Fall Honors Courses (PDF Format)
The focal point of Marywood University's Honors Curriculum is the honors degree. Students who complete the honors degree will receive the Citation in Honors and recognition on their official transcripts. To graduate with the Citation in Honors, students must:
We’ve designed honors coursework to enhance the core curriculum experience of academically motivated students. These small, seminar-style classes emphasize active learning, including participation, discussion, and research skills and methods. Some honors courses include:
In addition to these courses, new honors courses and opportunities are created and added on a regular basis. Most honors courses fulfill core requirements; other courses are offered as electives that can be used exclusively to fulfill honors requirements.
If you have already taken the courses that are offered or if you need a course in your major, you may opt to take Honors Enrichment Courses in order to complete your honors requirements. For Honors Enrichment, you would work with the professor of a course to define a more rigorous course of study that reflects Honors requirements, and then submit an Honors Enrichment Contract to the department chair and Director of Honors and Fellowships for approval.
The Honors Thesis is the capstone of the Honors Program at Marywood University. The thesis is a scholarly paper in your discipline that is treated as independent study worth 3 credits. You work with a committee made up of a faculty director, a reader, and the honors program director over the course of 2 semesters to complete the research and writing requirements.
The thesis provides the opportunity for you to tailor your interests and develop your expertise in a specific subject area. Such skills also give you a competitive advantage on scholarship or graduate school applications. Theses are published every year in Scientia.
The Rhodes Scholarships were established after the death of Cecil Rhodes, who dreamed of improving the world through the diffusion of leaders motivated to serve their contemporaries, trained in the contemplative life of the mind, and broadened by their acquaintance with one another and by their exposure to cultures different from their own. Mr. Rhodes hoped that his plan of bringing able students from throughout the English-speaking world and beyond to study at Oxford University would aid in the promotion of international understanding and peace. Each year, 32 U. S. citizens are among more than 80 Rhodes Scholars worldwide who take up degree courses at Oxford University.
Contact Honors and Fellowships 570-348-6211 x2344. Send email comments to firstname.lastname@example.org