Wisconsin Lutheran College (WLC) is a liberal arts college affiliated with the Wisconsin Evangelical Lutheran Synod. It has an enrollment of about 1,200 students. Its nine-building campus sits on the border of Milwaukee and Wauwatosa, with some buildings in each city. Degree programs at Wisconsin Lutheran College are accredited by the Higher Learning Commission of the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools.
|Wisconsin Lutheran College|
|Affiliation||Wisconsin Evangelical Lutheran Synod|
|President||Daniel W. Johnson|
40 acres (16 ha)
|Athletics||18 NCAA Division III teams|
|Colors||Green and White|
Wisconsin Lutheran College opened in the fall of 1973 with a part-time faculty and two dozen students. The school had its first full-time president two years later. In 1977 the school purchased five buildings on an 8.5-acre (3.4 ha) campus, and had a set of plans that allowed for growth and development. In 1982, the college purchased the academic library from Milton College. Volunteers moved and installed this 60,000 volume library. In 1983, the college purchased and installed the science laboratory furnishings of the University of Wisconsin Center at Medford. These major additions helped the college pursue its dream of becoming a four-year college.
In 1984, the Board of Regents approved the four-year program to start in the fall of 1985. The evaluation team from North Central Association of Colleges and Schools agreed that the necessary planning and resources existed to enable Wisconsin Lutheran College to move toward accreditation as a baccalaureate degree-granting institution. In May 1987 the first 12 students graduated with baccalaureate degrees. In June 1987 the Executive Commissioners of the North Central Association granted Wisconsin Lutheran College initial accreditation as a baccalaureate degree-granting institution.
Gary Greenfield, who served as the college's first president for 28 years, retired in June 2003. Timothy Kriewall was inaugurated as the second president on Sept. 7, 2003, and retired in June 2008. Daniel Johnson accepted the call to be the third full-time president of Wisconsin Lutheran College in July 2008 and was inaugurated on April 24, 2009.
The Wisconsin Lutheran College campus consists of the Gary J. Greenfield Administration Building, the Campus Center, the Center for Arts and Performance, the Marvin M. Schwan Library building, the Science Hall (renamed Generac Hall in May 2011), a recreational center, two dormitories, and several apartment buildings near campus owned by the school.
The Gary J. Greenfield Administration Building was built in the 1880s under the supervision of Milwaukee architect, Alexander Eschweiler. It served as the home of a Catholic boys', then girls' school for many years until it was bought by Wisconsin Lutheran College in the early 1970s.
In September, 1987, construction began on the first building erected on campus. One year later, on Sept. 10, 1988, the Marvin M. Schwan Library was completed and dedicated. In July 1991, after two years of negotiation with the city of Wauwatosa, construction began on the college's second building, the Recreation Complex, which was dedicated on September 12, 1992. A third building, the Center for Arts and Performance, was completed in 1996, and the Campus Center was finished and dedicated in 1998. Two residence halls were constructed and dedicated on September 9, 2000. After two years of additional negotiation with the city of Wauwatosa and neighbors, construction began on Science Hall, which was dedicated on September 11, 2004. In February 2004 the college purchased 26 acres (10.5 ha) of land in the northwest quadrant of the Milwaukee County Grounds as a site for its new outdoor athletic complex. Warrior Fields was dedicated on September 10, 2005.
Wisconsin Lutheran College offers academic programs taught from a Christian perspective. The college provides opportunities for involvement in athletics, fine arts, and service to the community, both locally and abroad.
|Average undergraduate class size:||16|
|Student demographics:||31 states and 8 foreign countries|
|Percent of resident students:||68%|
|Student population:||93% are 18-22 yrs old|
|Freshman profile:||3.43 avg high school GPA and 24 avg ACT|
29 Majors: Art, Biochemistry, Biology, Broad Field Social Sciences, Business Administration, Chemistry, China Studies, Communication, Communicative Arts, Early Childhood Education, Elementary Education, Secondary Education, English, Environmental Science, Environmental Studies, German, History, Human Social Services, Interdisciplinary, Mathematics, Media Design, Music, Nursing, Philosophy, Psychology, Spanish, Sport & Exercise Science, Theatre, Theology.
Pre-Professional Programs: Pre-Dental, Pre-Law, Pre-Medicine, Pre-Pharmacy, Pre-Veterinary Medicine
Degrees Offered: Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Science in Nursing, Master of Arts in Education
In 2009 the Board of Regents approved the creation of a College of Adult & Graduate Studies.
In October, 2010, Wisconsin Lutheran College received formal accreditation as a master's degree-granting institution by the Higher Learning Commission of the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools. The college also was accredited to offer both its master's program and its bachelor's degree completion program online. The MA-Ed program offers five specializations: High Performance Instruction, Urban Education, Instructional Technology, Science Instruction, and Leadership & Innovation.
The degree completion program at Wisconsin Lutheran College is designed for working adults seeking an accelerated degree. The program is initially offering a major in Business Management and Leadership.
In 2009, WLC was ranked 128th of 600 by Forbes on its list of America's Best Colleges. U.S. News & World Report rated WLC as one of America's Best Colleges for 2015. WLC ranked 12th in the U.S. on Washington Monthly's 2013 Best Bang for the Buck Rankings for liberal arts colleges. In 2013, WLC ranked 12th in the nation on CBS MoneyWatch's list of U.S. colleges with the best professors.
Wisconsin Lutheran teams participate as a member of the National Collegiate Athletic Association's Division III. The Warriors are a member of the Northern Athletics Conference (NAC). Wisconsin Lutheran was also a member of the Lake Michigan Conference until the spring of 2006. Men's sports include baseball, basketball, cross country, football, golf, soccer, tennis and track & field; while women's sports include basketball, cross country, golf, soccer, softball, tennis, track & field and volleyball.
Arius (; Koine Greek: Ἄρειος, 250 or 256–336) was a Libyan presbyter and ascetic, and priest in Baucalis in Alexandria, Egypt. His teachings about the nature of the Godhead in Christianity, which emphasized God's uniqueness and the Christ's subordination under the Father, and his opposition to what would become the dominant Christology, Homoousian Christology, made him a primary topic of the First Council of Nicaea, which was convened by Emperor Constantine the Great in 325.
After Emperors Licinius and Constantine legalized and formalized the Christianity of the time in the Roman Empire, Constantine sought to unify the newly recognized Church and remove theological divisions. The Christian Church was divided over disagreements on Christology, or, the nature of the relationship between Jesus and God. Homoousian Christians, including Athanasius of Alexandria, used Arius and Arianism as epithets to describe those who disagreed with their doctrine of coequal Trinitarianism, a Homoousian Christology representing God the Father and Jesus Christ the Son as "of one essence" ("consubstantial") and coeternal.
Negative writings describe Arius's theology as one in which there was a time before the Son of God, when only God the Father existed. Despite concerted opposition, Arian Christian churches persisted throughout Europe, the Middle East, and North Africa, especially in various Germanic kingdoms, until suppressed by military conquest or voluntary royal conversion between the fifth and seventh centuries.
The Son's precise relationship with the Father had been discussed for decades before Arius's advent; Arius intensified the controversy and carried it to a Church-wide audience, where others like Eusebius of Nicomedia proved much more influential in the long run. In fact, some later Arians disavowed the name, claiming not to have been familiar with the man or his specific teachings. However, because the conflict between Arius and his foes brought the issue to the theological forefront, the doctrine he proclaimed—though not originated—is generally labeled as "his".Ben Murphy (American football)
Ben Murphy is an American football coach. Most recently, he served as the defensive coordinator at Wisconsin Lutheran College. In 2013, he served as head coach at Wisconsin Lutheran College while Dennis Miller had a one-year retirement.A four-year player for Wisconsin Lutheran, Murphy spent one year as a defensive line coach at Northern State University in Aberdeen, South Dakota.Colleges and universities of Milwaukee
Higher education in Milwaukee, Wisconsin is dominated by the University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee on the East Side and Marquette University, located near downtown. Milwaukee is also served by Alverno College, Cardinal Stritch University, Medical College of Wisconsin, Milwaukee Area Technical College, Milwaukee Institute of Art and Design, Milwaukee School of Engineering, Mount Mary College, and Wisconsin Lutheran College, Concordia University Wisconsin, (the Mequon Campus), Lakeland College (the West Allis/Milwaukee Campus) collectively giving the city a full-time, degree seeking college student population exceeding approximately 70,000, the largest in Wisconsin. A January 2000 study from McGill University in Montreal ranked Milwaukee 6th in a list of U.S. and Canadian cities with the highest number of college students per 100 residents. Also serving Milwaukee-area students are local campuses of Upper Iowa University and Ottawa University, which has a campus in Brookfield, Wisconsin.Dennis Miller (American football)
Dennis Miller is an American football coach. He is currently the head coach at Wisconsin Lutheran College, a position he has held since 2000.Miller had a brief one–year retirement during the 2013 season.Miller previously served as the head coach of Northern State University in Aberdeen, South Dakota from 1986 to 1997, leading a once-moribund team to national prominence and a playoff appearance in 1988.As an assistant coach at Brigham Young University, Miller was part of staff that won a national title in 1984.Diana Haskell
Diana Haskell is a multi-faceted clarinetist who works as an orchestral clarinetist, educator, clinician and chamber musician. Haskell is currently Associate Principal Clarinet with the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra. In her role as Associate Principal Clarinet, the St. Louis Post-Dispatch has described her artistry as “perfectly played...with hymn-like beauty”. Since 2003 Ms. Haskell has also performed numerous times with the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra as soloist, including with Maestro David Robertson and Maestro Jahja Ling.
Haskell teaches in the tradition of the Daniel Bonade School, through her training at Eastman School of Music with D. Stanley Hasty, as well as with Mitchell Lurie, with whom she studied at Music Academy of the West. In addition, her studies with the great diagnostician Joseph Allard at Juilliard and piano training with Maria Louis-Faini have given her a well-rounded foundation for building her own teaching and coaching expertise.
Haskell is currently the Woodwind Chamber Music Coordinator at Chautauqua Institution School of Music, where she gives individual instruction to conservatory clarinetists and coaches mixed chamber groups. For five years Ms. Haskell recruited, organized and led her own Clarinet Intensive, a rigorous two-week immersion program for 5-7 advanced conservatory and high school students as part of the MasterWorks Festival. A supporter of minority arts initiatives, Ms. Haskell participates in the In Unison program with the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra as a performer, instructor and mentor at various locations in St. Louis. Haskell also teaches clarinet and is on the board for HEAL Center For the Arts, a vigorous after-school arts program in St. Louis for students in urban centers.Haskell has taught at SUNY Buffalo, Houghton College, UW Whitewater, Savannah College of Art and Design, Armstrong State College, and Wisconsin Lutheran College. She has given master classes and clinics at universities in Japan, Europe and the United States.
Haskell's students have been accepted at Eastman School of Music, Indiana University, Roosevelt University, DePaul University, University of Missouri-Kansas City, Northwestern University, University of Minnesota, and Bowling Green State among others. Her students occupy positions with regional orchestras, in bands of the Armed Forces, as clarinet professors, and as orchestra and band directors.
After completing her Master of Music Degree at The Juilliard School and Bachelor of Music Degree at Eastman School of Music with Performer’s Certificate, she joined the Savannah Symphony Orchestra as Principal Clarinet. She also was Acting Principal Clarinet with the Charleston Symphony Orchestra for one season. Haskell then became Principal Clarinet with the Buffalo Philharmonic Orchestra with Maestro Semyon Bychkov, followed by Assistant Principal and E-Flat Clarinet in the Milwaukee Symphony Orchestra in 1991. Maestro Itzhak Perlman invited Haskell to join the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra as Assistant Principal Clarinet in 2003, and a year later Music Director David Robertson appointed her as Associate Principal and Eb Clarinet. Haskell was also Principal Clarinet with Santa Fe Opera.
As a result of being a finalist in the Naumberg International Competition, Ms. Haskell performed a solo recital in the Isaac Stern Auditorium at Carnegie Hall. Haskell was Principal Clarinet for the Grammy award-winning recording of Samuel Barber's Antony and Cleopatra, an opera directed by Gian Carlo Menotti and produced by New World Records.
Haskell’s high school studies were with James Barkow at Vandercook College. She was encouraged by her grade school band director, Cloyd Myers, to begin clarinet at age 9. Haskell was a high school camper at Interlochen Summer Arts Camp, where she studied piano with Fernando Laires, and clarinet with George Townsend and Sidney Forrest. She has been Principal Clarinet in many summer music festivals, such as Santa Fe Opera, Spoleto Festival of Two Worlds, Colorado Music Festival, Sarasota Music Festival, National Repertory Orchestra, Washington Island Chamber Music Festival, and Lake Placid Sinfonietta.
Haskell’s CD, Clarinet Enchantments (AAM Recordings) has received critical acclaim. It may be purchased at iTunes.com or at Amazon.com. There is a complete list of recordings on the Media tab at her website, DianaHaskellClarinet.
Haskell is a Buffet-Crampon Artist and plays on Buffet R-13s for all instruments. She is also a Vandoren Artist and performs on a Vandoren BD-5 mouthpiece with Vandoren's Optimum Ligature or leather ligature, and Vandoren V-12 reeds for the rest of her equipment.Haskell’s blog, Clarinet Divas, is a teaching journal, with an emphasis on women who play the clarinet. She may be also be found on Facebook at Diana Haskell, Clarinet.Erik Sowinski
Erik Sowinski (born December 21, 1989) is an American middle-distance runner. He competed in the 800 metres event at the 2014 IAAF World Indoor Championships and 2015 World Championships. He holds the former American indoor record in the 600 meters.Lake Michigan Conference (defunct)
The Lake Michigan Conference (LMC) was an intercollegiate athletic conference affiliated with the NCAA's Division III. Member institutions were all located in Wisconsin except Dominican University in Illinois. LMC schools joined with some schools from the Northern Illinois-Iowa Conference in 2006–07, creating the Northern Athletics Conference—now known as the Northern Athletics Collegiate Conference. The conference was formed as the Wisconsin Conference of Independent Colleges (WCIC) in 1974 with nine charter members.List of colleges and universities in Wisconsin
There are eighty-five colleges and universities in the U.S. state of Wisconsin that are listed under the Carnegie Classification of Institutions of Higher Education. The University of Wisconsin–Madison (UW–Madison) is the state's largest public post-secondary institution, with a fall 2010 enrollment of 42,180 students. It is the flagship of the University of Wisconsin System, which includes 25 other campuses.Marquette University in Milwaukee is the state's largest private university, with a fall 2010 enrollment of 11,806 students. With 19,827 in attendance, Milwaukee Area Technical College is the largest technical college of Wisconsin. Wisconsin School of Professional Psychology, also in Milwaukee, is the state's smallest institution, with an enrollment of 75 for fall 2010. Waukesha-based Carroll University is the state's oldest four-year post-secondary institution as it was founded on January 31, 1846, two years before Wisconsin achieved statehood. Beloit College, located in the city of Beloit, was established two days later on February 2.Medical College of Wisconsin and University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health are the state's only two medical schools. The state's two law schools, Marquette University Law School and University of Wisconsin Law School, are both accredited by the American Bar Association. The majority of Wisconsin's post-secondary institutions are accredited by the Higher Learning Commission, but 15 have received accreditation from the Accrediting Council for Independent Colleges and Schools (ACICS). Most are accredited by multiple agencies, such as the National League for Nursing (NLNAC), the National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education (NCATE), the Commission on Collegiate Nursing Education (CCNE), the American Dental Association (ADA), the American Physical Therapy Association (APTA), and the National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education (NCATE).Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association
The Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association (MIAA) is an athletic conference that competes in the NCAA's Division III. The nine teams in the conference are all located in the states of Michigan and Indiana. The Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association was established on March 24, 1888, making it the oldest college athletic conference in the United States. The current members of the MIAA include Adrian College, Albion College, Alma College, Calvin College, Hope College, Kalamazoo College, Olivet College, Saint Mary's College of Notre Dame, Indiana, and Trine University, formerly known as Tri-State University. Olivet and Albion are the only charter members remaining in the conference. Former members include such colleges as Michigan State University, previously Michigan Agricultural College, (1888–1907), Eastern Michigan University, previously Michigan State Normal College, (1892–1926), Hillsdale College (1888–1961), and Defiance College (1997–2000).
The members of the MIAA remained the same from 1961 until 1997 when Defiance College of Ohio and Saint Mary's College of Indiana were invited to join, the first time colleges from outside Michigan were admitted to the conference. Adrian, Albion, Alma, Calvin, Hope, Kalamazoo, Olivet and Saint Mary's have not been members of any other conference. In 2002, the league accepted Wisconsin Lutheran College as an associate member for the purpose of competing only in football. Wisconsin Lutheran College left the MIAA for another conference in 2007. The newest member of the MIAA was accepted in the 2004–05 season, Tri-State University. Tri-State University changed their name to Trine University in 2008.Northern Athletics Collegiate Conference
The Northern Athletics Collegiate Conference (NACC), formerly the Northern Athletics Conference (NAC), is a college athletic conference. It participates in the NCAA's Division III and began its first season in the fall of 2006.
The NACC sponsors 19 sports. Men's sports include baseball, basketball, cross country, football, golf, soccer, tennis, indoor track & field, outdoor track & field, and volleyball. Women's squads are fielded in basketball, cross country, golf, soccer, softball, tennis, indoor track & field, outdoor track & field and volleyball. The newest NACC sport is men's volleyball, added in the 2017–18 school year.The NACC became eligible for automatic NCAA postseason berths in 2008–09.Stacy Adams (American football)
Stacy Adams (born June 21, 1966) was the head football coach at Valparaiso University. He was the first black head football coach and the second documented black head coach at Valparaiso.Synod
A synod () is a council of a church, usually convened to decide an issue of doctrine, administration or application. The word synod comes from the Greek σύνοδος (sýnodos) meaning "assembly" or "meeting", and it is synonymous with the Latin word concilium meaning "council". Originally, synods were meetings of bishops, and the word is still used in that sense in Catholicism, Oriental Orthodoxy and Eastern Orthodoxy. In modern usage, the word often refers to the governing body of a particular church, whether its members are meeting or not. It is also sometimes used to refer to a church that is governed by a synod.
Sometimes the phrase "general synod" or "general council" refers to an ecumenical council. The word synod also refers to the standing council of high-ranking bishops governing some of the autocephalous Eastern Orthodox churches. Similarly, the day-to-day governance of patriarchal and major archiepiscopal Eastern Catholic Churches is entrusted to a permanent synod.Søllerød Gold Diggers
The Søllerød Gold Diggers are an american football team from Rudersdal, Denmark. The club was founded in 2003.
Søllerød Gold Diggers are members of the Danish American Football Federation (DAFF) and compete in the Nationalliga, the highest division of American football in Denmark.WLC
WLC or wlc may refer to:
Live Mesh (formerly Windows Live Core), a data synchronization system for computing devices
Warrior Leader Course (now known as Basic Leader Course or BLC), a course of study for non-commissioned officers in the US Army
Weighted Least-Connection, a scheduling algorithm used by load balancing software such as Linux Virtual Server
West London College, an independent college of further and higher education
West Lothian Council, a Scottish local authority
Westminster Larger Catechism
Westminster Leningrad Codex, one of the oldest manuscripts of the complete Hebrew Bible
White Lined Chipboard, a paperboard grade
William Lane Craig, an American philosopher of religion and Christian apologist
Windows Live Calendar, a time-management web application by Microsoft as part of its Windows Live services
Wireless LAN Controller, computer networking device
Wireless charging (a.k.a. inductive charging) of mobile devices
Wisconsin Lutheran College, a liberal arts college affiliated with the Wisconsin Evangelical Lutheran Synod
Woods Learning Center, an academic program in Casper, Wyoming
World Lacrosse Championship
World Logging Championship, a competition between foresters
World Lotto Corporation, an official European lottery site and platinum marketing partner of the International Lottery in Liechtenstein Foundation
Worm-like chain, a model in polymer physics
Comorian language, Mwali dialect
World Lethwei Championship, Lethwei eventsWisconsin Association of Independent Colleges and Universities
The Wisconsin Association of Independent Colleges and Universities (WAICU), headquartered in Madison, Wisconsin, was founded in 1961 and is recognized under state law as the official organization of Wisconsin's private, nonprofit (or independent) institutions of higher learning and their more than 56,000 students. Each WAICU member is a nonprofit, fully accredited, four-year baccalaureate and/or graduate institution. The presidents of these institutions lead WAICU as its board of directors.
WAICU's mission is: "Wisconsin's private, nonprofit colleges and universities working together for educational opportunity."Wisconsin Evangelical Lutheran Synod
The Wisconsin Evangelical Lutheran Synod (WELS), also referred to simply as the Wisconsin Synod, is an American Confessional Lutheran denomination of Christianity. Characterized as theologically conservative, it was founded in 1850 in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. As of 2018, it had a baptized membership of 359,426 in 1,281 congregations, with churches in 47 US states and 4 provinces of Canada. It is the third largest Lutheran denomination in the United States. The WELS school system is the fourth largest private school system in the United States.The WELS is in fellowship with the Evangelical Lutheran Synod (ELS) and is a member of the Confessional Evangelical Lutheran Conference (CELC), a worldwide organization of Lutheran church bodies of the same beliefs.Wisconsin Interscholastic Athletic Association
The Wisconsin Interscholastic Athletic Association (WIAA) is the regulatory body for all high school sports in Wisconsin. Its history dates to 1895, making it the earliest continually existing high school athletic organization in the country. It also provides the licensing program for more than 10,000 officials in the state, and oversees junior high or middle school athletics in about 100 of the state's nearly 400 school districts. Among its duties are the administration of state tournament series in its various sports, overseeing eligibility and conference alignment, and promoting sportsmanship.
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