Inside this issue: -- Catching Up with Franz Nicolay, Janice Pedrin-Nielson, Kathy Weymouth, and Rich Weymouth -- A Day in the Life: Get to Know Four Holderness Students and Their Daily Schedules -- Photo Essay: Mountain Day 2018 -- This Act of Faith: Leadership After Holderness Click here to read the online issue.
Elections are kind of a big deal in New Hampshire. The Granite State treasures its first-in-the-nation primary status just as much as it loves its pristine lakes and mountains. It’s a privilege to catalyze any presidential race, and New Hampshire goes all out. Our roadsides are littered with campaign signs, our televisions are clogged with advertisements. Stand outside long enough, and you’re bound to be greeted by an overzealous canvasser or candidate doing their best to convince you to mark their name on your ballot.
Slalom gates, halfpipes, and terrain parks are where Holderness School athletes have traditionally excelled. But for an increasing number of Holderness athletes, the school’s new Big Mountain program is the future of competitive skiing and snowboarding.
Changing the status quo can be an uncomfortable task – especially if you benefit from it. That was the message to students from the Rev. Peter Jarrett-Schell, the school’s Martin Luther King Jr. Day speaker and the white author of Seeing My Skin, a personal examination of the role of whiteness in his own life.