SPARTANBURG, SOUTH CAROLINA—Wofford College will have four exhibits that the public is invited to view during September, including one celebrating the legacy of Anne Frank that will begin Sept. 19 and include a Sept. 27 public discussion with Dr. Doyle Stevick, director of the University of South Carolina’s Anne Frank Center. Another highlight will be the college’s annual Linton R. Dunson Constitution Day Lecture on Sept. 14.

All events listed are open to the public and are free of charge unless otherwise noted. Please check the online calendar at the for frequent updates. For athletics events, please go to

For more information, contact Dudley Brown at or 864-597-4538.

Wednesday, Sept. 14
Annual Linton R. Dunson Constitution Day Lecture
4 p.m., Leonard Auditorium
The Linton R. Dunson Constitution Day address will be presented by William C. Hubbard, dean of the University of South Carolina School of Law. Hubbard will speak on education, democracy and the rule of law. Prior to joining UofSC School of Law, Hubbard was partner at Nelson Mullins Riley & Scarborough LLP in Columbia, South Carolina. He also served as president of the American Bar Association in 2014-15. Hubbard earned his B.A. and J.D. degrees from the University of South Carolina.


Through Dec. 15
“McCallum & Halsey: At Home and Abroad”
Richardson Family Art Museum, upper level, Rosalind Sallenger Richardson Center for the Arts
The artists Corrie McCallum (1914–2009) and William Halsey (1915–1999) were married for 60 years. They forged artistic paths both individually, and at times undeniably parallel. “At Home and Abroad” invites viewers to experience the familiar imagery of the Carolina Lowcountry and, as noted in the pair’s 1971 book, “A Travel Sketchbook,” the “people and places around the world” that influenced their groundbreaking careers.

Through Oct. 8
“The Shape I'm In: Tri State Sculptors Member Exhibition”
Richardson Family Art Gallery, courtyard and café space
Wofford College will host the 44th Annual Tri State Sculptors Conference in October. This year’s theme, “The Shape I’m In,” was inspired by a stray lyric from a country-folk song. It has many interpretations, from the fleshy forms we inhabit to our present mental and emotional states, from the architecture that surrounds us to our resistance to creative fatigue. The public is invited to view an exhibit with the work of Tri State sculptors.

Sept. 19-Nov.19
“Anne Frank: A History for Today”
Martha Cloud Chapman Gallery, Sandor Teszler Library
“Anne Frank: A History for Today” brings to life the story of the young Jewish girl who – in the pages of her world-renowned diary – documented two years of hiding in German-occupied Amsterdam during World War II. By sharing Anne’s legacy with visitors, students and teachers, this traveling exhibit seeks to inspire our commitment to never be bystanders but instead to stand up together against antisemitism, bigotry and inequality.

Sept. 27
Public Talk: Anne Frank and the Struggle for “Never Again”
5:30 p.m., Leonard Auditorium
Dr. Doyle Stevick’s encounters with violent extremism at the turn of the century demonstrated that the hateful racism and antisemitism that inspired the Holocaust persist; from that time forward, he dedicated his career to understanding, combatting—and particularly, preventing—the kinds of ideologies that divide and threaten us.

Through Dec. 15
“Michaela Pilar Brown | CONTERMINOUS Elegies”
Richardson Family Art Museum, lower level
“Conterminous Elegies” investigates the process of grieving as a space, not solely for consideration of loss and mourning but an equal opportunity for the exploration of playfulness and joy. The experience of transitions within the course of any human life implies the sharing of and the shifting of boundaries; borders between the materially present and what is remembered; between imagination and the corporeal; between things and ideas.