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MULTIMEDIA TOUR BY

Clarke Chapel

Built in 1939, Clarke Chapel has long served as a haven for public discourse and tradition. In 1958, five years prior to the “I Have a Dream” speech, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. addressed the Lycoming College community in Clarke Chapel about “Facing the Challenge of a New Age.” The Chapel now hosts many orchestral and choral performances each year, including our annual tradition of the Candlelight Service. The lower level of the Clarke Building is currently home to our music program, featuring classrooms, practice rooms, and an electronic studio.

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The Old Main Bell

With no clocks inside, students were paid to ring the bell atop Old Main to signal mealtimes, class periods, and even wake-up time. When the bell cracked in 1943, it was displayed prominently between Clarke Chapel and the Fine Arts Building. After its frequent disappearance and reappearance in various spots on campus, the bell was permanently cemented in place. Rumor has it that if you rub the bell before a big test or game, you’ll have good luck!

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Lamade Gymnasium Natatorium

The 200-seat Lamade Gymnasium Natatorium serves as home to the College’s men’s and women’s swimming teams. Located across the hallway from Lamade Gymnasium, the 25-yard, six-lane competition pool is ideal for Warrior practices and meets, as well as open swims, pool workouts with varsity athletic teams, water polo games, and even SCUBA diving lessons throughout the year. All Lycoming students receive free admittance to Lycoming meets with their student ID.

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David B. Sykes Gate

Opened only once a year for New Student Convocation, the David B. Sykes Gate is a symbolic tradition welcoming the incoming class to Lycoming College. After Student Senate officers open the gate, the incoming class processes through together, walking to the center of campus where they are cheered on by a pathway of faculty and staff in regalia before making their way to the Convocation ceremony.

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Fine Arts Building

The Fine Arts Building, constructed in the 1920s as Hilltop Gymnasium, features large painting, drawing, and figure modeling studios with twenty-foot ceilings, abundant north light, and original hardwood basketball court floors. The printmaking studio is well-equipped for relief, intaglio, collagraphy, lithography, monotype, and screen-printing. The large sculpture studios include the foundry, ceramics studio, and wood shop. The photography area includes two large black and white darkrooms, an alternative process darkroom, and a studio space. There is also a lecture room for art history, colloquiums, and visiting artist lectures.

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Communication Building

The Communication Building is home to our film & video arts program and campus radio station (WRLC 91.7 The Thunder). Just inside the main entrance is our digital media gallery, dedicated to exhibiting the work of new media artists. The building also features a digital media lab, open to film students 24/7, with high-end equipment like Mac computers and the latest editing software. It also holds a fully-stocked equipment room with state-of-the-art cameras, stabilizers, microphones, tripods, lighting kits, and more available for student check-out.

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East Hall

This residential hall houses upperclassmen from five fraternity and sorority organizations. The building features double and triple rooms and is co-ed by floor. Each floor has a community bathroom and a private lounge with kitchen and a study/library. Each room includes built-in closets, extra-long twin beds, dressers, desks, and desk chairs. The building has laundry rooms and a vending area on the lower level, as well as the East Hall Coffeehouse (a space that can be reserved for social events by any student group).

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Long Hall

Originally built as the College’s library, Long Hall is now home to most of our administrative offices, including the President, Provost, Dean of Students, Assistant Dean of First-Year Students, Registrar, Financial Aid, Business Office, and more.

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Oliver Sterling Metzler Gate

Opened only on Commencement day, the Oliver Sterling Metzler Gate is a graduation tradition that symbolizes the end of one chapter and the beginning of life as Lycoming College alumni. Faculty and staff lead graduates on a procession through the gates each year, then form a pathway on both sides to applaud as their former students make their way to the south end of the Quad for the ceremony.

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Wesley Hall

This co-ed residential hall features freshman housing on the first floor and Affinity Housing communities on the second and third floors. The freshman floor features double rooms with several single occupant bathrooms, a central lounge, and a kitchenette on each wing, while Affinity floors (designed to house students who share a common interest) have suite-style, 3-4 person rooms, and a kitchenette and lounge on each wing. All rooms include extra-long twin beds, dressers, wardrobes, desks, and desk chairs. The building also has a seminar room on the first floor and laundry room and vending area in the basement.

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Mary Lindsay Welch Honors Hall

The Mary Lindsay Welch Honors Hall, and the Shangraw Performance Hall inside, is often utilized for musical performances and visiting lecturers. From Thursday “Concerts at Noon” to Pulitzer Prize-winning author readings, the ornate hall provides great acoustics in a warm environment.

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Center for Enhanced Academic Experiences

Located on the second floor of the Krapf Gateway Center, the Center for Enhanced Academic Experiences (CEAE) provides students with limitless opportunities to apply their majors and interests in fieldwork, internships, research, and global study. Career advisors specializing in distinct academic areas help students identify and participate in a wide-range of experiences that allow them to develop intellectually, professionally, and personally—putting skills they’ve learned in the classroom into direct practice and giving them a competitive advantage as they enter the job market or graduate school.

Learn more about the CEAE

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