The Constitution is a true national treasure. What happens when classical Christian students study it, debate it, memorize it? And on the senior trip to DC, did Mrs. Caddow try to steal it? Find out in this friendly guide to classical Christian Education.
The Classical Academy Podcast
Latin: isn’t it too difficult, too grammar-focused, too ... useless? Not at all! Find out why Latin is so rewarding to study—and how you might already speak Latin without knowing it—in this friendly guide to Classical Christian education.
Science and religion at war… is a myth! But it’s a powerful one. Where did it come from? And how should classical Christian schools teach the proper relationship between faith and science? Find out in this friendly guide to classical Christian Education.
What if the citizens of Hell visited Heaven? The visitors would be surprised, challenged, and potentially transformed—as will modern readers of CS Lewis’s visionary novel, The Great Divorce.
Euclid’s Elements of Geometry set the standard for mathematical thinking for over 2000 years. In studying carefully crafted proofs, students learn not only geometry and logic—they encounter the beauty of God’s universe.
Chemtrails, Flat Earthers, Moon Landings, Red Pills, Aliens: conspiracy theories swirl around us like never before. Why is that? And how does Classical Christian Education help us tell fact from fiction?
Do Aesop’s humble fables still matter today? Yes! Fables cultivate wisdom, start students on the “progymnasmata” writing program, and prepare them to share the gospel.
700 years after Dante's death, his Inferno still stands as the greatest work of Christian imagination. But what happens when high school students delve with Dante into the depths of hell?
Why should Classical Christian students read a 3000-year-old story about war, pagan gods, and glory? Well, after the Bible, Homer’s Iliad may be Western civilization’s most powerful book.
Alumni from Classical Christian schools are influential, optimistic faithful—far more than alumni from any other type of school. So says the Good Soil Report from the University of Notre Dame. But why? A Classical Education veteran helps us find out on the Classical Academy Podcast.
A stunning scientific report concludes that classical school alumni do better in college and career, are more independent of mind, and more traditional than graduates from any other type of school. But why? A classical teacher helps us find out on the Classical Academy Podcast.
How can you tell if an education works? Look at the graduates. In this episode, we look at a report from the University of Notre Dame called “The Classical Difference,” a survey of thousands of graduates from various types of schools. How does classical Christian education stack up?
What makes a classical Christian School truly Christian? Is it slapping a Bible verse on the mission statement or praying before class? Or does the integration of faith and learning go deeper than that?
What myths hold parents back from exploring Classical Christian education? In this episode, admissions director Elizabeth Hosmann dissects and debunks some of the biggest misconceptions about Classical Christian schools.
How do you combine classical education, science, theology, and comedy? Today, we hear from a former animal surgeon, biochemist, pastor, missionary, and standup comedian, who also serves as Trinity's chair of the Department of Theology and Science.
All schools in the West were classical schools until about 100 years ago. So what happened? Join us as we unravel the mystery of who killed Classical Education—and how it came back to life.
Parents know that classical education teaches students to be excellent readers and writers. But what about math and science? What if classical education can provide future engineers the secret to their success? We interview STEM "power couple" Atherton and Sarah Carty—aerospace engineer and Trinity math teacher—to find out.
Tune into the inaugural episode and find out the secret to #TrinityClassicalAcademy 's growth and how it feels a bit like being Indiana Jones.
Join the classical education conversation and hear what makes this type of learning uniquely wonderful!