Core Requirements - Georgetown College (2022)

Core Requirements - Georgetown College (1)

The liberal arts curriculum at Georgetown College cultivates the intellectual skills of perception, analysis, interpretation, and expression, which sustain a life of curiosity, creativity, and responsiveness to the needs of both individuals and communities.

Note: The core is integrated with most major tracks in the College, as the introductory courses for almost every major will fulfill one of the core requirements.

Some students also enter the College with advanced credit that may fulfill part of the core requirement.

The Georgetown College core requirements include:

Writing: 1 course

Every Georgetown student will take one writing course, WRIT-015 Writing and Culture Seminar, which provides students with opportunities to connect their writing with critical reading and thinking, inquiry, and analysis. The Writing and Culture Seminar approaches writing through three interrelated frameworks: writing as a tool for inquiry, writing as a process, and practice writing in different rhetorical situations. Each section focuses on a cultural theme, with readings and assignments that engage students with compelling questions and problems.

Students are encouraged to complete this course during their first year at Georgetown.

Humanities: Arts, Literature, and Cultures (HALC): 1 course

Every student will take one course in the Humanities: Arts, Literatures, and Cultures (HALC). Literature and the visual and performing arts deepen our understanding of expressive media, past and present, and the realities they aim to present. Through reading, writing, and creative practice, students acquire the intellectual and practical tools to interpret and critique the world.

Students explore ancient and modern civilizations, gain insight into the value of other cultures and critically examine their own. They learn to see, evaluate, interpret, and communicate human experience through literary texts, artistic creations, material objects, and critical concepts.

Courses fulfilling this requirement are identified with the HALC attribute (“HALC – Hum, Art, Lit, Cul”) in the Schedule of Classes.

(Video) What is the Core Curriculum at Georgetown University?

History: 2 courses

The study of history exposes students to both the recent and the more distant past, so that they may explore changes and continuities in all spheres of human endeavor and understand the human experience as a process of long-term dynamic evolution. The core requirement in history is a two-semester sequence.

One of each of the following two types of courses must be taken to fulfill the requirement (in any order):

HIST-099: a course designed to expose students to the discipline of history through focused study of particular historical events, periods, or themes.

A second history course, which will focus on the historical developments in various world regions. The courses that will fulfill this portion of the requirement are:

HIST-007 Intro to Early History (World, Europe, or Atlantic World)
HIST-008 Intro to Late History (World, Europe, or Pacific World)
HIST-106 Atlantic World
HIST-107 Pacific World
HIST-111 or 112 (Africa I and II)
HIST-128 or 129 (South Asia I and II)
HIST-158 or 159 (Latin America I and II)
HIST-160 or 161 (Middle East I and II)

Note: Arabic majors are encouraged to take HIST-160 or 161 as their second history course. Chinese, Japanese, and Russian majors are permitted and encouraged to substitute an appropriate country-specific history course as their second history course: HIST-122 or 123, History of China I or II, for Chinese majors; HIST-124 or 125, History of Japan I or II, for Japanese majors; and HIST-170 or 171, History of Russia I or II, for Russian majors.

Theology and Religious Studies: 2 courses

In keeping with the Jesuit tradition, Georgetown believes that students should reflect on their relationship to the world, their fellow humans, and whatever manifestation of God they believe in. The Department of Theology and Religious Studies is committed to fostering an awareness of the religious dimension of human existence and students reflect on their own experience in that context.

Students must take two courses in order to fulfill the requirement.
Students may begin with either THEO-001 The Problem of God or THEO-011 Introduction to Biblical Literature.

The second half of the requirement can be fulfilled with any intermediate-level theology course (001-199; THEO-011 can serve as an intermediate course for students who begin with 001) or any course in another department that is cross-listed with Theology and Religious Studies.

Philosophy: 2 courses

The core requirement in philosophy promotes students’ personal growth as human beings in search of meaningful lives, fosters their development as responsible citizens, and serves as an introduction to the academic discipline.

The core requirement in philosophy includes two courses: one in general philosophy and one with an explicit focus on ethics. The first half of the requirement is filled by taking one of the introductory course in the two main tracks of philosophy, PHIL-020 Introduction to Philosophy or PHIL-010 Introduction to Ethics. The second course must bea bridge level course (100–199)in the opposite area.

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Math/Science: 2 courses

Georgetown College has instituted new math and science designations for students entering in the Fall 2019 semester and beyond. The previously unified math and science requirementhasbeen broken down into two separate requirements: Mathematics/Computer Science and Science For All.

FALL 2019 AND LATER
MATHEMATICS/COMPUTER SCIENCE
Every student in the College must complete a course in the department of mathematics or the department of computer science. Engagement in these disciplines helps students develop quantitative literacy, facility with data and statistics, symbolic and visual representations, numeracy, and related capacities that are essential when navigating the data-rich environments in the world today. Problem solving and logical reasoning are greatly enhanced by work in these fields; acute sensitivity to quantitative methods and reasoning is essential to informed citizenship and ethical leadership.

The core requirement in math or computer science may be fulfilled by completing one course in either of these departments, excluding MATH-029.

SCIENCE FOR ALL
Every student will take one course to satisfy the Science for All requirement. These courses, identified by the “Science for All” attribute in the schedule and varying by semester, aim to illustrate, in the context of a scientific discipline, how scientific understanding is developed, tested, and revised. Science For All courses will help and encourage students to understand better the significant role that science plays in their daily lives, and will include examples of the use of scientific methods in addressing complex social problems and of the ethical issues that science can raise.

The natural sciences, and the technologies that they enable, are woven deeply into the fabric of our lives and are central to many of the important political and social challenges that we face. They are also pinnacles of intellectual accomplishment in humanity’s ancient and ongoing quest to understand the world in which we live. Thus we believe that to function as liberally educated, ethically responsible citizens, stewards of the planet, and as effective leaders, all Georgetown students should understand scientific modes of thought and concepts, both in the abstract and as they are exemplified in at least one major area of scientific inquiry. The Science For All core requirement is grounded in these beliefs.

The core requirement in Science for All may be fulfilled by completing a course with the “Science for All” attribute in the Schedule of Classes.

PRE-FALL 2019
Through the core requirement in math/science, the departments of biology, chemistry, computer science, mathematics and statistics, and physics aim to develop an appreciation of the role of scientific knowledge in our modern culture and improve the abilities of all students to participate in the scientific decisions required of us as citizens and active members of our communities.

The core requirement in math/sciencemay be fulfilled by completing two courses in either of the following two patterns:

1) Any two of the following foundational courses for math/science majors:
BIOL-103/113 (Foundations of Biology I)
BIOL-104/114 (Foundations in Biology II)
CHEM-001/009 or 055/057 (General Chemistry I, Gen Chem for Majors I)
CHEM-002/010 or 056/058 (General Chemistry II, Gen Chem for Majors II)
COSC-051 (Computer Science I)
COSC-052 (Computer Science II)
MATH-035 (Calculus I)
MATH-036 (Calculus II)
MATH-040 (Probability and Statistics)
PHYS-101 (Principles of Physics I)
PHYS-102 (Principles of Physics II)
PHYS-151 (Mechanics)
PHYS-152 (Electromagnetic Phenomena)

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2) Any two courses provided that one is taken inbiology, chemistry, or physics and the other in computer science or math.
This latter option allows students to fulfill the requirement with courses specifically designed for students who do not plan to major in a math or science program. Students can search for these courses in the Schedule of Classes by selecting either “College/Non-Maj Math/Cosc” or “College/Non-Maj Bio/Chem/Phys” under attribute type.

Biology, chemistry, and physics courses for non-majors in the fall of 2018:
BIOL-013 Issues in Biology
BIOL-014 Ecology of Cities
BIOL-017 Plants, People and Climate (1.5 credits)
CHEM-025 Intro to Forensic Chemistry
COSC-018 Networks, Crowds, and Markets
PHYS-014 Physics for Future Leaders
PHYS-016 The Physics of Climate Change (1.5 credits)
PHYS-017 Science of Sound and Sight
PSYC-234Cognitive Neuroscience
ENST-017Climate, Water and People (1.5 credits)
BCHB-102 The Human Body: Health and Disease
STIA-370 Oceanography

Math and computer science courses for non-majors in the fall of 2018:
COSC-010 Introduction to Information Technology
MATH-004 Mathematics in Society
Please note: Students who plan to pursue upper-level coursework ineconomicsshould take both MATH-035 and ECON-121 (Economic Statistics) rather than MATH-040 (Probability and Statistics). Students who plan to pursue upper-level coursework inpsychologyshould take MATH-040. Students who intend to apply to the minor inbusiness administrationat the end of sophomore year should take MATH-035and eitherMATH-040 or ECON-121.
Please note that the Undergraduate Bulletin for the academic year in which the student matriculated is the ultimate authority on all degree requirements.

Social Sciences: 2 courses

The core requirement in social science introduces students to the study of human society from the perspective of the disciplines of anthropology, economics, government, linguistics, psychology, and/or sociology.

The core requirement is fulfilled by taking any two courses in the same discipline/department, generally starting with an introductory course in the chosen discipline.

Below is a list of introductory courses in the social science disciplines. It is recommended that students begin with one of these courses before moving on to a second course in a given discipline.

ANTH-001 Introduction to Cultural Anthropology
ECON-001 Principles of Microeconomics
ECON-002 Principles of Macroeconomics
ECON-003 Principles of Economics: Macro and Micro
GOVT-020 U.S. Political Systems
GOVT-040 Comparative Political Systems
GOVT-060 International Relations
GOVT-080 Elements of Political Theory
LING-001 Introduction to Language
PSYC-001 General Psychology
SOCI-001 Introduction to Sociology

Note: In addition to courses offered by the Department of Linguistics, advanced foreign language courses with a focus on linguistics can count toward the social science requirement as linguistics courses. Please see the core section of the Undergraduate Bulletin for a list of foreign language courses that fulfill the second half of the social science requirement in linguistics.

B.S. degree candidates majoring in a program in the department of biology, chemistry, or physics are exempt from the social science requirement, although they are encouraged to take courses in the social sciences.

Foreign Language through the intermediate level

The study of a language, literature, and culture other than one’s own enables one to understand the world better, to identify commonalities, and to respect cultural differences.

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All students in the College must demonstrate proficiency in a foreign language (ancient or modern) through the intermediate level. During New Student Orientation, proctored placement exams are offered in most languages. Students who place above the intermediate level on a language placement exam have fulfilled the foreign language requirement. Students who do not place above the intermediate level on a language placement exam must complete language coursework through the intermediate level in order to fulfill the requirement. Students are strongly encouraged to begin language coursework as early as possible and to complete the language requirement no later than the end of their sophomore year.

Some languages (Arabic, Chinese, Italian, Japanese, modern Greek, and Russian) are offered only on an intensive track, which requires enrollment in a six-credit course. Others (French, German, Spanish) are taught on both the intensive and non-intensive tracks.

Languages taught on the intensive track require differing lengths of study to achieve intermediate mastery: Students beginning French, German, Italian, modern Greek, Russian, or Spanish at Georgetown need one year of intensive study to complete the language requirement, whereas students beginning Arabic, Chinese, Japanese, or Korean at Georgetown need two years of intensive study to complete the language requirement. Most languages taught on the non-intensive track require four semesters of study to reach the intermediate level and fulfill the language requirement.

The following courses are considered “exit courses” and complete the language requirement:

Arabic ARAB-112
Chinese CHIN-112 or 114
French FREN-022 or 032
German GERM-022 or 032
Greek (Ancient) CLSG-101
Greek (Modern) GREE-012
Hebrew HEBR-022
Italian ITAL-032
Japanese JAPN-112
Korean KREN-112
Latin CLSL-101
Persian PERS-012
Polish PLSH-102
Portuguese PORT-032
Russian RUSS-012
Spanish SPAN-022 or 032
Turkish TURK-022

Engaging Diversity: 2 courses

The engaging diversity requirement will prepare students to be responsible, reflective, self-aware and respectful global citizens through recognizing the plurality of human experience and engaging with different cultures, beliefs, and ideas. By fulfilling the requirement, students will be better able to appreciate and reflect upon how human diversity and human identities shape our experience and understanding of the world.

The two “engaging diversity” courses ensure the opportunity to engage with diversity issues in two different contexts: One domestic and one global. Courses fulfilling this requirement are indicated with the DIVG (global) and DIVD (domestic) attribute tags in the schedule of classes.

Note: Many courses that meet the diversity requirement also meet other curricular requirements (e.g., core, major, minor) in each school. Please note that while some courses may carry both tags (i.e., global and domestic), students are still required to take two engaging diversity courses in total.

Additional Core Requirements Information

Students typically fulfill core requirements during the first and second years. To encourage exploration and diversity, students may not take two courses in the same discipline in the same semester during the first two years.

The sections above offer a brief description of each core requirement as well as a non-exhaustive list of possible courses. Additionally, students can search for courses that fulfill specific core requirements by visiting theSchedule of Classesand searching byattribute type.

Students should consult theirMyDegree auditfor a list of their core requirements. The audit monitors progress toward completion of core requirements (as well as requirements for major and minor programs), and it also provides detailed information about which courses fulfill specific requirements. This is especially useful during preregistration when students are choosing their schedules for the next semester.

Please note that the Undergraduate Bulletin for the academic year in which the student matriculated is the ultimate authority on all degree requirements.

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FAQs

Is there a core curriculum at Georgetown? ›

The Georgetown Core Curriculum (Georgetown Core) is a distinctive expression of Georgetown University's identity as a student-centered research university rooted in the Jesuit and Catholic tradition. The Georgetown Core is a two-tiered program.

What are the requirements for Georgetown University? ›

To have the best shot of getting in, you should aim for the 75th percentile, with a 1530 SAT or a 34 ACT. You should also have a 4.01 GPA or higher. If your GPA is lower than this, you need to compensate with a higher SAT/ACT score.

Does Georgetown require 4 years of foreign language? ›

#1: High School Transcript

In terms of the number of years of classes in different subjects, Georgetown recommends the following: Four years of English. At least two years of social studies. At least two years of a foreign language.

Is religion required at Georgetown? ›

Georgetown University, with its commitment to the Jesuit tradition, believes that modern men and women should reflect upon their relationship to the world, their fellow humans, and God. All students must take a year of philosophy and a year of theology and religious studies.

What core class means? ›

Also called core curriculum, core course of study refers to a series or selection of courses that all students are required to complete before they can move on to the next level in their education or earn a diploma.

What GPA do you need to get into Georgetown? ›

With a GPA of 4.01, Georgetown requires you to be at the top of your class. You'll need nearly straight A's in all your classes to compete with other applicants. You should also have taken plenty of AP or IB classes to show your ability to excel in academic challenge.

What major is Georgetown known for? ›

The most popular majors at Georgetown College include: Biological and Biomedical Sciences; Social Sciences; Business, Management, Marketing, and Related Support Services; Psychology; Health Professions and Related Programs; Communication, Journalism, and Related Programs; Parks, Recreation, Leisure, Fitness, and ...

Is Georgetown Ivy League? ›

Many students assume that Georgetown is an Ivy League school, too, like Harvard. Unfortunately, it is not one of the eight Ivy Leagues. But the good news is that Georgetown University is considered a Hidden Ivy.

What kind of students does Georgetown look for? ›

There are eight factors that Georgetown ranks as being “very important” to their admissions process: rigor of secondary school record, class rank, GPA, standardized test scores, the essays, recommendations, talent/ability, and character/personal qualities.

Is it easier to get into Georgetown If you are Catholic? ›

Getting in is also easier if you're Roman Catholic. Occupies a tree-lined neighborhood that is home to many of the nation's most powerful people. As the oldest and most selective of the nation's Roman Catholic schools, Georgetown University offers students unparalleled access to Washington, D.C.'s corridors of power.

What is Georgetown's acceptance rate? ›

Does Georgetown look at weighted GPA? ›

There is weighted GPA (4.0 scale), unweighted GPA (5.0 scale), GPA based on classes with and without grade curves, and so on.
...
Table 1: Georgetown Admissions Criteria and Expectations.
Georgetown Admissions CriteriaGeorgetown Accepted Students' Average
Students in top 25% of class96%
3 more rows
19 Jul 2018

Can I go to Georgetown if I'm not Catholic? ›

But with the largest and most diverse Campus Ministry in the United States, Georgetown is committed to serving students of all religious and non-religious backgrounds in their intellectual and spiritual formation and deepening interreligious dialogue and understanding.

How rigorous is Georgetown? ›

Georgetown is consistently ranked in the top 30 national universities, and its rigorous admissions reflects that. Georgetown's programs in politics, law, international relations, and especially programs within the School of Foreign Service (SFS) have similar admissions requirements to the Ivies.

How many years of foreign language do you need for Georgetown? ›

Table updated September 2022
InstitutionForeign Language units (Required)Foreign Language units (Recommended)
Furman University23
George Mason University23
George Washington University24
Georgetown University24
198 more rows

What are the 4 core subjects? ›

The good news is that the core subjects are relatively straightforward.
...
There are really only four:
  • Mathematics.
  • Language Arts.
  • History.
  • Science.

What are core subjects in college? ›

Core subject means a subject required for completion of a course, major or specialisation, and may include compulsory and elective subjects.

Are core classes important? ›

Core classes provide students with basic social and cultural awareness. History and civics classes prepare them to be savvy voters and to understand the news. Science classes enable students to understand basic scientific literature and to think critically about medicine, psychology and sociology.

What GPA does Harvard accept? ›

You should also have a 4.18 GPA or higher. If your GPA is lower than this, you need to compensate with a higher SAT/ACT score. For a school as selective as Harvard, you'll also need to impress them with the rest of your application.

What is the average GPA for Harvard? ›

The average GPA at Harvard is 4.18. This makes Harvard Extremely Competitive for GPAs. (Most schools use a weighted GPA out of 4.0, though some report an unweighted GPA. With a GPA of 4.18, Harvard requires you to be at the top of your class.

Can I get into Georgetown with a 1200 SAT? ›

Georgetown University typically prefers applicants to be in the top 6 percent of SAT test takers. The school consistently takes SAT composite scores down to 1380 on a 1600 scale, below which admission should be considered a reach. We estimate some students could be accepted with SAT's as low as 1290.

Why is Georgetown so famous? ›

Georgetown is renowned for federalist architecture, historic brick and frame row houses, cobblestone streets, and grand estates dating back as early as the mid-1700s. Visit these historic places, many of which offer guided tours.

What is Georgetown best at? ›

Georgetown comprises several undergraduate, graduate and professional schools, including the highly ranked Robert Emmett McDonough School of Business, Law Center, School of Medicine, School of Nursing and Health Studies and McCourt School of Public Policy.

Is Georgetown a top tier school? ›

So it's no surprise that Georgetown is often regarded as an Ivy. It is consistently placed at the top of U.S. college ranking lists, particularly the school for international affairs. Proximity to our nation's capital puts Georgetown at the center of the political world.

What is the best public ivy? ›

However, the following five schools are widely considered the cream of the crop when it comes to Public Ivies:
  • University of California, Berkeley.
  • University of California, Los Angeles.
  • University of Michigan.
  • University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
  • University of Virginia.

What is the easiest Ivy League school to get into? ›

Cornell Admission Statistics

Cornell is considered the "easiest" Ivy League to get into because it has the highest Ivy League acceptance rate.

Is Georgetown stressful? ›

The feeling of stress is not unique to Georgetown. It is a recurring theme around most universities in the US: “A national survey in 2013 found that 82.8 percent of students reported feeling stress during the last year.”

How can I increase my chances of getting into Georgetown? ›

If you have a good GPA, you can apply to any one of Georgetown's programs and have a much higher chance of acceptance. Thousands of students are rejected every year, in part for their academic performance. You'll boost your acceptance chances if you have a high GPA to back up the rest of your college application.

What college has the lowest acceptance rate? ›

Top 100 - Lowest Acceptance Rates
SchoolLocationFall 2021 Acceptance Rate
Princeton UniversityPrinceton, NJ4%
Stanford UniversityStanford, CA4%
Yale UniversityNew Haven, CT5%
Brown UniversityProvidence, RI6%
17 more rows

Can I get into Georgetown with a 1100 SAT score? ›

Admissions Summary

Students that get into Georgetown College have an SAT score between 860–1100 or an ACT score of 19–25.

Does Georgetown have a liberal arts curriculum? ›

The liberal arts curriculum at Georgetown College cultivates the intellectual skills of perception, analysis, interpretation, and expression, which sustain a life of curiosity, creativity, and responsiveness to the needs of both individuals and communities.

What percentage of Georgetown is Catholic? ›

Although the university was established as a Roman Catholic Jesuit school, the campus supports all religions. About 40 percent of students identify as Roman Catholic, but the school still has a full-time rabbi to serve students.

What is Georgetown University's acceptance rate? ›

Is Georgetown a liberal arts college? ›

Georgetown College is ranked #156-201 out of 210 National Liberal Arts Colleges. Schools are ranked according to their performance across a set of widely accepted indicators of excellence.

What major is Georgetown known for? ›

The most popular majors at Georgetown College include: Biological and Biomedical Sciences; Social Sciences; Business, Management, Marketing, and Related Support Services; Psychology; Health Professions and Related Programs; Communication, Journalism, and Related Programs; Parks, Recreation, Leisure, Fitness, and ...

Is Georgetown a Tier 1 school? ›

Tier 1 schools include Stanford, Harvard, Princeton, Yale, MIT, UChicago, Caltech, Columbia, Brown, Northwestern, The University of Pennsylvania, Dartmouth, Duke, Vanderbilt, Cornell, Johns Hopkins, and Rice.

Is Georgetown a difficult school? ›

Georgetown academics are challenging. Students are expected to take five courses at once, which means a lot of juggling and the need for good time management. students balance their coursework with extracurricular activities and internships, which adds to the challenge. This is not a hand-holding institution.

Is Georgetown an elite school? ›

Two of the most elite schools in the US are Harvard University and Georgetown University. Both schools are competitive and high rankers in various college rankings.

Is Georgetown a top 20 school? ›

Georgetown University Ranking Factors

Georgetown University is ranked #22 out of 443 National Universities. Schools are ranked according to their performance across a set of widely accepted indicators of excellence. Read more about how we rank schools.

What is Jesuit vs Catholic? ›

A Jesuit is a member of the Society of Jesus, a Roman Catholic order which includes priests and brothers — men in a religious order who aren't priests.

What is a hidden Ivy school? ›

The Hidden Ivies include many small colleges, such as Davidson College, Pomona College, Carleton College, and Oberlin College, as well as some large research universities, like Georgetown University, Vanderbilt University, Washington University in St. Louis, and the University of Southern California.

Which College has the lowest acceptance rate? ›

Top 100 - Lowest Acceptance Rates
SchoolLocationFall 2021 Acceptance Rate
Princeton UniversityPrinceton, NJ4%
Stanford UniversityStanford, CA4%
Yale UniversityNew Haven, CT5%
Brown UniversityProvidence, RI6%
17 more rows

What kind of students does Georgetown look for? ›

There are eight factors that Georgetown ranks as being “very important” to their admissions process: rigor of secondary school record, class rank, GPA, standardized test scores, the essays, recommendations, talent/ability, and character/personal qualities.

Is Georgetown still religious? ›

The oldest Catholic and Jesuit university in the United States, Georgetown provides Catholic community members plenty of opportunities to engage with Ignatian spirituality and Catholic traditions through services, retreats, dialogues, immersion programs and more.

Is Georgetown an Ivy League school? ›

Is Georgetown an Ivy League School? Georgetown is not an Ivy League school, but it is often considered on a par with the Ivies. The Ivy League is made up of Harvard, Yale, Columbia, Dartmouth, Brown, University of Pennsylvania, Cornell, and Princeton — all private institutions.

Is Georgetown College Conservative? ›

It's liberal leaning, but there's pockets of every part of the political spectrum if you seek them out. More liberal than my high school in a liberal part of liberal California.

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