Test

“I want a space that encourages students to ask questions, to enjoy learning,” describes Lisa. Upon first glance of the humanities professor’s space, students get a glimpse of her love for cats and her dark sense of humor.

Framed pieces fill the walls, each with a tale of its own—pictures and postcards from the students she’s kept in touch with over the years. “Some have moved out of state for jobs or to further their education.” she says. “It’s special to still be part of their lives and get updates on how they’re doing or what they’ve been up to.”

 

“I want a space that encourages students to ask questions, to enjoy learning,” describes Lisa. Upon first glance of the humanities professor’s space, students get a glimpse of her love for cats and her dark sense of humor.

Framed pieces fill the walls, each with a tale of its own—pictures and postcards from the students she’s kept in touch with over the years. “Some have moved out of state for jobs or to further their education.” she says. “It’s special to still be part of their lives and get updates on how they’re doing or what they’ve been up to.”

 

“I want a space that encourages students to ask questions, to enjoy learning,” describes Lisa. Upon first glance of the humanities professor’s space, students get a glimpse of her love for cats and her dark sense of humor.

Framed pieces fill the walls, each with a tale of its own—pictures and postcards from the students she’s kept in touch with over the years. “Some have moved out of state for jobs or to further their education.” she says. “It’s special to still be part of their lives and get updates on how they’re doing or what they’ve been up to.”

 

“I want a space that encourages students to ask questions, to enjoy learning,” describes Lisa. Upon first glance of the humanities professor’s space, students get a glimpse of her love for cats and her dark sense of humor.

Framed pieces fill the walls, each with a tale of its own—pictures and postcards from the students she’s kept in touch with over the years. “Some have moved out of state for jobs or to further their education.” she says. “It’s special to still be part of their lives and get updates on how they’re doing or what they’ve been up to.”

 

LIsa Lippitt

A former student made Lisa, a cat from socks, to add to her expanding collection of furry friends.

“I want a space that encourages students to ask questions, to enjoy learning,” describes Lisa. Upon first glance of the humanities professor’s space, students get a glimpse of her love for cats and her dark sense of humor.

Framed pieces fill the walls, each with a tale of its own—pictures and postcards from the students she’s kept in touch with over the years. “Some have moved out of state for jobs or to further their education.” she says. “It’s special to still be part of their lives and get updates on how they’re doing or what they’ve been up to.”

 

LIsa Lippitt

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