https://wso.williams.edu/wiki/api.php?action=feedcontributions&user=10cjl&feedformat=atomWillipedia - User contributions [en]2022-01-17T04:14:40ZUser contributionsMediaWiki 1.32.1https://wso.williams.edu/wiki/index.php?title=In_Support_of_the_Log&diff=19384In Support of the Log2010-02-12T05:33:12Z<p>10cjl: </p>
<hr />
<div>On January 27, College Council passed the following resolution in support of re-opening the log. If you support the following resolution, please add your name to the petition.<br />
<br />
<br />
2009-2010 Williams College Council<br />
<br />
Resolution 08-0910<br />
Introduced on January 13, 2010<br />
<br />
Author(s): Ifiok Inyang ’11<br />
Co-Sponsor(s): Michael Tcheyan ’10 and Emanuel Yekutiel <br />
<br />
A statement of support and sponsorship for the reopening of The Log<br />
<br />
WHEREAS The Log is a College institution steeped in tradition that has been enjoyed and cherished by several generations of students.<br />
<br />
WHEREAS The Log has been closed since late 2007 and had been operating in a reduced capacity for the 5 previous years.<br />
<br />
WHEREAS A reopened Log could serve as a venue for a diverse array of students, faculty, staff, and authorized guests to come together and share in an eclectic blend of positive social activities.<br />
<br />
WHEREAS A reopened Log will have a subdued, pub-like atmosphere that encourages moderation: Programming plans include events such as open mic nights and literary readings along with pub quizzes and other creative events – no dance parties. <br />
<br />
WHEREAS Along with a selection of alcoholic beverages, the bar will also serve juices, soft drinks, coffee, tea, gourmet sandwiches, baked goods, and light snacks.<br />
<br />
WHEREAS A wristband ID system and highly trained staff will ensure that the venue, which will be open from Thursday to Saturday between the hours of 7 p.m. and midnight, operates in a safe, responsible, and successful manner.<br />
<br />
LET IT BE RESOLVED that the Williams College Council:<br />
<br />
1. Supports the reopening of the Log as a bar for the benefit of Williams students, faculty, staff, and authorized guests.<br />
<br />
2. Endorses and agrees to sponsor the reopened Log as a vital and beneficial student space.<br />
<br />
3. Commits up to $20,000 to financially supporting the reopening of the Log through the means at its disposal should the operation run a deficit. This guarantee is contingent upon the College administration’s approval of a plan to reopen the Log as a bar as well as the administration’s support for the startup costs of this project. The amount of guaranteed financial support is significant in relation to the semester operating costs of the Log. <br />
<br />
4. Will devise a means for financing deficits should the Log run them, to be determined by the Treasurer in consultation with other Council members.<br />
<br />
5. Will assess its support of the Log at the end of the 2009-2010 academic year, and does not guarantee financial support for the operation beyond this point. -Is that your blood? -Some of it, yeah.<br />
<br />
First Reading: January 13, 2010<br />
<br />
Adopted by Council on January 27, 2010, by a vote of 14-2-3<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
In support of the Log:<br />
<br />
:#Elizabeth Brickley<br />
:#Leah Lansdowne<br />
:#Emily Rockett<br />
:#Jason Copelas<br />
:#David Moore<br />
:#Katie Blankshain<br />
:#Chandler Sherman<br />
:#Alex Beecher<br />
:#Abigail Martin<br />
:#Tim Lengel<br />
:#Adam Century<br />
:#William Harron<br />
:#Elizabeth Jimenez<br />
:#Veronica Rabelo<br />
:#Hannah Rosenthal<br />
:#Michael Semensi<br />
:#Alyson Hoffman<br />
:#Stephanie Brooks<br />
:#Christina Liu<br />
:#Danielle Diuguid<br />
:#Steve Mendoza<br />
:#Omer Khalayleh<br />
:#James Ray<br />
:#Michelle Almeida<br />
:#Shinelle Edwin<br />
:#Samuel Brinkley<br />
:#Javier Mariscal<br />
:#Margaret Richmond<br />
:#Jack Wadden<br />
:#Nicholas Lee<br />
:#Daniel Gura<br />
:#Stefan Ward-Wheten<br />
:#Joe Skitka<br />
:#Fiona Wilkes<br />
:#David Michael<br />
:#Dae Selcer<br />
:#Zeb Levine<br />
:#Matt Sullivan<br />
:#Jake Levinson<br />
:#Ralph Morrison<br />
:#Christopher Liguori<br />
:#Allie Goldberg<br />
:#Adam Baron<br />
:#Andy Quinn<br />
:#Maria Claudia Galvez<br />
:#Sarah Franklin<br />
:#Janna Gordon<br />
:#Rebecca Shoer<br />
:#Melissa Kemp<br />
:#Xiomara Pinto<br />
:#Thomas Coleman<br />
:#Wilson Barr<br />
:#Will Piereson<br />
:#Cat Vielma<br />
:#Steph Berger<br />
:#David Blitzer<br />
:#Madeleine Nyhagen<br />
:#Kate Gallagher<br />
:#Sylvia Molina<br />
:#Mary Beth Daub<br />
:#Sarah Caitlin Eley<br />
:#Noah Wentzel<br />
:#Peter Huang<br />
:#Heath Pruitt<br />
:#Kwame Poku<br />
:#Evan Skorpen<br />
:#Meg Steer<br />
:#Aras Holden<br />
:#David Gold<br />
:#Eliza Elliotte<br />
:#Sameer Aryal<br />
:#Nancy Wang<br />
:#Jenni Ewing<br />
:#Elizabeth Dorr<br />
:#Emma Pelegri-O'Day<br />
:#Lizzie Barcay<br />
:#Jacob Walls<br />
:#Kathryn Zipps<br />
:#Felix Owusu<br />
:#Kristen Sinicariello<br />
:#Emily Maclary<br />
:#Jimmy Nguyen<br />
:#Patrick Rhine<br />
:#Alexandre Massicotte<br />
:#Michael Moss<br />
:#Jonathan Galinsky<br />
:#Kevin Wandrei<br />
:#Ellen Song<br />
:#Glenn Yong<br />
:#Jessie Herzer<br />
:#Lauren Sinnenberg<br />
:#Christine Jones<br />
:#Chelsea Kubal<br />
:#Jessica Ray<br />
:#Andrea Scioscia<br />
:#Brianna Wolfson<br />
:#Sachi Siegelman<br />
:#Samim Abedi<br />
:#Lindsay Olsen<br />
:#Daniel Perez<br />
:#Cameron Nutting<br />
:#Teresa Hoffman<br />
:#Julian Fernandez<br />
:#Brian Simalchik<br />
:#Steve Arenas<br />
:#Kristen Layden<br />
:#Aditi Chaturvedi<br />
:#Maria Tucker<br />
:#Stephanie Kim<br />
:#Jane McClellan<br />
:#Nat Hewett<br />
:#Adam Stoner<br />
:#Mohamed Musthag<br />
:# Joey Samuels<br />
:#Annie Coe<br />
:#Casey York<br />
:#Chloe Brown<br />
:#Deonarine Soogrim<br />
:#Andrea Park<br />
:#Antonio Lorenzo<br />
:#Tess Bingham<br />
:#Will Slack<br />
:#Chris Willey<br />
:#Laura Huang<br />
:#Sarah Clark<br />
:#Emily Spine<br />
:#Jimi Morales<br />
:#Jeff Stenzel<br />
:#Brian Shepherd<br />
:#Austin Stanley<br />
:#Maya Hislop<br />
:#Ian Murphy<br />
:#Alex Ambros<br />
:#Charles Cao<br />
:#Jessica Mahoney<br />
:#Beryl Manning-Geist<br />
:#Christopher Simmons<br />
:#Erik Tillman<br />
:#David Kealhofer<br />
:#Hope Asher<br />
:#Cristine Ihara<br />
:#Brian Borah<br />
:#Katherine Weyerhaeuser<br />
:#Tommy Hester<br />
:#Clair Embry<br />
:# Daniel Tao<br />
:#Laura Pickel<br />
:#Teresa McHugh<br />
:#Nora Kern<br />
:#Libby Kaufer<br />
:#Steven Jackson<br />
:#Lindsey Graham<br />
:#Emily Porter<br />
:#James McCarthy<br />
:#Alessandra DeMarchis<br />
:#Mike Nguyen<br />
:#Eva Breitenbach<br />
:#Mike Tcheyan<br />
:#Annie Haley<br />
:#Katie Creel<br />
:#Nathaniel Lim<br />
:#Bolor Turmunkh<br />
:#Ana Inoa<br />
:#Caitlyn Cain<br />
:#Kieran Brennan<br />
:#Casey Lyons<br />
:#Eric Robinson<br />
:#Ben Peskoe<br />
:#Gabrielle Campo<br />
:#Carmen Vidal<br />
:#Alex Bain<br />
:#Sam Rashin<br />
:#Jessica Clarke<br />
:#Allen Lum<br />
:#Min Kyu Kim<br />
:#Kyle Vilanova<br />
:#Steve Smith<br />
:#Marni Jacobs<br />
:#Caitlin Eusden<br />
:#Aven King<br />
:#Aimee Dennett<br />
:#Stephanie H Kim<br />
:#Dominique C Exume<br />
:#Corey Jacobs<br />
:#Seamus McKinsey<br />
:#Chris Valle<br />
:#Mario Mastromarino<br />
:#Katie Aldrin<br />
:#David Doggett<br />
:#Whitney Hitchcock <br />
:#Sophie Glickstein<br />
:#Daniel Franck<br />
:#Aaron Ford<br />
:#Ben Cohen<br />
:#Carly Ameen<br />
:#Lucas Bruton<br />
:#Colin Killick<br />
:#Aaron Freedman<br />
:#Elike Kumahia<br />
:#David Monnich<br />
:#Katie Kumamoto<br />
:#David Roth<br />
:#Jessica de la Cuesta<br />
:#Bex Rosenblatt<br />
:#George Carstocea<br />
:#Chelsea Luttrell<br />
:#William Bobseine<br />
:#Aaron Bauer<br />
:#Erica Siwila-Sackman<br />
:#Elizabeth Greiter<br />
:#Amanda Keating<br />
:#Colleen Fitzpatrick<br />
:#Christopher Law</div>10cjlhttps://wso.williams.edu/wiki/index.php?title=Summer_2008&diff=16514Summer 20082008-03-30T02:27:45Z<p>10cjl: </p>
<hr />
<div>[[Category:Students]]<br />
Every summer, many students choose to spend the three-month break [[summer in Williamstown|in Williamstown]]. This page records 2008's incarnation of this practice: the students on campus, where they will live and [[:Category:Dining|dine]], any notable events, and the like.<br />
<br />
==Summer 2008==<br />
There are rumors [http://wso.williams.edu/discuss/comments.php?DiscussionID=1359] that only Whitmans will be open for meals this summer.<br />
<br />
==Students on campus==<br />
Here are those in the Purple Valley for the summer of 2008. Click on "Name," "year," or "job" to sort the list by that entry (alphabetically or numerically). You might as well add yourself to the top of the list.<br />
<br />
{| class="sortable" id="summer08-table" <br />
! Name||Year||Job<br />
|-<br />
|Cale Weatherly||09||Chemistry Thesis Research<br />
|-<br />
|Dan King||09||SMALL<br />
|-<br />
|Jess Walthew||09||Bio Research<br />
|-<br />
|Chris Ting||10||WRLF Trail Crew<br />
|-<br />
|Bex Gilbert||10||Geo Research<br />
|-<br />
|Sara Harris||11||Summer Theatre Lab<br />
|-<br />
|Will Harron||11||Bio Research<br />
|-<br />
|Lizzy Brickley||10||Bio Research<br />
|-<br />
|Brenna Baccaro||09||Bio Research<br />
|-<br />
|Catherine Small||09||Biology Research<br />
|-<br />
|Robby Finley||11||CSCI Research<br />
|-<br />
|Rachel Hudson||10||SMALL<br />
|-<br />
|Matt Law||10||Bio Research<br />
|-<br />
|Nora Mitchell||10||Bio Research<br />
|-<br />
|Stella Onochie||09||Williams Archives<br />
|-<br />
|Rahul Shah||09||SMALL<br />
|-<br />
|Harsh Sodhi||10||Econ Research<br />
|-<br />
|Jeff Stenzel||10||Bio Research<br />
|-<br />
|Maria Tucker||10||WIT Intern<br />
|-<br />
|Amber LaFountain||09||Williamstown House of Local History, Alumni-Sponsored<br />
|-<br />
|Katie Dupre||10||Astronomy Research<br />
|-<br />
|Steven Jackson||10||Physics Research<br />
|-<br />
|Casey York||10||theatrical shenanigans and parades<br />
|-<br />
|Steven Rubin||11||CSCI Research<br />
|-<br />
|Alex Beecher||10||CHEM research<br />
|-<br />
|Marco P.S.||10||Rocket Building<br />
|-<br />
|Jimi Oke||10||Physics Research<br />
|-<br />
|Kimberly Elicker||09||Bio Research<br />
|-<br />
|Chris Law||10||WRLF/HooWRA Intern<br />
|}</div>10cjlhttps://wso.williams.edu/wiki/index.php?title=Stuff_Buildings_and_Grounds_Should_Definitely_Do&diff=16509Stuff Buildings and Grounds Should Definitely Do2008-03-28T00:17:22Z<p>10cjl: </p>
<hr />
<div>[[Category:To-Dos]]<br />
<br />
<br />
****Create a crosswalk on Route 2 connecting Wood House to the Greylock Quad so we don't get run over going to and from meals.*******<br />
<br />
<br />
#Discontinue the use of the paint color "screaming-angry-monkey-yellow".<br />
#*Use more "danger orange."<br />
#Transplant the perennials from the [[Forest Garden]] to other locations around campus, when they demolish it.<br />
# Stop calling themselves "Facilities."<br />
# Contunue to kick ass... YOU ROCK CATHY!!!<br />
# Pave the Doughty driveway. It is impossible to get out of the house without slipping and ending up in a giant mudhole.<br />
# Fix water drainage on campus. For a place that spends so much money on construction, it's ridiculous that we get such enormous puddles across the sidewalks when it so much as sprinkles. A few well-placed drains could fix this.<br />
# Declare war on the bourgeoise.<br />
# Clean the bathrooms in West 4 for the first time this semester.<br />
# Add some landscaping around the college-- anywhere, but especially in the barren space surrounding Paresky lawn. For such a simple way to add life to the campus it's amazing how little of it there is.</div>10cjlhttps://wso.williams.edu/wiki/index.php?title=Stuff_Buildings_and_Grounds_Should_Definitely_Do&diff=16508Stuff Buildings and Grounds Should Definitely Do2008-03-28T00:16:58Z<p>10cjl: </p>
<hr />
<div>[[Category:To-Dos]]<br />
<br />
<br />
****Create a crosswalk on Route 2 connecting Wood House to the Greylock Quad so we don't get run over going to and from meals.*******<br />
<br />
<br />
#Discontinue the use of the paint color "screaming-angry-monkey-yellow".<br />
#*Use more "danger orange."<br />
#Transplant the perennials from the [[Forest Garden]] to other locations around campus, when they demolish it.<br />
# Stop calling themselves "Facilities."<br />
# Contunue to kick ass... YOU ROCK CATHY!!!<br />
# Pave the Doughty driveway. It is impossible to get out of the house without slipping and ending up in a giant mudhole.<br />
# Fix water drainage on campus. For a place that spends so much money on construction, it's ridiculous that we get such enormous puddles across the sidewalks when it so much as sprinkles. A few well-placed drains could fix this.<br />
# Declare war on the bourgeoise.<br />
# Clean the bathrooms in West 4 for the first time this semester.<br />
# Add some landscaping around the college-- anywhere, but especially in the barren space surrounding Paresky lawn. For such a simple way to add life to the campus it's amazing how little there is.</div>10cjlhttps://wso.williams.edu/wiki/index.php?title=Stuff_Buildings_and_Grounds_Should_Definitely_Do&diff=16507Stuff Buildings and Grounds Should Definitely Do2008-03-28T00:16:44Z<p>10cjl: </p>
<hr />
<div>[[Category:To-Dos]]<br />
<br />
<br />
****Create a crosswalk on Route 2 connecting Wood House to the Greylock Quad so we don't get run over going to and from meals.*******<br />
<br />
<br />
#Discontinue the use of the paint color "screaming-angry-monkey-yellow".<br />
#*Use more "danger orange."<br />
#Transplant the perennials from the [[Forest Garden]] to other locations around campus, when they demolish it.<br />
# Stop calling themselves "Facilities."<br />
# Contunue to kick ass... YOU ROCK CATHY!!!<br />
# Pave the Doughty driveway. It is impossible to get out of the house without slipping and ending up in a giant mudhole.<br />
# Fix water drainage on campus. For a place that spends so much money on construction, it's ridiculous that we get such enormous puddles across the sidewalks when it so much as sprinkles. A few well-placed drains could fix this.<br />
# Declare war on the bourgeoise.<br />
# Clean the bathrooms in West 4 for the first time this semester.<br />
# Add some landscaping around the college-- anywhere, but especially in the barren space surrounding Paresky lawn. For such a simple way to add life to the campus, it's amazing how little there is.</div>10cjlhttps://wso.williams.edu/wiki/index.php?title=Stuff_Buildings_and_Grounds_Should_Definitely_Do&diff=16506Stuff Buildings and Grounds Should Definitely Do2008-03-28T00:16:09Z<p>10cjl: </p>
<hr />
<div>[[Category:To-Dos]]<br />
<br />
<br />
****Create a crosswalk on Route 2 connecting Wood House to the Greylock Quad so we don't get run over going to and from meals.*******<br />
<br />
<br />
#Discontinue the use of the paint color "screaming-angry-monkey-yellow".<br />
#*Use more "danger orange."<br />
#Transplant the perennials from the [[Forest Garden]] to other locations around campus, when they demolish it.<br />
# Stop calling themselves "Facilities."<br />
# Contunue to kick ass... YOU ROCK CATHY!!!<br />
# Pave the Doughty driveway. It is impossible to get out of the house without slipping and ending up in a giant mudhole.<br />
# Fix water drainage on campus. For a place that spends so much money on construction, it's ridiculous that we get such enormous puddles across the sidewalks when it so much as sprinkles. A few well-placed drains could fix this.<br />
# Declare war on the bourgeoise.<br />
# Clean the bathrooms in West 4 for the first time this semester.<br />
# Add some landscaping around the college-- anywhere, but especially in the barren space surrounding Paresky lawn. For such a simple way to add life to the campus, it's amazing there is so little.</div>10cjlhttps://wso.williams.edu/wiki/index.php?title=Pact_Against_Indifference_and_Hate&diff=16125Pact Against Indifference and Hate2008-02-08T19:17:40Z<p>10cjl: </p>
<hr />
<div>The Williams community gathered this evening to discuss the prevalence of hate<br />
and indifference on our campus. Over 120 students spent hours sharing our<br />
anger and developing a vision for a better community. This is our way of<br />
beginning to change the culture of apathy and foster the real respect that we<br />
know is possible.<br />
<br />
<br />
We are Williams students and we see hate and indifference here and now. <br />
<br />
We are committing to build a respectful and affirming community. <br />
<br />
We stand against discrimination of every kind and demand the same from our administration; until this becomes a reality we will keep fighting. <br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
Stand with us!<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
* '''Please add your name:'''<br />
<br />
<br />
# Morgan Goodwin<br />
# Kim “Kimbo” Dacres<br />
# Haydee Lindo<br />
# Jason Ren<br />
# Christopher Holland<br />
# Claire Schwartz<br />
# Amanda Santiago<br />
# Nicolas Williams<br />
# Leo Brown<br />
# Rashid Duroseau<br />
# Nailah Wilds<br />
# Zoe Fonseca<br />
# Courtney “CoCo” Smith<br />
# Stephanie J. Kim<br />
# Christian Mendoza<br />
# Paulette Rodriguez<br />
# Aaron Mieszcanski<br />
# Raff Donnelson<br />
# Shayla Williams<br />
# Kendall Newman<br />
# Marcela DiBlasi<br />
# Elizabeth Kohut<br />
# Kelsey Jones<br />
# David Edwards<br />
# Heather Makover<br />
# William Garza<br />
# Rousseau Mieze<br />
# Janay Clyde<br />
# Peter Huang<br />
# Leanne Lin<br />
# Salvatore Asaro<br />
# Alez Cruz<br />
# Oscar Moreno<br />
# Ashley Carrera<br />
# Cindy LaRosa<br />
# Ellen Song<br />
# Gina Rodriguez<br />
# Kevin Delucio<br />
# Leah Lansdown<br />
# Julian Mesri<br />
# Daniella Diaz<br />
# Laura Christianson<br />
# Jordan King<br />
# Ben Kolesar<br />
# Amanda Santiago<br />
# Nicolas Williams<br />
# Glen Zheng<br />
# Krystal Duffus<br />
# Andres Nino<br />
# Lydia Barnett-Mulligan<br />
# Andrew Goldston<br />
# Riki McDermott<br />
# Teri Hoffman<br />
# Eva Breitenbach<br />
# Elissa Brown<br />
# Peter Nurnberg<br />
# Leah Shoer<br />
# Megan Brankley<br />
# Uzaib Saya<br />
# Elisa Sequeira<br />
# Joe Lorenz<br />
# Kaveh Landsverk<br />
# Rachel A. Savain<br />
# Allegra Hyde<br />
# John Salcedo<br />
# Aditi Chaturvedi<br />
# Jeff Lin<br />
# Tony Coleman<br />
# Mia DeSimone<br />
# Lizzy Brickley<br />
# Christopher Law</div>10cjlhttps://wso.williams.edu/wiki/index.php?title=Easy_classes&diff=15968Easy classes2007-12-26T05:55:48Z<p>10cjl: /* Geos 104: Oceanography */</p>
<hr />
<div>[[Category:Guides]][[Category:Academics]]<br />
I know, I know, we all came to Williams to take four to six challenging and rewarding classes every semester. Then we found how much we liked working for the [[Record|newspaper]] or playing a sport or singing [[a capella]] or doing [[Cap and Bells|plays]]. Anyway, sometimes you need an easy fourth course. Let's make a list of guts. '''Please comment only on the size of the workload, and not on the quality of teaching.''' If there's not universal consensus that a course was easy, it would be relevant to mention whether you've had previous coursework in the subject, or if you're just a genius. If you want opinions about the quality of particular professors, please visit [http://wso.williams.edu/Factrak Factrak]. Not to be confused with [[Hard Classes]].<br />
<br />
==Easy classes (if you can do math)==<br />
<br />
===PHY 109===<br />
<br />
workload- 2 hours per week<br />
<br />
===Compsci 105===<br />
<br />
workload- 2 hours per week<br />
<br />
...As long as you know HTML and Java already. If you don't, those labs take all night. And all night the next night, and all night the next night, and the next night...<br />
<br />
===Compsci 134===<br />
<br />
Not an easy class per se, but a cinch for anybody who has an easy time in Math 104 or Math 105. There are people who do well in this class who aren't great at Math, but if you ARE good at those Math classes (or higher) you will find this class a breeze. It isn't low work though (3-5 hours per lab), but a great class - and invaluable to anybody who sees a potential future in quantitative work - be it hard or social sciences.<br />
<br />
===Econ 110===<br />
<br />
For some sections: there are daily homework assignments, but you can actually complete them ''during the class that it's due''. You'll probably have time to finish the next day's assignment, too. There were no projects or papers; just a mid-term and final exam.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-2 hours<br />
:Mandatory attendance? No<br />
<br />
Not easy with Ralph Bradburd.<br />
<br />
===Phys 100===<br />
Depends on the professor...if you took physics in high school, this shouldn't be much harder. (this is no longer true. don't be fooled) Physics 100 has now been completely overhauled. If you take the class with Prof. Jones be prepared to do a lot of work with relativity with only a brief review of Newtonian Mechanics.<br />
<br />
===Psych 201===<br />
<br />
'''Kirby's section''': If you are not good at math, this class will be hard. But if you have a sound grasp of addition, subtraction, multiplication, and occasionally division, and if you have a sort of understanding of how math works, this class is easy. You don't need to do any reading to do the course, which is good since the texts and reading assignments are really dense. Classes are small, so the professor will notice if you are not there.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-2 hours<br />
:Mandatory attendence? yes, since it's a small class<br />
:Extra credit? No<br />
<br />
Not easy with Ari Solomon.<br />
<br />
===Math 106===<br />
<br />
Taught by Garrity, this is an easy and entertaining class if you're already a math whiz who plans to do a PhD in math. Homework is optional, but TAs will grade it if you do it. There are weekly quizzes, but these involve only a couple of moderately difficult problems from the previous week's material. There are three exams, and about 10% of the class received a 100 on each of the first two exams. A significant portion of the class received under 70%, and a handful scored under 50%.<br />
<br />
The third and final exam involves rote memorization of some fairly long proofs, or alternatively, actually thinking. If you've taken Calc AP BC, which presumably everyone in the class has done, there's very little material that is really new. One person got an A on about half an hour of work per week. Most people needed to put in at least two to three hours of solid work per week, and still found difficulties in the later part of the course, which introduces complicated theorems.<br />
<br />
Math 106 requires a lot of hard work and should not really be on this page. If you're really good at calculus than I suppose it would be easy, but many people who considered themselves quite adept at calculus still found the exams very difficult and the homework very time-consuming -- far more than the half hour required for the exceptional student above.<br />
<br />
However, even those who had a hard time with the class found Garrity's entertaining lectures to be worthwhile.<br />
<br />
===Math 180===<br />
Real fun class. As long as you go to lecture, you can get an A. If you felt comfortable with math in high school, this should be a breeze.<br />
<br />
===Astronomy 101===<br />
<br />
Easy (for me, at least, though I've heard that some others have disputed this) if you do the reading and show up for tests and labs. Missing an exam, has, in the past, resulted in almost automatic failure, though, even if you have good excuses and can make the exam up immediately, so be careful about that.<br />
<br />
===Econ 120===<br />
<br />
Don't take with Betty Daniel. Sporadic problem sets that can be done at the last minute. Attendance is not necessary as the entire lecture (at least in one prof's section) is contained within a powerpoint presentation available through blackboard - print this out, don't take any notes. Readings from the course packet are assigned but not necessary. Exams are easy, especially if you've taken 110 before.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-2 hours<br />
:Mandatory attendance? No<br />
<br />
Note: This is just my personal experience, but Econ 120 with Betty Daniel involves weekly problem sets, 2 papers, a presentation and debate on one of the papers, and two really hard tests and a final exam. Just to give you a good idea of how hard the tests are, the first one had a curve of over 20 points.<br />
<br />
===Math 175: Mathematical Politics: Voting, Power, and Conflict===<br />
<br />
Very light on actual math.<br />
<br />
===Math 481: The Big Questions===<br />
<br />
Everything is sugary and sweet with Professor Morgan teaching it. It could easily be a nightmare, but was not. Workload - About 2 hours per week. Homework was *mostly* easy problems and 'comment' questions where we would comment on something we had to read.<br />
<br />
==Easy classes (even if you can't do math)==<br />
===PHY 100 ===<br />
<br />
workload- 2 hours per week. <br />
<br />
===Bio of Nutrition and Exercise===<br />
<br />
workload- 1 hour per week.<br />
<br />
===History 243: Latin American History 1810-1991===<br />
<br />
This course is so laid back it's obscene. The course consists of an undemanding midterm paper, an unchallenging take-home exam, and a straight forward self-sheduled final. There are also seven extremely easy "surprise" quizzes throughout the semester, but the professor often gives advance warning or at least hints so even that isn't a hindrance. However the class can get very boring since the lectures are often poorly planned and uninformative and during discussions most of the students in the class sit still starring into space and say absolutely nothing while a few smart-asses shoot their mouths off about things they don't know a lot about. Plus the readings tend to be pretty convoluted and dull. Altogether, this class requires an absolute minimum of effort and most students will feel like they're only taking three courses instead of the usual four. With forty plus students, attendance isn't strict but don't miss more than a few days. <br />
<br />
:Estimated Weekly Workload: 1 hour, at the most. At the most.<br />
<br />
===Music 101===<br />
<br />
workload- 1 hour per week. (This is a lie. It's not as easy as it is made out to be if you have no prior listening experience in music)<br />
<br />
===Ling 101===<br />
<br />
Not only is Introduction to Linguistics easy, but it's probably one of the most fun and interesting classes you could ever take at Williams. It's taught by a knowledgeable professor who's willing to explain any and all details of a subject, and also willing to get into discussions of related (or even not very related) material. Most of the class is spent learning the International Phonetic Alphabet...go to lecture, sit back, relax, and listen to the funny noises as all the members of the class try to mimic Professor Sanders' pronunciations. This class is also great for picking up fun facts: where else can you learn to properly use phrases like "bilabial fricative," "spread glottis," or "plosive?" Ling 101 is a problem set class and requires a good memory, but if you have basic quantitative reasoning abilities, it's easy to handle.<br />
<br />
Note: I never attended this class, but learned I.P.A. elsewhere, and it is not at all difficult to learn within the course of a few classes, tops, if you have a reasonably good ear for sounds. It is, also, a useful class for anyone who plans to go into singing, since terms like "plosive" come up fairly often there too.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-3 hours<br />
<br />
<br />
The person who wrote this has got to be joking<br />
<br />
===LING 156===<br />
<br />
Perhaps the easiest class you will ever take at Williams. Unfortunately, that also means it is the class you will learn the least in. Some have lovingly referred to this class as the "Tara Sanchez Anecdote Hour (and fifteen minutes)." Powerpoint presentations and personal stories galore! The first midterm had a median of 97, and the final was not very different. It also had the heading from the previous school the visiting professor taught at, and included questions on material not covered in that class (but probably covered where the test originated). Easy A. You would have to try fairly hard to not get a B+. Another plus is that several foreign language TA's take the course, leading to very interesting conversations that usually revolve around, "How was your weekend this weekend?". An example of a question that showed up on the final:<br />
<br />
Which of the following is not true:<br />
:A. Statement X<br />
:B. Statement not X<br />
:C. Some random stuff<br />
:D. All of the above are false<br />
<br />
(Statement X is just some generic statement, I don't remember the exact question. The answer must be either A or B, as any of the other choices is a logical fallacy, regardless of what statement X is, and from the choice of X, it is very obvious whether X is true or not. That is about half the test)<br />
:Estimated workload - 20 minutes a week.<br />
<br />
===PSYC 101===<br />
<br />
It is not really that the material is easy, but this class is the only class I am aware of at Williams that has extra credit, in the form of participating in psych experiments that oftentimes are extremely interesting anyway. I got an A in the class and very rarely went to class on Friday mornings. The only section that you need to pay close attention in the lecture is Neuroscience, which many people have considered to be the most interesting set of lectures, anyway, and thus easy to pay attention to. Even if you don't do well on that test, you will surely ace the Cognitive Psych or Social Psych part and make up for it. This class is light on the reading, and since there so many people in it, you can find a study partner easily. <br />
<br />
I would also add that there is very little in the lectures that cannot be found directly from the book. In fact, despite the fact that I attended almost every lecture, the notes I took down were basically just repeating what I'd read the night before.<br />
<br />
Whatever you do, '''do not buy the textbook.''' It was revised three times while I was a student, and every time Kassin would claim "students must have the recent edition." Bullshit. If you don't believe, grab copies of your favorite two editions and check the text side by side. I'll be damned if I didn't find, my freshman year, that precisely the same text and figures were present in the 3rd and 4th editions, with a two page difference between editions. If you are lucky enough to take the class in a revision year, check out the free book table in the [[1914 Library]], even if you are not on [[financial aid]]. They'll be liquidating their "old" editions.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-3 hours<br />
:Mandatory attendence? no<br />
:Extra credit? Yes!<br />
<br />
Note: A great number of people have failed this course. Do not be misled by this information. It is necessary ''either'' to attend class or to do the readings. You can get away with skipping one or the other, but if you skip both, you will suffer.<br />
<br />
Also note: Ok, although I know someone who has failed this course, I feel strongly that this is a result of a complete lack of understanding about what an easy or "low-maintainence" class is and what it isn't. i.e. you still have to study for the exams, and the material is still on par with college-level academics.<br />
<br />
(Seconded. This class is easy to fail if you decide not to do the reading or if you regularly skip class, but easy to pass if you simply do the reading and pay a reasonable amount of attention during lectures. Most lectures are also fairly interesting, and most reading material easily comprehensible, so this should not be at all difficult for anyone smart and motivated enough to be at Williams in the first place.)<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 1-3 hours (problem sets)<br />
<br />
===Geos 104: Oceanography===<br />
<br />
Well-illustrated powerpoint lectures, an often fun and incredibly easy lab for two hours ever other week, pretty much no homework (though looking at your textbook doesn't actually hurt), and a field trip in the spring! This was one of the easiest and most entertaining classes I've taken here. There is a simple and easy one-question quiz at the beginning of every class for the first part of the semester.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-3 hours <br />
:Mandatory attendance? I don't remember, but it's actually worth going<br />
<br />
Edit: One-question quiz at the beginning of each class on a concept from the previous lecture. Easy, easy, easy, but she does keep track/it is some percentage (10?) of your grade, so not a class you can plan on skipping.<br />
<br />
===Philosophy 102===<br />
<br />
This is a difficult course if you are not adept at writing coherent and well-organized papers, and if you are not confident with speaking up in class and engaging the reading.<br />
<br />
Has, in the past, been fairly easy provided you find philosophical discussion interesting. There are typically two sections, of which I only have experience with Professor White's version. Involves significant and frequent reading, but only page-long response papers twice a week, only one of wich was graded, while the other was reviewed by a TA. White is very tough in grading papers, but at least you get to add notes to yours during the class discussions, which can help save a paper that is totally off topic. Class participation is important; do not <br />
take this curse if you are shy about offering opinions. (It should be noted that it has been several years since I took this course, so it may have changed by now.)<br />
<br />
Professor Cruz also teaches a section, where the only work is four six-page papers spread evenly throughout the semester, with the last one due during exams. These papers, however, are basically the only basis for your grade, but he doesn't grade so stringently that it's easy to fail. Participation in discussions is also important.<br />
<br />
....'''''vastly''''' depends on the prof which you have. Cruz, Gerrard, White, Dudley, Mladenvoic and probably others, have all taught this course. Each prof injects their own special flavor into 102. This class is "easy" in being light on the workload, ''depending on the professor'', but sometimes piecing together a coherent philosophical argument can be quite a bear, if it's not your thing. One might go so far as to say that this is an easy class for philosophy majors, but if you're a Div I or Div III major looking for an easy and mindless Div II to fill your distribution requirement, this is not your best bet.<br />
<br />
Actually, PHIL 102 is really only an easy class if you are one of those non-major dabbling types who thinks you're just going to talk about "The Matrix" every day. In this case, you will pose a signifcant threat to your classmates' will to live.<br />
<br />
===English 115===<br />
<br />
Taught by Prof. Murphy, the king of witty and dry sarcasm, this class is the simplest writing intensive course ever brought to Williams. "Writing intensive" really means, one page (double spaced!) response to the weekly reading. By "response" I mean, how did you feel? Did you like it? The biggest paper is a 3-5pager. Only thing is you can't miss more than 2 classes. But you can easily get by without reading a thing.<br />
<br />
On the other hand, though English 115 isn't a "difficult" class it shouldn't be scoffed at. There's over 20 pages of graded writing (besides the responses) and Murphy isn't such an easy grader.</div>10cjlhttps://wso.williams.edu/wiki/index.php?title=Easy_classes&diff=15967Easy classes2007-12-26T05:55:31Z<p>10cjl: /* Geos 104: Oceanography */</p>
<hr />
<div>[[Category:Guides]][[Category:Academics]]<br />
I know, I know, we all came to Williams to take four to six challenging and rewarding classes every semester. Then we found how much we liked working for the [[Record|newspaper]] or playing a sport or singing [[a capella]] or doing [[Cap and Bells|plays]]. Anyway, sometimes you need an easy fourth course. Let's make a list of guts. '''Please comment only on the size of the workload, and not on the quality of teaching.''' If there's not universal consensus that a course was easy, it would be relevant to mention whether you've had previous coursework in the subject, or if you're just a genius. If you want opinions about the quality of particular professors, please visit [http://wso.williams.edu/Factrak Factrak]. Not to be confused with [[Hard Classes]].<br />
<br />
==Easy classes (if you can do math)==<br />
<br />
===PHY 109===<br />
<br />
workload- 2 hours per week<br />
<br />
===Compsci 105===<br />
<br />
workload- 2 hours per week<br />
<br />
...As long as you know HTML and Java already. If you don't, those labs take all night. And all night the next night, and all night the next night, and the next night...<br />
<br />
===Compsci 134===<br />
<br />
Not an easy class per se, but a cinch for anybody who has an easy time in Math 104 or Math 105. There are people who do well in this class who aren't great at Math, but if you ARE good at those Math classes (or higher) you will find this class a breeze. It isn't low work though (3-5 hours per lab), but a great class - and invaluable to anybody who sees a potential future in quantitative work - be it hard or social sciences.<br />
<br />
===Econ 110===<br />
<br />
For some sections: there are daily homework assignments, but you can actually complete them ''during the class that it's due''. You'll probably have time to finish the next day's assignment, too. There were no projects or papers; just a mid-term and final exam.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-2 hours<br />
:Mandatory attendance? No<br />
<br />
Not easy with Ralph Bradburd.<br />
<br />
===Phys 100===<br />
Depends on the professor...if you took physics in high school, this shouldn't be much harder. (this is no longer true. don't be fooled) Physics 100 has now been completely overhauled. If you take the class with Prof. Jones be prepared to do a lot of work with relativity with only a brief review of Newtonian Mechanics.<br />
<br />
===Psych 201===<br />
<br />
'''Kirby's section''': If you are not good at math, this class will be hard. But if you have a sound grasp of addition, subtraction, multiplication, and occasionally division, and if you have a sort of understanding of how math works, this class is easy. You don't need to do any reading to do the course, which is good since the texts and reading assignments are really dense. Classes are small, so the professor will notice if you are not there.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-2 hours<br />
:Mandatory attendence? yes, since it's a small class<br />
:Extra credit? No<br />
<br />
Not easy with Ari Solomon.<br />
<br />
===Math 106===<br />
<br />
Taught by Garrity, this is an easy and entertaining class if you're already a math whiz who plans to do a PhD in math. Homework is optional, but TAs will grade it if you do it. There are weekly quizzes, but these involve only a couple of moderately difficult problems from the previous week's material. There are three exams, and about 10% of the class received a 100 on each of the first two exams. A significant portion of the class received under 70%, and a handful scored under 50%.<br />
<br />
The third and final exam involves rote memorization of some fairly long proofs, or alternatively, actually thinking. If you've taken Calc AP BC, which presumably everyone in the class has done, there's very little material that is really new. One person got an A on about half an hour of work per week. Most people needed to put in at least two to three hours of solid work per week, and still found difficulties in the later part of the course, which introduces complicated theorems.<br />
<br />
Math 106 requires a lot of hard work and should not really be on this page. If you're really good at calculus than I suppose it would be easy, but many people who considered themselves quite adept at calculus still found the exams very difficult and the homework very time-consuming -- far more than the half hour required for the exceptional student above.<br />
<br />
However, even those who had a hard time with the class found Garrity's entertaining lectures to be worthwhile.<br />
<br />
===Math 180===<br />
Real fun class. As long as you go to lecture, you can get an A. If you felt comfortable with math in high school, this should be a breeze.<br />
<br />
===Astronomy 101===<br />
<br />
Easy (for me, at least, though I've heard that some others have disputed this) if you do the reading and show up for tests and labs. Missing an exam, has, in the past, resulted in almost automatic failure, though, even if you have good excuses and can make the exam up immediately, so be careful about that.<br />
<br />
===Econ 120===<br />
<br />
Don't take with Betty Daniel. Sporadic problem sets that can be done at the last minute. Attendance is not necessary as the entire lecture (at least in one prof's section) is contained within a powerpoint presentation available through blackboard - print this out, don't take any notes. Readings from the course packet are assigned but not necessary. Exams are easy, especially if you've taken 110 before.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-2 hours<br />
:Mandatory attendance? No<br />
<br />
Note: This is just my personal experience, but Econ 120 with Betty Daniel involves weekly problem sets, 2 papers, a presentation and debate on one of the papers, and two really hard tests and a final exam. Just to give you a good idea of how hard the tests are, the first one had a curve of over 20 points.<br />
<br />
===Math 175: Mathematical Politics: Voting, Power, and Conflict===<br />
<br />
Very light on actual math.<br />
<br />
===Math 481: The Big Questions===<br />
<br />
Everything is sugary and sweet with Professor Morgan teaching it. It could easily be a nightmare, but was not. Workload - About 2 hours per week. Homework was *mostly* easy problems and 'comment' questions where we would comment on something we had to read.<br />
<br />
==Easy classes (even if you can't do math)==<br />
===PHY 100 ===<br />
<br />
workload- 2 hours per week. <br />
<br />
===Bio of Nutrition and Exercise===<br />
<br />
workload- 1 hour per week.<br />
<br />
===History 243: Latin American History 1810-1991===<br />
<br />
This course is so laid back it's obscene. The course consists of an undemanding midterm paper, an unchallenging take-home exam, and a straight forward self-sheduled final. There are also seven extremely easy "surprise" quizzes throughout the semester, but the professor often gives advance warning or at least hints so even that isn't a hindrance. However the class can get very boring since the lectures are often poorly planned and uninformative and during discussions most of the students in the class sit still starring into space and say absolutely nothing while a few smart-asses shoot their mouths off about things they don't know a lot about. Plus the readings tend to be pretty convoluted and dull. Altogether, this class requires an absolute minimum of effort and most students will feel like they're only taking three courses instead of the usual four. With forty plus students, attendance isn't strict but don't miss more than a few days. <br />
<br />
:Estimated Weekly Workload: 1 hour, at the most. At the most.<br />
<br />
===Music 101===<br />
<br />
workload- 1 hour per week. (This is a lie. It's not as easy as it is made out to be if you have no prior listening experience in music)<br />
<br />
===Ling 101===<br />
<br />
Not only is Introduction to Linguistics easy, but it's probably one of the most fun and interesting classes you could ever take at Williams. It's taught by a knowledgeable professor who's willing to explain any and all details of a subject, and also willing to get into discussions of related (or even not very related) material. Most of the class is spent learning the International Phonetic Alphabet...go to lecture, sit back, relax, and listen to the funny noises as all the members of the class try to mimic Professor Sanders' pronunciations. This class is also great for picking up fun facts: where else can you learn to properly use phrases like "bilabial fricative," "spread glottis," or "plosive?" Ling 101 is a problem set class and requires a good memory, but if you have basic quantitative reasoning abilities, it's easy to handle.<br />
<br />
Note: I never attended this class, but learned I.P.A. elsewhere, and it is not at all difficult to learn within the course of a few classes, tops, if you have a reasonably good ear for sounds. It is, also, a useful class for anyone who plans to go into singing, since terms like "plosive" come up fairly often there too.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-3 hours<br />
<br />
<br />
The person who wrote this has got to be joking<br />
<br />
===LING 156===<br />
<br />
Perhaps the easiest class you will ever take at Williams. Unfortunately, that also means it is the class you will learn the least in. Some have lovingly referred to this class as the "Tara Sanchez Anecdote Hour (and fifteen minutes)." Powerpoint presentations and personal stories galore! The first midterm had a median of 97, and the final was not very different. It also had the heading from the previous school the visiting professor taught at, and included questions on material not covered in that class (but probably covered where the test originated). Easy A. You would have to try fairly hard to not get a B+. Another plus is that several foreign language TA's take the course, leading to very interesting conversations that usually revolve around, "How was your weekend this weekend?". An example of a question that showed up on the final:<br />
<br />
Which of the following is not true:<br />
:A. Statement X<br />
:B. Statement not X<br />
:C. Some random stuff<br />
:D. All of the above are false<br />
<br />
(Statement X is just some generic statement, I don't remember the exact question. The answer must be either A or B, as any of the other choices is a logical fallacy, regardless of what statement X is, and from the choice of X, it is very obvious whether X is true or not. That is about half the test)<br />
:Estimated workload - 20 minutes a week.<br />
<br />
===PSYC 101===<br />
<br />
It is not really that the material is easy, but this class is the only class I am aware of at Williams that has extra credit, in the form of participating in psych experiments that oftentimes are extremely interesting anyway. I got an A in the class and very rarely went to class on Friday mornings. The only section that you need to pay close attention in the lecture is Neuroscience, which many people have considered to be the most interesting set of lectures, anyway, and thus easy to pay attention to. Even if you don't do well on that test, you will surely ace the Cognitive Psych or Social Psych part and make up for it. This class is light on the reading, and since there so many people in it, you can find a study partner easily. <br />
<br />
I would also add that there is very little in the lectures that cannot be found directly from the book. In fact, despite the fact that I attended almost every lecture, the notes I took down were basically just repeating what I'd read the night before.<br />
<br />
Whatever you do, '''do not buy the textbook.''' It was revised three times while I was a student, and every time Kassin would claim "students must have the recent edition." Bullshit. If you don't believe, grab copies of your favorite two editions and check the text side by side. I'll be damned if I didn't find, my freshman year, that precisely the same text and figures were present in the 3rd and 4th editions, with a two page difference between editions. If you are lucky enough to take the class in a revision year, check out the free book table in the [[1914 Library]], even if you are not on [[financial aid]]. They'll be liquidating their "old" editions.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-3 hours<br />
:Mandatory attendence? no<br />
:Extra credit? Yes!<br />
<br />
Note: A great number of people have failed this course. Do not be misled by this information. It is necessary ''either'' to attend class or to do the readings. You can get away with skipping one or the other, but if you skip both, you will suffer.<br />
<br />
Also note: Ok, although I know someone who has failed this course, I feel strongly that this is a result of a complete lack of understanding about what an easy or "low-maintainence" class is and what it isn't. i.e. you still have to study for the exams, and the material is still on par with college-level academics.<br />
<br />
(Seconded. This class is easy to fail if you decide not to do the reading or if you regularly skip class, but easy to pass if you simply do the reading and pay a reasonable amount of attention during lectures. Most lectures are also fairly interesting, and most reading material easily comprehensible, so this should not be at all difficult for anyone smart and motivated enough to be at Williams in the first place.)<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 1-3 hours (problem sets)<br />
<br />
===Geos 104: Oceanography===<br />
<br />
Well-illustrated powerpoint lectures, an often fun and incredibly easy lab for two hours ever other week, pretty much no homework (though looking at your textbook doesn't actually hurt), and a field trip in the spring! This was one of the easiest and most entertaining classes I've taken here. There is a simple and easy one-question quiz at the beginning of every class for the first part of the semester.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-3 hours <br />
:Mandatory attendance? I don't remember, but it's actually worth going<br />
<br />
Edit: One-question quiz at the beginning of each class on a concept from the previous lecture. Easy, easy, easy, but she does keep track/it is some percentage (10?) of your grade, so not a class you can skip out on.<br />
<br />
===Philosophy 102===<br />
<br />
This is a difficult course if you are not adept at writing coherent and well-organized papers, and if you are not confident with speaking up in class and engaging the reading.<br />
<br />
Has, in the past, been fairly easy provided you find philosophical discussion interesting. There are typically two sections, of which I only have experience with Professor White's version. Involves significant and frequent reading, but only page-long response papers twice a week, only one of wich was graded, while the other was reviewed by a TA. White is very tough in grading papers, but at least you get to add notes to yours during the class discussions, which can help save a paper that is totally off topic. Class participation is important; do not <br />
take this curse if you are shy about offering opinions. (It should be noted that it has been several years since I took this course, so it may have changed by now.)<br />
<br />
Professor Cruz also teaches a section, where the only work is four six-page papers spread evenly throughout the semester, with the last one due during exams. These papers, however, are basically the only basis for your grade, but he doesn't grade so stringently that it's easy to fail. Participation in discussions is also important.<br />
<br />
....'''''vastly''''' depends on the prof which you have. Cruz, Gerrard, White, Dudley, Mladenvoic and probably others, have all taught this course. Each prof injects their own special flavor into 102. This class is "easy" in being light on the workload, ''depending on the professor'', but sometimes piecing together a coherent philosophical argument can be quite a bear, if it's not your thing. One might go so far as to say that this is an easy class for philosophy majors, but if you're a Div I or Div III major looking for an easy and mindless Div II to fill your distribution requirement, this is not your best bet.<br />
<br />
Actually, PHIL 102 is really only an easy class if you are one of those non-major dabbling types who thinks you're just going to talk about "The Matrix" every day. In this case, you will pose a signifcant threat to your classmates' will to live.<br />
<br />
===English 115===<br />
<br />
Taught by Prof. Murphy, the king of witty and dry sarcasm, this class is the simplest writing intensive course ever brought to Williams. "Writing intensive" really means, one page (double spaced!) response to the weekly reading. By "response" I mean, how did you feel? Did you like it? The biggest paper is a 3-5pager. Only thing is you can't miss more than 2 classes. But you can easily get by without reading a thing.<br />
<br />
On the other hand, though English 115 isn't a "difficult" class it shouldn't be scoffed at. There's over 20 pages of graded writing (besides the responses) and Murphy isn't such an easy grader.</div>10cjlhttps://wso.williams.edu/wiki/index.php?title=Easy_classes&diff=15966Easy classes2007-12-26T05:54:59Z<p>10cjl: /* Geos 104: Oceanography */</p>
<hr />
<div>[[Category:Guides]][[Category:Academics]]<br />
I know, I know, we all came to Williams to take four to six challenging and rewarding classes every semester. Then we found how much we liked working for the [[Record|newspaper]] or playing a sport or singing [[a capella]] or doing [[Cap and Bells|plays]]. Anyway, sometimes you need an easy fourth course. Let's make a list of guts. '''Please comment only on the size of the workload, and not on the quality of teaching.''' If there's not universal consensus that a course was easy, it would be relevant to mention whether you've had previous coursework in the subject, or if you're just a genius. If you want opinions about the quality of particular professors, please visit [http://wso.williams.edu/Factrak Factrak]. Not to be confused with [[Hard Classes]].<br />
<br />
==Easy classes (if you can do math)==<br />
<br />
===PHY 109===<br />
<br />
workload- 2 hours per week<br />
<br />
===Compsci 105===<br />
<br />
workload- 2 hours per week<br />
<br />
...As long as you know HTML and Java already. If you don't, those labs take all night. And all night the next night, and all night the next night, and the next night...<br />
<br />
===Compsci 134===<br />
<br />
Not an easy class per se, but a cinch for anybody who has an easy time in Math 104 or Math 105. There are people who do well in this class who aren't great at Math, but if you ARE good at those Math classes (or higher) you will find this class a breeze. It isn't low work though (3-5 hours per lab), but a great class - and invaluable to anybody who sees a potential future in quantitative work - be it hard or social sciences.<br />
<br />
===Econ 110===<br />
<br />
For some sections: there are daily homework assignments, but you can actually complete them ''during the class that it's due''. You'll probably have time to finish the next day's assignment, too. There were no projects or papers; just a mid-term and final exam.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-2 hours<br />
:Mandatory attendance? No<br />
<br />
Not easy with Ralph Bradburd.<br />
<br />
===Phys 100===<br />
Depends on the professor...if you took physics in high school, this shouldn't be much harder. (this is no longer true. don't be fooled) Physics 100 has now been completely overhauled. If you take the class with Prof. Jones be prepared to do a lot of work with relativity with only a brief review of Newtonian Mechanics.<br />
<br />
===Psych 201===<br />
<br />
'''Kirby's section''': If you are not good at math, this class will be hard. But if you have a sound grasp of addition, subtraction, multiplication, and occasionally division, and if you have a sort of understanding of how math works, this class is easy. You don't need to do any reading to do the course, which is good since the texts and reading assignments are really dense. Classes are small, so the professor will notice if you are not there.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-2 hours<br />
:Mandatory attendence? yes, since it's a small class<br />
:Extra credit? No<br />
<br />
Not easy with Ari Solomon.<br />
<br />
===Math 106===<br />
<br />
Taught by Garrity, this is an easy and entertaining class if you're already a math whiz who plans to do a PhD in math. Homework is optional, but TAs will grade it if you do it. There are weekly quizzes, but these involve only a couple of moderately difficult problems from the previous week's material. There are three exams, and about 10% of the class received a 100 on each of the first two exams. A significant portion of the class received under 70%, and a handful scored under 50%.<br />
<br />
The third and final exam involves rote memorization of some fairly long proofs, or alternatively, actually thinking. If you've taken Calc AP BC, which presumably everyone in the class has done, there's very little material that is really new. One person got an A on about half an hour of work per week. Most people needed to put in at least two to three hours of solid work per week, and still found difficulties in the later part of the course, which introduces complicated theorems.<br />
<br />
Math 106 requires a lot of hard work and should not really be on this page. If you're really good at calculus than I suppose it would be easy, but many people who considered themselves quite adept at calculus still found the exams very difficult and the homework very time-consuming -- far more than the half hour required for the exceptional student above.<br />
<br />
However, even those who had a hard time with the class found Garrity's entertaining lectures to be worthwhile.<br />
<br />
===Math 180===<br />
Real fun class. As long as you go to lecture, you can get an A. If you felt comfortable with math in high school, this should be a breeze.<br />
<br />
===Astronomy 101===<br />
<br />
Easy (for me, at least, though I've heard that some others have disputed this) if you do the reading and show up for tests and labs. Missing an exam, has, in the past, resulted in almost automatic failure, though, even if you have good excuses and can make the exam up immediately, so be careful about that.<br />
<br />
===Econ 120===<br />
<br />
Don't take with Betty Daniel. Sporadic problem sets that can be done at the last minute. Attendance is not necessary as the entire lecture (at least in one prof's section) is contained within a powerpoint presentation available through blackboard - print this out, don't take any notes. Readings from the course packet are assigned but not necessary. Exams are easy, especially if you've taken 110 before.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-2 hours<br />
:Mandatory attendance? No<br />
<br />
Note: This is just my personal experience, but Econ 120 with Betty Daniel involves weekly problem sets, 2 papers, a presentation and debate on one of the papers, and two really hard tests and a final exam. Just to give you a good idea of how hard the tests are, the first one had a curve of over 20 points.<br />
<br />
===Math 175: Mathematical Politics: Voting, Power, and Conflict===<br />
<br />
Very light on actual math.<br />
<br />
===Math 481: The Big Questions===<br />
<br />
Everything is sugary and sweet with Professor Morgan teaching it. It could easily be a nightmare, but was not. Workload - About 2 hours per week. Homework was *mostly* easy problems and 'comment' questions where we would comment on something we had to read.<br />
<br />
==Easy classes (even if you can't do math)==<br />
===PHY 100 ===<br />
<br />
workload- 2 hours per week. <br />
<br />
===Bio of Nutrition and Exercise===<br />
<br />
workload- 1 hour per week.<br />
<br />
===History 243: Latin American History 1810-1991===<br />
<br />
This course is so laid back it's obscene. The course consists of an undemanding midterm paper, an unchallenging take-home exam, and a straight forward self-sheduled final. There are also seven extremely easy "surprise" quizzes throughout the semester, but the professor often gives advance warning or at least hints so even that isn't a hindrance. However the class can get very boring since the lectures are often poorly planned and uninformative and during discussions most of the students in the class sit still starring into space and say absolutely nothing while a few smart-asses shoot their mouths off about things they don't know a lot about. Plus the readings tend to be pretty convoluted and dull. Altogether, this class requires an absolute minimum of effort and most students will feel like they're only taking three courses instead of the usual four. With forty plus students, attendance isn't strict but don't miss more than a few days. <br />
<br />
:Estimated Weekly Workload: 1 hour, at the most. At the most.<br />
<br />
===Music 101===<br />
<br />
workload- 1 hour per week. (This is a lie. It's not as easy as it is made out to be if you have no prior listening experience in music)<br />
<br />
===Ling 101===<br />
<br />
Not only is Introduction to Linguistics easy, but it's probably one of the most fun and interesting classes you could ever take at Williams. It's taught by a knowledgeable professor who's willing to explain any and all details of a subject, and also willing to get into discussions of related (or even not very related) material. Most of the class is spent learning the International Phonetic Alphabet...go to lecture, sit back, relax, and listen to the funny noises as all the members of the class try to mimic Professor Sanders' pronunciations. This class is also great for picking up fun facts: where else can you learn to properly use phrases like "bilabial fricative," "spread glottis," or "plosive?" Ling 101 is a problem set class and requires a good memory, but if you have basic quantitative reasoning abilities, it's easy to handle.<br />
<br />
Note: I never attended this class, but learned I.P.A. elsewhere, and it is not at all difficult to learn within the course of a few classes, tops, if you have a reasonably good ear for sounds. It is, also, a useful class for anyone who plans to go into singing, since terms like "plosive" come up fairly often there too.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-3 hours<br />
<br />
<br />
The person who wrote this has got to be joking<br />
<br />
===LING 156===<br />
<br />
Perhaps the easiest class you will ever take at Williams. Unfortunately, that also means it is the class you will learn the least in. Some have lovingly referred to this class as the "Tara Sanchez Anecdote Hour (and fifteen minutes)." Powerpoint presentations and personal stories galore! The first midterm had a median of 97, and the final was not very different. It also had the heading from the previous school the visiting professor taught at, and included questions on material not covered in that class (but probably covered where the test originated). Easy A. You would have to try fairly hard to not get a B+. Another plus is that several foreign language TA's take the course, leading to very interesting conversations that usually revolve around, "How was your weekend this weekend?". An example of a question that showed up on the final:<br />
<br />
Which of the following is not true:<br />
:A. Statement X<br />
:B. Statement not X<br />
:C. Some random stuff<br />
:D. All of the above are false<br />
<br />
(Statement X is just some generic statement, I don't remember the exact question. The answer must be either A or B, as any of the other choices is a logical fallacy, regardless of what statement X is, and from the choice of X, it is very obvious whether X is true or not. That is about half the test)<br />
:Estimated workload - 20 minutes a week.<br />
<br />
===PSYC 101===<br />
<br />
It is not really that the material is easy, but this class is the only class I am aware of at Williams that has extra credit, in the form of participating in psych experiments that oftentimes are extremely interesting anyway. I got an A in the class and very rarely went to class on Friday mornings. The only section that you need to pay close attention in the lecture is Neuroscience, which many people have considered to be the most interesting set of lectures, anyway, and thus easy to pay attention to. Even if you don't do well on that test, you will surely ace the Cognitive Psych or Social Psych part and make up for it. This class is light on the reading, and since there so many people in it, you can find a study partner easily. <br />
<br />
I would also add that there is very little in the lectures that cannot be found directly from the book. In fact, despite the fact that I attended almost every lecture, the notes I took down were basically just repeating what I'd read the night before.<br />
<br />
Whatever you do, '''do not buy the textbook.''' It was revised three times while I was a student, and every time Kassin would claim "students must have the recent edition." Bullshit. If you don't believe, grab copies of your favorite two editions and check the text side by side. I'll be damned if I didn't find, my freshman year, that precisely the same text and figures were present in the 3rd and 4th editions, with a two page difference between editions. If you are lucky enough to take the class in a revision year, check out the free book table in the [[1914 Library]], even if you are not on [[financial aid]]. They'll be liquidating their "old" editions.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-3 hours<br />
:Mandatory attendence? no<br />
:Extra credit? Yes!<br />
<br />
Note: A great number of people have failed this course. Do not be misled by this information. It is necessary ''either'' to attend class or to do the readings. You can get away with skipping one or the other, but if you skip both, you will suffer.<br />
<br />
Also note: Ok, although I know someone who has failed this course, I feel strongly that this is a result of a complete lack of understanding about what an easy or "low-maintainence" class is and what it isn't. i.e. you still have to study for the exams, and the material is still on par with college-level academics.<br />
<br />
(Seconded. This class is easy to fail if you decide not to do the reading or if you regularly skip class, but easy to pass if you simply do the reading and pay a reasonable amount of attention during lectures. Most lectures are also fairly interesting, and most reading material easily comprehensible, so this should not be at all difficult for anyone smart and motivated enough to be at Williams in the first place.)<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 1-3 hours (problem sets)<br />
<br />
===Geos 104: Oceanography===<br />
<br />
Well-illustrated powerpoint lectures, an often fun and incredibly easy lab for two hours ever other week, pretty much no homework (though looking at your textbook doesn't actually hurt), and a field trip in the spring! This was one of the easiest and most entertaining classes I've taken here. There is a simple and easy one-question quiz at the beginning of every class for the first part of the semester.<br />
<br />
:Estimated weekly workload: 0-3 hours <br />
:Mandatory attendance? I don't remember, but it's actually worth going<br />
<br />
Edit: One-question quiz at the beginning of each class on a concept from the previous lecture. Easy, easy, easy, but she does keep track, and it is some percentage (10?) of your grade, so not a class you can skip out on.<br />
<br />
===Philosophy 102===<br />
<br />
This is a difficult course if you are not adept at writing coherent and well-organized papers, and if you are not confident with speaking up in class and engaging the reading.<br />
<br />
Has, in the past, been fairly easy provided you find philosophical discussion interesting. There are typically two sections, of which I only have experience with Professor White's version. Involves significant and frequent reading, but only page-long response papers twice a week, only one of wich was graded, while the other was reviewed by a TA. White is very tough in grading papers, but at least you get to add notes to yours during the class discussions, which can help save a paper that is totally off topic. Class participation is important; do not <br />
take this curse if you are shy about offering opinions. (It should be noted that it has been several years since I took this course, so it may have changed by now.)<br />
<br />
Professor Cruz also teaches a section, where the only work is four six-page papers spread evenly throughout the semester, with the last one due during exams. These papers, however, are basically the only basis for your grade, but he doesn't grade so stringently that it's easy to fail. Participation in discussions is also important.<br />
<br />
....'''''vastly''''' depends on the prof which you have. Cruz, Gerrard, White, Dudley, Mladenvoic and probably others, have all taught this course. Each prof injects their own special flavor into 102. This class is "easy" in being light on the workload, ''depending on the professor'', but sometimes piecing together a coherent philosophical argument can be quite a bear, if it's not your thing. One might go so far as to say that this is an easy class for philosophy majors, but if you're a Div I or Div III major looking for an easy and mindless Div II to fill your distribution requirement, this is not your best bet.<br />
<br />
Actually, PHIL 102 is really only an easy class if you are one of those non-major dabbling types who thinks you're just going to talk about "The Matrix" every day. In this case, you will pose a signifcant threat to your classmates' will to live.<br />
<br />
===English 115===<br />
<br />
Taught by Prof. Murphy, the king of witty and dry sarcasm, this class is the simplest writing intensive course ever brought to Williams. "Writing intensive" really means, one page (double spaced!) response to the weekly reading. By "response" I mean, how did you feel? Did you like it? The biggest paper is a 3-5pager. Only thing is you can't miss more than 2 classes. But you can easily get by without reading a thing.<br />
<br />
On the other hand, though English 115 isn't a "difficult" class it shouldn't be scoffed at. There's over 20 pages of graded writing (besides the responses) and Murphy isn't such an easy grader.</div>10cjlhttps://wso.williams.edu/wiki/index.php?title=Renewable_Energy_Petition_2007-2008&diff=15889Renewable Energy Petition 2007-20082007-12-12T21:37:56Z<p>10cjl: </p>
<hr />
<div>== The Renewable Energy Petition 2007-2008 ==<br />
<br />
<br />
To the Trustees:<br />
<br />
Last year, President Schapiro led the College toward an admirable sustainability initiative, promising to work “within budgets, for individual projects and the college as a whole, that include significant investments in sustainability.” While Williams has made advances—LEED-certified new buildings, the new Zilkha Center—we, the undersigned, believe that the College should go much further with those investments in order to meet its stated [[Climate Initiative|Climate Action]] goals by 2020. '''We believe the college should set a percentage of the energy consumption of all new building projects to come from college-owned renewable sources, like solar panels, micro wind turbines, or solar hot water systems.''' These investments in sustainability will help make Williams College a true institutional leader.<br />
<br />
Sincerely,<br />
<br />
The undersigned. <br />
<br />
'''Discussion:'''<br />
<br />
[http://www.ephblog.com/archives/004564.html ephblog.com]<br />
<br />
'''Background Info:'''<br />
<br />
[http://www.williamsrecord.com/wr/?section=opinion&view=article&id=9368 Williams Record Op-Ed, November 14, 2007]<br />
<br />
'''Signatures:'''<br />
<br />
* Jay Cox-Chapman '09<br />
* Prassanna Raman '08<br />
* Kimberley Taylor '08<br />
* Elissa Brown '09<br />
* Whitney Leonard '08<br />
* Phillip Carter '08<br />
* Nathan Elwood '08<br />
* Elizabeth Irvin '10<br />
* Ruth Aronoff '09<br />
* Kate Yandell '10<br />
* Beverly Acha '09<br />
* George Carstocea '10<br />
* Elizabeth Brickley '10<br />
* Carynne McIver '08<br />
* Jessica Clarke '10<br />
* Andrew Wang '08<br />
* Emily Rockett '10<br />
* Rachel Allen '08<br />
* John Kling '09<br />
* Rachel Ko '09<br />
* Ansel Bubel '08<br />
* Martin Sawyer '08<br />
* Aston Gonzalez '08<br />
* Caroline Goodbody '08<br />
* Charles Shafer '10<br />
* Morgan Goodwin '08<br />
* Allegra Hyde '10<br />
* Kathleen Creel '10<br />
* Ben Kolesar '08<br />
* Samantha Carouso '10<br />
* Kimberly Elicker '09<br />
* Stephen Hunter '08<br />
* Helen Hood '09<br />
* William Slack '11<br />
* Adam Carman '10<br />
* Alice Nelson '10<br />
* Julia Sendor '08<br />
* Daniel Tao '10<br />
* Denise McCulloch '08<br />
* Lily Li '08<br />
* Alessandra LaFiandra '08<br />
* Avalon Gulley '09<br />
* Jared Lunkenheimer '09<br />
* Emily Maclary '10<br />
* Stuart Jones '08<br />
* Christopher Law '10</div>10cjlhttps://wso.williams.edu/wiki/index.php?title=Special:Badtitle/NS100:Dodd_Cluster_2007-2008&diff=14885Special:Badtitle/NS100:Dodd Cluster 2007-20082007-04-19T01:00:58Z<p>10cjl: /* '''Lehman Hall''' */</p>
<hr />
<div>{{Private page}}<br />
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310</div>10cjlhttps://wso.williams.edu/wiki/index.php?title=Special:Badtitle/NS100:Dodd_Cluster_2007-2008&diff=14883Special:Badtitle/NS100:Dodd Cluster 2007-20082007-04-19T00:59:59Z<p>10cjl: /* '''Lehman Hall''' */</p>
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102 Silvia Lawrence '010 and Peyton Newquist '010<br />
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103 Jared Currier '09-Hubbell/Parsons Baxter Fellow<br />
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104 Alex Hoff '09<br />
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301 Karen Markman '08<br />
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302 (language TA)<br />
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303 Eric Wirkerman '08<br />
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304 Anna Weber '08<br />
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305 Zachary Thomas '08<br />
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306 Erika Williams '08<br />
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=='''Parsons House'''==<br />
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101 Jason Copelas '010 and Alex Creighton '010<br />
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102 Stephanie H. Kim '010 and Jenni Ewing '010<br />
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G01 Rob Adelman '09<br />
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G03 Anthony Molina '09<br />
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1 Whitney Leonard '08<br />
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2 Julia Sendor '08<br />
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3 Liz Gleason '08<br />
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4 Zoe Fonseca '08<br />
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5 Kendell Newman '08<br />
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6 Petya Miteva '10 and Emily Rockett '10<br />
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7 Laura Specker '08<br />
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=='''Lehman Hall'''==<br />
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310 Ryan Glassett '010<br />
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103 Christina Rabadan '08<br />
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104 Narae Park '010<br />
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105<br />
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104 Norman Scott '09<br />
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106 Kim Elicker '09<br />
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108 Katie Dupre and Emily Heaslip '010<br />
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114 Harsh Sodhi '010<br />
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115 Austin Stanley '010<br />
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120 Emily Behrman '09<br />
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122 Chanelle Diaz '09<br />
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124 Mimi Lou '09<br />
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125 Elena Gil-Chang '09<br />
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126 Valeria Cueto '09<br />
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127 Lyndsay Lau '09<br />
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306 a.m.Banasiak<br />
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307<br />
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308 Kyle Whitson '09<br />
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313 Steve Melis<br />
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101 Lizzy Brickley and Jessica Clarke<br />
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310</div>10cjlhttps://wso.williams.edu/wiki/index.php?title=Special:Badtitle/NS100:Dodd_Cluster_2007-2008&diff=14816Special:Badtitle/NS100:Dodd Cluster 2007-20082007-04-18T16:55:27Z<p>10cjl: /* '''Sewall House''' */</p>
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<div>=='''Dodd House'''==<br />
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215 Samantha Peterson '08<br />
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218 Edward Newkirk '09<br />
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301 Ben Wood '08<br />
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302 Greg Tobkin '08<br />
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319 Terry Tamm '08<br />
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301 Karen Markman '08<br />
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302 (language TA)<br />
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303 Eric Wirkerman '08<br />
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304 Anna Weber '08<br />
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305 Zachary Thomas '08<br />
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306 Erika Williams '08<br />
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=='''Parsons House'''==<br />
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101<br />
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102 Stephanie H. Kim '010 and Jenni Ewing '010<br />
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=='''Goodrich House'''==<br />
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G01 Rob Adelman '09<br />
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G03 Anthony Molina '09<br />
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1 Whitney Leonard '08<br />
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2 Julia Sendor '08<br />
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3 Liz Gleason '08<br />
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4 Zoe Fonseca '08<br />
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5 Kendell Newman '08<br />
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6 <br />
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7 Laura Specker '08<br />
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=='''Lehman Hall'''==<br />
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B01<br />
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=='''Sewall House'''==<br />
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91<br />
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95<br />
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96<br />
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101 Chris Law '010 and Jared Quinton '010<br />
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102<br />
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103 Christina Rabadan '08<br />
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104 Narae Park '010<br />
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105<br />
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=='''Thompson Hall'''==<br />
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104<br />
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302 Sara Carian<br />
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303<br />
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304<br />
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306 a.m.Banasiak<br />
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307<br />
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308 Kyle Whitson '09<br />
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313 Steve Melis<br />
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=='''Tyler'''==<br />
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101 Lizzy Brickley and Jessica Clarke<br />
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102<br />
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=='''Tyler Annex'''==<br />
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310</div>10cjlhttps://wso.williams.edu/wiki/index.php?title=Special:Badtitle/NS100:Dodd_Cluster_2007-2008&diff=14815Special:Badtitle/NS100:Dodd Cluster 2007-20082007-04-18T16:49:20Z<p>10cjl: /* '''Sewall House''' */</p>
<hr />
<div>=='''Dodd House'''==<br />
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118<br />
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210<br />
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212<br />
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213<br />
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214<br />
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215 Samantha Peterson '08<br />
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216<br />
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217<br />
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218 Edward Newkirk '09<br />
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220<br />
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221<br />
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222<br />
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223<br />
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224<br />
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301 Ben Wood '08<br />
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302 Greg Tobkin '08<br />
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303<br />
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304 Andrew Goldston '09<br />
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305<br />
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306<br />
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309<br />
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310<br />
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313<br />
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313B<br />
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313C<br />
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314<br />
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315<br />
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316<br />
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317<br />
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318<br />
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319 Terry Tamm '08<br />
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320<br />
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321<br />
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322<br />
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323<br />
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=='''Hubbell House'''==<br />
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102<br />
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103<br />
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104<br />
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106<br />
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107<br />
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204<br />
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206<br />
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207<br />
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301 Karen Markman '08<br />
<br />
302 (language TA)<br />
<br />
303 Eric Wirkerman '08<br />
<br />
304 Anna Weber '08<br />
<br />
305 Zachary Thomas '08<br />
<br />
306 Erika Williams '08<br />
<br />
=='''Parsons House'''==<br />
<br />
101<br />
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102 Stephanie H. Kim '010 and Jenni Ewing '010<br />
<br />
103<br />
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201<br />
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202<br />
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203<br />
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204<br />
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=='''Goodrich House'''==<br />
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G01 Rob Adelman '09<br />
<br />
G03 Anthony Molina '09<br />
<br />
1 Whitney Leonard '08<br />
<br />
2 Julia Sendor '08<br />
<br />
3 Liz Gleason '08<br />
<br />
4 Zoe Fonseca '08<br />
<br />
5 Kendell Newman '08<br />
<br />
6 <br />
<br />
7 Laura Specker '08<br />
<br />
=='''Lehman Hall'''==<br />
<br />
B01<br />
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B02<br />
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B03<br />
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B04<br />
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101A<br />
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101B<br />
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103A<br />
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103B<br />
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103C<br />
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104A<br />
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104B<br />
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104C<br />
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106A<br />
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106B<br />
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201A<br />
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203A<br />
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204C<br />
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=='''Sewall House'''==<br />
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96<br />
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101 Chris Law '010, Jared Quinton '010<br />
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102<br />
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103 Christina Rabadan '08<br />
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104 Narae Park '010<br />
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105<br />
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=='''Thompson Hall'''==<br />
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302 Sara Carian<br />
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303<br />
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304<br />
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306 a.m.Banasiak<br />
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307<br />
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308 Kyle Whitson '09<br />
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313 Steve Melis<br />
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=='''Tyler'''==<br />
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101 Lizzy Brickley and Jessica Clarke<br />
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102<br />
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=='''Tyler Annex'''==<br />
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310</div>10cjlhttps://wso.williams.edu/wiki/index.php?title=Special:Badtitle/NS100:Dodd_Cluster_2007-2008&diff=14814Special:Badtitle/NS100:Dodd Cluster 2007-20082007-04-18T16:48:58Z<p>10cjl: /* '''Sewall House''' */</p>
<hr />
<div>=='''Dodd House'''==<br />
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118<br />
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119<br />
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120<br />
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210<br />
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214<br />
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215 Samantha Peterson '08<br />
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216<br />
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217<br />
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218 Edward Newkirk '09<br />
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220<br />
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221<br />
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222<br />
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223<br />
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224<br />
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301 Ben Wood '08<br />
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302 Greg Tobkin '08<br />
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303<br />
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304 Andrew Goldston '09<br />
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305<br />
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306<br />
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313<br />
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313B<br />
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313C<br />
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314<br />
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315<br />
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316<br />
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317<br />
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318<br />
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319 Terry Tamm '08<br />
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320<br />
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321<br />
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322<br />
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323<br />
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=='''Hubbell House'''==<br />
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102<br />
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207<br />
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301 Karen Markman '08<br />
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302 (language TA)<br />
<br />
303 Eric Wirkerman '08<br />
<br />
304 Anna Weber '08<br />
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305 Zachary Thomas '08<br />
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306 Erika Williams '08<br />
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=='''Parsons House'''==<br />
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101<br />
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102 Stephanie H. Kim '010 and Jenni Ewing '010<br />
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103<br />
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201<br />
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202<br />
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203<br />
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204<br />
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=='''Goodrich House'''==<br />
<br />
G01 Rob Adelman '09<br />
<br />
G03 Anthony Molina '09<br />
<br />
1 Whitney Leonard '08<br />
<br />
2 Julia Sendor '08<br />
<br />
3 Liz Gleason '08<br />
<br />
4 Zoe Fonseca '08<br />
<br />
5 Kendell Newman '08<br />
<br />
6 <br />
<br />
7 Laura Specker '08<br />
<br />
=='''Lehman Hall'''==<br />
<br />
B01<br />
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B02<br />
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B03<br />
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B04<br />
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B05<br />
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B06<br />
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B07<br />
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B08<br />
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B09<br />
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B10<br />
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B11<br />
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B13<br />
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B14<br />
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101A<br />
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101B<br />
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103A<br />
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103B<br />
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103C<br />
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104A<br />
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104B<br />
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104C<br />
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106A<br />
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106B<br />
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201A<br />
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201B<br />
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203A<br />
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203B<br />
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203C<br />
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204A<br />
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204B<br />
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204C<br />
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206A<br />
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206B<br />
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301A<br />
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301B<br />
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303<br />
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304<br />
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305<br />
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306<br />
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307<br />
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308<br />
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309<br />
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310<br />
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312A<br />
<br />
312B<br />
<br />
=='''Sewall House'''==<br />
<br />
91<br />
<br />
92<br />
<br />
95<br />
<br />
96<br />
<br />
<br />
101 Chris Law '10, Jared Quinton '10<br />
<br />
102<br />
<br />
103 Christina Rabadan '08<br />
<br />
104 Narae Park '010<br />
<br />
105<br />
<br />
=='''Thompson Hall'''==<br />
<br />
104<br />
<br />
106<br />
<br />
108<br />
<br />
114<br />
<br />
115<br />
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120<br />
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122<br />
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124<br />
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125<br />
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126<br />
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127<br />
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202<br />
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203<br />
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204<br />
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206<br />
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207<br />
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209<br />
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213<br />
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214<br />
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215<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
302 Sara Carian<br />
<br />
303<br />
<br />
304<br />
<br />
306 a.m.Banasiak<br />
<br />
307<br />
<br />
308 Kyle Whitson '09<br />
<br />
313 Steve Melis<br />
<br />
=='''Tyler'''==<br />
<br />
101 Lizzy Brickley and Jessica Clarke<br />
<br />
102<br />
<br />
<br />
<br />
201<br />
<br />
202<br />
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203<br />
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204<br />
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205<br />
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206<br />
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210<br />
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213<br />
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214<br />
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215<br />
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216<br />
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302<br />
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303<br />
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304<br />
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305<br />
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305A<br />
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305B<br />
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306<br />
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307<br />
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308<br />
<br />
309<br />
<br />
310<br />
<br />
311<br />
<br />
312<br />
<br />
=='''Tyler Annex'''==<br />
<br />
103<br />
<br />
104<br />
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105<br />
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106<br />
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107<br />
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108<br />
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116<br />
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301<br />
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304<br />
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305<br />
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306<br />
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307<br />
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308<br />
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309<br />
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310</div>10cjl