A.T.'s Big Question: How can I apply my knowledge and interest in three unrelated fields to learn how people perceive the world around us?
A challenging liberal arts education. A curriculum that integrates all your interests. A close-knit community committed to our Honor Code. A beautiful, coastal arboretum campus. A vast network of alumni successful in many fields.
We offer 56 majors, minors and interdisciplinary centers, including a self-designed major.Academics
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Our comprehensive fee for 2018-2019 is $69,970. We meet 100 percent of a student’s financial aid eligibility.Net Price Calculator
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Because of our proximity to the USCGA, I’m able to play with some of the best musicians in America.The end of the semester is always a busy time for me, and, as I’ve previously written, one of the highlights of this period are the various music department end-of-semester concerts and recitals that I in. No matter how intense it gets, the end of semester orchestra concert is still a great highlight and culmination of my hard work. This past semester’s performance was particularly special for me as it presented an impromptu opportunity to play with some of the best musicians in the country—three members of the U.S. Coast Guard Academy Band’s trombone section led by Sean Nelson, who is the music department’s trombone professor, in addition to Connecticut College’s own Gary Buttery on tuba, who served as the Band’s principal tubist from 1976-1998. The group constituted our orchestra’s low brass section for our performance of Antonin Dvorak’s Eighth Symphony.
An international Camel’s thoughts on her first semester of collegeSitting on the tarmac at Philadelphia International Airport, I was frustrated, tired and jetlagged. I had been traveling for nearly 27 hours and plane food has never cheered me up. I was heading back to Conn after one month of winter break and my plane had been diverted to Philadelphia because of the winter storm. I was supposed to land at JFK by 8:30 a.m. and catch the Flying Camel (the College bus between JFK International Airport and Conn) at 1 p.m. It was now 11 a.m. Would I even make it?
An international camel’s first taste of snowExperiencing any phenomenon for the first time is always fascinating. However, experiencing something for the first time and being cognizant of it comes with its own set of feelings. For me, this happened when I first saw snow. Growing up in Bangladesh and then eSwatini, I have experienced temperatures ranging from the mid-30s to 110 Fahrenheit. But I had never seen snow.