Foster connections among students and faculty in complementary areas, broaden your intellectual curiosity and build the practice skills to launch a successful career. Discover more about Emmanuel’s five distinct Schools and what these academic communities have to offer.
Success in today’s business world is about creating both social and economic value. Guided by the engaged and accessible faculty within the School of Business & Management, Emmanuel students become socially responsible leaders, innovative thinkers and ethical decision makers with a strong foundation in academic theory and an application to the real world.
Programs in the arts, humanities and social sciences prepare students for success by challenging them to synthesize complex topics, explore provocative ideas and consider the critical questions of our time.
Students in Maureen Murphy Wilkens School of Nursing & Clinical Sciences develop their personal philosophies to inform and enhance a compassionate, responsible nursing practice that appreciates the diversity of human experiences and address the challenges of a rapidly changing health care environment.
The School of Science & Health educates ethical, critically thinking scientists and health professionals in both the methods and value of scientific inquiry in solving important issues facing society today.
Programs of Study & Departments
Emmanuel College offers 70+ areas of study, providing robust academic programs and a Catholic intellectual tradition in the heart of Boston.
Nick grew up in a family of medical professionals—his mother and grandmother are both nurses and his father is a paramedic. “I’ve always been surrounded with medical jargon and stories of health incidents, crises, and the rewarding benefits of providing care,” he said.
For Nadel, the stage is her “second home,” and the community she’s found within Emmanuel’s Theater program, a second family. While she originally thought she would pursue college theater as a hobby, she soon realized the work would define her student experience and provide a foundation for life beyond Emmanuel.
Prior to coming to Emmanuel, Gianna had never heard of the field of sociology, but was very familiar and passionate about issues of crime and justice. Her time at Emmanuel helped her to not only put a name—but also, a purpose—to that passion.
Propelled by a National Science Foundation (NSF) grant, students and faculty in the Mathematics Department are studying the rate of evolution in spatially structured populations using evolutionary graph theory, which may inform the estimation of important events in our evolutionary past, such as when humans split from our closest primate relatives.
In collaboration with Emmanuel graduate, Kierstin Giunco ’17, Associated Professor of Education Christine Leighton and current student Kayla Balthazar '20 are working with local elementary students to deepen reading engagement and comprehension.
As her research in economics education has focused on innovation in the classroom and finding ways to help students apply economic theories to real-world situations, students are vital in every aspect to Associate Professor of Economics Rebecca Moryl’s work.
When choosing a college, Eileen knew two things for sure—that she would be able to get to know her professors and peers and that she wanted to be in an area in which she would have myriad opportunities in the research and medicine.
Growing up in a suburban town outside of Boston, going to college in the city had always been a goal for Jake. After touring Emmanuel's campus he felt it had the perfect mixture of “small campus feel and big city appeal.”
Kai has always had the inclination to try to make any situation better. When he was searching for colleges, Emmanuel's social justice mission resounded deeply with his ideals of supporting those who need the help.
Robert’s interest in the workings of the wider world grew in 2011 as the Arab Spring became international news. “I love history,” he said, “so knowing the history of the states as well as their current affairs made their actions and interactions much more interesting to me.”