2015-2016 Catalog 
    Jul 31, 2021  
2015-2016 Catalog [ARCHIVED CATALOG]

Majors & Sequences


All undergraduate students must complete the requirements for a major to graduate. Students should select a major no later than the second semester of their sophomore year.

CMC students may complete single, dual, or double majors for their degree. It is also possible for students to devise their own major (individualized major), or to select a major not offered at CMC but part of the curriculum at one of the other Claremont Colleges (off-campus major). Students may not complete a dual and a double major for inclusion on the transcript. One course may not be counted toward more than one major requirement. No changes in majors (or sequences) can be made after the tenth day of classes of a student’s last semester at the College (usually at the end of January of the senior year) without permission of the registrar. See Major Requirements  for the full policy regarding majors and sequences.


 American Studies    Legal Studies  (dual major only)
 Asian Studies    Literature  
 Biochemistry    Management-Engineering  (3/2 program)
 Biology    Mathematics  
 Biophysics    Middle East Studies  
 Chemistry    Molecular Biology  
 Classical Studies    Neuroscience  
 Economics    Organismal Biology  
 Economics-Accounting    Philosophy  
 Economics and Engineering  (3/2 program)  Philosophy and Public Affairs  
 Environment, Economics, and Politics (EEP)    Philosophy, Politics and Economics (PPE)  
 Environmental Analysis    Physics  
 Film Studies  (dual major only)  Psychology  
 French    Religious Studies  
 Government    Science and Management  
 History    Spanish  
 International Relations    


In addition to completing requirements for a major, students have the option to complete a sequence, which consists of a series of approved courses related to a subject or theme and offered at CMC or the other Claremont Colleges. The purpose of a sequence is to give students an opportunity to specialize in a particular area within a major, or to branch out into a topic that cuts across disciplines within the liberal arts curriculum.

 Asian American Studies    Human Rights, Genocide, and Holocaust Studies 
 Computer Science    Jewish Studies  
 Ethics    Leadership Studies  
 Financial Economics    Scientific Modeling  
 Gender Studies