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The first serious proposal of the University of Leicester began with the Leicester Literary and Philosophy Society (founded in the era when "philosophy" generally refers to today's "science"). With the success of Manchester Irvine College and the establishment of the University of Birmingham and University College of Nottingham in 1900, people believed that Leicester should also have a university college. From the mid-nineteenth century to the mid-twentieth century, university colleges could not award degrees, and had to associate with universities that had the power to award degrees. Most university college students have taken the exams set by the University of London.
In the late 19th century, the co-chairs of the Leicester Literary and Philosophy Association, Wiggston Boys’ School President James Winter and JD Paul often called for the establishment of a university college. However, no private donations were coming, and the Leicester Company was Busy to fund art colleges and technical colleges. In 1912, Dr. Astley V. Clarke (1870-1945) raised this question again. He was born in Leicester in 1870. He was educated at Wiggston Grammar School and Cambridge University, and then received medical training at Gay Hospital. He is the new president of the Society of Literature and Philosophy. Reactions were mixed. Some people say that Leicester's relatively small population means insufficient demand. With the outbreak of the First World War in 1914, discussions about university colleges gradually subsided. In 1917, the Leicester Daily Mail urged in an editorial that something more practical than a memorial should be created to commemorate the war victims. With the end of the war, the "Post" and its rival "Leicester Post" encouraged donations to form university colleges. Some people suggested that Leicester City join hands with Nottingham, Sutton Bonnington and Loughborough to create East Midlands Federal University College, but this proposal has no results.