The Creative Arts Center project include new gallery space, art and performance studios, motion picture production studio, classrooms and an iconic, accessible entrance.
Wright State University’s annual Campus Scholarship and Innovation Campaign will launch with a takeoff event on March 10 at 2 p.m. in the Student Union Endeavour Room.
On November 10, 2013 the College of Liberal Arts hosted its annual donor recognition ceremony at the Benjamin and Marian Schuster center in downtown Dayton. More than 260 people joined together to recognize and honor important donors to the college and many talented student scholarships recipients. It was a great way for scholarship donors to meet the students benefiting from their generosity and for the students to thank them for their support. The evening ended with the ever-popular...
The 2013 ArtsGala was the most successful in the event's 14-year history, with record attendance and $174,000 raised for scholarships.
When Travis and Lisa Greenwood handed organizational communication major Joshua Lisec a compass, his face burst in a large smile at the Annual Communication Department Awards. The audience gave all three a standing ovation.
The compass represents the many paths and choices majors in the communication department will face. Greenwood, a 1984 organizational communication graduate, and his wife, Lisa, awarded the compass to Joshua Lisec in honor of his achievement as the first...
The College of Liberal Arts celebrates the significant generosity of a true friend of the college who, in his quiet and gentle way, will help transform the lives of students for years to come. Because of his love of literature, his opportunities to interact with Wright State students and faculty, and his commitment to his fellow students, Frank Dion recently established and endowed the Kathleen Louise (Pfister) Dion Scholarship in English, in memory of his beloved wife.
A simple but moving letter of thanks inspired one Wright State donor to increase his support for the university’s art program.
Schuster helped shape the university, particularly its arts programs, through his generous support and patronage.
When 17-year-old Elise Hartzell was making pizzas or running the register at the Morning Star Convenience Store in the tiny northwest Ohio village of Melrose, she daydreamed of becoming a college English professor.