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Register & Pay by May 1 and deduct $50* from total cost for the June MiniMester!

June MiniMester 2020

June MiniMester runs Mondays through Saturdays, May 26 – June 6 = 11 class days

Last day to enroll in this term is May 27 at Noon.
Last day to withdraw from this term with a “W” grade is Wednesday, June 3.
Due to the on-campus experiential nature of some MiniMester courses and the College’s decision to move to remote instruction for the May and June MiniMesters, availability of some courses is subject to change.


3 credit class – $1,200*
4 credit class – $1,600*

*Note: You must pay for your June MiniMester course in full at the time of registration in order to be officially enrolled.

Register and pay in full by May 1 and deduct $50* from the total cost for the June Minimester.

*$50 savings may be applied to either May or June Minimester registration, but not to each session. 

Additional Costs

As the College is moving to remote instruction for May and June MiniMesters, room and board for the June MiniMester is not available.

Bentsen Learning Center (BLC): Students needing BLC assistance in the June Term will have an additional cost of: $520

Contact the Registrar at:
860-701-5019 or


Course Title Instructor Time Notes Description
BS443 Research Methods II Broccoli *this class runs May 11-June 19 3 credits (fall) DA: L3 APS Prerequisites: BS331 (C- or better in BS331) This course is designed to help students further their exploration and investigation of the specialized theories and issues that began in research methods I. As such, the course affords the senior student with the opportunity for more extensive research and study in a selected area of behavioral sciences after receiving written approval of their capstone topic. The focus of this semester is twofold: students continue the development of a detailed and in-depth research paper and then prepare to present their findings to the academic community.
CO211 Creative Writing Samul 1:00pm-4:45pm (M-Sat) meets Fine Arts requirement 3 credits (spring) DA: L1 CCT Prerequisite: CW102 (C- grade or better), the equivalent or permission of the instructor. For students who have demonstrated a desire and ability to write proficiently and creatively. This course promotes writers capable of crafting works of literary merit and of giving and accepting constructive criticism. Emphasizes fiction, although a variety of literary types is considered. Works in progress as well as finished products are shared and discussed in class.
EL399 Sp Top: International Literature in the New Millennium Cammarata 1:00pm-4:45pm (M-Sat) meets EL requirement 3 credits DA: L2 Div: Prerequisite: CW102 (C- grade or better). European literature has always had the luxury of portraying any subject matter in any place or time without hesitation from its audience. However, international literature, either written by minorities or by Europeans, has often been through the lens of “the struggle.” Think “Roots”, “Their Eyes Were Watching God”, “Invisible Man”. These are epic and unforgettable in the canon of literature, however, there is a movement to leave behind these stories of struggle and give way to a new form of literature for international minority groups, just as the Europeans have had for centuries and allow exploration into these new written realms. This course will explore new works by ethnic writers, analyzing structure, plot, theme and more to gain a more diverse sense of literature. Sample Readings: Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie stories from “That Thing Around Your Neck”, Modern Arabic Literature, excerpts from “Exit West” by Moshin Hamid.
HI105 History of the United States I Stephenson 1:00pm-4:45pm (M-Sat) meets HI requirement (AI) (D) (W) 3 credits (fall and spring) DA: L1 D HI105 is an introductory survey course which examines the European colonization of North America, the challenges of the colonial era, including the American Revolution and development of constitutionalism, as well as the early national period, the rise of Jacksonian Democracy, and the hardships faced by multiple groups, such as Native American, African Americans and immigrants. Race-based slavery in America, western expansionism, the growth of political parties, women’s rights, and the causes and consequences of the Civil War will also be examined.
MK201 Consumer Behavior Rodriguez 8:30am-12:15pm (M-Sat) BU elective 3 credits (fall) DA: L1 C Prerequisite: BU124 An application of the behavioral sciences to marketing and consumer decision-making models. Motivation, learning theory, perception, attitude theory and social referents are examined in terms of how they affect consumer behavior. Consumer measurement and strategy assessment are also examined.
PE128 Mind/Body through Yoga Chappelle 8:30am-12:15pm meets PE requirement 3 credit (fall, spring and/or every other semester DA: L1 SI This course is designed to stretch your mind and body. Yoga focuses on understanding and controlling the body, the breath, and the mind through physical movement (asanas), breathing techniques (prayanamas) and basic meditation. The techniques are designed to increase strength, flexibility, endurance, balance, coordination, and the ability to relax. They are also designed to release stress and muscle tension and to enhance the ability to concentrate. The course is meant to be both interactive and solitary. The pace is gentle and the approach is relaxed, but there is an expectation that the content will be taken seriously. Honoring the ideas and physical presence of one’s self and fellow students is essential.

A few words on fit.


"Fit” is the modern buzzword of the college search process. And frankly, rightly so. As you consider your college experience, we encourage you to look for a place that feels right. It’s also a good idea to make a list of the qualities and characteristics that make a college and you a winning combination.


If you are looking for a college that: 


  • Gets to know and understand each student as a uniquely talented individual

  • Identifies potential and encourages students in very intentional ways

  • Fosters growth in each student, giving them a foundation for life and career success

  • Is small enough to deliver on the promise of a personalized experience

  • Goes beyond “career services” and offers a progressive 4-year career development model, partnering with local businesses and nonprofits for professional experience

  • Promotes an inclusive culture that encourages students to experiment in new clubs and activities

  • Is nationally recognized for its academic support systems, from professional content tutors (not students) to proven comprehensive support for students with learning differences

  • Connects students to service opportunities that impact their world

  • Is in a location that offers access to New England’s natural places and some of America’s greatest cities




…Mitchell College delivers in a powerful way.

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