- the aggregate of courses of study given in a school, college, university, etc.: The school is adding more science courses to its curriculum.
- the regular or a particular course of study in a school, college, etc.
Origin of curriculum
Examples from the Web for curricula
Contemporary Examples of curricula
The Common Core standards are not a panacea; much depends on the curricula that states and districts select to implement them.The Incredibly Stupid War on the Common Core
Charles Upton Sahm
April 21, 2014
Should Israeli and Palestinian educators wait for a peace agreement to improve their curricula?Why Textbooks Don't Matter That Much
February 26, 2013
And organizations like ADL have developed training programs, curricula and model legislation to combat bullying.Abraham H. Foxman: Why the Documentary ‘Bully’ Hits Home
Abraham H. Foxman
April 12, 2012
Historical Examples of curricula
But should they dominate the curricula of the twentieth century?A Broader Mission for Liberal Education
John Henry Worst
What then are the courses included in the curricula of these institutions?
Their curricula are similar to those used in the secondary schools.
Latin is included in the curricula of only about one-half of the gymnasia of Norway.
Education in citizenship and technical instruction are part of the curricula.The New Germany
- a course of study in one subject at a school or college
- a list of all the courses of study offered by a school or college
- any programme or plan of activities
Word Origin for curriculum
Word Origin and History for curricula
1824, from Modern Latin transferred use of classical Latin curriculum "a running, course, career" (also "a fast chariot, racing car"), from currere (see current (adj.)). Used in English as a Latin word since 1630s at Scottish universities.