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Encyclopedia > Connecticut College
Connecticut College
Seal of Connecticut College

Motto: Tanquam lignum quod plantatum est secus decursus aquarum "Like a tree planted by rivers of waters" (that bringeth forth its fruit in its season.) (Psalm 1:3)
Established April 1911
Type: Private
Endowment: US$225 Million (FY 2007)
President: Leo I. Higdon, Jr.
Faculty: 162
Undergraduates: 1,900
Postgraduates: 10
Location: New London, Connecticut, USA
Campus: Suburban
Sports: 34 varsity teams, 12 club teams
Colors: Blue and White
Nickname: Conn
Mascot: Camel
Website: www.conncoll.edu

Coordinates: 41°22′42.36″N 72°06′16.81″W / 41.3784333, -72.1046694 Image File history File links Question_book-3. ... This is the seal of Connectocit College. ... For other uses, see Motto (disambiguation). ... The date of establishment or date of founding of an institution is the date on which that institution chooses to claim as its starting point. ... Year 1911 (MCMXI) was a common year starting on Sunday (link will display the full calendar) of the Gregorian calendar (or a common year starting on Saturday of the 13-day-slower Julian calendar). ... For the film of this title, see Private School (film). ... A financial endowment is a transfer of money or property donated to an institution, with the stipulation that it be invested, and the principal remain intact. ... University President is the title of the highest ranking officer within a university, within university systems that prefer that appellation over other variations such as Chancellor or rector. ... Leo I. Higdon, Jr. ... A faculty is a division within a university. ... In some educational systems, undergraduate education is post-secondary education up to the level of a Bachelors degree. ... Degree ceremony at Cambridge. ... Nickname: Motto: MARE LIBERUM Coordinates: , NECTA Norwich-New London Region Southeastern Connecticut Settled 1646 (Pequot Plantation) Named 1658 (New London) Incorporated (city) 1784 Government  - Type Council-manager  - City council Margaret Mary Curtin, Mayor Kevin J. Cavanagh, Dep. ... Official language(s) none (de facto English) Capital Hartford Largest city Bridgeport[2] Largest metro area Hartford Metro Area[3] Area  Ranked 48th in the US  - Total 5,543[4] sq mi (14,356 km²)  - Width 70 miles (113 km)  - Length 110 miles (177 km)  - % water 12. ... Illustration of the backyards of a surburban neighbourhood Suburbs are inhabited districts located either on the outer rim of a city or outside the official limits of a city (the term varies from country to country), or the outer elements of a conurbation. ... School colors are the colors chosen by a school to represent it on uniforms and other items of identification. ... The athletic nickname, or equivalently athletic moniker, of a university or college within the United States of America is the name officially adopted by that institution for at least the members of its athletic teams. ... Millie, once mascot of the City of Brampton, is now the Brampton Arts Councils representative. ... For other uses, see Camel (disambiguation). ... A website (alternatively, Web site or web site) is a collection of Web pages, images, videos or other digital assets that is hosted on one or several Web server(s), usually accessible via the Internet, cell phone or a LAN. A Web page is a document, typically written in HTML... Map of Earth showing lines of latitude (horizontally) and longitude (vertically), Eckert VI projection; large version (pdf, 1. ...

Connecticut College is a coeducational private liberal arts college located in New London, Connecticut. It is located on the Thames River, on which the College's crew and sailing teams practice. Connecticut College's riverside location and its wooded campus are reflected in the College seal. Liberal arts colleges in the United States are institutions of higher education in the United States which are primarily liberal arts colleges. ... Nickname: Motto: MARE LIBERUM Coordinates: , NECTA Norwich-New London Region Southeastern Connecticut Settled 1646 (Pequot Plantation) Named 1658 (New London) Incorporated (city) 1784 Government  - Type Council-manager  - City council Margaret Mary Curtin, Mayor Kevin J. Cavanagh, Dep. ... The Thames River, seen from the waterfront in New London, Connecticut The Thames River is a short river and tidal estuary in the U.S. state of Connecticut. ...

Connecticut College's fourth strategic plan (2004) introduced the College's new mission statement: Connecticut College educates students to put the liberal arts into action as citizens in a global society. Look up mission statement in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ...

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Connecticut College Statistics

  • The College received an all-time high 4,741 applications for the Class of 2011 (the entering fall 2007 class). 34% of these applicants were accepted.
  • In "America's Best Colleges 2008" published by U.S. News and World Report, Connecticut College was ranked 44th out of 215 national liberal arts colleges. In subcategories, the College was ranked No. 28 for graduation and retention rates, No. 41 for financial resources, and No. 55 for admission selectivity. In the Washington Monthly's 2007 rankings, Connecticut College ranked 33 out of 201 institutions.
  • Connecticut College had 163 full-time professors in Academic Year 2006-07; 89 percent hold a doctorate or equivalent. All classes are taught by professors. The student-faculty ratio is below 10:1.
  • For the 2006-07 academic year, domestic students of color accounted for about 16% of all full-time and part-time students. International students accounted for about another 2% of the student body. The countries from which the most international students come are Turkey, China, Bulgaria, Germany, and India.

U.S. News & World Report is a weekly newsmagazine. ... The Washington Monthly is a magazine based in Washington DC which covers American politics and government. ...

Academics at Connecticut College

The College offers more than 1,000 courses in 29 academic departments and 7 interdisciplinary programs, and students can choose from 54 traditional majors plus opportunities for self-designed courses of study. The 10 most common majors over the last five years have been English, Economics, Psychology, Government, History, Biological Sciences, International Relations, Anthropology, Human Development, and Art. About 30% of Connecticut College students graduate with double majors. The most common double-major combinations are Government/History, Economics/International Relations, and Economics/Government, but graduates in recent years have also chosen interdisciplinary combinations such as Art/Computer Science, Film Studies/Latin American Studies, Biological Sciences and Religious Studies, and Art History/Italian.

In fall 2005, the College inaugurated its First-Year Seminar Program, which provides student-faculty engagement in a small, intellectually stimulating setting in their first semester.

Connecticut College has four Interdisciplinary Centers that administer certificate programs, plus a fifth center that facilitates the teaching and researching of race and ethnicity across the curriculum. If accepted into one of the College's four certificate programs, students of any major complete a self-designed series of courses that relate to their academic interest, complete a College-funded summer internship, and complete an integrative project in their senior year. These four centers routinely attract the college's best students and are a model for the kinds of integrated educational pathways the college offers its students.

  • Ammerman Center for Arts and Technology (CAT) Through the Ammerman Center, faculty and students can shape the study, use and creation of new technologies, probe the forefront of their fields and work in new markets with innovative products.
  • Toor Cummings Center for International Studies and the Liberal Arts (CISLA) The CISLA mission is to encourage students to become public intellectuals: those who are politically concerned, socially engaged, and culturally sensitive and informed. CISLA prepares them to internationalize their majors and become responsible citizens in a global community.
  • Holleran Center for Community Action and Public Policy (PICA) The Holleran Center orchestrates College and community resources to build on assets, respond to needs, and facilitate community revitalization and problem solving.
  • Goodwin-Niering Center for Conservation Biology and Environmental Studies (CCBES) The Goodwin-Niering Center is a comprehensive, interdisciplinary program that builds on one of the nation's leading undergraduate environmental studies programs. The Center fosters research, education, and curriculum development aimed at understanding contemporary ecological challenges. The Center is named in honor of Richard H. Goodwin, Katharine Blunt Professor Emeritus of Botany, and William A. Niering, Lucretia L. Allyn Professor Emeritus of Botany. Professor Goodwin was among the early leaders of the Nature Conservancy, serving as its president from 1956-58 and 1964-66.

Students can also earn Connecticut teacher certification and certificates in the College's Museum Studies program. The Nature Conservancy is an environmental organization, founded in 1951. ...

Between 50 and 55% of the student body studies abroad at some point during their four years. Connecticut College offers several ways for students to study abroad, including traditional study away programs, semester-long Study Away, Teach Away (SATA) programs, and shorter Traveling Research and Immersion Programs (TRIPs) that are typically related to specific courses.

Students' classroom learning at Connecticut College is supplemented by a wide variety of service learning courses and volunteer work in the New London area. Many of these opportunities are coordinated by the Office of Volunteers for Community Service. OVCS facilitates student involvement in the community by running the Camel Van shuttle service, which transports students to and from sites in the area.

Connecticut College has a history of undergraduate research work and students are encouraged to make conference presentations and publish their work under the guidance of a professor.

Connecticut College graduating seniors are regularly awarded prestigious fellowships and grants such as the U.S. Student Fulbright Program grant and Thomas J. Watson Fellowship. In 2007, five Connecticut College students received Fulbright grants--four for travel and research and one for teaching. Fulbright redirects here. ... The Thomas J. Watson Fellowship is a grant that enables graduating seniors to pursue a year of independent study outside the United States. ...

Campus and facilities

Tourists in the Arboretum
Tourists in the Arboretum

The main campus has three residential areas. North Campus (Morrisson, Wright, Lambdin, Park, Marshall, and Hamilton - collectively known as "The Plex") contains the newest residential halls, all of which are connected to each other and Harris Dining Hall. South Campus (Harkness, Addams, Freeman, and Knowlton) is along the side of the main green, across from the academic buildings. Central Campus (Windham, Warnshuis, Burdick, Smith, Larrabee, Plant, Branford, Blackstone, Blunt, and Lazrus) contains the oldest residence halls and is the closest to the student center and the library. There are also several places where students can live in less traditional housing, including the 360 Apartments, River Ridge Apartments, Earth House, and Abbey House. A few students also live off-campus in New London or Waterford. Image File history File linksMetadata Size of this preview: 800 × 600 pixel Image in higher resolution (1024 × 768 pixel, file size: 369 KB, MIME type: image/jpeg) A group of nature-lovers enters the arboretum. ... Image File history File linksMetadata Size of this preview: 800 × 600 pixel Image in higher resolution (1024 × 768 pixel, file size: 369 KB, MIME type: image/jpeg) A group of nature-lovers enters the arboretum. ...

The College's science facilities include a rooftop observatory, lab for NMR spectroscopy, a digital transmission electron microscope, a scanning electron microscope, a greenhouse, a channel flow laboratory, and a GIS lab. Its computer facilities include standard UNIX and PC labs as well as specialized labs in robotics, networks, virtual reality and digital signal processing. The robotics lab is equipped with Sun workstations, PCs, robots, and overhead cameras. The virtual reality and signal processing lab (which is also part of the Ammerman Center for Arts and Technology) has high-end graphics PCs, head-mounted displays, 3-D trackers, force feedback devices, spatialized audio devices, and software for producing high-end animations and graphics. Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy most commonly known as NMR spectroscopy is the name given to the technique which exploits the magnetic properties of certain nuclei. ... Transmission electron microscopy (TEM) is an imaging technique whereby a beam of electrons is focused onto a specimen causing an enlarged version to appear on a fluorescent screen or layer of photographic film (see electron microscope), or can be detected by a CCD camera. ... SEM Cambridge S150 at Geological Institute, University Kiel, 1980 SEM opened sample chamber The scanning electron microscope (SEM) is a type of electron microscope capable of producing high-resolution images of a sample surface. ... A geographic information system (GIS) is a system for managing data that has a spatial specialized form of an information system. ... Filiation of Unix and Unix-like systems Unix (officially trademarked as UNIX®, sometimes also written as or ® with small caps) is a computer operating system originally developed in 1969 by a group of AT&T employees at Bell Labs including Ken Thompson, Dennis Ritchie and Douglas McIlroy. ... A stylised illustration of a modern personal computer A personal computer (PC) is a computer whose original sales price, size, and capabilities make it useful for individuals. ... The Shadow robot hand system holding a lightbulb. ... This article is about the simulation technology. ...

The departments of the fine arts are spread out in three places around campus. The Cummings Arts Center contains two concert halls, the Center for Electronic and Digital Sound, pianos, practice rooms, a pipe organ. The Art and Music departments and their classrooms and studios are also housed in Cummings. Surrounding the Arts Center are numerous sculptures, especially in the courtyard known as Castle Court. This lies between Cummings and the largest of the College's performance spaces, Palmer Auditorium. The Theater department has offices in Palmer, and has classes on the main stage, in a smaller classroom in Palmer, and in Tansill Theater, which is further north, near the main entrance. The Dance department is housed on the third floor of the student center, and includes 3 dance studios.

There are two libraries on the campus. Shain Library houses a collection of more than 500,000 books and bound periodicals, along with an extensive collection of microforms, computer files, audio and video tapes. The library is also home to the Charles Chu Asian Art Reading Room, a space used for studying, public lectures, and receptions. In 2004, the "Blue Camel Cafe" opened in the library basement, selling coffee, tea, pastries and other items to studying and socializing students. The Greer Music Library in Cummings Arts Center holds books and periodicals about music and musicians, printed music, and numerous recordings on cassette, CD, and vinyl, as well as digital media.

  • The Connecticut College Arboretum is a 750-acre (3 km²) arboretum and botanical garden. Students frequently go to the Arboretum to walk, study, or otherwise enjoy nature. The Arboretum is also open to the community, and its staff host frequent workshops, guided hikes, and other interpretive activities.
  • Harkness Chapel is a fine example of noted architect James Gamble Rogers' colonial Georgian style, with twelve stained glass windows by G. Owen Bonawit. The building is used for several denominational religious services each week, as well as for ceremonies, concerts and recitals, weddings, and other public functions.
  • The Lyman Allyn Art Museum[1] is located on campus, although it is not connected to the campus proper. The museum's web site describes it as follows: "Housed in a handsome Neo-Classical building designed by Charles A. Platt, the permanent collection includes over 10,000 paintings, sculpture, drawings, prints, furniture and decorative arts, with an emphasis on American art from the 18th through 20th centuries."

The Connecticut College Arboretum is a 300 ha (750 acres) arboretum and botanical gardens, founded in 1931, and located on the campus of Connecticut College and in the towns of New London and Waterford, Connecticut. ... This article is about a type of botanical garden. ... Inside the United States Botanic Garden Washington, D.C. Botanical gardens grow a wide variety of plants primarily categorized and documented for scientific purposes. ... A tribute to Rogers in a Yale residential college James Gamble Rogers (b. ... G. Owen Bonawit is an artist whose studio created thousands of pieces of stained glass in the early 1900s at Yale University, Duke University, Northwestern University, and others. ... The Lyman Allyn Art Museum is located in New London, Connecticut. ... Charles Adams Platt (New York October 16, 1861–Cornish, New Hampshire September 12, 1933 was a prominent landscape gardener and architect of the American Renaissance movement, who introduced formal gardens of Italianate design to an American audience, with his influential book Italian Gardens (1893). ...

Notable Connecticut College graduates

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Jeffrey Finn (born June 3, 1970 in Boston, Massachusetts) is a theatrical producer notable for his work on Broadway, national tours, and corporate entertainment. ... The Tony Award for Best Revival (Play) has only been awarded since 1994. ... On Golden Pond (1981) was a successful Broadway play written by playwright Ernest Thompson which was turned into a successful and popular movie starring Katharine Hepburn and Henry Fonda. ... CNN Headline News is a spin-off network from the original Cable News Network (CNN) television news network in the United States and Canada. ... Final results for the Rowing competition at the 1996 Summer Olympics. ... A silver medal is a medal awarded to the second place finisher of contests (typically athletics competitions) such as the Olympic Games, Commonwealth Games, etc. ... Charles Chun is an American actor. ... This article is about the broadcast network. ... NFL redirects here. ... Baseball Hall of Fame redirects here. ... David Dorfman as Charles Wallace Murry in the 2003 television adaptation of A Wrinkle in Time David Benjamin Dorfman (born 7th February 1993 in Los Angeles, California) is an American actor. ... Vance Gilbert (born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) is an American folk singer/songwriter. ... For the artist, animator, creative director, see Bill Davis (artist) (animator) (computer games). ... An editor has expressed a concern that the subject of the article does not satisfy the notability guideline for Biographies. ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... The University of Maryland, College Park (also known as UM, UMD, or UMCP) is a public university located in the city of College Park, in Prince Georges County, Maryland, just outside Washington, D.C., in the United States. ... Alternate meanings: See RAND (disambiguation) The RAND Corporation is an American think tank first formed to offer research and analysis to the U.S. military. ... Microsoft Corporation, (NASDAQ: MSFT, HKSE: 4338) is a multinational computer technology corporation with global annual revenue of US$44. ... Alternate meaning: For the Boston Brahmin family associated with John Forbes Kerry, see Forbes family. ... Stamp The International Olympic Committee (French: Comité International Olympique) is an organization based in Lausanne, Switzerland, created by Pierre de Coubertin and Demetrios Vikelas on June 23, 1894. ... The National Geographic Society was founded in the USA on January 27, 1888, by 33 men interested in organizing a society for the increase and diffusion of geographical knowledge. ... Official language(s) None (English and French de facto) Capital Augusta Largest city Portland Area  Ranked 39th  - Total 33,414 sq mi (86,542 km²)  - Width 210 miles (338 km)  - Length 320 miles (515 km)  - % water 13. ... The United States Social Security Administration (or SSA[1]) is an independent agency of the United States government established by a law currently codified at 42 U.S.C. Â§ 901. ... Judy Irving is an American filmmaker. ... Shelley Taylor is a professor of psychology at the University of California, Los Angeles. ... Kimba Wood (born 1944) is a U.S. federal judge. ... Cecelia Anastasia Holland is an American historical novelist. ... Stanford redirects here. ... Ellen Vitetta is the director of the Cancer Immunobiology Center at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center in Dallas. ... O, The Oprah Magazine, sometimes simply abbreviated to O, is a monthly magazine for women founded by Oprah Winfrey and Hearst Corporation. ... Cynthia H. Enloe is a pioneer in the feminist study of international relations. ... Statue at the center of campus of Sigmund Freud, commemorating his 1909 visit to the University Front Entrance to Clark Universitys Jonas Clark Hall, the main academic facility for undergraduate students For the university in Atlanta, see Clark Atlanta University. ... Metropolitan Museum of Art New York Elevation The Metropolitan Museum of Art, often referred to simply as the Met, is one of the worlds largest and most important art museums. ... Joan Rivers (born June 8, 1933) is an American comedian, actress, talk show host, businesswoman, and celebrity. ... Barnard College, founded in 1889, is one of the four undergraduate divisions of Columbia University. ... Estelle Margaret Parsons (born November 20, 1927 in Marblehead, Massachusetts) is an Academy Award-winning American theater, film and television actress of Jewish descent. ... The Academy Award for Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role is one of the awards given to actresses working in the motion picture industry by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences; nominations are made by Academy members who are actors and actresses. ... Bonnie and Clyde (1967) is a film about Bonnie Parker and Clyde Barrow, bank robbers who roamed the central United States during the Great Depression. ... Patricia Wald Patricia McGowan Wald is an American judge. ... The United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit, known informally as the D.C. Circuit, is the federal appellate court for the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia. ... The Tribunal building in The Hague. ... The Commission on the Intelligence Capabilities of the United States Regarding Weapons of Mass Destruction was a panel created by Executive Order 13328 signed by U.S. President George W. Bush in February of 2004. ...

Other highlights

  • The Honor Code is signed by all students upon matriculation. It allows a strong student voice in shared governance through the Student Government Association, and the luxury of self-scheduled, unproctored exams. Because of the Honor Code, students are treated by faculty, staff, and the administration as mature adults. A student-run Judicial Board adjudicates alleged infractions of the Honor Code.
  • Many opportunities for conventional study abroad are available, as well as the special programs CISLA (one of the academic centers), which allows students to "internationalize" their major, and SATA (Study Away Teach Away), in which a Connecticut College professor takes a small group of students for a semester to a country that the professor has experience with, and there the students take classes at a local university, and one with the Conn professor.
  • Through a gift by an alumnus, Connecticut College students may take music lessons during the semester at no charge.

William Meredith may refer to more than one person: William Meredith (poet) William M. Meredith, a U.S. Treasury Secretary Sir William Meredith, 3rd Baronet, a minor British politician. ... The Pulitzer Prize in Poetry has been presented since 1922 for a distinguished volume of original verse by an American author. ... The National Book Awards is one of the most preeminent literary prizes in the United States. ... WCNI is an FM radio station associated with Connecticut College. ... The abbreviations FM, Fm, and fm may refer to: Electrical engineering Frequency modulation (FM) and its most common applications: FM broadcasting, used primarily to broadcast music and speech at VHF frequencies FM synthesis, a sound-generation technique popularized by early digital synthesizers Science Femtometre (fm), an SI measure of length... Street musicians in Prague playing a polka Polka is a fast, lively Central European dance, and also a genre of dance music. ... Blues music redirects here. ... Celtic music is a term utilized by artists, record companies, music stores and music magazines to describe a broad grouping of musical genres that evolved out of the folk musical traditions of the Celtic peoples of Northern Europe. ... For other uses, see Watt (disambiguation). ... Year 2003 (MMIII) was a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Official language(s) none (de facto English) Capital Hartford Largest city Bridgeport[2] Largest metro area Hartford Metro Area[3] Area  Ranked 48th in the US  - Total 5,543[4] sq mi (14,356 km²)  - Width 70 miles (113 km)  - Length 110 miles (177 km)  - % water 12. ... This article is about the U.S. State. ... This article is about the U.S. state. ... Collegiate a cappella (or college a cappella) ensembles are formal, student-run and -directed singing groups that perform entirely without instruments. ...

Programs and Offices

  • Career Enhancing Life Skills (CELS) is a four-year program through which students explore career options, assess interests and skills, learn to consider lifetime goals when planning coursework and activities, look for a career-related junior-year internship, and get help with a job search as seniors.
  • Unity House is the college's multicultural center. Unity House promotes, supports, educates, and implements multicultural awareness programs on campus. It also houses a library and group meeting room, open to all. It also hosts many intercultural organizations, including but not limited to Umoja (African Diaspora club), SOUL (Sexual Orientations United for Liberation), and CCASA (Connecticut College Asian/Asian American Student Association).
  • Office of Volunteers for Community Service (OVCS) helps students find volunteering opportunities in the community. Also provides a student-staffed van service (the Camel Van) to drive students to their community service.
  • Floralia The annual spring concert festival on the library green, with musical performances and socializing. See Floralia.

Reel Big Fish is an American ska punk band, best known for the 1997 hit Sell Out. ... // Paranoid Social Club Paranoid Social Club Paranoid Social Club (PSC) is a Rock/Psychedelic/indie band from Portland, Maine. ... This article or section may contain too much repetition. ... Land of Talk is a Canadian indie rock band from Montreal. ... Girl Talk is the stage name and recording alias of Gregg Gillis. ... Locksley may refer to: The alternate spelling of Loxley Robin of Locksley, a 1996 television movie. ... For the musician, see Stephen Kellogg and the Sixers. ... The cover of Girlymans second album, Little Star. ... Winterpills are an indie rock band of the 2000s from Northampton, Massachusetts, USA. Its members are Philip Price, Flora Reed, Dave Hower and Dennis Crommett. ... Blackalicious is an American alternative hip hop duo. ... Ari Hest is an American singer-songwriter and a native of Riverdale[1] in the Bronx borough of New York. ... The Floralia, also known as the Florifertum, was an ancient Roman festival dedicated to the goddess Flora. ...

Campus publications

  • Daily CONNtact (newsletter)
  • Friends of CC Library
  • Inside Information
  • Source (faculty/staff newsletter)
  • College Voice (newspaper)
  • Confluence Magazine (student-run literary, political, travel publication)
  • Koiné (yearbook)
  • Expose (interdisciplinary academic journal)
  • Speakleft! (campus radical publication. distributed at student center, library, and one other location)
  • Underexposed (black-and-white photography magazine)

Connecticut College presidents

  • 1913-1917: Frederick H. Sykes
  • 1917-1928: Benjamin T. Marshall
  • 1929-1943: Katharine Blunt
  • 1943-1945: Dorothy Schaffter
  • 1945-1946: Katharine Blunt
  • 1947-1962: Rosemary Park
  • 1962-1974: Charles E. Shain
  • 1974-1988: Oakes Ames
  • 1988-2001: Claire L. Gaudiani
  • 2001-2006: Norman Fainstein
  • 7/1/2006-  : Leo I. Higdon, Jr.

Frederick Henry Sykes (1863- ) was an American college president, born at Queensville, Ontario, in Canada. ... Leo I. Higdon, Jr. ...

External links

  Results from FactBites:
Connecticut College : Arts & Culture (191 words)
The visual and performing arts enrich the lives of everyone in the Connecticut College community.
From its beginning in 1911, Connecticut College has placed an uncommon emphasis on the arts.
Even today, the creative arts are one of our general education areas from which all students must complete a course.
Trinity College (Connecticut) - Search Results - MSN Encarta (253 words)
Trinity College (Connecticut), private, coeducational institution in Hartford, Connecticut.
Trinity College (District of Columbia), private institution in Washington, D.C. It is affiliated with the Roman Catholic Church.
Trinity College is a private liberal arts college in Hartford, Connecticut.
  More results at FactBites »



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