John E. Lane and Deno P. Trakas
"This book is a collaborative product of the Cornbread & Sushi Seminar at Wofford College 2005-2006"
The seminar was led by the faculty members John Lane and Deno Trakas. The contributors (including Wofford students, faculty, and staff, and Southern authors) are: Austin Baker, Elizabeth Bethea, Butch Clay, Hal Crowther, Ivy Farr, Tom Franklin, William Gay, Frye Gaillard, Steve Harvey, Casey Lambert, Martin Lammon, John Lane, Lewis Lovett, Trish Makres, Karen Sayler McElmurray, Larry McGehee, Jim Morgan, Mary Mungo, Mark Olencki, Wilson Peden, Jason Rains, Hallie Sessoms, Ron Rash, Dori Sanders, Bettie Sellers, George Singleton, Lee Smith, Deno Trakas, Laura Vaughn, and Leland Wood.
The Educational Improvement Strategy (EIS) is the proposed Masterplan to guide Wofford over the next ten to twenty years.
The EIS is based upon the 1987 Masterplan and incorporates all subsequent revisions by the Board of Trustees in 1989, 1992, and 1996. The proposed changes to these documents reflect the work of the cross-functional teams, various committees of the Board of Trustees, and the administration.
The purpose of the EIS is to provide a framework for establishing the level of educational quality Wofford will pursue (Part One) the means by which it intends to fulfill this direction (Part Two) and the organization structure necessary to manage these efforts effectively (Part III).
Wofford College. Strategic Planning Task Force
A Plan for Improving Wofford College, submitted to the Wofford College Board of Trustees
The Isle of Tranquility in an Age of Turbulence: Student Life at Wofford in the Sixties and Seventies
A senior thesis, prepared in 1981, about student life at Wofford College during the 1960s and 1970s. The author makes use of student newspaper articles and some interviews to describe student reaction during a period of change.
Wofford Campus Club
The Wofford Campus Club was an organization of faculty and administrative staff spouses that was active on campus into the 1980s. This cookbook, compiled in 1979, consists of recipes submitted by Campus Club members.
Marie Gagarine grew up amid the luxury and privilege of tsarist Russia. With the Revolution of 1917, the world of her youth was swept away and she was forced to flee, eventually finding a new life for herself and her sons in the United States. Today she is a devoted citizen of her adopted country, dedicated to her teaching at Wofford College in Spartanburg, South Carolina.
L. Harris Chewning
During January, 1968, the first Interim period of Wofford College's new 4-1 -4 calendar. a number of unconventional, experimental activities were going on. Among these was Project No. 17-Advanced Composition-whose purpose was to give its participants extensive practice, under supervision, in various kinds of writing.
Wofford College. Committee on the Interim
Wofford's first Interim was held in January 1968, and this catalogue lists the various courses, or projects, that were offered in the first Interim.
Lewis P. Jones
Professor Jones's address at the Alumni-Senior Banquet on June 1, 1963 stirred his audience greatly. It was generally agreed that it should be published. I have, accordingly, requested the Alumni Office to send, with Professor Jones's consent, copies of this thought-provoking address to alumni and friends of the College. Additional copies are available on request.
David Duncan Wallace
The college's narrative history, written by Professor of History David Duncan Wallace, of the class of 1894, and published by Vanderbilt University Press just three years before the college's centennial.
William C. Herbert
This paper is a summary of the history of Presidents William Wightman, Albert Shipp, James Carlisle, Henry Snyder, and Walter Greene. It was prepared by the college's long-time registrar, William C. Herbert of the class of 1904.
Specifications to be Used in the Erection of Field House to be built for Wofford College, Spartanburg, SC
William Law Goode
An overview of the history of the Federal Reserve system from its creation in 1913 to the late 1930s, and a description of its structure as of the late 1930s.
The college's 1929 Bulletin, celebrating the 75th anniversary of the college's opening. This bulletin contains current and historical information about the college.
Watson Boone Duncan, Charles Forster Smith, Henry Nelson Snyder, Robert A. Law, and David Duncan Wallace
Table of Contents:
The Carlisle Family
Life Sketch of Dr. Carlisle - by Dr. Charles Forster Smith
Dr. Carlisle as a Citizen - by Watson B. Duncan
The Wofford Chapel Hour - by Dr. Henry Nelson Snyder
Wofford College and its President Twenty Years Ago - by Dr. Robert A. Law
Dr. Carlisle as a Teacher - by Dr. David Duncan Wallace
Tributes to Dr. Carlisle
A calendar, with photographs of campus groups and scenes, from 1914
James H. Carlisle
Addresses of Dr. James H. Carlisle, edited by his son, James H. Carlisle, Jr., \
Graduating Valedictory Address . 7
Graduating Speech at South Carolina College, December 2, 1844.
The Character of Shelly's Writings . 11
At South Carolina College, December 2, 1844.
Dangers of a Student's Life . 16
Address at Academy at Cokesbury, S. C., July, 18M.
Study of Mathematics . 41
Address at Wolford Commencement, June 27, 1856.
Address at Reidville Academy 58
Delivered at Opening of the Academy, 1859
Some of the Characteristics of the Present Age as illustrated by the Progress of Astronomy During the Last Few Years 76
Address to the Preston and Calhoun Societies, July 11, 1860.
Some of the Mistakes That It Young Teacher May Make. 93
Address before the Educational Institute of South Carolina, December 21, 1870
'Let Your Life be Quiet," and' Let Your Quiet Life Leave Its Memorial ' . 108
Address before the Young Ladies of the Wesleyan Female College, Macon, Ga., 1875.
Address as Fraternal Delegate from Methodist Episcopal Church, South. 126
Delivered at General Conference Held In Cincinnati, May, 1880.
Madame DeStael 152
Address made at Columbia College
On the Death of D. E. Converse. 152
Address at the Funeral, October, 1890
The Proper Literature of Sunday School Libraries 154
The South Carolina. Judge
William C. Preston
John Belton O'Neall
Regrets of An Old Teacher
Mark xv 1-15
John C. Kilgo
FOREWORD President John C. Kilgo, of Trinity College, prepared the contents of this volume to be presented in manuscript form to the members of Bishop Duncan's family. He was for many years closely associated with Bishop Duncan and between them there existed the warmest and most intimate friendship. A number of Bishop Duncan's friends and admirers expressed a desire to have a copy of this appreciation in permanent form, and Dr. Kilgo has kindly given us permission to have the manuscript printed. We are issuing this volume as a tribute of respect to one whose life and labors have been the richest benediction, and whose memory we cherish as a priceless heritage. It is very fitting that this tribute should come from Trinity College. He was one of its most loyal and sincere friends, and was an alumnus in that he received the degree of Doctor of Laws from the institution.
This is an example of an early college viewbook, with pictures of the campus, buildings, student groups, and faculty, and some information about the college.
Henry F. Jennings
A history of Wofford College's Class of 1891, prepared by members of the class and published after their graduation. The booklet includes biographies of the members of the class as well as stories about activities during their time at Wofford.
Message of Dr. James H. Carlisle as Fraternal Messenger from the Methodist Episcopal Church, South to the General Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church, 1880
James H. Carlisle
The message delivered to the General Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church, meeting in Cincinnati, Ohio in 1880, on behalf of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South. The two separate denominations generally sent greetings or fraternal messages while they were operating separately. The pamphlet was published much later, and contains a biography of Carlisle, a note from Methodist Bishop Edwin D. Mouzon, and the text of the address. The address was published in this form in 1925 in the Alabama Christian Advocate, and then in pamphlet form around 1943
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