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The New Monmouth Curriculum

What form of undergraduate education best prepares students to live in a rapidly changing world? How can a college education provide students with marketable skills for new and emerging employment opportunities while instilling the time tested values of a liberal arts education? The program of study at Monmouth College is a distinctive answer to these questions. We respond with a curriculum that fosters personal growth and prepares our students for professional success in competitive and changing environments. We also ask ourselves and our students to respond to an essential paradox of being in the world: namely that we achieve the greatest measure of individual freedom, the fullest realization of our individual humanity in the larger context of social responsibility. Our curriculum is both intentional and integrated in its several parts: Foundation Skills, Integrated Studies, Area Studies, the Major, and Electives. Although each of these elements has its specific purpose, together they provide a struc-

ture that guides students toward the goals of a liberal education: to think critically, to communicate effectively, to appreciate the varieties of human experience and achievement, to articulate and develop ethical values, to pursue expertise in a discipline, and to discover patterns of meaning across disciplines. In the fall of 2012, we added even more enrichment to our curriculum. Some colleges give students the option of taking 15-18 credit hours per semester, where other institutions offer trimesters, offering 3-4 classes per trimester. Monmouth College offers the best of both worlds. Each credit is equivalent to our prior four credit courses. Our new academic plan, commonly referred to as the “4-4�, not only gives students more time outside of the classroom, but challenges them through intellectual and interactive means. Students take four classes per semester, they dig deeper into each course, work on more meaningful projects, and discover the connections between their academic and co-curricular lives.


Academic Advising


Each entering student is assigned a faculty advisor. For first year students this person is the instructor in their Introduction to Liberal Arts (ILA) course. The advisor helps introduce the student into the college – helping them navigate the curriculum and the registration process. Students and advisors discuss long range academic goals, like careers and graduate school, as well as the shorter term issues, such as what courses should you take next semester or when would be a good semester to study abroad. To best facilitate these discussions, once ILA is complete, it is recommended that a student find an advisor in their major. A change of advisor form needs to be filed with the Office of the Registrar.



Academic Support Located in Poling Hall, the Teaching and Learning Center (TLC) provides academic services to meet the needs of Monmouth College students at all levels. The TLC offers many services: tutoring (drop-in and appointments) in many academic disciplines, supplemental instruction (SI) for selected courses, study skills workshops and support for other academic needs including ADA services. However, TLC is not the only place tutoring is offered. The Writing Center is located in Mellinger Hall. There, the Writing Fellows serve students by offering support to writing efforts from across the curriculum. Dr. Mishelle Oaks, Director of Academic Support Programs 309-457-2257


Academics The Semester Calendar The academic year at Monmouth is organized into two semesters. In each semester, students typically take 4 course credits. The first semester begins in late August, ending before the Christmas holidays. The second semester begins in late January, ending in early-May. Courses can meet from 2-5 days each week.

Class Attendance Monmouth College expects students to attend class regularly and to inform instructors promptly of any condition that prevents them from doing so. Students are responsible for all work assigned in a course. Faculty members set their own specific attendance policies which are described in their syllabi. Students are expected to frequently check their MC email accounts. This will be how instructors and college offices communicated most regularly. If a student has difficulty accessing their email, they need to notify Information Systems immediately to remedy the issue.



Academic Honesty Monmouth College students are expected to conduct themselves with the utmost integrity in all academic experiences. Academic dishonesty includes any action by a student to misrepresent their own (or collude to misrepresent others) efforts to fulfill an academic requirement. Such behavior may result not only in failure in the course, but in suspension or dismissal from the College. Some forms of academic dishonesty include, but are not limited to: • Cheating on tests, labs, etc. • Plagiarism, i.e., using the words, ideas, writing, or work of another without giving appropriate credit. • Improper collaboration between students, i.e. not doing one’s own work on outside assignments specified as group projects by the instructor. • For more detailed explanation of the hearing process, refer to the Scots Guide.



Introduction to Liberal Arts The Introduction to the Liberal Arts (ILA) is the course that presents you with multiple disciplinary opportunities to interact with ideas and topics of study. As we supply you with the tools and perspectives necessary to understand the complexity of the world, we expect that you will begin using these skills to analyze and evaluate previous understandings of the phenomena around us as well as beginning the work of creating new ideas, solving problems, and pushing the boundary of knowledge further than where you first encountered it. Historically, Liberal Arts colleges have adhered to a mission and vision of education that is reflected in the following passage: Rather than emphasizing a specific course of study or professional training, liberal arts colleges aim to expose students to a wide breadth of courses in the humanities and both physical and social sciences. Although the curriculum varies from college to college, a student’s coursework at a liberal arts school would include many or all of the following subjects: history, philosophy, religion, literature, physical sciences (e.g., biology, chemistry, physics), social sciences (e.g., psychology, sociology, economics, politics), the arts (e.g., theater, music, art), languages, and mathematics. During the 19th century, higher education went

through an “identity crisis” unsure of what constituted the best education for an independent and developing society. The crisis led to calls for change in higher education. Appropriate curriculum for these colleges became widely debated in the early part of the nineteenth century. As science and technology became more prevalent and began to shape the world, American society called upon its colleges to provide coursework that suited the new era. In reply to these demands, Yale President Jeremiah Day organized a committee to address the aforementioned debates. The resultant document The Yale Report of 1828 called for ‘breadth in curriculum as the writers of the document doubted ‘whether the powers of the mind can be developed, in their fairest proportions, by studying languages alone, or mathematics alone, or natural or political science alone’ (p. 173). The document further states that ‘the course of instruction which is given to undergraduates in the college is not designed to include professional studies. Our object is not to teach what is peculiar to any one of the professions; but to lay the foundation which is common to them all’ (p.173). Since its publication, The Yale Report of 1828 has become the classic argument for a liberal education and liberal arts colleges in the United States.



What to expect from a Liberal Arts Education As you embark on your academic journey at Monmouth College we want to welcome you and lay out the expectations of this first course in your college career. The goals of ILA are to make you a consummate reader, an accomplished writer, and a keen thinker. Practically speaking, this means that you will need to spend time reading, thinking, and writing as you begin constructing the knowledge required to comprehend the world rationally, aesthetically, and holistically. On average, devoting fifteen hours each week outside of class to ILA should allow you the time needed to read critically; draft, edit, and revise papers; and think. Furthermore, we expect you will be able to: • Annotate the texts your read, citing specific passages to support in-class discussions and arguments; reflect on your reading experiences; and be able to analyze and accurately relate the content of your reading to others. • Listen to others and engage both critically and sympathetically with the substance of their argument or points. • Use writing as a tool to enhance and refine your ability to think about and through ideas. • Begin to see the connections between the arts, sciences, and humanities in your understanding and learning. College will be difficult but exhilarating if done with passion and serious intent. But that is what learning was meant to be.



Registar’s Office The Registrar provides many important academic services to the student body, including publishing the annual class schedule, issuing mid-term and final grades, allowing the ability to add or drop courses, handling transfer credits, coordinating the conferring of degrees, processing enrollment verifications and transcript requests, and much more. Students must register for courses online at the assigned times and assume responsibility for being properly enrolled in each class. Details of the registration process are made available to students in a timely manner by the Registrar’s office. New students select courses during SOAR, Summer Orientation Advisement and Registration, programs early in the summer. Continuing students register online in the fall and spring for subsequent semesters. The Monmouth College catalog, course schedules, academic calendars, and other important information are available online or in the Registrar’s Office on the second floor of Poling Hall. Registrar’s Office Christine Johnson, Registrar 309-457-2326

MyMC MyMC is a student portal, allowing students access to their email, check their transcripts and grade point average, confirm their enrollment, and important Monmouth College news. A tutorial video is available on the student MyMC portal on how to use MyMC.


Study Abroad

Study Abroad Programs

At Monmouth College, the option to study abroad is easily accessible. Students can either choose to participate in a semester long program or can immerse themselves in one of our programs over winter, spring, or summer breaks. Programs offered through Monmouth College: University of Highlands and Islands: Scotland Being one of the more popular choices for those who want to study abroad, students from varying majors can choose to study at this location. Students can connect to Monmouth’s rich heritage in Scotland by touring, attending classes at the university, and enjoying culture with their host families. Akita International University: Japan Even though Monmouth College does not offer a major in Japanese or Japanese culture does not mean that we do not have strong connections with Japan. This topranked university is a very unique option, for it offers a rich liberal arts education entirely in English. Students can experience Japan through living in dormitory style living or living with a host family, attending orientation for International Students in the beginning of the semester at Akita, or even touring Akita. Programs offered through Associated Colleges of the Midwest (ACM): Florence: Arts, Humanities, & Culture Florence/London: Arts in Context Botswana: Culture and Society in Africa India: Culture, Traditions & Globalization Japan Study: Waseda University, Tokyo

Costa Rica: Field Research in the Environment, Social Sciences and Humanities Costa Rica: Studies in Latin American Culture and Society Tanzania: Ecology and Human Origins Brazil (exchange) Domestic Programs: Stereotypically, studying abroad is leaving the country. However, Monmouth has broken the stereotype and now offers options to study abroad within the United States and even to Chicago! Chicago: Arts, Entrepreneurship and Urban Study Chicago: Urban Education Newberry Seminar: Research in the Humanities Oak Ridge Science Semester Washington D.C.: American University Other Programs offered: Greece: American College of Thessaloniki Granada, Spain France: Paris Graduate School of Management Northern Ireland: Irish American Scholars Program Sweden: Umea University International Student Exchange Program (multiple locations)


Study Abroad Program Costs All students participating in MC off campus programs pay MC full tuition and applicable program fee. Expenses covered by the program fee vary. For current information about program fees and provisions, please see the “MC Charges and Program Fees” sheet for the specific program. Short trips, such as those during breaks, are budgeted in a variety of ways and expenses included in the price will be detailed in the trip flyer/announcement. Costs Not Covered • Passport (including the cost of passport pictures and a filing fee) and student VISA (if needed). • Recommended or required immunizations. • Physical examination (if required). • All accommodations, meals, travel and incidentals during breaks. • Baggage fees and flight insurance. • Personal expenditures. • Specific items as indicated separately for each program.

Financial Aid Avialable Monmouth College students participating in MC off campus programs are eligible to retain the financial aid they would receive while studying on campus, with the exception of work study. Student work is not available while a student is participating in an off campus program. Students with questions about their financial aid during an off campus study semester should contact the Financial Aid Office. It is important to work with the MC Financial Aid Office to achieve the best possible financing for your off campus program. Some program-specific scholarships are available. Please check the website or materials provided by your specific program for these options. Application deadlines and scholarship requirements vary, so it is important to explore scholarship opportunities early.


Study Abroad Costs


The following general terms apply: • A $200 deposit is due to Monmouth College within one month after approval for off campus study. This deposit will be applied as a credit to the student account at the beginning of the off campus semester. The deposit will be refunded if the student is not accepted into the program. Once the student is accepted into an off campus program, the deposit is not refundable. • An additional deposit may be required to be paid directly to the off campus program. Please review the materials provided by the program for amount and payment details. • If there is an out of pocket balance due to Monmouth College for the off campus student semester, payment must be made or a payment plan in place two weeks prior to the first day of MC classes for the semester. This balance will be on the July invoice for fall semester or the December invoice for spring semester.


Study Abroad

Students wishing to withdraw from off campus study after approval of their application must notify the Off Campus Study Office in writing. Program fees, housing fees and all other fees will be refunded in accordance with refunds made by the host institution. Any special travel arrangements or incidental costs due to a program cancellation will be at the student’s expense. Students who withdraw from both the off campus program and the College are subject to the above fees plus any

applicable MC charges.

Termination from the Program

Prior to departure, if a student is terminated from the program by Monmouth College as a result of disciplinary or behavioral problems, fees will be assessed as necessary and will vary depending on the program and date of termination. After the program has begun, no refunds will be made to students who are terminated from the program as a result of disciplinary or behavioral problems.


Students should be aware that participation in an off campus program involves certain elements of risk which are beyond the control of the program staff or Monmouth College. Students who have been granted Monmouth College permission for off campus study will not be allowed to begin a study-abroad program in a country for which a “Travel Warning” has been issued by the U.S. Department of State. Should such a warning come into effect prior to the beginning of a program, students will need to work with the Off Campus Study Office to make alternative plans for their approved off campus program. In cases where a “Travel Warning” is issued while a program is in progress, a decision to withdraw students from the county may be made based on advice of the U.S. Department of State. Monmouth College may require a student to return from an off campus program at any time, regardless of whether its sponsor or host institution has officially cancelled the program.


Student Affairs

Student Affairs

The Student Affairs Staff: the vice president, deans, directors, chaplain, and those in the Stockdale Center, Wackerle Career and Leadership Center and the Office of Greek Life, Involvement and Service - all have a personal and professional commitment to quality in all areas of student life. The Office of Student Affairs administers all student services, particularly individual and group counseling; personal, relational and developmental concerns; advising student government; campus and Greek organizations; and the general wellbeing of campus life.

Departments Under Student Affairs The following programs and departments provide important opportunities and services throughout the year: • Athletics • Commencement • Community Service • Counseling • Family Weekend • Greek Life • Health Services • Intercultural Life • Internships

• Intramurals • Involvement • Orientation • Residence Life and Housing • Safety and Security • Shuttle Service • Religious and Spiritual Life • Student Activities • Student Publications • Office of Greek Life, Involvement and Service • Wackerle Career and Leadership Center • Wellness, Trotter Fitness Center


Student Affairs

Key Personnel Residence Life Mohsin Masood, Associate Dean of Student/ Director of Residence Life 309-457-2113 Dining Services Bruce Cvancara, Director, ARAMARK Dining Services 309-457-2346 Academics Frank Gersich, Associate Dean of Faculty 309-457-2119 Athletics Roger Haines, Athletic Director 309-457-2176 Campus Events Karen Ogorzalek, Associate Dean of Students/ Director of Campus Events 309-457-2345 Career Services and Internships Michelle Merritt, Associate Dean of Students/ Director Wackerle Career Center 309-457-2115 Greek Life, Involvement and Service Billy Bernard, Assistant Director of Greek Life, Leadership, and Involvement 309-457-2308 Intercultural Life Ruby Pentsil-Bukari, Director of Intercultural Life 309-457-2241 Registrar Christine Johnston 309-457-2362 Wellness Molly McNamara, Director of Wellness 309-457-2362 Intramurals John Goddard, Director of Intramurals 309-457-2227 Emergency College Operator 309-457-2345 Campus Security 309-337-5713


Student Affairs

Monmouth College ID Cards All students will take a picture for their Student Identification card at SOAR. These ID cards will be disbursed at the end of each SOAR program. This card has many different uses.

Meal Number: On the right side, above the barcode, is a black number called the Meal Number. This number is needed when changing your meal plan and when students have meals provided outside of the normal dining services, including, cookouts, pizza parties, etc. Student ID Number: On the left side, under the ID picture is a red number called the Student ID Number. This number is needed when checking out library books, cashing checks, and verifying other student information.

Access Key: Depending on a student’s activities and academic needs, the ID will be programed to allow access to various buildings. Each student is granted access into his/her residence hall and the 24-hour computer lab in the Mellinger Center.

Flex Dollars: The ID card is also how students can spend their flex dollars. Depending on the meal plan, students are allotted a certain amount of flex dollars to be used in any of the campus dining facilities and the Scots Market.


Residence Life

Residence Life You will soon discover that your residence hall is much more than a place to live; it is an environment that will actively contribute to your success. Monmouth College is proud to be a residential campus where over 90% of its students live on campus. The residence halls offer a variety of opportunities for student success. Residence Life Poling Hall, First floor 309-457-2113

Residence Life Academic Success

National studies indicate that students who live on campus are less likely to drop out, have more contact with faculty members and other students, and are more satisfied with their college experience.


Meeting new people is one of the best things about living in residence halls. Some of these people are likely to become life-long friends and may be even partners!


Walk to class, the library, athletic events, concerts and other campus events. In addition many convenient services like laundry rooms, vending machines, cable and computer connections, Wi Fi, DVDs, pool tables, ping pong tables, vacuum cleaners, small kitchens, microwaves, study lounges, and formal lounges are available in the residence halls.

Helpful Staff

Residence halls are managed by friendly staff including Head Residents and Resident Assistants. All staff members are available to assist students in meeting their academic and personal goals. Each residence hall also has a full-time custodian who cleans common areas, corridors, recreational areas and bathrooms (you will need to clean your own room). All maintenance problems are promptly addressed by the Monmouth College maintenance staff.

Hall Council

Each student, as a member of the hall community, assumes responsibility for his or her actions. The residence hall community is governed by an elected Hall Council that sponsors educational, social, and recreational activities, and works toward making living in the halls personally satisfying for all residents. Also, Hall Councils are a great way to get involved in a student organization and develop leadership skills!



Residence Life

Personal Property

area rug. Gluing carpets or area rugs is not permitted.

Although Monmouth College will use all reasonable precautions to protect personal property, the College Halogen Lamps - Halogen lamps are a fire hazard is in no way liable for any theft or damage to personal and not permitted. property. Please see Monmouth College’s policy on personal property at: Loft - Loft systems may not be brought to campus due life/residence-life/scots-guide/personal-property.aspx to the wear and tear on buildings. for further details. Personal belongings are normally covered under family homeowner’s insurance, and students are en- Mattress Size - All mattresses are 36” x 80”. Smoking - All Monmouth College facilities are smoke couraged to be covered by such a policy. free.

Air Conditioners - Founders, Bowers, North and

Peterson Halls have central air conditioning. Buildings that do not accommodate air conditioning include Cleland and Liedman halls, and the Fraternity Complex. Only students with a documented ADA disability who reside in McMichael, Grier, Fulton, Graham, Winbigler, and the theme houses will be provided air conditioning in those buildings. To request air conditioning as an accommodation, students should follow the process for requesting an ADA accommodation located at: scots-guide/air-conditioners.aspx


Storage – Monmouth College does not offer storage facility to its students. If students need to store their possessions for the summer, they can contact storage facilities in town. They are: Maple City Mini Storage 400 W. Harlem Ave. Monmouth, IL 61462 309-734-2138

Monmouth Storage 1349 S. Main St. Monmouth, IL 61462 - All residence rooms are able to fit an 8 x 10 309-734-2138

Residence Life



Visitation hours during the week are established so that guests of the opposite gender may visit their friends in student rooms. A student’s right to study/privacy supersedes a roommate’s right to host a guest. Visitation hours are established by the hall councils and residence life staff members and are specific to each hall. Visitation for out of town guests is permitted for a span of 48 hours. Students do not need to check their guests in. However, if a Resident Assistant or Head Resident notices a guest over staying their welcome, standard procedures will ensue. Visitation is most common on weekends, since it is free parking for guests and falls into the 48 hour regulation mentioned above. * Please note cohabitation is not permitted.



Wackerle Career and Leadership Center

Career development is a life process of self-discovery and explorations. Services are offered to all students through the Wackerle Career and Leadership Center’s Office of Career Development. These services are designed to arm students with the knowledge and skills necessary to make informed decisions about their futures. Students are invited to take advantage of many valuable opportunities, including career interest inventories, guidance counseling, educational programs and fun special events. Career Development is an integral part of experiential learning, and the Wackerle Career and Leadership Office helps students apply their academic experiences to career paths. First-year students are encouraged to begin building a solid foundation. Through the Intro to Liberal Arts class students will be introduced to resources that can help. • Assess skills, passions and interests • Become knowledgeable of career options related to specific majors • Research industries and how they relate to possible career paths Check out National Association of Colleges and Employers and Occupational Outlook Handbook


Wackerle Etiquette Dinner A formal dinner is served while students learn proper dining etiquette in a relaxed environment. Everything from how to place your napkin to how to propose a toast is covered by local etiquette instructors. Held during the fall semester.

Networking Party Mix and mingle while enjoying delicious food and beverages and learning how to conduct yourself with poise and confidence in professional and social situations. Also learn how to handle tricky foods, effectively network with others, and have fun but remain professional. Held during the spring semester.

Graduate and Professional School Fair Meet graduate and professional school recruiters from all over the country. Find out more about their institutions and educational programs, while getting information on admissions processes. Held during the fall semester.

On-Campus Employer Visits Numerous employers visit our campus every year to find qualified students for internships and full-time positions.

Residence Hall Programming Look for us in your residence hall where we bring programs regarding all aspects of the career exploration process including major discussions, resume critiques, mock interviews, fashion shows and much more!

For a complete list of our events, see our calendar and visit our online career center for interest inventories, a resume-building tool, major information and job search board at:



Campus Organizations

Monmouth College is an active, vibrant community, with a number of opportunities for students who wish to be involved in activities outside the classroom. For a student to get the most out of his or her college experience, he or she needs to be aware of what is available, keep an open mind, and learn to budget time. Currently, the college has many active organizations including honor societies, service groups, fine arts ensembles and troupes, student publications and communications, men’s and women’s fraternities (Greek-letter organizations), intramural and varsity athletics, and special interest groups. Each of these groups is continually seeking new members. The best way for a new student to become introduced to these groups is to attend the Involvement Fair during new student orientation, and to contact student organizations directly. There are student-led organizations and activities to suit every student’s interests: The College newspaper and other publications, the campus radio station, religious services, music groups (classical, instrumental, and a capella) and the theater department provides opportunities for students to develop their talents and to enrich the college’s life. Many members of the college find challenge and learning opportunities in the athletic

programs, both intramural and intercollegiate. A prominent focus of campus interest is the student government, which is responsible for a broad range of activities. The Association for Student Activity Programming is the main activity programming board on campus. All students can become members of the board and have a hand in planning campus events. In all of these activities there are opportunities for learning, for leadership and for interaction with faculty members. A student’s development of his or her leadership abilities and strengths starts with self-motivation and introspection. As students examine their own strengths and weaknesses, the values they hold, and their interests, they begin to understand themselves and how to leverage and develop their talents. Leadership development is a never-ending process, with success found only through perseverance and a persistent dedication to learning. Student’s best practice these skills at Monmouth College by becoming involved in campus life. Office of Student Involvement Wackerle Career and Leadership Center 309-457-2308



Student Involvement With over 70 student organizations, societies, and teams, there is something for everyone to do. Student involvement options include: • Academic and Professional Groups • Club and Intramural Sports • Communications and Publications • Fine Arts Organizations and Classes • Honorary Societies • Residence Hall Councils • Fraternities for Men and Women • Service Organizations • Special Interest Organizations • Spiritual Life

• Student Government and Activities Programming • Varsity Athletics

Involvement Fair Many of these groups will participate in the Involvement Fair, which is a gathering of student organizations and other opportunities for involvement hosted by the College at the start of each school year. For more information about any of these or other groups, please see the involvement pages on the Office of Student Involvements website at

Wackerle Career and Leadership Center Office of Student Involvement Stockdale Center, Lower level



Student Involvment The Associated Students of Monmouth College ASMC, our student government, represents the student body of Monmouth College and promotes its interests, opinions, desires and attitudes. It is made up of representatives of Monmouth College organizations and clubs.

The Association for Student Activity Programming ASAP is the main activity programming board on campus. This organization is staffed by students. All Monmouth College students can become members of the board and have a hand in planning events for the campus. ASAP has six committees that function to serve the different needs of the Monmouth College campus. Get involved in ASAP by joining the A-Team and be a part of the most active organization on campus!



Academic and Professional Organizations • Accounting Society • American Chemical Society • Classics Club • French Club • History Club • Illinois Education Association • MENC - National Association for Music Education • Political Economy and Commerce Club • Pre-Law Society • Pre-Health Society • Sam Thompson Society • Spanish Conversation and Practice Club Varsity Athletics, Club Sports, and Recreation • Intercollegiate Athletics • Intramural Athletics • Monmouth College Cheerleaders • Monmouth College Red Hot Scots - Dance Team • Women’s Lacrosse Club Team • Wrestling Club Team Women’s Varsity Sports • Basketball • Cross Country • Golf • Soccer • Softball • Swimming and Diving • Tennis • Track and Field • Volleyball • Water Polo Men’s Varsity Sports • Baseball • Basketball • Cross Country • Football • Golf • Soccer • Swimming and Diving


• Tennis • Track and Field • Water Polo Broadcast and Print Media • MC-TV – Student Television Station • The Courier – Student Newspaper • WMCR – Student Radio Campus Leadership • Orientation Leaders • Residence Life Staff • Scot Ambassadors Cultural Organizations • Colorful Voices of Praise • International Club • LGBTQIA-Spectrum • Raices • UMOJA Honorary Societies • Alpha Lambda Delta Honor - Society for First Year Students • Beta Beta Beta - National Biological Honor Society • Blue Key Honor Society - National Leadership Society • Eta Sigma Phi – Latin and Greek Honorary Society • Kappa Delta Pi – International Honor Society in Education • Lambda Pi Eta – Communications Studies Honorary Society • M Club – Intercollegiate Athletics Honor Society • Mortar Board - National College Senior Honor Society • Order of Omega – Fraternity Leadership Honor Society for Men and Women • Phi Alpha Theta - History Honor Society • Psi Chi – National Honor Society in Psychology • Sigma Tau Delta – International English Honor Society

Men’s and Women’s Fraternities



Organizations The Interfraternity Council Representing the five national men’s fraternities on campus, the Interfraternity Council provides guidance, leadership, and a forum for discussing the issues related to the men’s Greek community.ance, leadership, and a forum for discussing the issues related to the men’s Greek community. Fraternities for Men • Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity • Phi Delta Theta Fraternity • Phi Gamma Delta (FIJI) Fraternity • Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity • Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity The Panhellenic Council The Panhellenic Council serves as the governing body for the three national women’s fraternities on campus. Their primary responsibility is to administer all business related to the overall welfare of the women’s Greek community, including programming, scholarship, and membership recruitment. Fraternities for Women • Alpha Xi Delta Fraternity • Kappa Kappa Gamma Fraternity • Pi Beta Phi Fraternity Performing Arts • Crimson Masque - Theatre • Monmouth College Band • Monmouth College Chamber Orchestra • Monmouth College Chorale • Monmouth College Concert Choir • Monmouth College Fighting Scots Marching Band • Monmouth College Jazz Band, Jazz Combos, and Big Band • Monmouth College Percussion Ensemble • Monmouth College Pipe Band • Monmouth College Winds • Sassy Lassies - Female acapella student organization • Scotsmen - Male acapella student organization

Service and Philanthropy Organizations • Big Brothers Big Sisters • Circle K International - Affiliated with the Kiwanis Club • Colleges Against Cancer and Relay for Life • Ronald McDonald House Charities • Rotaract - Affiliated with the Rotary Club International Residence Hall Councils • Bowers Hall Council • Cleland Hall Council • Founders Village Council • Fulton Hall Council • Graham Hall Council • Grier Hall Council • Liedman Hall Council • McMichael Residence Hall Council • North Hall Council • Peterson Hall Council • Theme House Council • Winbigler Hall Council Special Interests • Anime Club • Disney Club • The Garden Crew • MonCSter • Table-Top Gaming Club • Trading Card Game Club • Scotspeak! • Student Alumni Association Religious and Spiritual Life • Campus Crusade for Christ • Campus Outreach • Ignite • Newman Club Have an idea? Every year, students bring fresh ideas and new activities to campus. To start your own student organization, visit the Office of Student Involvement!

Greek Life


Monmouth Greek Life Men’s and women’s fraternities have been part of Monmouth College since 1865. These special groups provide opportunities for personal development, leadership training, career development, scholastic support, community service, and building friendships. All students are eligible to be recruited for membership in women’s and men’s fraternities.

Handbook - In Progress  
Handbook - In Progress  

New Student/Parent Handbook