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Jesuit Dallas was founded in 1942 as a Catholic, private, independent, all-boys high school under the direction of the Society of Jesus. Following the Jesuit tradition of St. Ignatius of Loyola, Jesuit strives to form young men into leaders who are well-rounded academically, emotionally, spiritually, and socially. The School’s focus on formation of the whole person results in graduates who exemplify the characteristics of a man who seeks the fullest development of his God-given talents and puts his faith into action. 


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Who We Are


"Jesuit College Preparatory School of Dallas offers an excellent, Catholic education in the classical Jesuit tradition to form a community of men with high moral principles who are dedicated to serving others."

Society of Jesus

The Society of Jesus, or Jesuits, is a Roman Catholic order of priests and brothers founded nearly 500 years ago. In the vision of our founder, we seek to “find God in all things.” We dedicate ourselves to the “greater glory of God” and the good of all humanity. 

Profile of the Graduate

The Profile of the Graduate describes the characteristics of a man who seeks the fullest development of his God-given talents and puts his faith in action. The Profile of the Graduate touches every aspect of life at Jesuit Dallas. At graduation, the Jesuit student has come to embody the ideal described in the Profile

By the Numbers


Number of Acres Comprising the Jesuit Dallas Campus


Current Student Enrollment


Service Agencies Jesuit Partners with Each Year


Full-Time Faculty and Staff


Percentage of the Student Body Who Identify as Ethnically Diverse


Students Participating in an Extracurricular Activity


Square Miles Around Dallas From Which Our students Reside


Current Students Who Identify as Catholic

The intangible gifts and growth gained during a young man's years at Jesuit Dallas will serve him for a lifetime. Students are not taught "what to think" about things but rather "to think" about things. It's a place where formation is educational, and the education is formative.Claire and Jeff Moore, parents of '18, '20, '25 Graduates