Ann Waters

Ann Waters
  • Class of 2018
  • Hometown: Richmond, VA
  • Major(s): History

About Ann Waters

Hello there! My name is Ann Waters, and I’m a history major from Richmond, VA. I am also a member of the NIAHD Collegiate Program, which gives William & Mary students the opportunity to study early American history, material culture, and museums. In addition to history, I really enjoy learning about Italian language and culture, and I’m hoping to study abroad in Florence in the future! On campus I play club volleyball, am involved with InterVarsity Christian Fellowship, and give tours of the Wren building with the Spotswood Society.

When I’m not reading up on American history or practicing Italian, you can find me relaxing by Lake Matoaka, exploring Colonial Williamsburg, and holding impromptu movie nights with my friends in the Tucker lecture hall.

I’ve made some great memories at William & Mary, and I’m looking forward to sharing these experiences with you!

Posts by Ann Waters

A Day for Admitted Students

This past weekend, prospective students and their families flocked to William & Mary to attend Day for Admitted Students. This annual event allows potential

Revolution, Jane Austen, and Kayaking 101

As you may have guessed from the seemingly random title of this blog post, I’ve taken a wide variety of unique and interesting classes

Walking through Wren with the Spotswood Society

The Sir Christopher Wren Building is an iconic symbol at William & Mary. Built between 1695 and 1700, it is the oldest college building

Ode to a Freshman Dorm

Nearly three years ago on a fateful afternoon in July, the class of 2018 received our freshman dorm assignments. I remember opening the email

Blast from the Past: The NIAHD Program

On a sunny afternoon in Colonial Williamsburg, William & Mary students can be spotted all along Duke of Gloucester Street, Colonial Williamsburg’s main thoroughfare.

Autumn in the ‘Burg!

I think it’s safe to say that autumn has finally arrived in Williamsburg! Temperatures are starting to dip below 70 degrees, the leaves are