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
The best way for you to get a feel for our College is to visit. We'd love to meet you!Schedule a Visit
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
A Foodie’s Adventures Through Conn’s Main Dining HallAs an international student, there are days when I miss a simple home-cooked meal. There are also days when I miss the freedom of being creative and whipping up recipes from the Food Network. However, I can personally attest that getting creative in a college dining hall isn’t impossible.
I sat down with Jackie to discuss her background, love for bball and dreams for her team.When you picture a coach, you might picture a one like Sue Sylvester from the TV show “Glee,” Jimmy Dugan from “A League of Their Own,” or even a coach you’ve once had. I think of one of Conn’s newest members to the Camel Athletics family, women’s basketball coach Jackie Smith. Her kindness toward everyone she meets, dedication to the success and growth of the team, and gumption to showcase the team’s talent has helped the team improve both on and off the court. I interviewed Jackie to learn more about her background, love for basketball and dreams for her team.
I returned after a semester abroad in Australia and was surprised by the return to familiarity.Last semester was the first time in two years that I spent the fall months away from Connecticut College. I was anxious to embark on a new adventure but nonetheless ecstatic to explore a new country and schooling system at the University of Sydney. My semester was atypical from the start—I left for my semester abroad on July 19 and returned November 18. A typical fall semester at Conn begins in late August and ends in the third week of December. When I returned from Australia, my peers back at Conn were still engaged in their studies. I had some time to reflect and anticipate what was ahead of me. It was not easy to return from studying abroad. Life had gone on and people expected me to be the same, but I wasn't. My transition period from Conn to the University of Sydney exemplified and elucidated the ways I changed and the things I missed.