Washington Signature
[ Search and Navigation ]   [ View Full Site ]

Student Gateway

News & Events

  • A student-poet who grew up on Maryland’s Eastern Shore will receive $61,382 as winner of the nation’s largest undergraduate literary award, the Sophie Kerr Prize, at Washington College.
  • Student employment supervisors nominated exemplary student workers for the 2014 Student Employee of the Year Award.
  • Fascinated with education’s ability to bridge cultural divides, Emily Hall ’14 has won a Fulbright grant to live and teach in Nepal, the birthplace of Buddha and the roof of the world.

  • A $1 million gift from the Eugene B. Casey Foundation will add brand new locker rooms for WC’s swim teams.
  • How often do you listen to your favorite song and think about the physics behind it? Chances are, you never really gave the sound waves involved a thought. But while many students don’t make an instant connection between music and physics, Katie Gordon ’17 considers it a pitch-perfect combination.
  • For two weeks late this spring, a group of WC students will immerse themselves in the ecology, history, and beauty of Acadia National Park. If you want to go, now’s the time to apply.

  • Valerie Dunn ’15, a drama and English major, recounts her spring break in London, as part of a whirlwind theatrical tour led by drama professors Michele Volansky, Brendon Fox and Laura Eckelman. 

  • After a Comegy’s Bight fellowship helped him learn how to present history digitally, Nicholas Pace ’14 has a clearer focus on his future.  

  • Rotary International welcomes Washington College’s first Rotaract Club to Chestertown with a special lunch and ceremony.
  • The Washington College chapter of the nation’s oldest academic honor society celebrates the liberal arts and welcomes members from the Class of 2014.
  • With the landmark Chesapeake Semester and a new summer program in the Pacific Northwest’s Puget Sound, the Center for Environment & Society is inviting students to undertake unique interdisciplinary studies with water at their core.
  • Leaving nothing but broken records in its wake, the WC men’s swimming team wraps up a killer season, while its head coach takes home the Centennial Conference top honors.

  • Hands-on experience at the National Archives as a Comegys Bight Fellow helped Michael Kuethe ’13 land a job as an educator at the Baltimore Museum of Industry.
  • Intrigued about theater in all of its forms, drama major Patrick Derrickson ’15 says the Cater Society helps him pursue that curiosity, no matter how out there.
  • Molly Gallagher ’15 is back on the ice, competing with a Maryland team of synchronized figure skaters headed to the national championships in Colorado.
  • Lily Britt ’16 has always loved to travel, drawn to the excitement of new experiences and meeting new people. After a year on a Rotary Youth Exchange in France, the die was cast. Lily would follow a career path that always leads back to France.
  • Seven artists living and working in Philadelphia are showcased in the latest artNOW exhibition at Kohl Gallery.
  • When she volunteered to help commission the College’s new MASS Spec lab, Sarah Winters ’14 had no idea it would lead to a summer research fellowship and a trip to an international conference in San Francisco.
  • Since the age of 10, Sean Scarpiello ’14 has had a singular focus: to become a doctor. A summer internship in the pediatric cardiology unit at Children’s National Hospital has brought him one step closer.
  • WACappella stars in WC’s first official music video. Watch it here.
  • Two performances, a concert and a stage reading, will benefit arts programming at Garnett Elementary School.
  • At a public forum hosted by the Department of Education, the president of Washington College warns against a proposed federal system for determining a school’s “value” as a basis for student aid.
  • A top consultant to the Chesapeake Bay Program will share his experience applying  Adaptive Resource Management methods to ongoing efforts to clean Bay waters.
  • Environmental educator Marcus Eriksen will talk Nov. 3 about marine pollution and efforts to remove plastic from the world’s oceans.
  • Check out the Miller Library’s entrance foyer display for some of its hidden treasures—like the 1884 edition of Poe’s The Raven, just in time for Halloween.