Brandeis students at a desk with computer


A community of learners, scholars and teachers

Find yourself. Lose yourself. Get your answers questioned and your questions answered. A Brandeis education is a vigorous exploration in critical analysis, creativity and self-expression. Our faculty combine innovative teaching with groundbreaking research and scholarship. Immerse yourself in the liberal arts and sciences, and engage in research that excites you, with faculty leaders in their fields.

Brandeis students engaged in a lab experiment

School of Arts and Sciences

As an undergraduate in the School of Arts and Sciences, you can pick from among 44 majors and 51 minors in the sciences, social sciences, humanities and creative arts. No need to settle on just one major, or even a major and a minor. Almost half our students double major and some even minor in a third discipline.

GSAS faculty and students in classroom

Graduate School of Arts and Sciences

Students in Brandeis’ 40 master’s and 17 doctoral programs learn from and conduct research with many of the best and brightest scholars in their fields.

Professor Grace Zimmerman with Brandeis IBS student looking at computer

Brandeis International Business School

Learn more about our four graduate business programs, our undergraduate business major and minor, and the five-year BA/MA program.

Heller students socializing around a computer

Heller School for Social Policy and Management

The Heller School has master’s degree and doctoral programs focusing on policy creation and implementation.

student at computer

The Rabb School

Join our community of 4,000 students pursuing professional development and lifelong learning.

Faculty Guide

Find a faculty member working in a particular field, or learn more about our faculty.

Academic Calendar

Browse the most important dates for the Brandeis academic year.

Student Experiences

Alex Bazarsky

Alex Bazarsky ’23 spent her summer excavating in Chiapas, Mexico as part of a team led by professor Charles Golden. “I enjoy seeing materials come out of the ground that teach us more about the people and time periods we are studying,” she said. “We develop a tangible idea of who these people really were.”

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