August 2016


July 2016

 
 
by Simon Gonzalez
Dr. Bert Williams practiced generosity every year by inviting friends, neighbors and patients to his Wilmington farm to share the sweet corn harvest. A few months after Dr. Bert's death, his son continues the legacy of generosity.
 
 
 
The Gullah Geechee originally came to the United States as slaves to work the coastal rice plantations. Their descendants -- including people in the Cape Fear region -- are determined to make sure the culture and people are not forgotten.
For more than 30 years, children from some of the most prominent families in Wilmington learned reading, writing, arithmetic and social graces in a small, private first-grade class in a room over the garage of a house on Third Street.
 
 MORE HEADLINES
 
Articles
Sharing the Bounty
Out to Sea Contemporary
Girl Power
More Than Just Books
Miss Ruth's School
At Home Outdoors
Preserving Culture
History and Heritage: Gullah Geechee in North Carolina
Celebrating a Century
 
 
Destination Wrightsville | Business and Service Directory
Destination Wrightsville | What to do: Attractions
Destination Wrightsville | What to do: Night on the Town
Destination Wrightsville | What to do: The Active Life
Destination Wrightsville | What to do: Watersports
Destination Wrightsville | Where to Go
Destination Wrightsville | Where to Stay
Destination Wrightsville | Things to Know

 





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