Celebrating all classes ending in 1 or 6 and the class of 2019!
Thank you to everyone who participated and helped make Virtual Reunion 2021 a memorable experience! A big thank you to all of our Reunion volunteers who helped support our efforts and provided fun ways for classes to engage and support our beloved Hollins.
We hope to see you next year for in-person reunion! All classes ending in 0, 1, 2, 5, 6, and 7 and the classes of 2018, 2019, and 2022, will be invited to campus for Reunion 2022, as we celebrate Hollins’ 180th anniversary.
Live Award Ceremony
Celebrate all the reunion classes and find out which classes won the reunion giving awards!
Building Your Hollins Legacy
Moderated by Mary Beth Hatten ’71 (daughter of the late Mary Lou Payne Hatten ’46), a panel of legacy alumnae from various decades shared and celebrated their generational connection to Hollins. Panelists included:
- Grandmother, daughter, and granddaughter: Sarah Dillon Pratt ’54, Laura Pratt Pipkin ’82, and Eliza Pipkin Ray ’13
- Mother and daughter: Tamina Winn-McMillan ’95 and Jaiya McMillan ’23
- Grandmother and Granddaughter: Eleanor Hobson Fukushima ’72 and Jessica Kazuye Hayashida ’13 (Eleanor’s grandmother, Eleanor Elizabeth Dinwiddie (deceased) also attended Hollins and was the Class of 1911)
Virtual Campus Tour with Suzy Mink ’74
Take a virtual tour of our campus and learn more about the buildings with Vice President for External Relations Suzy Mink ’74.
Reunion Reflections with Chaplain Rev. Catina Martin
Take a moment to pause, reflect, practice gratitude, and participate in these journal prompts with Hollins Chaplain Rev. Catina Martin.
Student-led Apartment Village Tour
Enjoy this tour of the Student Apartment Village led by Elizabeth Dion ’22 and Julia Polk ’21.
Eleanor D. Wilson Museum Virtual Tour
Here’s a look into two virtual exhibits currently showing at the Eleanor D. Wilson Museum:
- WORKERS: Photographs by Yulandra Livingston ’14
Photographer and longtime Hollins staff member Yulandra Livingston ’14 created this body of work in 2013-14. In these sensitive, straight-forward photographs portraying minority business owners in Roanoke, Virginia, Livingston grapples with the question: Does the American Dream still exist?
- Women Working with Clay: Ten Years of Telling the Story
Featuring 50 works by 50 women artists who have presented at the symposia, this exhibit celebrates the stories, memories, and accomplishments of women in the field of ceramics. Topics explored through this exhibition range from the retelling of folktales, fables, and myths to the far-reaching impact of the history of colonialism and slavery; each work celebrates the beauty and poignancy of the inclusion of handmade objects in daily life.
Thank you to all who celebrated Reunion 2021 by making a gift!