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The Jesuits dominated university education in Moravia at the beginning of the 18th century as they controlled the University of Olomouc. The focus on theology and philosophy was not welcomed by the Moravian nobility. The nobility initiated the commencement of law education at the University of Olomouc in 1679. Later in 1725, the Moravian nobility enforced the establishment of the Academy of Nobility in Olomouc. Law and economy, mathematics, geometry, civil and military architecture, history, and geography were lectured there. As it aimed to promote knighthood also foreign languages, dance, swordsmanship, and equitation were taught there. The Academy was in Olomouc until 1847 when it was relocated to Brno, where it became the basis for what was later to become the University of Technology.
Due to the extinction of the University in Olomouc, no institution would provide an academic education in Moravia, and only one technical school, besides the German one, could not cover the lack of need, so the students mostly left to Prague, Vienna, or Kraków. Related to this situation the voices that called for the establishment of a university, but not a regional one in Olomouc but in the state capital – Brno, grew stronger. The Moravian Germans rejected the second Czech university and thus led to many quarrels (the settlement occurred after the collapse of the Austro-Hungarian Empire in 1919 by the establishment of Masaryk University). In September 1899 the disputes were solved by founding the Imperial Czech Technical University of Franz Joseph in Brno.
In the beginning, the university was settled in Augustine Street and had to make do with 4 professors and 47 students who could study only Civil Engineering. In the following year (1900) the teaching of the field of machine engineering was started and followed by cultural engineering (landscaping), electrical engineering, and chemical engineering. After World War I it was also possible to study architecture. In 1911 the university was moved into a newly built luxurious building in Veveří Street which is still used by the Faculty of Civil Engineering. In the interwar period, it was connected with the German Technical University and was renamed the Brno University of Technology. The school has used the name of the University of Technology of Dr. E. Benes for a short time.
After the German occupation of Czechoslovakia and installing the Protectorate of Bohemia and Moravia, all Czech universities, including the Czech Technical University, were forced to close (see International Students' Day). After the end of the war in 1945, the university was restored to its pre-war state, also taking over buildings of the German Technical University in Brno which was closed. After the war, the school was reopened under the older name the University of Technology of Dr. E. Benes. The school was ceased to exist in 1951; some parts were transferred to the newly established Military Technical Academy. The only faculties that provided civilian training remained the Faculty of Civil Engineering and Architecture Faculty, both under the name College of Engineering. Already in 1956, the university activity was gradually restored under the present name Brno University of Technology. Today's appearance was more or less stabilized in 1961.
After 1989 there was a reorganization of certain faculties and the emergence of many new ones. There was restored The Faculty of Chemistry (1992) and in addition to the technical fields, BUT focused on the economy (Faculty of Business founded in 1992) and arts (Faculty of Fine Arts, founded in 1993).
Another milestone is associated with the year 2000 when the BUT separates two faculties deployed in Zlín – Faculty of Technology and Faculty of Management and Economics – and thus established the Tomas Bata University.
The most recent significant organizational change is the splitting of the Faculty of Electrical Engineering and Faculty of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at the Faculty of Electrical Engineering and Communication and the Faculty of Information Technology which occurred in 2002.
Most of the BUT buildings are now located in the area under Palacky Hill in the city district Kralovo Pole. There are the Faculty of Mechanical Engineering, Faculty of Business, Faculty of Chemistry, and a new building of the Faculty of Electrical Engineering and Communication as well as two college campuses.
Faculty of Information Technology is located in a former Carthusian monastery in Bozetechova Street and the new complex across the street. The Faculty of Civil Engineering is located in an extensively reconstructed building on Veveri Street. Faculty of Architecture is located on Porici Street, Faculty of Fine Arts on Udolni Street. BUT also uses the third college campus in Kounicova Street. Rector's Offices are located in a newly renovated Baroque building in Antoninska Street.