We translate and publish all of the writings of Thomas Aquinas — many of which have never been translated into English! — in an accessible two column-layout.
All published works can be found in our bookstore, and you can learn more about our current translation projects here on our website.
Learn more about translations
We offer discussion-based online courses for students around the world, full or part time!
Our graduate-level Theology Curriculum provides an immersion in Scripture, dogma, and morality for those pursuing an M.A. in Theology.
Learn more about classes
What is a “discussion based” class?
At the Aquinas Institute, we believe that learning and friendship are fostered through the sharing of ideas and ultimate journey towards knowledge and the discovery of truth. A “discussion based” class is a unique classroom setting in which the students and professor(s) engage with the subject content in an interactive dialogue, in contrast to the lecture style of most colleges and asynchronous learning common for online programs.
This summer, the Aquinas Institute will be offering two intensive courses focusing on the contributions of two monumental authors: St. Thomas Aquinas and Dante. The Aquinas Institute’s two summer courses can almost be seen to be emblematic of the relationship of the liberal arts to theology. Dante employs the vast riches of human arts and humanities to initiate the training of the senses and imagination that will prepare the mind to seek first the kingdom. St. Thomas holds the First Mover and the end of existence in a fixed gaze, focusing on what precedes the created world and will remain after symbols have fallen away.
The way Thomas Aquinas interprets the dilemma of St. Joseph says a lot about our current age. While we focus on avoiding evil, Thomas focused on the holiness of God. Read the post for a special announcement about the works of St. Augustine!
What is hope? What can we hope for? Can a Christian place his hope in anything other than God? In our own striving for the one arduous and difficult good that is the purpose of human life, it is not only St. Thomas’s luminous teaching that can help us, but his even more luminous example.