    It just doesn't happen that way

  6. Rocky

    Does it have an analogue?

  7. Ophir

    I think this is the magnificent idea

Write a message