U of T doesn't do one-size-fits all. Our variety and depth of academic options means you can find the right programs to suit your unique interests, while learning from professors who are leaders in their fields.

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Programs of study

We offer over 700 undergraduate and 200 graduate programs at U of T. Drawing from our top-ranked research faculty, you’ll have the opportunity to learn the latest developments in whatever you study. So whether you are interested in engineering the next breakthrough technology or uncovering the history of renaissance art or analyzing how urban politics creates food deserts, you can find it here.

Faculties and academic units

Our faculties and divisions provide a home to academic programs. The university is broken down even further into departments, colleges, and centres & institutes, which support an important part of the smaller learning community experience for our students.

Beyond degree programs

U of T provides more than just degree programs. We are committed to providing access to education for anyone who wants to learn fundamentals and upgrade their skills.

Photo by Jason Krygier-Baum

What Our Faculty Are Up To


U of T prof to teach course about Netflix’s dystopian Squid Game drama: blogTO

University of Toronto students will soon be able to take a course about the South Korean dystopian drama Squid Game, which is Netflix’s most popular TV series ever.

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Wisdom Tettey laughs and speaks to students

‘Framework for foundational change’: U of T Scarborough publishes report on campus-wide curriculum review

The University of Toronto Scarborough is one important step closer to realizing an inclusive curriculum that focuses on the knowledge and perspectives of its Indigenous, Black and racialized communities.  

A recently published report of the UTSC Campus Curriculum Working Circle 2020-2022 outlines 56 recommended actions for curriculum and teaching developments at U of T Scarborough.

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A Black youth signing "now"

In U of T’s new ASL course, students learn how to sign – and better understand Deaf culture

Soon after Ariya Ahona began learning American Sign Language (ASL) at the University of Toronto, she realized that language would be only one of the many things she’d be learning.

That’s because in instructor David Wiesblatt’s class, students learn not only to sign, but to understand the values, norms and etiquette associated with Deaf culture. “If I hadn’t taken this class,” Ahona says, “I’d never have had the opportunity to see this whole other side of life.”

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