Global Engagement


You may be interested in learning more about previous Fulbright recipients and their projects across the world. Check out the links below.

From Clemson

Hattie Duplechain (BA, dual degree in English and Communication Studies, ‘10)
Fulbright ETA, 2010-11, Nepal.

After teaching English to students in a small town just outside of Kathmandu, Nepal, Hattie has returned to the U.S. to work as a therapy counselor.  Read Hattie's blog to learn more about her experiences.

Emily Burchfield (BA, dual degree in Economics from Clemson and UCL, ‘10)
Fulbright representative, Belgium.

Watch a video of Emily describing for the Fulbright commission in Belgium her appreciation for Belgian culture and the international experiences afforded her by Clemson and our partners in Belgium and the Netherlands. Emily is currently a graduate student in Economics at Belgium’s Université Catholique de Louvain.

    “I can’t explain the profound effect this experience has had on the way I view the world. It engaged me in ways I never thought possible.”

AbdurRabb Watkins (BA, Elementary Education, ‘09)
Fulbright ETA, 2009-10, Indonesia.

After spending a year in Indonesia with the joint Fulbright and American Indonesian Exchange Foundation (AMINEF) ETA, Ab is currently teaching English and social studies at Mentari International School in Jakarta, Indonesia.

From Other Schools 

Andrew Magill (BA, Cultural Studies - UNC Chapel Hill, ’09)
Fulbright-mtvU Grant, 2009-10, Malawi.

For this special grant, Andrew worked with the UNC Malawi Project and AIDS organizations to video-record narratives of Malawian families and communities affected by HIV/AIDS. He has used the narrative film footage for a documentary about the people he encountered there. View the trailer of his documentary.

Laura Gamse (Social Activism through Media & Art, Pomona College ’07)
Fulbright Full Grant, Filmmaking - 2008-09, South Africa

Collaborating with artists and other filmmakers in South Africa, Laura created a documentary, entitled The Creators, to show how artists recraft history -- and the impacts of apartheid -- in their own artistic languages.