Alex LaBrec, Annie Bordeaux, Ben Pelczynski, Brooke Whitcomb, Chase Coley, Coleman Mitchell, Daniel Pomerantz, Drew Palermo, Emma Shealy, Genevieve Husak, Grace Smith, Grant Agar, Hanting Wang , Hayden Cooke, Izzy Pilot, Jaelyn Taylor, Jayleen Jaime, John Rogers, Juliet Leach, Kami Beardsley, Lee Rhodes, Louisa Bartkovitch, Luis Cordero, Maddy Wolfenbarger, Matt Schnizer, Mauricio Lozano, Max Dominguez, Michaela Gibbons, Mikaila Rummage, Neil Patel, Neilly Rose , Nick Boyd, Noah Floyd, Phelps Moore, Richmond Brautigan, Savanna Vest, Talya Tillman, Taylor McFadden, Tifani Panek, Xianchang Kuang, Yashita Kandhari
Faculty Sponsor: Beschea
Student portfolios live on each students’ own domain. They show their best work from the year and include different sections of written and creative work:
1. a working definition of revolution;
2. a working definition of the humanities and the Humanities;
3. a polished revision of one of the fall projects
4. something new: creative writing of any sort or an essay — something expository, creative, original, perhaps an extension of a post or an argument or discussion, perhaps another version of one of the projects you wanted to get to, perhaps a response to the course or events on campus or a response to a reading, or … )
5. something new: review (a review or discussion of something you have seen or read or heard or visited: a lecture, performance, curated space, museum, something from sapere aude or a study trip);
6. something new: non-textual artifact (something non-textual: an image, music, soundscape, video, performance); or a description of what your non-textual something new might be;
7. the finished research paper;
8. an “about” page which provides a place of orientation and guidance for your readers and in which you may choose to explain something about your place in the course and your ideas about your portfolio.
All of which focus in some ways on the themes in the course.