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
We offer both need-based financial aid grants and merit scholarships to help us craft the ideal Conn community.Scholarships and Grants
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.
I recently advised two sophomore students on their applications to the Ammerman Center for Arts andAs a sophomore, I applied and was accepted to the Ammerman Center for Arts and Technology at Connecticut College. The Center is one of the five academic centers on campus that provide resources to students and faculty doing interdisciplinary work on a specific subject. Learn more about my journey as an Ammerman Scholar.
My experience working with the production of “Life is a Dream.”A dramaturg is someone who reads plays and musicals and does an analysis of the texts to help convey messages and historical context to the cast as well as the audience. In November, I worked as the dramaturg for “Life Is a Dream,” the theater department show at Conn. I came on board in September. Most of the work I did early on was independent research, but I went to some early rehearsals when I was able to go. The show was written by Pedro Calderon de la Barca in 1635, the Spanish Golden Age. My initial research about the time period uncovered themes that were also present in the production–the basic themes of which involve religious ideals, honor and the role of women.