Around the time of WGCS’ re-vamping, Samuel knew that people his age (currently early 40s) made up the largest listening demographic leaving radio behind. He wanted the kind of station that would bring them back. Enter The Globe.
Spring break is often marked by vacations and trip to the beach for many college-aged students, but, a group of Goshen College students will be spending their upcoming spring break more charitably.
Elkhart County native and Hollywood voice actor Phil Proctor is returning to the area with the Grammy-winning Los Angeles Guitar Quartet for an evening of musical storytelling. The quartet will provide music and sound effects as Proctor portrays about 18 characters in a performance of “Don Quixote” as a part of Goshen College’s Performing Arts Series. The performance will be at 7:30 p.m. Friday, March 8, in the Music Center’s Sauder Concert Hall.
At Goshen College, athletics enhances that experience for the hundreds of student-athletes who attend the local liberal arts college.
When the doors open to the Sauder Concert Hall at Goshen College, the outside world can fade away.
Three area college presidents have joined an effort urging U.S. policy leaders to take steps designed to reduce gun violence.
Building on the success of its master’s degree programs in environmental education and nursing, GC officials have announced that the college will begin offering the new master’s degree in intercultural leadership beginning in May of this year.
Goshen College faculty advisor for the student radio station, The Globe, Jason Samuel, and television faculty advisor Seth Conley attributed Goshen’s success at the competition to the college’s emphasis on getting students involved with their areas of interest early.
“The whole department is rejoicing,” said Jason Samuel, Goshen College assistant professor of communication and general manager of The Globe. “It’s hard to put into words the amount of work our students put into the broadcasting program, and to be recognized is extra special. It’s a remarkable achievement for us, and we’re the smallest school in the competition. It makes us feel good.”