Our courses take a holistic, interdisciplinary approach, relevant to any vocational direction.
They are designed to push you academically, enrich your faith, challenge your paradigms, and prepare you to live out your calling in the public sphere.
Our courses are coded by category, as they would appear on a transcript. These categories are different from a concentration or a program, and a student registered in a particular concentration can take courses in another subject area.
Applied Theology (APPL)
These courses combine theological reflection with action to help you develop understanding and skills for Christian life and ministry.
Preaching & Worship
Youth & Family Ministry
Biblical Studies (BIBL)
These courses deal with the exegesis and interpretation of Scripture, in relation to ancient history, culture, literature, etc.
Biblical Hermeneutics & Criticism
Exegesis of Matthew
Exodus & Liberation
Church History (HIST)
These courses deal with the influences and consequences of significant people, events, and movements in the life of the church.
The Anabaptist Story
Anglican Theology & History
Agonies & Ecstasies: Modern Christian Biographies
Interdisciplinary Studies (INDS)
These courses deal with Christian reflection on subjects outside the traditional theological curriculum, including philosophy, science, art, literature, and education.
Reading Film: A Theological Approach
Christianity & the Economic Order
Biblical Languages (LANG)
These courses deal with the translation and exegesis of Scripture and ancient literature from the original languages.
Perspectives on Biblical Languages
Old Testament Hebrew
Advanced Greek Readings
Spiritual Theology (SPIR)
These courses challenge students to encounter and respond to God in human experience, and teach about corporate and individual spirituality.
Prayer: A Survey of Traditions & Practices
Spiritual Pilgrimage: Image & Experience
Meaning of the Sacraments
Systematic & Historical Theology (THEO)
These courses deal with the systematic communication of Christian faith and doctrine, both in the past and in contemporary life.
Theology of Culture
Creation, Christology, Soteriology, and Anthropology
Visit the Academic Calendar <link to Academic Calendar> to learn more and to see full course listings.
Who can study at Regent?
We welcome applicants from all professional and academic backgrounds. Our programs require an undergraduate degree from an accredited university, but mature students may be considered if experience can be seen as equivalent to a university education. If you wish to take courses simply for personal enrichment (Lifelong Learning or audit) but do not have a bachelor’s degree, you must be at least 23 years old OR to have completed at least 50% of the credits required for a four-year bachelor’s degree.
Ways to study
There are so many ways to nurture your mind at Regent. We invite you to study in whatever capacity you can. Regent is known for its degree programs, but we offer a breadth of options for part-time study and personal enrichment—for credit or otherwise.
We offer six distinct graduate programs, and a variety of ways to take your courses.
For more information, view our Graduate Program Admissions Requirements.
We welcome students to take individual courses for their own enrichment and interest. You can take up to 12 credit hours without enrolling in a program.
Credit or Audit
Regent College Podcast
Learn more about Lifelong Learning options.
How to register for a course
You can find all the information you need about registering for our courses on the Register for Courses page.