College of Arts and Letters
Our oldest and largest college, the College of Arts and Letters represents Notre Dame’s devotion to a liberal arts education.
Whether they’re conducting sociology research on the treatment of Mexican-Americans in South Bend, writing about the difference between private and public K-12 education, or running peace conferences and discussions on campus, students in the College of Arts and Letters engage in multi-disciplinary learning, explore groundbreaking ideas, and hone their critical thinking and writing skills.
- Africana Studies
- American Studies
- Arabic Studies
- Art History
- Film, Television, and Theatre
- French and Francophone Studies
- Gender Studies
- Greek and Roman Civilization
- International Economics
- Irish Language and Literature
- Italian Studies
- Medieval Studies
- Neuroscience and Behavior
- Philosophy and Theology
- Political Science
- Program of Liberal Studies
- Romance Languages and Literatures
- Studio Art
College of Engineering
The College of Engineering at Notre Dame is interested in preparing you to inform the future of engineering. With relevant concentrations ranging from bioengineering to thermal and fluid sciences to design and manufacturing, you’re sure to find a concentration that will prepare you to do your important work.
In addition to teaching you to think like an engineer, our coursework helps you apply your engineering skills to the real world. For example, you might:
- Work on service projects that help governments and community organizations solve important engineering challenges
- Collaborate with your peers to design and execute solutions to real engineering problems
- Participate in internships that enable you to amass real-world engineering experience before you graduate
- Aerospace Engineering
- Chemical Engineering
- Civil Engineering
- Computer Engineering
- Computer Science
- Electrical Engineering
- Environmental Earth Sciences
- Environmental Engineering
- Mechanical Engineering
Mendoza College of Business
The Mendoza College of Business not only prepares successful and business-savvy graduates, we also equip tomorrow’s business leaders to act ethically and create business solutions that advance the greater good.
Courses in Business Ethics, Corporate Responsibility, and Business and Society ensure that our graduates are reflective and responsible leaders, while real-world experience managing actual portfolios, studying abroad in Brazil and China, and interning with domestic and international businesses will prepare you to hit the ground running when you graduate.
- Business Analytics
- Information Technology Management
- Management Consulting
College of Science
Conduct research on sustainability in the University of Notre Dame Environmental Research Center; work in the lab alongside nationally recognized faculty; join a scientific tradition that has, for close to 150 years, been on the forefront of scientific thought.
As a student in the College of Science at Notre Dame, you’ll have access to top-notch facilities, participate in research opportunities on campus and in the field, and place your discoveries in context through coursework in social science and humanities. When you graduate, you’ll be prepared to use your scientific knowledge to help advance the greater good.
- Applied & Computational Mathematics and Statistics
- Biological Sciences
- Environmental Sciences
- Neuroscience and Behavior
- Preprofessional Studies
- Science - Business
- Science - Computing
- Science - Education
School of Architecture
The School of Architecture’s five-year program requires students to learn hand-drawing and drafting skills, while also studying architecture through formal ordering, traditional construction, and architectural history. It’s also the only program in the United States that includes a full year of study in Rome’s historic center, during which our students study the city’s structures and visit architectural sites throughout Europe.
The result of this rigorous education and distinctive experiential learning opportunity: our students learn to consider the culture, history, and community impact of a given structure, and graduate prepared to practice traditional and non-traditional forms of architecture.