13 thoughts on “Dr. Wingrove Charles Dwamina

  1. Deepest sympathy Michael, Jackie, Caroline & family. Wishing u peace and comfort at this time. 🙏🏾❤️🙏🏾

  2. Aye yah, my favorite professor finally gone. May your soul rest in peace, great one. You dedicated your life to inspiring us and demonstrating what a great professor looks like, and I watched and learned. Thank you.

  3. My deepest sympathies to all of you Jackie, Grace, Michael, Caroline, Charles.& Auntie. I cannot even begin to imagine what this home going of your father and husband means to you all but I trust that God will surround you with His strength and comfort.

  4. I encountered Mr Dwamena in my school days at Mfantsipim. He was a perfect gentleman always well dressed n well spoken. He was the first teacher in the school who liked to ride his bicycle to school. Sadly he did not stay at the high school for long since he moved to teach at Univ of Science n Technology. We missed him then n now we would forever miss his smile n gentle counsel.

  5. I encountered Mr Dwamena in my school days at Mfantsipim. He was a perfect gentleman always well dressed n well spoken. He was the first teacher in the school who liked to ride his bicycle to school. Sadly he did not stay at the high school for long since he moved to teach at Univ of Science n Technology Kumasi. We missed him then n now we would forever miss his smile n gentle counsel.

  6. Dr Dwamina taught me English Language at Mfantsipim School, Cape Coast-Ghana, in the early ’60s. We remember him by his strict satorial sense and impeccable manners and decorum. He participated in Shakespearan plays put up by the staff of Mfantsipim in those days. May his soul find eternal rest in the arms of the Lord.

  7. Sending prayers for comfort and peace to Charles and the entire Dwamina family during this difficult time.

  8. I remember a story Mr Dwamena told which guides my public speeches up to this day:
    A man was a keynote speaker at a large event. And when he was introduced with all the fitting lavishness accolades, he proudly mounts the podium to give his address.
    But, when he reached out into his pocket to retrieve the written speech, it was gone, nowhere to be found.
    Thereafter, the speaker-to-be sweated “profusely” …
    I remember that new word to this day.
    Also, learning from that story, I refrain from reading speeches, and rather speak from the preparation in my head.
    He was one of my favorite English teachers at Mfantsipim in the early 1960s …

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