Named after one of our early benefactors, the Constantin College of Liberal Arts offers
undergraduate degrees in the arts, humanities, liberal arts and sciences. It is the
largest college at UD, featuring 29 majors and nearly as many undergraduate concentrations.
Established in 1966 as the Graduate School of Management (GSM), the college of business
was created in 2003 from the merger of the former GSM and the growing undergraduate
business program. The college was renamed in 2013 to the Satish & Yasmin Gupta College
of Business. It has been accredited by the AACSBand has been designated as a Center of Academic Excellence by the National Security
Agency (NSA) and the Department of Homeland Security for Cybersecurity. The college
offers Doctor of Business Administration, Master of Business Administration and Master
of Science degrees in accounting, business analytics, cybersecurity, finance, global
business, information & technology management and a Bachelor of Arts in business degree.
Established in 1966 with a grant from the Blakley-Braniff Foundation, the Braniff
Graduate School offers graduate degrees in American studies, classics, classical education,
English and literature, fine arts, humanities, leadership philosophy, politics, psychology
and theology. It is also the home of the Institute of Philosophic Studies, the doctoral-degree-granting
entity of the University of Dallas.
The Neuhoff School of Ministry is the graduate school of theological studies and pastoral
ministry at the University of Dallas, offering master’s degrees in theological studies,
pastoral ministry and catechetical ministry. In addition, the school offers a wide
range of continuing education programs for adults interested in in-depth exploration
of their faith as well as deacon formation programs in both English and Spanish. The
Neuhoff School of Ministry also hosts the annual Dallas Ministry Conference, an event
attended by thousands of ordained and lay people from around the world.
Father Joseph W. Koterski, associate professor of philosophy at Fordham University, will deliver the keynote for this week's University of Dallas Scherer Lecture, "A Practical Moral Vision for the American Economy," in which he addresses the state of current natural law reflected on economics.
A new insight and awareness of beauty became the subject of the essay, titled "Learning to See," that won Aspen Daniels, BA '19, first place in the fall 2016 University of Dallas Rome Program Essay Contest, which engages students studying abroad through the university's Rome Program in describing a place they visited or an encounter they had during their study abroad semester, exploring how some part of the Rome Program curriculum better enabled them to comprehend that experience.
I was shocked by the beauty I saw when I stepped inside the door, and I wondered how I could have missed this before. The church wasn't large, but it didn't need to be because a dome soared upwards above our heads, giving an impression of grandeur. Bea pointed out that the dome was topped by a "lantern," one of our key terms; as we looked around at the marble and gold, naming the different architectural decorations, we realized how much skill it had taken to craft every detail.