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Periplus A publication of the UNCW Honors College

VOL. 8 ISSUE 3 Fall 2013

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NaNoWriMo..............2 Reproductive Rights .....3 Hate Speech.....................4 Hillcrest Program....... ...5 Science and Beauty ..........5 NCHC..............................6 Love Lab DIS....................7 Honors Contracting.......7 RAs....................................8 Dr. Atwill...........................9 Alumni News.................10

(Photo by Benton Sampson) Hillcrest’s enthusiastic tutors with their students

Fostering Wilmington’s Learning Community

Schweitzer..................10

Honors student shares experience with Hillcrest Reading Program

Graduates......................11

Savannah Bryson Class of 2014

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n the Hillcrest Reading Program founded by Dr. John Rice of the Sociology and Criminology Department and Dr. Marty Kozloff of the Watson College of Education, trained UNCW students work one-on-one with children ages 5-7. Using the book How to Teach Your Child to Read in 100 Easy Lessons, these tutors guide students through lessons with the goal of reaching a second-grade reading level. The nature of the program allows students of different proficiencies to enter the program at a point that meets their current skill level. The more advanced readers in the program often finish their lessons in the middle of the semester, at which point they move up to reading picture books and sometimes chapter books with their tutors. Tutoring sessions normally last about 45 minutes, two afternoons a week. (Continued on page 5)


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Writing a Novel in a Month

An Honors Interdisciplinary Seminar embarks on a difficult goal of 50,000 words Jacob Mohr Class of 2016

the revision process, which enables them to begin a second draft quite quickly and with a clearer sense of very Thursday at 3:30 p.m., Dana Sachs’ their goals for the whole project.” fall semester students gather in the Randall Library Honors classroom for a class that Sachs’ vision for the class is all about the big picture. is more a think tank than an academic exercise. Because official work on NaNoWriMo novels is Sachs’ Honors 210 course, Write a Novel in a forbidden until November begins, students spend Month, piggybacks off an internationally known online class time in the months before in preparation for the creative writing project called National Novel-Writing mammoth task of writing an entire book—planning Month, or NaNoWriMo for short. NaNoWriMo their plots, fleshing out their characters, and designing challenges participants to write 50,000 words of an the settings their novels will take place in. original novel during the month of November—that’s Cody Beck is writing an unofficial continuation of 50,000 words in 30 days, or roughly 1,667 words a William Golding’s Lord of the Flies, and so is tasked day! And Sachs’ students are doing just that, working with inventing the new characters the protagonists of feverishly to stave off writer’s block to meet their Golding’s novel encounter after their rescue, while daily word-count and stay ahead of schedule. Micah Long draws on his experience as a finance On the positives of maintaining such a rigorous major to turn his murder mystery novel into a tight schedule, Dana Sachs had this to say: corporate thriller. Finding a story that appeals to you is the key to being motivated, says NaNoWriMo Club “Aspiring writers often have trouble visualizing secretary Joanna Sherron: NaNoWriMo is all about an entire book-length work, and they can easily get “finding a story you are absolutely in love with and bogged down in revisions of early chapters without cannot wait to start writing.” every completing a draft. NaNoWriMo forces writers to complete an entire manuscript before beginning

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(Photo by Elizabeth Bernardo) Cody Beck listens as novelist and instructor Dana Sachs uses her experience as a creative writer to offer useful strategies for crafting an entire novel in a month


Reproductive Justice in Film

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Cucalorus Film Festival brings issues regarding reproductive rights to Wilmington that could make him stillborn; another was a deeply religious teenager who believed fully that her actions ith North Carolina becoming more involved in would send her to hell, but abortion was her only the national abortion debate, activist-minded choice. You couldn’t see their faces, but watching filmmakers bough their stories to Wilmington. Many them crumble tissues as they tell their stories in broken films in this year’s Cucalorus Film Festival focused on voices was powerful enough. “Trapped,” a work-in-progress documentary reproductive justice; but instead of pushing politics, directed by Dawn Porter, followed a similar model of these poignant films gave us stories of the real human the personal over the political. It tells the story of Dr. beings affected by these issues. Cucalorus has been a Wilmington tradition for Willie Parker, who provides abortion services in a lone almost 20 years. This years event ran from November clinic in Montgomery, as new Alabama TRAP laws threaten to shut his clinic down. 13th-17th, and featured over 200 TRAP (Targeted Regulation of films across venues downtown. Abortion Providers) laws mandate “After Tiller,” part of medically unnecessary regulations the Working Film’s Reel to abortion providers; in the case of Reproductive Justice series, is a Dr. Parker, these included admitting documentary about the aftermath privileges to a nearby hospital, of George Tiller’s assassination, which refused to grant him said and the four remaining doctors privileges because of his status as in the country who can perform an “abortionist.” late-term abortions. Even in the short, unfinished Cucalorus representatives screening of “Trapped,” the visited campus to screen clips message was clear: These issues and challenge students to think are not abstract; they affect real critically about issues of choice, people. Most often, it’s people who health, and body autonomy. are already disenfranchised. TRAP During her Honors section of (Photo by Bill Atwill) Hannah Gilles laws target clinics, which provide Introduction to Women’s Studies, healthcare largely for lower-income Professor Amy Schlag organizes women. As one woman in the audience pointed out, discussions both in and outside of class about various those with means will always find a way to get what controversies concerning reproductive rights. The representatives asked students to describe they need. Those without must rely on what they can. These films brought up that which neither side of the their responses after watching trailers for “After abortion debate likes to talk about—the faces behind Tiller.” Many students were shocked to learn how often abortion providers face threats, violence, and abortion. Reproductive rights are often presented in even assassination attempts. At the screening itself, terms of black-and-white ideology: you’re either proThe film’s director Martha Shane and Cucalorus life or pro-choice. But raising awareness about the coordinator Ashley Sparks led a discussion. Many in human side of things—the issues of health, privacy, the audience simply thanked Shane for daring to make safety, and control over one’s life—that complicates a film on such a complex issue in such a personal way. things. According to Dr. Schlag, “After Tiller” will be The film followed the doctors’ lives and inevitably screening in Lumina early next semester. intersected with patients’ stories. Although the patients’ faces were never shown, their voices were heard, each distinctly touching. One woman discovered in the third trimester that her child had a debilitating illness Hannah Gilles Class of 2015

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An Honors Exploration of Hate Speech Honors freshman seminar students discuss the various kinds of hate speech Nikki Novak Class of 2017

Throughout the semester, the class collaborated to gain insight on hate speech as a difficult topic. Earlier tin the class, we covered free speech and hate speech, using outside writings to consider the benefits of free speech, even if that meant hate speech would ensue. At times, the material covered was hard to swallow, but this class allowed students to gain insight into a prevalent problem. I greatly enjoyed this class because it allowed open and thought-provoking discussion. When choosing my freshmen (Photo by author) Class discussion about stereotypes seminar, all of the section topics were wonderful and “Sticks and stones may break my bones but words intriguing, but I chose Hate Speech because of its prevalence in our culture and society. This class may never hurt me.� addressed an issue that we, as young, beginning ost of us have all heard this rhyme at least once college students have dealt with or will deal with at , and it is generally accepted as true. How could least once in our lives. words possibly hurt someone? How can something intangible affect someone so strongly? Why is it legal, under the First Amendment, for a person to speak with such hatred toward another person? In Honors Freshman Seminar with Dr. William McCarthy, we covered these questions as well as many others. In this Honors Freshmen Seminar, we discussed the lasting effects of hateful and disrespectful words and the way society addresses these effects. Through the course of the semester, we covered hate speech with regard to groups of people, including hate speech against the disabled and the LGBTQIA community. (Photo by author) Class activity with the UNCW Dance Company

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Learning Community (cont.) For four out of the last five years, the reading program has been hosted at the UNCW Community Campus in the Hillcrest Housing Community in downtown Wilmington. With an average of 15 students enrolled per semester, the program has helped over 100 children meet their reading goals and set them on the right track to even higher academic achievements. My tutee last fall was Zi’yon, a sweet and wellmannered an angel of a kid, was below his first-grade reading level. After a semester of working with him, he could read picture books. He loved the pictures as much as the words, especially the colorful ones. Christmas came, and I knew that his family couldn’t afford many presents. I got him a book, and wrote in it, “Dear Zi’yon. You are my favorite reader ever! Happy Holidays, love Savannah.” He looked up at me after he read it aloud, and didn’t say a word, he just nestled his head into my side and gave me a hug. He had never received a book of his own before. When we finished he gave me another hug, and I barely heard him say thank you. I got more out of this experience than he did. I don’t know if he remembers me, but I hope he still has the book and is proud of his reading skills. The benefits of Hillcrest Reading Program span far beyond academic success. Tutors are able to serve as mentors to the kids they work with, positively influencing them where outside guidance may be lacking. The program also offers a more structured

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after-school pastime, keeping young kids out of trouble and preventing later involvement in potentially harmful activities. Parents of students in the program are encouraged to be more involved in their children’s educations; one second grader who could barely sound out letters was able to read an entire paragraph to his mom after only a month of tutoring. In these ways, Hillcrest Reading Program offers an ideal opportunity for UNCW students to connect to, take responsibility for, and give back to the Wilmington community that devotedly supports it.

(Photo by Benton Sampson) Zi’yon and Savannah

Science and Beauty An Honors chemistry major advocates seeing the joy of the humanities Aysha Khan Class of 2016

The humanities, when combined with science, allow us to look into the ambiguity of our universe to behold its splendor. hen I explain that I am a mathematics and Dr. Paulo Almeida, a professor of chemistry at chemistry double major, people exclaim, “A UNCW, once told me that successful scientists mathematics and chemistry double major! That is so possess vast imaginations. Science is not just about hard! How do you do it?” memorizing facts and then regurgitating them for Like all things in life, I do this with balance and exams, and the liberal arts are not solely about moderation, utilizing both sides of my brain concerning appreciating creativity and then writing papers about academics. I was an English minor, but unfortunately, it. Because both are institutions that mankind has put due to scheduling conflicts, I was forced to drop it. forth in order to understand its surroundings, we must This, however, does not at all imply that I do not hold combine the two. an appreciation for the liberal arts.

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New Orleans: A Dichotomous City Students travel to New Orleans for National Collegiate Honors Council annual conference Jamie Watson, Naomi Spicer, and Cody Beck Class of 2015, 2016, and 2016 respectively

New Orleans, I couldn’t contexualize it. I didn’t realize how close I was to the Mississippi River, and I didn’t think of Hurricane Katrina until it came up in conversation later that night when we passed the Superdome. Even traveling to the art galleries gave me this sense of juxtaposition, as the local art greatly contrasted with the traditional art typically displayed in museums.” Cody Beck chose music as his City-as-Text theme and cited the experience as one of his favorite aspects of NCHC. “Being turned loose After accepting first place for Best Student-Produced Newsletter, with only a small group of peers from UNCW Honors students and faculty pose together. across the country allowed me to learn about the street musicians of the French Quarter in his semester, Honors students and faculty explored an independent and tactile way that no tour guide New Orleans, Louisiana as part of the National or informational guidebook could ever emulate.” Collegiate Honors Council’s Annual Conference. Naomi Spicer was particularly inspired by speaker This year, the Student Media Board editors (Jamie Ruby Bridges, saying, “The first African American Watson, Naomi Spicer, and Cody Beck) traveled to child to be integrated into the white school system receive the Honors Concil’s first place award for Best during the Civil Rights Movement, Ruby Bridges, Student Produced Newsletter in the annual newsletter lectured at NCHC this year. She spoke on racism and contest. its continuing existence as a construct of human nature In addition to receiving the award for Periplus, rather than a dispute about skin color. Being able to hear the traveling Honors students had thoughtRuby Bridges speak was one of the most enlightening provoking and enriching experiences, including experiences of my time in the Honors College. I participating in City-as-Text, listening to guest shook her hand and thanked her for her contribution to speaker Ruby Bridges, indulging in the local food, equalizing race after she signed her book for me, and and exploring the sights and sounds of New Orleans. as my hand touched hers, I realized that NCHC was City-as-Text, an exploration of a city that encourages also an equalizer bringing Honors students of all races thoughtful analysis and critical thinking, allowed and backgrounds together to form a better program.” Honors students to select cultural aspects of New Cody Beck summed up the conference experience Orleans and venture with a group of two other students. best: “I found the conference to be very eye-opening in Students were also told to “get lost in New Orleans.” the sense that I gained a greater sense of how Honors Jamie Watson chose streetscapes. “I was put impacts students: the incredible achievements Honors into a group with two strangers: another English facilitates for student scholars, the opportunities for major and a political science major. This made for applied learning Honors prompts, the ways that Honors really fascinating conversation as we observed the goes beyond what is expected to create momentous landscape of New Orleans. We noticed how the city experiences, and the way that Honors transcends was a juxtaposition of newly-built structures and scholarly work and forms lasting relationships.” crumbling buildings, and even knowing we were in

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Lessons in Heartbreak

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An Honors Student’s Directed Individual Study experience in the “Love Lab” Katie Albritton Class of 2016

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Although we should not say we are “hoping some of the couples break up,” this study would not work if all of the couples remained together. The study is still in progress, so I cannot disclose any results. Working in the Love Lab has been a very enjoyable experience, and I would emphatically recommend that anyone who is looking into graduate school do a DIS at some point. It is great experience for what you will be doing in graduate school, and it’s fun!

any Honors College students are already thinking about graduate school, and there are several different ways to gain experience and beef up your resume, one of which is completing a Directed Individual Study (DIS). DIS is working with a professor in your department, be it biology, history, psychology, etc. This semester, I started my DIS with Dr. Shanhong Luo in the psychology department. A Directed Individual Study can be We began studying human undertaken by completing the necessary romantic relationships in what we paperwork with the UNCW registrar fondly refer to as the “Love Lab.” after meeting with an intended faculty In the Love Lab, we studied the various reasons why couples (Photo by author) Katie Albritton mentor to direct the course. The class can count from one to three credits and break up. In particular, we examine can function as preliminary research for a student’s dcouples who have been together for two to six Honors project (499) or simply as an exploration of a months. The study involves having participants fill student’s personal academic interest. out an initial survey, and then complete another survey a month later, rating different aspects of the relationship.

“What’s an Honors Contract?” A

re you done with your university studies but still need Honors credits? Are you eager to take upper level classes in your major? You may want to complete an Honors contract. An Honors contract is a written plan, similar to DIS paperwork, in which a professor and student agree to count an upper-level (300-400) course in the student’s major. The student must complete extra assignments to earn Honors credit. The Honors contract must be turned in to Dr. Katherine Bruce by the end of the drop/add period for that semester

So, what are the benefits? You can get ahead in your major without having to worry about fulfilling your Honors university studies, and it allows you to showcase your ability to go above and beyond a course’s typical requirements. For more information on how to complete an Honors contract, consult the online Honors handbook: uncw.edu/honors/documents/ studenthandbook.pdf


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Honors RAs and Their Residents An Honors RA provides an inside glimpse at the relationships of Honors housing Cody Beck Class of 2016

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ecause the UNCW Honors College requires first-year students to live in Honors housing, many meaningful relationships are formed within the Honors community. However, one element often overlooked is that of an Honors student resident assistant with his or her residents. During my freshman year in International House, I remember my RA—Honors student Nick Kempton, now an RA in the Seahawk Landing— greatly influencing my trajectory at UNCW. Due to Nick’s leadership and his example of dedication, (Photo by author) Honors House residents Sarah Sharpe, Kristina I desired to become an RA, too. Lamb, Mary Jaskowiak, Christina Salerno, Amelia Johnson, Honors House RA Christine Schulze Christine Schulze, Liza Carrasquillo, Jin-si Over, Amythest Lee, and also recalls having an Honors RA during Susan Sanders her freshman year, “I actually lived in my same pod when I was a freshman, and Erin McCarthy it might have been otherwise. She understands how was my RA. She was fantastic and really set an the Honors College works and can give us advice on example of a good RA and a good Honors RA as well.” what classes to take, what activities to participate in, First-year International House RA Josh Albert and what clubs might be beneficial for us. I would be also seeks to model this sort of impact. He says that comfortable talking to her about an issue I have related living in Honors housing helped him to become to the Honors College, whereas if my RA was not in an RA especially suited for Honors students, “It the Honors College, I would not know who to turn to.” totally helped me understand my residents’ thought Although Honors housing is only required processes. I was them last year, essentially, so I can during freshman year, many students form bonds now be the best suited RA for them. I aim to be an during this time that translate into future roommate RA that I would like having if I was still in their and housing choices. Whether Honors students position… I am able to share my experiences with choose to live together in the Honors section of the Honors College with them and act as a role model the Seahawk Crossing, in another upper-classmen for them.” Schulze also hopes to specifically help her residence hall, or off-campus, the bond seems to residents through her experiences in the program. permeate social and academic life. Beau Brilhante, “As an RA also in the Honors program, I am an RA for the Honors section of the Seahawk Crossing, even bigger resource when it comes to questions. says “It’s easier to build a community on my hall I can also help them out by planning programs because most of my residents already lived with around their cultural and service requirements.” each other in Honors [housing] the year before.” Kristina Lamb, a freshman resident of Schulze, The relationship between Honors residents and RAs has been very thankful for this level of experience. has a huge influence, creating lasting friendships, “Having an RA who is part of the Honors College inspiring leadership, and instilling a sense of has made the transition to UNCW a bit easier than community the Honors College strives to achieve.


A New Year and New Transitions

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The Honors College thanks Dr. Bill Atwill as he returns to the English department Dr. Katherine Bruce Honors Director

(Photo by author) Dr. John Myers (right) will be filling in for Dr. Atwill (left) while the Honors College interviews candidates for associate director

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fter two separate stints as the associate director of Honors (12 years plus!), Dr. Bill Atwill is returning to the English department full time. Beginning January 1, 2014, Bill will be on research reassignment, then teaching an HON 210 class focused on literature related to the Inca Trail and taking students to Peru during summer session. So, he is not going far away from Honors!

I tried to sum up a few of his Honors-related accomplishments and achievements at the December Medallion Ceremony and repeat them here (to the tune of 12 Days of Christmas…) In his 12 plus years in Honors, Bill Atwill has given us…

• 12 DC Lyceum trips • Over 11 editions of Periplus • Over 10 readings of scientific titles at medallion ceremonies • Over 9 creative HON 120 spring schedules • At least 8 surfing lessons after Honors Beach Sweep • More than 7 hiking adventures after Honors conferences • 6 X 100 miles on the Camino Trail • At least 5 rescues from Kure Beach hurricanes • 4 volumes of Second Story Journal • At least 3 UNCW-co-sponsored Partners in the Parks • 2 honors students who got married after one of them • And a National Award for Honors Media Board!

We will miss you, Bill, and thanks for not going too far away!

Sinclair Earns Albert Schweitzer Award Dr. R.T. Sinclair accepts Albert Schweitzer Award for philanthropic endeavors

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very year, the Albert Schweitzer Cape Fear Memorial Foundation, and Honors Scholar Award is given the Cornelia Nixon Davis Healthcare to an individual who adheres to the Center, Sinclair has greatly influenced ideals of Dr. Albert Schweitzer and his the quality of health care services humanitarian philosophies. The award in southeastern North Carolina. winner then delivers a lecture to freshman Sinclair is a philanthropist, Honors students and is then considered physician, radiologist, and visionary an “Albert Schweitzer Honors Scholar.” to the Cape Fear region and The Albert Schweitzer Honors Scholar encompasses Albert Schweitzer’s is chosen by Honors College members belief in the “reverence for life.” and Randall Library staff. This year, our Albert Schweitzer Honors Scholar is Dr. R.T. Sinclair, Jr. As co- (Photo courtesy of Cape Fear founder of Cape Fear Memorial Hospital, Foundation) Dr. Sinclair


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Alumni News Robert Nowicki (B.S. marine biology ’10) is pursuing a Ph.D in marine ecology at Florida International University. His dissertation focuses on how tiger sharks make ecosystems resilient to disturbances by altering the behavior of herbivores in order to understand what ecosystems stand to lose as marine predators continue to decline worldwide. Nowicki lives in Miami, Florida. Cheston Saunders (B.S. biology ’09) earned a M.A. in higher education curriculum and a graduate certificate in university teaching from West Virginia University. He teaches biology at a community college and an online graduate course in qualitative educational research methods. Ginny Tyson Inman (B.A. communication studies ’08) accepted a position at the Institute for Emerging Issues in October. (Photo courtesy of alum) Ginny Tyson Inman graduated with an M.A. in communication from North Carolina State University

Erin Burke (B.A. English, B.A. communication studies ’06) completed an M.A. in English literature and an M.Ed. in secondary English at Boston College in 2009. She teaches English at Rumson-Fair Haven Regional High School in New Jersey, her home state. Last year, she and a colleague implemented a new AP course, and I will be taking a group of students to Guatemala in 2014. I still think of UNCW and the wonderful four years I spent there. “Thanks to the Honors College for providing the foundation for my career today!”

(Photo courtesy of alum) Robert Nowicki studies sharks while pursuing a degree in marine ecology.

Megan Anderson Hunter (B.S. nursing ’06) will graduate with an M.S.N. with a family nurse practitioner concentration in May 2014. Naomi Edmondson (B.A. physical education ’06) is in the last Graduate Teachers of English to Speakers of Other Languages (TESOL) cohort at Western Carolina University. Rachel Hamm (B.A. criminal justice ’06) lives in Raleigh and self-published her first novel TwentyFive. James Harrington (B.S. chemistry ’04) graduated in 2010 with a Ph.D from Duke University, followed by a postdoctoral appointment at North Carolina State University in the Soil Science Department. Harrington works at Research Triangle Institute International in the Trace Inorganics Department designing and performing studies of trace metals in a variety of samples. Tricia Meredith (B.S. marine biology ’04) is a postdoctoral associate at University of Miami’s Miller School of Medicine researching how appetiteregulating hormones affect taste sensitivity.


Congratulations, Fall Graduates!

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University Honors with honors in...accountancy: Hannah Roggemann anthropology: Cailtlin Gilbertson

biology: Kelsey Burnsed chemistry: Sophia Aravidis English: Lauren Posey marine biology: Bridgette Drummond, Jamie Gerlach, Ethan Getz, Alexandra Mancini philosophy and religion: Sophia Fuller studio art: Alexandra Favory

Honors in...anthropology: Crystal Ann Vitious art history: Geneva Ikle biology: Elisabeth Kidd economics:

Charles Wolfe English: Shelby Abbott, Terrell Bryant finance: Cameron McIntosh marine biology: Amanda Jefferson nursing: Melissa Alexander philosophy and religion: Mikkel Lysne psychology: Jasara Hogan, Taylor Ochalek recreation therapy: Carolina Lewis, Amanda Palm

Other Graduation Highlights (Photos courtesy of the UNCW Honors College) (Top left) Cassidy Cramer performs on her French horn (Bottom left) Katie Hoffman performs a flute piece (Right) Rachel McCauley, Michael Liguori, and Mickey Johnson read one of Dr. Atwill’s favorite poems to honor him at the Medallioning Ceremony


Periplus Staff

From the Editors:

Jamie Watson - Editor-in-Chief This issue is about communities. Naomi Spicer - Editor Whether communities collaborate to Cody Beck - Assistant Editor improve literacy, enhance the campus Dr. Bill Atwill - Advisor housing experience, or coaching Staff Writers: Savannah Bryson Jacob Mohr Hannah Gilles Nikki Novak Aysha Khan Katie Albritton

UNCW Honors College 601 South College Road Wilmington, NC 28403 www.uncw.edu/honors 910.962.4181

others through their NaNoWriMo process, the UNCW Honors College thrives as a collective of these efforts. We hope to showcase how the Honors College supports diverse groups of like-minded individuals coming together to do great things. Jamie Watson, Class of ’ 15 Naomi Spicer, Class of ’16 Cody Beck, Class of ’16

In Your Corner:

Bill Atwill has taught me many things over the years, and I think of him first and foremost as a coach. Did you know he was the UNCW crosscountry coach some years ago? Bill brings a supportive and encouraging mind-set to classes, advising sessions, and staff meetings. He pushes you to test limits and think outside the box. Take this mind-set to heart in the coming year. Try something different. Read a new book, take a hike, share a good idea, start an experiment, and know that you have your Honors family behind you! Dr. Katherine Bruce, Director UNCW Honors College

Give the Gift of Honors to Future Honors Students!

Name__________________________________________________________________________________ Home Address___________________________________________________________________________ City__________________________________________ State____________ Zip______________________ Home Phone: (______)______________________ Work Phone: (_______)_________________________ Email_________________________________________________________________________________ _______ I would like my gift to go to the Levy-Bruce Honors Scholars Endowed Scholarship (scholarship for new Honors students) _______ I would like my gift to go to the Honors Scholars Trust Fund (programming) _______ I would like my gift to go to support UNCW Undergraduate Research _______ I would like my gift to go to _______________________________________________________ Please make checks payable to UNCW and mail to: Advancement Services, UNC Wilmington, 601 S. College Road, Wilmington, NC 28403-5905 I would like to pledge $_________ to be paid in installments of $__________ to be billed: _____ Annually _____ Semi-Annually _____ Quarterly _____ Monthly _____ My first payment is enclosed. _____ Visa _____MC _____AmEx Card # ___________________________ 3 Dig.Sec. Code________ Exp. Date ___________ Signature: _______________________________________________ If you or your spouse work for a matching gift company, you could double or triple your gift. Please obtain a matching gift form from your employer and mail with this form to UNCW. If you have any questions, please contact the Office of Advancement Services: (910) 962-3593 or toll free (866) 468-6291 MAKE YOUR GIFT ONLINE: www.uncw.edu/giveonline


Periplus Fall 2013