|12-TWIN CITY SENTINEL||WINSTON-SALEM, APRIL 15, 1947|
The Social Side
Angela Pardington is following in the footsteps of her ever-active mother, Doris Pardington of [radio station] WAIR. She has been elected to Phi Beta Kappa at Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. This is the most recent of Angela's many horors. She has been a member of the Black Friars Dramatic Club since her freshman year and played the lead in "Hotel Universel" [sic]. Angela is majoring in Greek and is president of the Greek Honor Society. Three of her stories have been published in the school magazine and she was awarded a cash prize for creative writing. She was elected to the Agnes Scott Chapter of Eta Sigma Phi in her junior year.
PORTRAIT PAINTERS--Students of Carolyn Gorton Fuller's class in portraiture are shown with some of their paintings to be included in the exhibition opening at the Lynchburg Art Club at 1011 Rivermont Ave. Sunday at 3 p.m. Seated are Edith Smith, left, and Angela Lloyd. Samuel K. Roller is standing.
(Lib Wiley Photo)
Doctors, lawyers, businessmen, teachers and housewives as well as working artists will exhibit their oil paintings in the show opening Sunday at 3 p.m. at the Lynchburg Art Club at 1101 Rivermont Ave.
The showing Sunday is open to the public and the exhibition will be on view through June 16 from 2 to 5 p.m. daily and from 3 to 5 p.m. on Sundays.
The artists are members of a class in portraiture taught by Carolyn Gorton Fuller, Lynchburg artist, formerly a member of the E. C. Glass High School faculty. For the last four years Mrs. Fuller has given her full time to portraiture except for this one class.
Mrs. Fuller was enthusiastic about the work and the serious approach the members of the group have towards their painting. "It has been a hard working class. The object of this exhibition is to show the quality of the work of the individual painter rather than to reflect my way of working. For this reason I feel that the show is as varied and exciting as the group of students who have produced it."
Members of the class agree that the instruction has been "fun as well as rewarding."
Models have included small children, high school age students, college teachers and others. Among them was Commissioner of the Revenue Carroll B. Wiltshire.
Artists whose paintings are to be on view are Dr. L. Ray O'Brian Jr., Angela P. Lloyd, Pauline F. Stall, Edith Smith, Mary Eliza Wiltshire, Samuel K. Roller, Donna Craven, Martha Massie, Bobby Massie, Cherie Locher, Frank Hopkins, June Nelson, Virgil Bowles, Mary Paul Wallace, Joan Wobst and Jean Dillard.
Pouring at the tea Sunday will be Mrs. Hopkins, Mrs. O'Brian, Mrs. Bowles and Mrs. Roller. Also assisting will be Wiltshire, Frank Wobst, Dr. Robert B. Lloyd and George Smith, who will act as hosts at the door.
Winston-Salem Journal, Friday January 1, 1988; P 12.
LYNCHBURG, VA.-- Mrs. Angela Lloyd, 61, died Wednesday [Thursday, Dec. 31] in Lynchburg, Va. She was married to Robert B. Lloyd, a professor and head of the classical languages department at Randolph Macon College for Girls [Randolph Macon Woman's College], who survives. Mrs. Lloyd graduated from Agnes Scott College in Decatur, Ga., before doing graduate work at Johns Hopkins University where she met her husband. Mrs. Lloyd taught for many years at Seven Hills School in Lynchburg. Recently, she was made dean [of studies] of that private high school. Mrs. Lloyd was born in Winston-Salem October 29, 1926 to Edward D[avies]. Pardington Sr. and Doris Chipman Pardington. Her father was the first president of the Little Theater of Winston-Salem in which Mrs. Lloyd and her brothers and sisters, were active for many years at a time when her mother taught at Salem Academy. She was also the niece of Donald J. Chipman, onetime general manager of the Journal. After completing college, Mrs. Lloyd returned to Winston-Salem for a time, during which she again worked for the theater. Survivors, in addition to her husband, include her mother who lives in Winston-Salem; and her four children, Robert Bruce Lloyd Jr., Marshall D[avies]. Lloyd, John L[lewellyn]. Lloyd and Celia Ellen Lloyd. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Saturday [Jan. 2] in Lynchburg.
The News & Daily Advance, Lynchburg, Va., Fri. Jan. 1 1988; B2:3
Angela Davies Pardington Lloyd died Dec. 31, 1987, in Lynchburg General Hospital, as a result of complications from injuries sustained in a fall at her home on Oct. 3.
She was born in Winston-Salem, N.C., on Oct. 29, 1926, the daughter of Doris Chipman Pardington and the late Edward Davies Pardington. She graduated from Agnes Scott College, where she read for honors in Greek and was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. Her master's degree in classics was from Johns Hopkins University. After teaching briefly at the Women's College of the University of North Carolina at Greensboro and later at E.C. Glass High School in Lynchburg, she joined the faculty of Seven Hills School as teacher of Latin in the early years of its founding. In addition to her teaching duties there, she was perennially chairman of the educational policies committee and recently was named dean of studies.
She has been active in various professional organizations, principally the Classical Association of Virginia, which she led in an extended term as president. In addition, she has served many times on evaluation teams for the state Department of Education and has organized programs for the Virginia and the National Association of Independent Schools. For students and friends of Seven Hills and Virginia Episcopal schools, she has co-directed many spring study tours to Italy. She also has assisted her husband on several occasions in the directing of summer school programs for the Vergilian Society of America in the Naples area and in Rome.
In addition to her mother, she leaves her husband, Robert B. Lloyd; four children, Robert Bruce Lloyd Jr. of Woodbridge, Marshall Davies Lloyd of Tappahannock, John Llewellyn Lloyd and Celia Ellen Lloyd, both of Lynchburg; two grandchildren; two sisters, Sarah P. Hedrick of Lexington, N.C., and Susan P. Freeman of Cincinnati, Ohio, and one brother, Edward Davies Pardington Jr. of Winston-Salem.
A funeral service will be held at 1 p.m. Saturday in Houston Chapel on the campus of Randolph-Macon Woman's College.
The family will receive friends from 7 to 8:30 p.m. today at Diuguid Rivermont Chapel. Interment will be in Spring Hill Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers, friends may wish to consider contributions to Seven Hills School.
At Seven Hills: Newsletter of Seven Hills School and Academy,
Winter, 1988; P1
Angela Pardington Lloyd
ngela Pardington Lloyd was an engineer. That may surprise those of you who knew her so well, but lo, it is true. You see her specialty was bridges. She built all kinds of bridges with the exception of those that span rivers and ravines. Angela Lloyd built bridges with loftier goals. Her bridges connected ideas with realities, hopes with plans, problems with solutions, people with people. She changed the contour of the educational topography at Seven Hills School with her bridges. Fortunately, when Angela died on December 31, 1987, she left her legacy of bridges.
Mrs. Lloyd was an accomplished scholar. She was graduated from Agnes Scott College in 1947 with a double major in Greek and English. In the most obscure lower left corner of her transcripts are the Greek letters of Phi Beta Kappa. In point of fact she went on to teach and enjoy a postgraduate teaching certificate in English, Spanish, Latin, and Greek. Her master's was in Classical Languages from Johns Hopkins University in 1950.
In 1961, some twenty-seven years ago, she joined the faculty at Seven Hills School. As Robert Lloyd, her husband, reported since then she prepared no vita-she had found her home. During her years at Seven Hills School there remained no part of that institution which did not excite her. Regularly she could be found with students in classes of algebra, Chinese, computer, physical -education, art and drama. Learning was a joy. Teaching was her life. Her excitement permeated the campus. As the Latin teacher, she even entered the Halloween costume contest and won-as a Roman Soldier, of course.
Angela, the great initiator, started more things than can be listed. What is most extraordinary about those things is that they have endured. She was a visionary-seeing that which was needed and devising a solution. Sometimes, because of her great intellect and vitality, she stirred healthy, invigorating controversy. She was always a part of the resolution.
Angela's interest in life never waned. She served as president of the Classical Association of Virginia, and was a member of the Classical Association of the Middle West and South, and the American Classical League. In Lynchburg she was a member of the Alliance Francaise, the Archaelogical Institute of America, the Lynchburg Art Club, and Calligra Friends.
The gifts granted this extraordinary woman cannot possibly be revealed in these few words. But it does seem appropriate to pause-life is different now. Angela Pardington Lloyd is no longer among us. Ah, but she left her bridges.
Freelance Star, Fredericksburg, VA
Wednesday February 17, 2004
Latin teacher David Winn is this year's recipient of the Angela Lloyd Book Award from the Classical Association of Virginia. The Angela Lloyd Book Award is the Classical Association of Virginia's annual award for excellence in Latin pedagogy. It is named for a past president of the CAV and long-time Latin teacher at the Seven Hills School in Lynchburg. Her husband was Robert Lloyd, also a longtime Latin professor at Randolph-Macon Women's in Lynchburg who was a devoted CAV member and past president himself.
Newsletter, Classics, Philosophy, & Religion dept., Mary Washington College, Fredericksburg, VA
January 2004, Issue 2, p1.
Distinguished and beloved alumna of Classics at Mary Washington, Carter Drake Stubbs Goad, class of ’68, passed away due to cancer on July 31, 2003. Carter, who retired this past spring from Rockbridge County High School, was long known in Virginia and beyond as a devoted teacher of Latin.
She served as a state vice-president for the Classical Association of the Middle West and South and as the president of the Classical Association of Virginia. She received the Angela Lloyd Award for distinguished teaching from the Classical Association of Virginia and, this past spring, was named the Rockbridge County “Teacher of the Year.”
Unknown Winston Salem paper
Ann Pardington's interpretation of portions of "The White Cliff" won for her the Kiwanis reading cup in the annual contest held this morning at Reynolds High School. The declamation contest for boys, sponsored by the Rotary Club, will be at the school's assembly Friday morning. Winners will have their names engraved on the respective cups.
Other contestants taking part this morning were: Jean Ferrell who gave Vera Cheera's "Morning Sunshine Talk"; Ann Long, "The Waltz"; Mildred Miller, "Renascence."
Boys who will speak Friday are: Dalton Clower, "The Great Dictator"; Eddie Watson, "Knute Rockne"; David Carroll, "The Prodigal Son"; Watt Martin, "Sunday Parade."
|Marshall Davies Lloyd|