Learn how to communicate on a new level in the Lindenwood-Belleville Division of Humanities, shooting and editing video, studying poetry or acting on stage.
About the Program
The Division of Humanities offers degrees in:
- Public Relations: Corporate Communications
- Interactive Media and Web Design
- Mass Communications with an emphasis in Sports Information.
We blend practical and epistemological methods of instruction for our diverse course offerings. We invite you to join us on our academic journey.
About the Faculty
The faculty members of the Division of Humanities at Lindenwood University Belleville seek to explore how we create and convey meaning in contexts as varied as cutting edge techniques in video production and profundities in the poetry of Homer. Our division provides many of the courses that form the foundation of our University’s general education curriculum, the heart of a liberal arts institution.
We are expanding. We have a vigorous faculty, most of whom have arrived on our campus since the spring of 2012.
About the Facilities
Our facilities are growing as well, especially since the opening of our multi-million dollar Communications Center during the fall of 2012; this hub for our communications majors complements our historic auditorium, a beautifully restored performance space, designed and constructed in 1924 by renowned St. Louis architect, William B. Ittner, that hosts myriad events in the fine arts.
In 2005, the building was officially named “Lindenwood Auditorium” by donors Fred and Barbara Kern. Capable of seating 940, the auditorium boasts a stage that is 30 feet deep and 50 feet wide and has excellent acoustics. Lindenwood Belleville was named one out of 84 official Steinway Schools in the nation after receiving its first Steinway Piano in September 2008. In addition, the Auditorium received the Landmark Award from the St. Clair County Historical Society in October 2008.
The facility is a prime example of early 20th Century architecture and has provided the location for musical and theatrical performances for nearly 90 years.