The Jazz Past - Jazz Future Scholarship Fund will help Warren Wilson’s Music Program provide recognition and financial assistance to outstanding student musicians enrolled at the College and studying music.
The Intentional Endowments Network (IEN) has issued a new report using Warren Wilson College as a case study to demonstrate that endowments of all sizes can successfully implement strategy to align their investments with institutional mission.
Mariah Parker ’13 is an elected politician, a hip hop artist, and a Ph.D. candidate in Language and Literacy Education. As protesters mobilized across the country this summer in response to the murder of George Floyd by an officer of the Minneapolis Police Department, Parker led thousands who were calling for change in Athens, Georgia.
In her role as Diplomat and Journalist-in-Residence, Elizabeth O. Colton, Ph.D. will serve as a professor, scholar, diplomat and communications expert to teach, lecture and mentor students and to promote Warren Wilson College locally, nationally and globally.
Normally we hold in-person convocation on the first day of school. The ceremony is an annual tradition that gathers together students, faculty, staff, and administrators to formally begin a new academic year. As we are unable to gather in person today, we offer this address of welcome to our students from Dr. Jeff Keith, Prof. […]
Warren Wilson College has earned a STARS Gold rating from the Association for the Advancement of Sustainability in Higher Education (AASHE). With more than 900 participants in 40 countries, AASHE’s STARS (Sustainability Tracking, Assessment & Rating System) program is the most widely recognized framework in the world for publicly reporting comprehensive information related to a college or university’s sustainability performance.
Beneath the popular folk song, “Swannanoa Tunnel,” and beneath the railroad tracks that run through Western North Carolina, is a story of blood, greed, and obfuscation. This story was told by two Warren Wilson College professors who spent the last eight years researching it.
An upcoming exhibition at the Center for Craft, curated by a student in the MA in Critical Craft Studies program, will examine the foundational moments in the late 1800s and early 1900s that laid the groundwork for the thriving craft scene found in the Asheville region today.