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Many schools claim to prepare students to think about life through the lens of a Christian worldview, but what exactly do they mean by that? Dominion’s approach to teaching a biblical worldview aims to produce students who are mightily equipped to engage with non-believers at the world’s intellectual table.  Believing that truth is always on God’s side, we are not afraid to explore ideas, traditions, and worldviews that differ from our own.

The challenges and mysteries of life are worthy of contemplation, and the Western canon presents a host of works of literature, art, music, science, theology, and history that can help us meaningfully consider the human condition.  As they contemplate works worthy of their time–pieces that express truth, beauty, goodness, and wisdom–classically educated students drink deeply from the great books of the Western canon.

The challenges and mysteries of life are worthy of contemplation, and the Western canon presents a host of works of literature, art, music, science, theology, and history that can help us meaningfully consider the human condition.  As they contemplate works worthy of their time–pieces that express truth, beauty, goodness, and wisdom–classically educated students drink deeply from the great books of the Western canon.

The portrait of an ideal graduate is a young man or woman of character who possesses the ability to thoughtfully and winsomely engage culture from a Biblical perspective. Dominion’s program is directed toward that end, so the school’s curriculum design takes place from twelfth grade to kindergarten rather than from kindergarten through twelfth grade. In other words, we determine the end-point and work backwards to determine what we must teach in each grade.