Study the great works in the tradition of Western thought.
Cultivate your knowledge of the great works in the tradition of Western thought through
the humanities graduate program. A wide range of graduate courses are offered by various
departments of the University with the intention of giving you the opportunity to
pursue your interests in different fields without committing to earning a degree in
any one field alone, and to encourage the careful reading of a limited number of primary
Design your own personalized curriculum.
The humanities graduate program is flexible and encourages careful reading. Design
your own personalized curriculum around a core of three special courses devoted to
the reading of seminal works of western thought. To this core, add courses according
to your interests, either in one or two concentrations, or in one or two historical
periods for a deep and broad educational foundation.
Several courses can be completed online.
Over the past fifty years, the faculty of the University of Dallas have inspired generations
of teachers through their passion and profound knowledge of the classical tradition.
With rigorous liberal arts programs at the undergraduate, master’s and doctoral levels,
UD’s faculty are among the most accomplished and experienced classical educators in the country.
In addition to offering concentrations in a variety of liberal arts disciplines, the
Braniff Graduate School offers a Concentration in Classical Education and a Certificate of Classical Learning for current or prospective teachers, for those seeking to become headmasters and for those who desire to pursue advanced graduate
studies while expanding their teaching skills.
UD students not only read St. Augustine's Confessions in Rome, traveling to Ostia to marvel at the place in which, according to Book IX, St. Augustine and his mother, St. Monica, had a joint mystical vision of God -- they also travel 4.4 miles from the Irving campus to read the text with residents of South Irving.
As you know if you’ve read even some of our first UD Reads book, "All the Light We Cannot See," it’s possible to build a radio from random, scavenged parts, as long as you can find the necessary random, scavenged parts, as Werner does in the book. This is also essentially what Assistant Professor and Department Chair of Physics Jacob Moldenhauer did as well: He scavenged parts from the Physics Department, and built a radio.
The University of Dallas Board of Trustees announced today that it has unanimously selected Thomas S. Hibbs, Ph.D., BA '82 MA '83, to serve as the university's ninth president. The first alumnus of UD to be president, Hibbs has served as dean of the Honors College and distinguished professor of ethics and culture at Baylor University since 2003.