The Hartford Heritage Project makes Hartford's rich and diverse cultural institutions, landmarks, and neighborhoods an extension of our classroom. Hartford Heritage courses make connections between course content and the city of Hartford in order to enhance learning and to increase our understanding of Connecticut's capital city. Read more
Post clinical nurses in Professors John Lagosz and Mary-Joan Forstbauer’s class spend an afternoon observing art at the Wadworth Atheneum in Hartford.
Students and faculty attend a special seminar at Trinity College on a new scholarly text about Hartford.Photo by Michael Raciti and Kenneth DiMaggio
One Play gives students and faculty opportunities to get to know one another. Here, Professor Kevin Lamkins enjoys conversation with his students at the Hartford Stage. Fall 2012Photo by Julie Bidwell
Classmates enjoy some social time at the One Play Pre-Play Reception at Capital, a time for students, faculty, and staff to interact over dinner and live music before crossing the street to see the play. Fall 2012Photo by Julie Bidwell
A World-Class Theatre at our Doorstep! The Hartford Stage Co., as viewed from the front entrance of Capital Community College.Photo by Julie Bidwell
Students and faculty attend "A Gentleman's Guide to Love and Murder," a world-premiere musical destined for Broadway. Capital welcomed the cast the following week for a Meet the Actors discussion. Fall 2012Photo by Julie Bidwell
"My opinion of Hartford now is that it’s a great city, rich in history and I know more and I am interested to learn more about Hartford’s history and share it with others." Destiny J.
Capital has been approved for a $300,000 challenge grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) to sustain the Hartford Heritage Program. Support the program through making a donation.
The Hartford Heritage Project has been made possible in part by a major grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities: Exploring the human endeavor. Any views, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in this website, do not necessarily represent those of the National Endowment for the Humanities.