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Newnham College is a women's constituent college of the University of Cambridge. The college was founded in by a group organising Lectures for Ladies, members of which included philosopher Henry Sidgwick and suffragist campaigner Millicent Garrett Fawcett. It was the second women's college to be founded at Cambridge, following Girton College.
The progress of women at Cambridge University owes much to the pioneering work undertaken by the philosopher Henry Sidgwick , fellow of Trinity. Lectures for Ladies had been started in Cambridge in ,  and such was the demand from those who could not travel in and out on a daily basis that in Sidgwick, one of the organisers of the lectures, rented a house at 74, Regent Street to house five female students who wished to attend lectures but did not live near enough to the University to do so.
He persuaded Anne Jemima Clough , who had previously run a school in the Lake District , to take charge of this house. Clough eventually became president of the college. Demand continued to increase and the supporters of the enterprise formed a limited company to raise funds, lease land and build on it.
They lived at Newnham for two periods during the s and s. The college formally came into existence in with the amalgamation of the Association and the Company. Women were allowed to sit University examinations as of right from ; their results were recorded in separate class-lists. The demand from prospective students remained buoyant and the Newnham Hall Company built steadily, providing three more halls, a laboratory and a library, in the years up to the First World War. The architect Basil Champneys was employed throughout this period and designed the buildings in the Queen Anne style to much acclaim, giving the main college buildings an extraordinary unity.
These and later buildings are grouped around beautiful gardens, which many visitors to Cambridge never discover, and, unlike most Cambridge colleges, students may walk on the grass for most of the year. Many young women in midth century England had no access to the kind of formal secondary schooling which would have enabled them to go straight into the same university courses as the young men - the first principal herself had never been a pupil in a school.