On the Next CoastLine: Spring is in the air! And with the sun and rain come gardening woes and questions. We'll be digging up the answers with Tom Ericson of The Transplanted Garden and master gardener Barabara Sullivan on Wednesday, April 1 at noon.
Remember this is a call-in show and we would love to hear your questions and comments:
The clothesline: it’s an old-fashioned, even quaint, installation that’s fading from modern culture, but the metaphor it offers is the centerpiece of a new show called The Clothesline Muse playing Kenan Auditorium this Saturday.
The Williston School is celebrating its centennial. The graduates of the former Williston Senior High have gone on to become leaders in the local community, state, and nation. WHQR spoke with Dorothy DeShields, who was inspired by her teachers at Williston to pursue a career in education.
Isabelle Shepherd: What was the educational experience like at Williston?
On the next CoastLine: The Williston School is celebrating its centennial. Grammy nominated jazz singer Nnenna Freelon is working with current Williston students to develop a history of the school through art. We'll talk with her about the Clothesline Muse and the legacy of Williston Senior High.
During our pledge drive, we can't take phone calls. But please send any questions or comments you have to:
Williston Middle School in Wilmington marks its 100th anniversary this year. When it was a segregated high school, Williston produced alumni who are known throughout the country for their achievements. Joseph McNeil graduated from Williston in 1959 and went on to start the civil rights sit-in movement in Greensboro.
Isabelle Shepherd: You attended Williston Senior High School. Can you tell me about your time there?
Tune in Wednesday, March 18 at noon for the next CoastLine: March is Women's History Month. We're in the midst of third-wave feminism - what does the modern day's women's rights movement entail? We'll discuss this and the achievements of women with Dr. Katie Peel, Director of UNCW's Women's Studies and Resource Center.
Historic preservation tax credits expired at the end of 2014, but now at least two bills working their way through the North Carolina House and Senate aim to reinstate the program. Department of Cultural Resources Secretary Susan Kluttz came to Wilmington during a multi-city tour to support the legislation.