Early Registration is now open!
Check out the following online courses for Spring Semester!
Classes begin January 10.
Early Registration ends on November 1.
Open Registration: November 2 – December 10
Late Registration: December 11 – January 9
B 201 New Testament (2 credit hours, certificate level), taught by Eric Wolf, M.A., will be held Saturday afternoons, 1:00pm to 3:40pm, January 15 through March 26. This course is an introduction to the New Testament providing background necessary to understand the Gospels, the writings of Paul and the Acts of the Apostles, and familiarity with their main themes.
B 601 New Testament (2 credit hours), taught by Matthew Genung, S.S.D., will be held Thursday evenings, 7:00pm to 9:40pm, January 13 through March 24. This course is a brief overview of the New Testament world, followed by an introduction to the various writings that comprise the New Testament (who wrote them, where, when and why), the thought expressed by these writings, and the process by which they were gathered together to form the New Testament.
MT 5000 Fundamental Moral Theology (2 credit hours), taught by Kenneth Craycraft, J.D., Ph.D., will be held Monday evenings, 7:00pm to 9:40pm, January 10 through March 21. This course is a condensed, 2-credit offering of MT 500 Fundamental Moral Theology, offered primarily for School of Theology students. This course investigates fundamental elements of Catholic Christian ethics: values, moral anthropology, and ethical perspectives (virtue v. principles). Also, we explore the sources of moral wisdom—for instance, scripture and natural law—human action, sin, conscience and conversion. These topics round out the course content and shed light on the roots of Catholic morality.
MT 650 Contemporary Issues in Moral Theology (1 credit hour), taught by Kenneth Craycraft, J.D., Ph.D., will be held Monday evenings, 7:00pm to 9:40pm, March 28 through May 9. This course will build upon principals of Moral Theology by exploring contemporary moral issues and challenges in the public and private arena. This course will be taught seminar style. Topics for research and discussion may vary from year to year and will be selected from the timely issues facing the Catholic Church, primarily from within the American experience. Topics for discussion may include such issues as: the death penalty, bioethics, medical ethics, and the intersection of faith and public life. Methodologically, the course will foster a dialogue between the wisdom of the Catholic tradition and the American cultural ethos with an eye to formulating an informed pastoral response. This course is open to MAPM students [and others with the permission of the Dean of the School of Theology or the Lay Ecclesial Formation Director]. Prerequisite: MT 500 / MT 5000.
PH 521 Medieval Philosophy (3 credit hours), taught by David Foster, Ph.D., will be held Tuesday and Thursday mornings, 10:40am to 11:55am. This course studies the history of western philosophy from the 6th century Boethius, to the 14th century William of Ockham. It supplies a foundation for understanding person, world, and God by studying the main themes of medieval philosophy. Featured philosophers are: Anselm, Albert the Great, Bonaventure, Thom- as Aquinas, and John Duns Scotus. The period excelled in the effort to harmonize faith and reason, exemplified by the remarkable synthesis of St. Thomas. It is also an era of extraordinary diversity and social turmoil.
S 6110 Ecclesiology (2 credit hours), taught by Alan Mostrom, Ph.D., will be held Wednesday evenings, 7:00pm to 9:40pm, January 12 through March 23. This course is a condensed, 2-credit offering of S 611 Ecclesiology I: The Church, intended primarily for School of Theology students. A study of the nature and character of the Church as the universal sacrament of salvation, its essence as communion and the hierarchical society of grace, the Holy People of God engaged in a pilgrimage of grace. Following a general survey of ecclesiology and a discussion of Models and Images of the Church, explicit reference will be given to: the four traditional marks of the Church, One, Holy, Catholic, and Apostolic; the fundamental mission of the Church as evangelization; and the essential mission of the laity.
About the Office of the Registrar
The Office of the Registrar is the hub for student academic information (including grades and transcripts), course scheduling, publication of the academic catalog and calendar, classroom assignments, registration, tuition payments, transfer credits, veteran and international student certifications, graduation and more. The Registrar supports the Deans of Mount St. Mary’s Seminary & School of Theology.
The Office of the Registrar is located in Room 100. The Registrar is able to help students, faculty and staff during business hours, 8:00am – 4:30pm, Monday through Friday.*
*The offices are closed during observed federal holidays and Roman Catholic holy days, including Good Friday, Easter Monday, Assumption, All Saints Day, Immaculate Conception, and Christmas.
Office of the Registrar
Mount St. Mary’s Seminary & School of Theology
6616 Beechmont Ave.
Cincinnati, OH 45230
(513) 233 – 6118