You’ve heard the stereotype: millennials—a population group that includes today’s college students—are “entitled.”
With air-conditioning, spacious closets and a private bath for each two-room suite, curry and Frazer were considered luxurious when they first opened in 1969 and 1970, respectively.
Kathy Hansen Fox ’85 was ecstatic when she got the news: Her daughter Reilly had been assigned a room in Curry Hall for her freshman year at Longwood.
When members of the Class of 2022 arrive on campus next fall, they will be the first to fully experience Longwood’s unique new core curriculum, with its distinctive focus on democratic citizenship.
It’s a frigid late afternoon in January, and Longwood’s campus sits peaceful and quiet, covered in six inches of snow that has canceled the first day of classes.
The seven men and women honored this year with awards from the Longwood Alumni Association come from all walks of life.
As a center of pedagogical excellence— and host to a burgeoning children’s book festival— Longwood is leading the ﬁght to keep kids reading
Longwood community works on many fronts to make the system better for one of society’s most vulnerable populations.
Meet the unwavering champion of Longwood’s ginkgo, windmill palms, magnolias, catalpas, maples, firs, fig, locusts, crape myrtles, cypresses, pecans, pines, cedars, oaks...
Mary Farley Ames Lee ’38, who later bequeathed her 626-acre farm on the Potomac River to Longwood, asked me to find out.