Individualized Major

Individualized Major

The doors of Boston are open to you. Your curiosity knows no boundaries. Your motivation is high, your resources limitless. Your major is your own.

About

Students who pursue an individualized major are pioneers. Explorers. Chemists who combine a base of political science with two parts sociology and a dash of literature to create something entirely new.

Whether it's a highly-specialized topic or a new field of study that merges several of your passions, the individualized major is designed for students whose career goals and intellectual interests can best be served through a carefully-constructed individualized major program. Students who choose an individualized major are highly-motivated, self-directed learners who work closely with a faculty advisor throughout their program.

Students are encouraged to begin planning their program as early in their academic career as possible. Learn more through your Academic Advisor or the Office of Academic Affairs.

  • Art History
  • Biological and Psychological Health Science
  • Creative Therapies
  • Design Management
  • Digital Photography
  • Environmental Science & Sustainability
  • Environmental Studies
  • Film Studies - Screenwriting
  • Health and Rehabilitation Sciences
  • Human Development & Physiology
  • Information Technology - Communication Network Administration
  • International Economics
  • Music Cognition
  • Photojournalism
  • Theatre Production and Stagecraft
  • Visual Arts & Media Studies

The Emmanuel Effect

Emmanuel College graduates can be found making their mark at leading companies and organizations all over the city of Boston, across the country and around the world. But their path to success and fulfillment starts on campus, with a commitment to achieve at the highest level in their studies, in leadership roles and in student clubs and organizations, while engaging in purposeful work that honors their obligations to their communities and the wider world.

View Our Real World Outcomes

98%

of 2016 graduates who were seeking employment had found a job (by one year after graduation)

95%

of 2016 graduates who were seeking admission to graduate school had been accepted (by one year after graduation)