Origin of curriculum
OTHER WORDS FROM curriculumcur·ric·u·lar, adjectivepre·cur·ric·u·lum, noun, plural pre·cur·ric·u·lums, pre·cur·ric·u·la.
How to use curriculum in a sentence
The Common Core standards are not a panacea; much depends on the curricula that states and districts select to implement them.
It is up to local superintendents and principals to select curricula that comply with the standards.
Should Israeli and Palestinian educators wait for a peace agreement to improve their curricula?
Does anyone seriously think that the demonstrations have anything to do with school curricula?
Encouraging social change, the NGO raised money for scholarships, shared curricula across borders, and combated sex trafficking.Mothers of Invention: Girltank, A Sisterhood of Changemakers|A Daily Beast Sponsor|December 24, 2012|DAILY BEAST
One paper should deal with the interesting topic of these early schools, their discipline, their curricula, their teachers.The Complete Club Book for Women|Caroline French Benton
They assumed that educational curricula were stable and would go on in the same lines forever.Euthenics, the science of controllable environment|Ellen H. Richards
Languages are too many and each one too complicated for our crowded curricula.Esperanto: Hearings before the Committee on Education|Richard Bartholdt and A. Christen
These questions—Culture, English, and Preaching—should occupy a foremost place in the curricula of our colleges.The Young Priest's Keepsake|Michael Phelan
This is a partial list of the subject in the camp curricula.Outdoor Sports and Games|Claude H. Miller