Sign up now for Spring 1-semester courses. Many full-year courses are also open for mid-year transfer students.
Step 1: Review – Find Refund, Payment Plan, and Waitlist policies on our Tuition page.
Step 2: Research – View course descriptions, syllabi, and textbooks below. Search for specific classes using filters.
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Mark Your Calendar: 2019-20 courses will be posted no later than February 15, 2019. Please follow our Facebook page or join our email list for registration announcements!
Full-year course. This course builds on the foundation established in French I. Over the course of the academic year, students will learn how to give their opinions, use the imperfect and present perfect, use and discuss common media, how to retell a story, and how to talk about the future, formulating both hypotheses and possibilities.
Full-year course. This course builds on the foundation established in French II. Over the course of the academic year, students will learn how to talk about goals, discuss health and wellbeing, give your opinions in a debate, talk about cause and effect, and use imperfect and conditional tenses as well as the passive voice.
Full-year course. This introductory course is designed to excite students about the language and cultures of German-speaking countries and give them a foundation for continued study in high school or at the college level. Students will use skills in the following areas and build global competency skills for future careers and experience based on the World-readiness Standards for Learning Languages from the American Council on the Teaching of Foreign Languages: Communication, Cultures, Connections, Comparisons, and Communities. Students will develop basic competencies in the four modalities of language learning: listening, speaking, reading, and writing.
Full-year course. This course builds on the foundation established in German 1. Over the course of the year, students will learn how to shop for clothes in a German-speaking country, how to talk about their emotions and ask how others are doing, learn more about foods and the traditions surrounding them, and they will be able to talk about films they’ve seen. To accomplish these communicative tasks, they will learn the accompanying grammatical structures.
Full-year course. This course builds on the foundation established in German II. Over the course of the year, students will learn how to correct false statements and offer correct information, discuss films and books, talk about changes over time and into the future, compare their own country to other countries, and you will be able to talk about your strengths and weaknesses. To accomplish these communicative tasks, they will learn the accompanying grammatical structures.
Full-year course. This course builds on the foundation established in Latin I. It is designed to excite students about Latin and encourage them to continue study in high school or at the college level. Over the course of the academic year, students will encounter Latin through a rich reading of Roman culture, using excerpts from Latin texts. Students will read, understand, and interpret Latin.
Kinesiology and Nutrition I
Single-semester course (Fall only). Kinesiology and Nutrition I introduces the student to the knowledge, resources, and skills necessary to maintain a healthy physical lifestyle, with a particular focus on the intentional development of habits in the areas of movement and nutrition.
Kinesiology and Nutrition II
Single-semester course (Spring only). Kinesiology and Nutrition II challenges the student to grow the knowledge, practice, and skills necessary to live an active lifestyle with healthy nutrition. The goal of the course is the development of valuable health and fitness habits, along with the habit of constant self-evaluation. This course may be taken alone, or as the second in a series of health-related courses. Students who have previously taken Kinesiology and Nutrition I will build upon what was presented in that class, but this course may also be taken as a standalone.
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