Trinity is not just a destination for a degree. It’s your entry point to the world.
The work you do here has the potential to reach from the classroom to the surrounding city to the world at large. A Trinity education combines intimate learning environments, broad perspectives, and bold exploration to help you develop into exactly what you want to be (yes, even if you’re a chemistry major with a passion for art, or an anthropologist who loves to sing a cappella).
From independent, student designed research projects to participation in clinical research projects at area medical centers, Trinity offers many opportunities for students to engage in research, both on and off campus.
Ready to continue your studies? Trinity offers master’s degree programs in American Studies, English, and Public Policy. There is also an accelerated dual-degree option for exceptional Trinity undergraduates to pursue both a bachelor's degree and a master's degree in five years in either American Studies or Neuroscience.
The documentary film Who Will Write Our History, based on the book by Samuel D. Kassow ’66, Charles H. Northam Professor of History, will have its television debut on January 26, 2020, on the Discovery Channel. Kassow said that the film chronicles “one of the most heroic stories of the Holocaust.”
Susan A. Masino, the Vernon Roosa Professor of Applied Science at Trinity College and currently a Charles Bullard Fellow at Harvard Forest, has co-authored a paper that singles out “proforestation” – growing existing natural forests – as key to addressing the accelerating global crises in climate and biodiversity.
Trinity College Assistant Professor of Anthropology and Religious Studies Timothy R. Landry has been selected for a Fulbright award to the Africa Regional Research Program to study magico-religious objects used in sorcery in the country of Bénin.