The Liberal Arts degree program may give students the freedom to concentrate while getting a broad education in many different subjects. A few examples of what a Liberal Arts degree may prepare students for include, teaching, public service, or further education.
Typical courses for a Liberal Arts degree may include:
This Liberal Arts course may emphasizes the communication of ideas in different areas of study. In this course, students might be asked to consider the purpose and place of an education. In addition, they may also learn about experience as education; then, how we turn experience into knowledge.
In this course, students may be asked to respond to classic arguments about citizenship. For example, after taking this course, Liberal Arts students may be able to argue well about citizenship and civic engagement.
Students may learn basic methods of interpretation, research, and writing. Students might be asked to propose a research topic that they will develop in their liberal studies major. During this course, they may also learn how to create a literature review and write an annotated bibliography. Finally, they might develop a research topic and properly use data sources.
This course is for Liberal Arts students who might want to pursue the close reading of an author or work. During this course, they may broaden their study to the intellectual movements affected by the author or work.
A Liberal Arts degree may various widespread career paths. According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, potential careers may include:
Elementary school teachers instruct students in first through fifth or sixth grade. In general, they educate students in a wide variety of subjects. Specifically, these subjects may include math, reading, and writing. In addition, they also grade students’ assignments and supervise children. Lastly, they may work with students to overcome their challenges.
Having a Liberal Arts degree may help you become a Legal Assistant. Legal assistants support lawyers inside and outside of the courtroom. Firstly, they maintain and organize files. Next, they conduct legal research, including investigating legal cases. They also draft many different documents, such as contracts and mortgages. Lastly, they take notes or handle evidence in the courtroom.
Translators change written information from one language to another; comparatively, interpreters do the same with spoken or sign language. Translators and interpreters, importantly, must keep the accuracy, tone, and meaning of the original language in the second language. Typically, they work in many different settings. For example, these settings may include medical facilities, courtrooms, or government buildings.
Human resources specialists help throughout the hiring process. For example, their duties include interviewing, recruiting, and placing candidates. Sometimes they guide upper management in hiring decisions. HR specialists may also create new practices and policies within their department.
*This is an offer for educational opportunities that may lead to employment and not an offer or guarantee of employment and that may help prepare students to meet the licensing or certification requirements of the field they choose to study. Students should check with the appropriate licensing or certifying body to make sure the program they apply to will help meet any licensing or certification requirements. Students should also consult with a representative from the school they select to learn more about career opportunities in that field. Program outcomes vary according to each institution's specific program curriculum.
Source for school statistics and data is the U.S. Department of Education's National Center for Education Statistics and the Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System.
Disclosure: EducationDynamics receive compensation for the featured schools on our websites (see “Sponsored Schools” or “Sponsored Listings” or “Sponsored Results”). So what does this mean for you? Compensation may impact where the Sponsored Schools appear on our websites, including whether they appear as a match through our education matching services tool, the order in which they appear in a listing, and/or their ranking. Our websites do not provide, nor are they intended to provide, a comprehensive list of all schools (a) in the United States (b) located in a specific geographic area or (c) that offer a particular program of study. By providing information or agreeing to be contacted by a Sponsored School, you are in no way obligated to apply to or enroll with the school.
The sources for school statistics and data is the U.S. Department of Education's National Center for Education Statistics and the Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System.
This is an offer for educational opportunities that may lead to employment and not an offer for nor a guarantee of employment. Students should consult with a representative from the school they select to learn more about career opportunities in that field. Program outcomes vary according to each institution’s specific program curriculum. Financial aid may be available to those who qualify. The information on this site is for informational and research purposes only and is not an assurance of financial aid.