|Green Mountain Central Institute & Goddard Seminary|
|Type||Private coeducational Low Residency|
|President||Robert P. Kenny|
|Location||Plainfield, Vermont, United States|
|Campus||Rural 175 acres (71 ha)|
|Colors||Blue and white|
Goddard College is an accredited low-residency college located in Plainfield, Vermont; and Port Townsend, and Seattle, Washington, offering undergraduate and graduate degree programs. With predecessor institutions dating to 1863, Goddard College was founded in 1938 as an experimental and non-traditional educational institution based on the ideas of John Dewey: that experience and education are intricately linked.
Goddard College operates on an intensive low-residency model. Each student designs his/her own curriculum; the college uses a student self-directed, mentored system in which faculty issue narrative evaluations of student’s progress instead of grades. The intensive low-residency model requires students to come to campus every six months for approximately eight days, during which time students engage in a variety of activities and lectures from early morning until late in the evening, and create detailed study plans. During the semester students study independently, sending in "packets" to their faculty mentors every three weeks. The content of the packets varies with each individual, but focuses on research, writing, and reflection related to each student's individualized study plan.
Goddard offers a Bachelor of Arts (BA), Bachelor of Fine Arts (BFA), Master of Arts (MA), Master of Fine Arts (MFA), along with several concentrations and Licensures. It enrolls approximately 700 students, 30% of whom are undergraduates. It employs 110 faculty and 90 staff.
- 1 Mission
- 2 History
- 3 Campuses
- 4 The Eliot D. Pratt Center and Library
- 5 Goddard College Community Radio (WGDR and WGDH)
- 6 Haybarn Theatre
- 7 Controversy
- 8 Notable people
- 9 See also
- 10 References
- 11 External links
Goddard’s mission is to advance cultures of rigorous inquiry, collaboration, and lifelong learning, where individuals take imaginative and responsible action in the world.
Goddard College began in 1863 in Barre, Vermont, as the Green Mountain Central Institute and in 1870 was renamed as Goddard Seminary. Founded by Universalists, Goddard Seminary was a four-year preparatory high school, primarily for Tufts College. For many years the Seminary prospered. But the opening of many good public high schools in the 20th century made many of the New England academies obsolete. To attempt a rescue, the trustees added a Junior College to the Seminary in 1935, with a Seminary graduate, Royce S. "Tim" Pitkin, as President.
Royce S. "Tim" Pitkin was a progressive educator and follower of John Dewey, William Heard Kilpatrick and other, similar proponents of educational democracy. In 1936, under his leadership, the Seminary concluded that in order for Goddard to survive, an entirely new institution would need to be created. A number of prominent educators and laymen agreed with him. Pitkin was supported by Stanley C. Wilson, ex-governor of Vermont and chairman of the Goddard Seminary Board of Trustees; Senators George Aiken and Ralph Flanders and Dorothy Canfield Fisher. Pitkin was able to persuade the Board of Trustees to embrace a new style of education, one that substituted individual attention, democracy, and informality for the traditionally austere and autocratic educational model. On March 13, 1938, Goddard College was chartered. In July 1938 the newly formed Goddard College moved to Greatwood Farm in Plainfield, Vermont.
The new Goddard was an experimental and progressive college. For its first 21 years of operation, Goddard was unaccredited and small, but built a reputation as one of the most innovative colleges in the country. Especially noted were Goddard’s use of discussion as the basic method in classroom teaching; its emphasis on the whole lives of students in determining personal curricula; its incorporation of practical work into the life of every student; and its development of the college as a self-governing learning community in which everyone had a voice. In 1959 Goddard College was accredited. As of 2015 it is accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges.
One of the founding principles upon which Goddard was founded was that the College should provide educational opportunities for adults. It became clear that there was a great need for a program through which adults who had not completed college could obtain degrees without disrupting their family lives or careers. The Adult Degree Program (ADP), created by Evalyn Bates, was established in 1963. It was the first low-residency adult education program in the country.
Over the years many experimental programs were designed at Goddard. These programs included the Goddard Experimental Program for Further Education, Design Build Program, Goddard Cambridge Program for Social Change, Third World Studies Program, Institute for Social Ecology, Single Parent Program and many others.
Having narrative transcripts instead of traditional letter grades, as well as learner-designed curricula, Goddard was one of the founding members of the Union for Experimenting Colleges and Universities, which also included Franconia, Nasson, Antioch, and others.
In 2002, after 54 years, the college terminated its traditional age residential undergraduate degree program and became an exclusively low-residency college.
In 2005 Goddard expanded to the West Coast and established a residency site in Port Townsend, Washington. In July 2011 Goddard began to offer their education program (non-licensure only) in Seattle, Washington.
In 2012, Alumnus and "Bread and Puppet Theatre" founder, Peter Schumann was honored by the college with a Presidential Award for Activism.
Goddard College Greatwood Campus
Goddard College Clockhouse
|Area||15 acres (6.1 ha)|
|Architect||James T. Kelley; Arthur Shurcliff|
|Architectural style||Shingle Style, Tudor Revival|
|NRHP reference #||96000253|
|Added to NRHP||March 7, 1996|
Main campus, Greatwood: Plainfield, Vermont
The campus in Plainfield was founded in 1938 on the grounds of a late 19th-century model farm: The Greatwood Farm & Estate consists of shingle style buildings and gardens designed by Arthur Shurcliff. The Village of Learning, consisting of eleven dormitory buildings, was constructed adjacent to the ensemble of renovated farm buildings in 1963 to accommodate an increasing student population. The Pratt Center & Library, sited to be at the heart of a larger campus, was constructed in 1968. No other significant new construction has been added to the campus since that time. On March 7, 1996 the Greatwood campus was recognized for its historic and architectural significance with its inclusion on the National Register of Historic Places.
Fort Worden State Park, Port Townsend, Washington campus
A US Army post from 1902 to 1953, much of the fort has been renovated and turned into a year-round, multi-use facility dedicated to lifelong learning which houses several organizations that comprise Fort Worden State Park. The fort sits on a bluff overlooking the Strait of Juan de Fuca and Admiralty Inlet near Port Townsend, Washington.
Columbia City, Seattle campus
The MA in Education program, originally held in the Plainfield-based low-residency program, expanded into Columbia City, one of Seattle’s most ethnically and racially diverse neighborhoods, in 2011.
The program is unique in that it trains students in bilingual preschool education. Students can focus on such areas as intercultural studies, dual language, early childhood, cultural arts, and community education, and then create their plan of studies for each semester. The program is also different in that it is designed to serve students who cannot leave their families and communities for the residency. The “community campus” is housed in different buildings in the area.
The Eliot D. Pratt Center and Library
The Eliot D. Pratt Center and Library, located in Plainfield, Vermont serves the entire Goddard College community, and is open to the public. Its holdings contain over 70,000 physical items and access to over 20 electronic databases. The building also houses several administrative offices, an Archives room with artifacts from the 1800s to present, an Art Gallery, and WGDR (91.1 FM), a college/community radio station serving Central Vermont since 1973.
Goddard College Community Radio (WGDR and WGDH)
Goddard is home to Goddard College Community Radio, a community-based, non-commercial, listener-supported educational radio station with nearly 70 volunteer programmers who live and work in central and northern Vermont and who range in age from 12 to 78 years. WGDR, 91.1 FM, is licensed to Plainfield, Vermont. Its sister station, WGDH, 91.7 FM, is licensed to Hardwick, Vermont. Goddard College Community Radio is the largest non-commercial community radio station in Vermont and is the only non-commercial station in the state other than the statewide Vermont Public Radio network that receives funding from the Corporation for Public Broadcasting.
The Haybarn Theatre was built in 1868 by the Martin Family and was one of the largest barns in Central Vermont. The Haybarn was originally used to store hay, grain and livestock. In 1938 when Goddard College purchased Greatwood Farm they began the process of turning the farm buildings into academic and student spaces. The Haybarn was renovated in order to provide a space for the performing arts.
For almost 75 years the Haybarn Theatre has been a place where the local community and the College come together to enjoy and appreciate the arts. This long tradition continues to this day as the Haybarn hosts educational conferences, student and community performances and the ongoing Goddard College Concert Series.
In 2014, the graduating class of the college's undergraduate program selected convicted murderer and Goddard alumnus Mumia Abu-Jamal as commencement speaker. Abu-Jamal, who had attended Goddard as an undergraduate in the 1970s, completed his Goddard degree from prison via mail while serving his sentence for the 1982 murder of Philadelphia police officer Daniel Faulkner. The decision to invite Abu-Jamal to speak was criticized by Faulkner's widow, US Senator Pat Toomey, the Vermont Troopers Association, the Vermont Police Chiefs Association, the Fraternal Order of Police, and the Pennsylvania Department of Corrections. The college's interim President, Bob Kenny, supported the right of students to select a commencement speaker of their choosing. On October 5, the school released his commencement speech. The pre-recorded speech did not mention Mumia's murder conviction.
This section needs additional citations for verification. (October 2014) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
- Alan Briskin – organizational consultant
- Ann Gillespie – actor (Beverly Hills, 90210)
- Anna Lee Walters — author
- Archie Shepp – saxophonist
- Blakeley White-McGuire – Principal dancer of Martha Graham Dance Company
- Bradford Graves – sculptor, musician, professor (fine arts, sculpture)
- Cara Hoffman – novelist
- Caroline Finkelstein – poet
- Charlie Bondhus – poet
- Chris Spirou — politician
- Christopher Dell - historian, author, literary critic, and employee at the Library of Congress
- Conrad Herwig – jazz trombonist
- Daniel Boyarin – professor of Jewish Studies
- David Gallaher – graphic novelist
- David Helvarg – journalist and environmental activist
- David Mamet – writer, director, Pulitzer prize winner in drama (Glengarry Glen Ross)
- Deborah Tall — poet
- Donald Kofi Tucker – politician
- Ed Allen – American short story writer
- Elaine Terranova – poet
- Ellen Bryant Voigt – MacArthur Genius, forer State Poet of Vermont
- Ellen Ratner — White House correspondent
- Esther Wertheimer – sculptor[self-published source]
- Evalyn Bates – progressive educator, developed the first low-residency American adult degree program
- Frances Olsen – professor of law at UCLA
- Geraldine Clinton Little – poet
- Howard Ashman – actor, playwright (Little Shop of Horrors), lyricist (The Little Mermaid, Beauty and the Beast)
- J. Ward Carver – Vermont Attorney General, 1925-1931
- Jacqueline Berger — poet
- James Gahagan – abstract artist
- Jane O'Meara Sanders – former president of Burlington College, wife of Senator Bernie Sanders
- Jane Shore – poet
- Jared Carter – poet
- Jared Pappas-Kelley – curator, writer, and artist
- Jay Craven – Vermont film director, screenwriter, and professor
- Jeff McCracken — film and television actor, director, writer, and producer
- Jennifer McMahon — novelist
- Jerri Allyn — performance artist
- John Kasiewicz – guitarist
- Jon Fishman – rock band member (Phish)
- Jonathan Katz – comedian, writer, actor, producer (Dr. Katz)
- Judith Arcana — writer
- Karen Essex — author, journalist, screenwriter
- Kenneth R. Timmerman – correspondent, author, activist
- Kiara Brinkman — author
- Kris Neely – artist and educator
- Larry Feign – cartoonist (The World of Lily Wong)
- Laura McCullough – poet and writer
- Linda McCarriston – poet and professor
- Linnea Johnson – poet
- Madeline Stone — songwriter
- Mark Doty – poet, National Book Award winner, 2008
- Martin Hyatt — author
- Mary Johnson – author and director of A Room of Her Own Foundation
- Mary Karr – author
- Matthew Quick – American author of young adult and fiction novels
- Mayme Agnew Clayton – librarian, and the founder of the Western States Black Research and Education Center
- Michael Lent – visual artist and curator
- Miriam Hopkins — film and television actor
- Monica Mayer – Mexican artist
- Mumia Abu Jamal – journalist, former Black Panther Party member, convict, author
- Neil Landau – (former faculty) screenwriter, playwright, television producer
- Norman Dubie – poet
- Oliver Foot – British actor, philanthropist, charity worker
- Page McConnell – rock band member (Phish)
- Pamela Stewart – poet
- Paul Zaloom – puppeteer, host of television show Beakman's World
- Peter Hannan – artist, writer, producer (CatDog)
- Philip Zuchman – American painter
- Piers Anthony – English American author
- Robert Louthan — poet
- Robert M. Fisher – abstract artist
- Ronnie Burrage — jazz percussionist
- Roo Borson —poet
- Russell Potter – Arctic historian, author
- Stephen C. Smith – economist, professor, author
- Sue Owen — poet
- Susan Tichy — poet
- Susie Ibarra – contemporary composer and percussionist
- Suzi Wizowaty – author and politician
- Thomas Yamamoto – art instructor, not technically an alumnus
- Tim Costello (1945–2009), labor and anti-globalization advocate and author
- Tobias Schneebaum – artist, anthropologist, AIDS activist
- Tom Griffin – playwright of The Boys Next Door
- Tommie Smith – athlete, activist, educator, gold medal winner at the 1968 Summer Olympics who set seven individual world records
- Tony Curtis (Welsh poet) (born 1946) – Welsh poet and author
- Trey Anastasio – guitarist, singer, songwriter, member of the band Phish
- Walter F. Scott – (Goddard Seminary) Vermont State Treasurer
- Walter Klenhard — film director, writer and actor
- Walter Mosley – author
- Wayne Karlin – author
- William H. Macy – actor
- William L. White – addiction studies
- William Wildman Campbell — United States House of Representatives
Faculty and administration
- Caryn Mirriam-Goldberg – American writer and third Kansas Poet Laureate who founded Goddard's Transformative Language Arts program
- David Mamet – American playwright, essayist, screenwriter, and film director
- Donald Hall — poet and literary critic
- Ellen Bryant Voigt — helped found Goddard's first low-residency program before moving on to start a similar program at Warren Wilson College
- Ernie Stires — composer
- Frank Conroy — author
- Geoffrey Wolff — author
- Hameed Sharif “Herukhuti” Williams – African-American liberatory sociologist, cultural studies scholar, sex educator, playwright/poet and award-winning author
- Heather McHugh — poet
- James Gahagan — sculptor, chairman of Goddard's art department from 1971–79
- Jane O'Meara Sanders – served one year as interim president of Goddard
- John Irving — author
- John Froines – One of the Chicago Seven, Taught Chemistry in the early 1970s
- Lisel Mueller – poet
- Louise Gluck — poet, winner of the National Book Award and Pulitzer Prize for Poetry
- Marilyn Salzman Webb — activist and journalist who founded Goddard's women's studies program
- Marvin Bell — first Poet Laureate of the State of Iowa
- Michael Ryan — poet
- Murray Bookchin (1921–2006) – American anarchist author, orator, and philosopher
- Peter Schumann and his Bread and Puppet Theater were the theatre-in-residence at Goddard College from 1970–1974
- Raymond Carver — author
- Richard Ford — author
- Robert Hass — poet
- Stephen Dobyns — poet and novelist
- Tobias Wolff — author
- Walter Butts – American poet and the Poet Laureate of New Hampshire.
- Carlson, Scott (Sep 9, 2011). "Goddard College Takes a Highly Unconventional Path to Survival". The Chronicle of Higher Education. LVIII (3): A6. Retrieved 12 March 2013.
- Benson, Ann Giles &, Frank Adams (1999). To Know For Real: Royce S. Pitkin and Goddard College. Adamant, Vt: Adamant Press. pp. 5–20. ISBN 0912362200.
- Archer, Leonard B (Jan 13, 1951). "College Governed Town Meeting Style, Its Buildings a Vermont Farm". The Christian Science Monitor.
- Carlson, Scott (Sep 9, 2011). "Goddard College Takes a Highly Unconventional Path to Survival". The Chronicle of Higher Education. LVIII (3): A1. Retrieved 12 March 2013.
- Kiester, Ed (Jan 30, 1955). "The Most Unusual College in the U.S.". Parade Magazine.
- Goddard accreditation statement Retrieved 15 February 2015
- Davis, Forest K. (1996). Things Were Different in Royce’s Day: Royce S. Pitkin as Progressive Educator: A Perspective from Goddard College, 1950-1967. Adamant, Vermont: Adamant Press. p. 115. ISBN 0912362170.
- National Park Service (2010-07-09). "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service.
- Hal Hutchinson (May 1995). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form:Goddard College Greatwood Campus" (PDF). National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-07-29. 12 Photos (1995)
- Fort Worden
- Mike Donoghue, Burlington (Vt.) Free Press (2 October 2014). "Goddard chooses convicted cop killer for grad speaker". USA TODAY. Retrieved 6 May 2015.
- Boyer, Dave. "Cop-killing ex-Black Panther to give college commencement address", The Washington Times, September 30, 2014. Accessed October 1, 2014.
- ABC News. "Critics Outraged Cop Killer Mumia Abu-Jamal Named College Speaker". ABC News. Retrieved 6 May 2015.
- "Goddard College sparks outrage with invitation to jailed cop killer Mumia Abu-Jamal". Washington Post. Retrieved 6 May 2015.
- "U.S. Sen. Pat Toomey joins throng criticizing Goddard's choice of Mumia Abu-Jamal as commencement speaker". PennLive.com. Retrieved 6 May 2015.
- Kolber, Samantha. "Mumia Abu-Jamal to Give Commencement Speech at Goddard College", September 29, 2014. Accessed October 5, 2014.
- Chang, David. "College Releases Mumia Abu-Jamal's Commencement Speech, Philadelphia Police Protest", NBC10, October 5, 2014.
- Oct. 5, 2014 Goddard College Commencement Speech by Mumia Abu-Jamal. Vimeo. Retrieved 6 May 2015.
- Briskin, Alan (1998). Stirring of Soul in the Workplace. Berrett-Koehler Publishers. p. 289. ISBN 9781609943967.
- "HypnoSeries : Séries TV - Communautés de fans". HypnoSeries (in French). Retrieved 26 October 2017.
- "Anna Lee Walters". www.hanksville.org. Retrieved 26 October 2017.
- "NEA Jazz Masters | NEA". www.arts.gov. Retrieved 26 October 2017.
- "Blakeley White-McGuire | New York Live Arts". New York Live Arts. Retrieved 26 October 2017.
- Zeman, Mary Beth (January 15, 2008). "William Paterson University" (Press release). secure.wpunj.edu. Retrieved 26 October 2017.
- "Cara Hoffman | Pen Parentis Literary Salons | Parenting Done. Write". www.penparentis.org. October 5, 2013. Retrieved 26 October 2017.
- Lee, Don (Fall 2002). Livesey, Margot, ed. "Julie Orringer and Caroline Finkelstein, Cohen Awards". Ploughshares. Boston: Emerson College (88).
- "Three Poems by Charlie Bondhus". Counter Punch. November 8, 2013. Retrieved 26 October 2017.
- Brown, E. Philip (2017). Greeks of the Merrimack Valley. Arcadia Publishing. p. 80. ISBN 9781439661895.
- Bernstein, Adam (28 October 2008). "Obituaries". The Washington Post. Retrieved 26 October 2017.
- "Conrad Herwig, Jazz Artist in Residence | MSU College of Music". College of Music. Michigan State University. May 31, 2017. Retrieved 26 October 2017.
- Wall, Alex (12 March 2015). "Daniel Boyarin: Talmudist, feminist, anti-Zionist, only-in-Berkeley Orthodox Jew – J". J.ewish Weekly of Northern California. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- Arias, Jeremy (May 12, 2015). "Former Frederick resident, comic book writer returns to Brainstorm Comics for signing". The Frederick News-Post. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- "Saved By The Sea by David Helvarg | Kirkus Reviews". May 11, 2010. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- Carlson, Scott (4 September 2011). "Goddard College's Unconventional Path to Survival". The Chronicle of Higher Education. Retrieved 26 October 2017.
- Neal, Dale (June 30, 2016). "Over 4 decades, Warren Wilson program forges new literary voices". Citizen Times. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- "Manual of the Legislature of New Jersey" (PDF). Manual of the Legislature of New Jersey. Newark, NJ: Skinder-Strauss Associates (First Session): 281. 2004. ISBN 1-57741-187-0. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
Assemblyman Tucker is serving his fourth term in the Assembly. Mr. Tucker is an at-large city councilman in Newark, a position he has held since 1974. He was born in Newark on March 18, 1938, and is a graduate of the city’s Central High School. He received a degree in urban planning at Goddard College in Vermont and has taken post-graduate public administration courses at Rutgers University. Assemblyman Tucker is a veteran of the U.S. Air Force, having served from 1955 to 1959. The assemblyman is a founding member of the United Brothers, the Centre, Inc., the Newark Coalition for Low Income Housing, the Newark Tenants Council, and the city’s first comprehensive drug treatment program and first high school equivalency program. He is a former field secretary and vice chairman of the Congress of Racial Equality (CORE) of Essex County. He worked in the civil rights movement in Mississippi and Maryland during the 1960’s. He is married to the former Cleopatra Gibson and has two adult children.
- "Ed Allen | | University of Alaska Anchorage". www.uaa.alaska.edu. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- "Elaine Terranova". poets.org. Academy of American Poets. 25 October 2000. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- "MacArthur 'Genius' Ellen Bryant Voigt: 'Poetry Is An Intelligence'". Radio Boston. WBUR. October 12, 2015. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- "Ellen Ratner joins WND personalities". WND. October 19, 2001. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- The Remington Registry of Outstanding Professionals: 2009-2010. Xlibris Corporation. 2011. p. 697. ISBN 9781462863730.
- Payne, Carla R. (2009). Information Technology and Constructivism in Higher Education: Progressive Learning Frameworks: Progressive Learning Frameworks. IGI Global. ISBN 9781605666556.
- Academy of European Law (2013). Collected Courses of the Academy of European Law / Recueil des cours de l’ Académie de droit européen: 1991 The Protection of Human Rights in Europe Vol. II. Springer Science & Business Media. p. 203. ISBN 9789401710749.
- Poletick, Rachel (May 4, 2011). "Toon Times: Ashman left Disney his heart". www.northbynorthwestern.com. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- Raab, Zara (13 May 2011). "Interview with Poet Jacqueline Berger - Coal Hill Review". Coal Hill Review. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- Hofmann, Hans. "James Gahagan". www.pbs.org. PBS. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- Dwilson, Stephanie Dube (25 August 2015). "Jane O'Meara Sanders, Bernie's Wife: 5 Fast Facts You Need to Know". Heavy.com. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- "Jared Carter". Poetry Foundation. 27 October 2017. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- Lent, Michael (2015). Orbit: Stephen King. StormFront Entertainment.
- "Jeff McCracken | New York Writers Workshop and Resources Site demo". mklennon.com. Retrieved 19 October 2017.
- Hallenbeck, Bruce (July 26, 2017). "Summer reading, Vermont-style: New books by local authors". Burlington Free Press. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- Heller, Jules; Heller, Nancy G. (2013). North American Women Artists of the Twentieth Century: A Biographical Dictionary. London: Routledge. p. 1773. ISBN 9781135638894.
- Tuohy, Laurel (September 15, 2004). "Gasball draws diverse acts". NewsTimes. Danbury, CT. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- Bernstein, Scott (6 May 2013). "Jon Fishman Performs With We're Bionic In Burlington - Glide Magazine". Glide Magazine. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- Murray, Noel (June 14, 2016). "Jonathan Katz". The A.V. Club. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- "The Graduate College Faculty Directory" (PDF). 1999. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- Ferguson, Carrie (2000-04-16). "Reclaiming the Queen". The Tennessean p. 10-11.
- Ruane, Michael E. (1 March 2000). "REPUBLICAN PRIMARIES: U.S. Senate". Washington Post. Retrieved 4 November 2017.
- Brinkman, Kiara (2008). Up High in the Trees: A Novel. Grove/Atlantic, Inc. p. 327. ISBN 9781555846121.
- "Kristofer M. Neely". webs.wofford.edu. Retrieved 4 November 2017.
- The Tustin News. Tustin, California. January 15, 1987. p. 2.
Feign, who would later attend UC Berkeley for two years, graduate from Goddard College, and begin graduate work at the University of Hawaii, finished high school at Hillview Continuation School in 1972 at age 16.Missing or empty
- Kawashima, Dale. "Madeline Stone Enjoys Hit Songwriting Success in Pop, Christian, Country and R&B Genres". Songwriter's Universe Magazine. Retrieved 25 December 2009.
- "Martin Hyatt | KQED". KQED Public Media. Retrieved 9 November 2017.
- "Mary Johnson". aroomofherownfoundation.org. A Room of Her Own Foundation. Retrieved 9 November 2017.
- "Matthew Quick". www.fantasticfiction.com. Fantastic Fiction. Retrieved 9 November 2017.
- Irwin, Shelby Z. Dr. Mayme A. Clayton: Librarian and Preservationist of Black Memorabilia. New Haven: Southern Connecticut State University. p. 2.
ayton received her bachelor’s degree from UC Berkeley, her master’s degree from Goddard College and a doctoral degree from Sierra University.
- "Sullivan, Mark X. mss". Lilly Library Manuscript Collections. Indiana University. Retrieved 9 November 2017.
Hopkins was born in Savannah, GA and went to college at Goddard Seminary (now Goddard College) in Plainfield, VT
- "Monica P. Mayer". The Brooklyn Museum. Retrieved 9 November 2017.
- "Norman Dubie". Poetry Foundation. 9 November 2017. Retrieved 9 November 2017.
- Holland, Geoffrey (12 February 2008). "Obituary: Oliver Foot". The Guardian. Retrieved 9 November 2017.
- McConnell, Paige (December 19, 1987). "The Art of Improvisation - Page's Thesis - Phish.net". phish.net. Phish. Retrieved 9 November 2017.
- "Pamela Stewart | Authors | Alice James Books". Alice James Books. Retrieved 9 November 2017.
- Kalish, Jon (August 24, 2013). "Bread And Puppet Marks 50 Years Of Paper Mache And Protest". Weekend Edition. National Public Radio. Retrieved 26 October 2017.
- TriQuarterly News. Evanston, IL: Northwestern University. 1. Fall 1988 https://books.google.com/books?id=ze3yAAAAMAAJ&q=%22Peter+Hannan%22+%22goddard+college%22&dq=%22Peter+Hannan%22+%22goddard+college%22&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwif05vg-LHXAhXEQCYKHZZ-DD0Q6AEILDAB. Missing or empty
- "The Activist Issue". Clockworks (Fall/Winter 2015). November 19, 2015.
- "Ironwood". 5 (9). Ironwood Press. 1977: 118.
- "Plainfield Co-op". www.plainfieldcoop.com. Retrieved 9 November 2017.
Local Goddard College has always attracted educated liberal types with colorful flair, including members of the band Phish, David Mamet, Piers Anthony, and abstract artist Robert M. Fisher.
- "The Ronnie Burrage Trio Featuring Archie Shepp". Onion River Community Access Media. 19 February 2016. Retrieved 28 October 2017.
- Ireland, Ann (13 October 2014). "Hand in Glove: The Poetic Collaborations of Kim Maltman & Roo Borson --- Ann Ireland | Numéro Cinq". Numéro Cinq. Retrieved 19 October 2017.
- "Russell Potter". University of Rhode Island. Retrieved 15 November 2017.
- Smith, Steven C. (October 12, 2017). "Curriculum Vita" (PDF). George Washington University | The George Washington University. Retrieved 15 November 2017.
- Aart, Greta. "Cerise Press › Political Awareness, Social Consciousness and Memory in Susan Tichy's Poetry". Cerise Press. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- Layne, Joslyn. "Susie Ibarra | Biography & History | AllMusic". AllMusic. Retrieved 15 November 2017.
- Mesrobian, Melissa Kiser (February 26, 1986). "Princeton Alumni Weekly". Princeton University. p. 50.
- Greenhouse, Steve. "Tim Costello, Trucker-Author Who Fought Globalization, Dies at 64", The New York Times, December 26, 2009. Accessed December 28, 2009.
- Fox, Margalit (25 September 2005). "Tobias Schneebaum, Chronicler and Dining Partner of Cannibals, Dies". The New York Times. Retrieved 15 November 2017.
- Leepson, Marc. "Pilgrim's Progress: Wayne Karlin and the Vietnam War". The VVA Veteran (July/August 2005). Retrieved 26 October 2017.
- Metz, Nina (July 13, 2017). "These Chicago actors just got nominated for an Emmy". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 26 October 2017.
- "Conversation with William L.White". Journal Interview. Society for the Study of Addiction. 86: 1365–1376. 2007. doi:10.1111/j.1360-0443.2007.01796.x/asset/j.1360-0443.2007.01796.x.pdf;jsessionid=22126d961ed8f69114154244b88d2fe0.f02t03. Retrieved 26 October 2017.
- Benson, Ann Giles; Adams, Frank; Dixon, James P. (1999). To Know for Real: Royce S. Pitkin and Goddard College. Adamant Press. ISBN 9780912362205.
- "Caryn Mirriam-Goldberg". Huffington Post. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- McCullum, April (July 21, 2017). "The unraveling of Jane Sanders' Burlington College legacy". Burlington Free Press. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- "Immortality, by Lisel Mueller - Poem 173 | Poetry 180: A Poem a Day for American High Schools, Hosted by Billy Collins, U.S. Poet Laureate, 2001-2003 (Poetry and Literature, Library of Congress)". loc.gov. Library of Congress. Retrieved 28 October 2017.
- "Marilyn Webb". She's Beautiful When She's Angry. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
- "75th Anniversary Conference Bios". www.webdelsol.com. Retrieved 27 October 2017.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Goddard College.|