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The university was noted for its inventive approach to teaching.
It was known for its early adoption of joint honours degrees which were often very broad such as history and biology.
The City of York planning conditions stipulate that only 20% of the land area may be built upon, and the original campus was at full capacity.
In 2004, plans were finalised for a 117 hectare extension to the campus, provisionally called Heslington East, designed to mirror the existing Heslington West campus.
Initially James was intended to be a postgraduate only college, however the university began to rapidly expand in size almost doubling in size from 4,300 to 8,500 students, The expansion of student numbers also resulted in the creation of more accommodation by the University which was named 'Halifax Court'; the members of Halifax Court were members of other colleges however soon formed their own Junior Common Room.
For a number of years, the university's expansion plans were limited by planning restrictions on the Heslington West campus.
The official name "tawse" was hardly ever used in conversation by either teachers or pupils, who instead referred to it as either the school strap or the belt, the normal term for an unforked implement, as worn in trousers (see belt).
The institution also leases King's Manor in York city centre.
The university had a total income of £331.4 million in 2016/17, of which £66.0 million was from research grants and contracts.
Scottish public (state) schools used the tawse to punish pupils of either sex on the palm of the outstretched hand.
Pupils were usually instructed to hold out one hand, palm uppermost, supported by the other hand below, which made it difficult to move the hand away during the infliction of the strokes.