Expanding potential through the Liberal Arts
ICU was founded as the first 4 years liberal arts college in Japan. The university has been practicing liberal arts in Japanese-English bilingual education. At ICU, “dialogue” is the heart of learning and many classes are held in a group-work/discussion-based, instead of a lecture-based. Students can decide their major after discovering what they truly want to study among a diverse range of academic field of humanities, social science, and natural science. Today, students from 55 counties are studying at ICU. There’s an environment where unique students can learn beyond national borders and culture differences.
3-10-2, Osawa, Mitaka-shi, Tokyo 181-8585, JapanTel：+81-422-33-3058
Application Requirements / Open Campus Information for International Students
|Courses in English||Available|
|Faculties that can be completed with English-only lectures||Unavailable|
|Courses that can be completed with English-only lectures||Unavailable|
|Scholarships for Non-Japanese Students||Available|
|Entrance Exams for International Students||The qualification for all exams never ask applicants’ nationality. Plese check the qualification of each admission system.|
|Entrance Exams for Returnees||Universal Admissions – April Admission for Returnees (examination conducted in Japanese), and English Language Based Admissions (April/ September Entry)|
|Entrance Exams that are available overseas||Universal Admissions – EJU Based Admissions (April/ September Entry)|
Every student is assigned a full-time faculty member who serves as the student’s adviser. During office hours students can consult with faculty besides his/her adviser and ask questions freely. In addition, specialized staffs and student advisers (ICU brothers & sisters) are always available for consulting the academic planning.
College of Liberal Arts / Senior
Ms. Camaryn YOKOTA
Entered by English-based Admission (September entry)
At ICU, I could learn in various fields that I was interested in such as music, translation, etc. As a result, I selected “Media, Communication and Culture” as my major and conducting graduation research on the translation of “Cartton and Cartoon film”. Dormitory on campus helped reducing concerns about life in Japan and buiding close relationships with many friends.
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