The Catholic Biblical School provides an integrated learning experience that engages
both the head and the heart.
“My journey with the Catholic Biblical School has deepened my understanding of Scripture
and ultimately my relationship with God. The weekly lectures and discussions provide
an opportunity to delve into the various books of the Bible and to hear how others
have been enlightened by a close examination of the Scripture.”
- Kathleen Spector, CBS ‘14
Students typically spend 4 to 5 hours per week on the homework assignment that includes
readings from the biblical book being studied and supplementary materials, as well
as writing the answers to 5 to 6 study questions, which are the basis for the small
group discussion. Each class is two hours in length and includes an opening prayer time, small group
discussion on the written homework, and a presentation by the instructor that prepares
students for the next assignment.
A variety of methods of instruction appropriate to adult learning are used. These
Weekly reading assignments, including scripture passages and other resources
Weekly writing assignments, typically answering questions on the read passages
A short prayer service at each class
Small group discussion with others who also desire to learn more about the Bible
Presentations by an instructor who as an advanced theology degree
The class is open to adults of any faith. Our approach to scripture is rigorous, scholarly
and in conformity with the best of Catholic biblical tradition.
Its connection to UD helps the alumnus-owned Lamberti's fulfill its three pillars: local, tradition and famiglia. Lamberti's was the vendor for this year's Groundhog "Party in the Park" celebration; additionally, Lamberti's is looking into carrying Due Santi Rosso wine from UD's own vineyard on the Eugene Constantin Campus.
The University of Dallas community gathered on Friday, Feb. 2, 2018, for the formal blessing and opening of Cardinal Farrell Hall, named after our former bishop of Dallas, previous chancellor and longtime friend of the university, Kevin Cardinal Farrell. The opening of the new student-focused building marks the completion of one of several capital projects, a part of a broader institutional effort to transform the university's Irving campus.
The Beatrice M. Haggerty Gallery proudly announces the opening of a two-person exhibition, "What Remains," featuring artists Rachel Meginnes and Assistant Professor of Ceramics Kelly O'Briant. The exhibition is curated by Penland Gallery Director Kathryn Gremley of the Penland School of Craft in North Carolina. In 2001, O'Briant received a two-year Core Fellowship from the Penland School of Craft, where Meginnes recently completed a three-year residency.