Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1976

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1976 volume:

YEARBOOK 1976 EMERSON COLLEGE ■f s$fc ■L - I” - J y jy . kpi ' Cs-tSSHp r f 4 i ' ilg i ' ltt L 1 BHHMHMHBBV sLgktifi- ’W I - i f M£ mE Cl r - f! vy 3 V V iv ■ CONTENTS fvy 1 - ■J " ..j ' J 4 4 T if 1 Dear Seniors: Although this is graduation time for you, I am only com- pleting my freshman year at Emerson College. Like most first-year I have been bewildered, not only by the factual material I have had to learn, but also by such pragmatic things as the location of buildings and offices as well as names of faculty and staff. All in all, however, it has been another exciting year in Emerson’s storied history, but I am convinced that the best is yet to come. Please keep in touch with us and all your suggestions, as well as your support, will be gratefully received. We are proud to have our stamp on you, and realize that where you go, part of Emerson will also be there. Sincerely yours, Dear Emersonian, Messages for college yearbooks tend to be redundant. What can one say, at this point in your life, that has not been said before, and probably with greater eloquence? The content of such message, including this one, will have little impact on your life today. So move on to the heart of this book — to your memories of times that cannot be relived — but can never be totally eraced — to the reminders of opportunities missed or hopes so exultantly surpassed — to friendships which are only beginning to achieve a real sig- nificance — or to recall those brief encounters which changed your lives in so subtle ways that now, in 1976, we cannot predict their effect. You have been reminded repeatedly that the " outside world " is waiting for you to emerge, as if from some amorphous cocoon. Don ' t you believe it! You have survived in a real world, and you will continue to survive and succeed. Admittedly you have received support or encouragement or understanding, but you have contributed your own talents, and courage, and drive to reach whatever plateau this year- book represents to you. You have developed your own strengths and reached for your own stars. So continue on in self-confidence. You have earned it! Congratulations! 8 PRESIDENT GUS TURBEVILLE PROVOST DR. EDNA WARD .i 9 m mm SECRETARY JANET O ' NEIL 10 11 ¥ ADMISSIONS DIRECTOR DANA DENAULT COUNSELLOR HELEN CROSS 12 ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR JOAN WALLENT COMPTROLLER WIN CARLSON 13 T W ■ REGISTRAR GERD BOND REGISTRAR ' S OFFICE 14 ASSISTANT TO FINANCIAL AID PAUL DIANGELO DIRECTOR FINANCIAL AID SUSAN LEVINSON 15 - DIRECTOR OF MAILING AND PRINTING TONY BUTERA MANAGER OF SAGA FOOD SERVICES ARTE MAIN FACULTY IN MEMORY OF Dr. Boros was an active member of the Massachusetts Speech and Hearing Association. In the middle 1960 ' s she participated in panels in the association which dealt especially with Language disorders. In later years she supported the active participation of student members in the associ- ation, and was a strong advocate for womens’ participation within the association. At Emerson she was Director of Graduate Studies within the Depart- ment of Communication Disorders and was responsible for the general function of graduate study in speech pathology. She was a member of many Emerson College Committees and also a member of the Graduate Board of the College. She was liaison to many affiliated centers in the Boston area for graduate training and was well respected by her col- leagues. As a teacher, she was well known for her capable teaching, especially in the area of diagnostic procedures and language disorders. She also directed many graduate theses. She was very much respected by all students and all the College faculty and administration. 18 RUTH RUDERMAN CHAIRMAN DAVID MAXWELL COMMUNICATIONS DISORDERS ■Rig Vi 20 1 21 ’ — n CHAIRMAN WILLIAM SHARP DRAMATIC ARTS THE Dramatic Arts Department is primarily concerned with preparing students for the professional theatre. At its center is a three year acting course and extensive production program. Some graduating students choose graduate school, but the majority pursue either in Bos- ton or New York. The faculty has both academic and professional background and prepares students in act- ing, directing, scenic and costume design. They are understandably proud of the number of people in all these areas who are able to earn their living in the theatre. 22 DR. SENSENBACH SHIRLEY NEMETZ LARRY LOONIN 23 GEORGE HOLLEY 24 ANN CHANCELLOR A » « v-- - « » £2 « « « «« « j gitt i C A GUS JOHNSON CHAIRMAN DR. PHILLIP AMATO EDUCATION From the beginning, the Emerson corriculum was designed to train students to become professors and teachers. In the 1880’s this training was aimed at preparing young men and women to be teachers of elocution and oratory in colleges and secondary schools. By 1900, a group of courses called Pedagogy had been established. These courses were designed to inculcate in students the principles of teaching. Seniors taking these courses were required to deliver lectures, to conduct class, and were subjected to criticism by the faculty, who also gave suggestions for developing and improving teaching techniques. By 1940, The Education Department had greatly expanded, offering a wide variety of courses and teaching experiences. Courses were expanded to include Management, Psychology, and Personal Devel- opment, Principles and Methods of Teaching, Educational Psychology, Educational Gymnastics, Commu- nity Drama and the Evolution of Expression. Today, the Education Department offers both a Bachelor of Science (B.S.) and a Bachelor of Arts (B.A.) degree, with a major in Elementary Education, and concentrations in Creative Dramatics, Learning Disabilities, Special Education, and Speech. The goals of the Department are the same as those of the early years, particularly in terms of preparing students for teaching careers within contemporary educational systems and those of the future. In order to achieve these goals, the Department has established two basic objectives. One is to provide a com- prehensive foundation of theoretical concepts and practices in teaching. Another is to offer continual opportunities for students to develop teaching skills through field experiences. Within this process, the various programs attempt to help the student develop an awareness of communication and its relationship to learning and the educational process. It has been these goals and objectives, aiong with the strong individual-ness of the Emerson student that accounts for the success of the teacher education programs since the college began. 27 28 ENGLISH @0T KM DR. CHARLOTTE LINDGREN DR. JAMES RANDELL The English Department’s belief that creative reading and writing are essential both as a source for and mode of meaningful communication leads to a constant search for ways to make literature an integral part of the lives of students from every discipline. For those interested in concentrating in English, the Department offers a B.A. in English Literature, A B.F.A. degree in Creative Writing, and a B.S. degree which certifies teachers of Secon- dary School English. Work in interdisciplinary fields such as American Studies is also encour- aged. The program in Creative Writing staffed by a rotating system of professional writers in residence has attracted a talented group of young writing students. For the past three years, The Emerson Review, the college literary magazine, has been a national winner of the Coordinating Council of Literary Magazines Award. 29 30 FINE ARTS 31 32 The Corpus Fine Arts has a sym- biotic existence with the other com- munication fields of Emerson, plying historical, critical and prac- tical aspects of the visual arts. CHAIRMAN TOM DAHILL WAYNE PERKINS 33 34 HISTORY WILLIAM HARRISON DR. GEORGE URSUL DR, DECOURSEY FALES An ever changing world requires an ever-expanding knowledge of man and woman in the tide of human events. There is no aspect of the formal society that history does not influence or shape. The History Depart- ment is actively involved with providing the insight for events past and present, of this continent and of others for there is nothing which happens in isolation and without perspective. The Bi-Centennial Celebration is only a mere reflection of the daily confrontations with the past — we never live too far away from it. 35 ’ — TWi HENRY STONIE The department of Social Science covers the areas of sociology, political science, economics, and applied so- cial science. The aim of the Depart- ment is to develope an overview of the standard areas while meeting stu- dent needs through a focus on par- ticular subjects. SOCIAL SCIENCE 36 I DR. PAUL MOYLAN GERD BOND FOREIGN LANGUAGE 37 The Interdisciplinary Studies program is the theoretical put into the practical means of education. The program was designed for those students who seek self-discipline in their own manner of learning. The department provides the outlet for all college requirements while the students themselves supply the unput for fulfilling them in whatever creative means which interest them. This Department supplies the rich exposure to films, field trips, mini-courses and projects whose uniqueness is derived from the many individual perspectives which go into each learning situation. I.S.P. is concrete proof of a college’s willingnness to change from the traditional to the practical in terms of educational impications. INTERDISIPLINARY STUDIES PROGRAM (I.S.P.) CHAIRMEN DR. THEODORE ROMBERG Wmm Iff ' .; 38 MICHAEL BROWN HELMUT COLBATH 39 JOHN CICCOLO IN ITS CLOSING YEAR I.S.P. HAS LEAD MANY EXPLORATIONS FOR STUDENTS. UNFORTUNATELY, THIS IS ITS LAST YEAR, AS PART OF THE EMERSON COLLEGE CURRICULM. 40 MASS COMMUNICATION CHAIRMEN TED PHILLIPS RUTH ZIERING The Mass Communications Department offers gen- eralized and concentrated media studies in Tele- vision, Radio, and Journalism. In addition to the department ' s varied academic course offerings, the Mass Communications department complements its practical offerings with opportunities for students in independent studies, Internships, and a Traveling Media Seminar to Europe. Because the faculty mem- bers in the Mass Communications department have a wide professional as well as academic background, the student enjoys a unique theoretical and practical media balance. 41 DANIEL LOUNSBERY 42 CATHERINE KRUPNICK FATHER COLLINGWOOD 43 GARY GROSSMAN GEORGE DOUGLAS ARNOLD ZENKER •s, p I . . .It + ' ' ■ jar.- » P« » ll ift ■ I - ; , W i- i :» ’ 3oc«- till ! 45 STEPHEN WILSON Emerson’s Music Department is a special segment of which all of the school’s arts become whole. Theatre shows, speech performances and broadcast programm- ing all come to rely on the Music Department for help with musical problems as well as with providing valuable supplemental help. Students are encouraged to take part in live musical programs in Department related classes or extracurricular functions. In addition to en- tertaining, the Department of Music offers a variety of courses in the area of music history, theory, and vocal performance. No aspect of music is overlooked as the Department ' s curriculum includes classes in Jazz and American popular music. For any student, a better understanding of music creates a harmony which is characteristic of the intergrated blend of music appreci- ation. MUSIC PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION CHAIRMAN, DR ROMBERG 48 Uli|4i The D epartment of Speech and Commu- nication Studies, by intergrating theory and practice, provides major and minor con- centrations pertinent to all communicative objectives of the college and related de- partments. To that end, the student may acquire substance and skills through performance courses, theoretical courses, and in- novative off-campus internship programs necessary for entry into the professions of teaching, politics, and related areas of per- suasion, business communication, literary interpretation, social services, argumenta- tive and judicial communication and com- munication in learning systems and tech- nology. Specialization is available in any one area within the department; however, the student in encouraged to obtain the intellectual and professional breadth es- sential for opening as many options upon graduation. Combination of a speech major or minor with another area, or department, is highly desirable. CHAIRMAN, DR. JOHN ZACHARIS SPEECH and COMMUNICATIONS STUDIES HAIG DER MARDEROSIAN 51 m MARILYN LEWIS-SCOTT KEVIN GREELEY 53 WALTER LITTLEFIELD DR. VITO SILVESTRI 54 ' V THEATRE EDUCATION CHAIRMAN DR. LEONIDAS NICHOLE The Department of Theatre Education Program is designed to prepare future teachers in the fields of Drama, Theatre, and Dance. The cur- riculum interrelates academic and practical training for students preparing for professional careers as: Teachers of Drama on the primary, secon- dary or college level. Specialists in the drama programs of social organizations and community service agencies. Directors, Playrights, Producers in the community and educational theatre. Teachers of specialized education through Theatre and Dance. Instructors in Dance and or Choreogra- phy in community and educational theatre. The department of program study leads to the following degrees: Bachelors of Arts Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Fine Arts Interdisciplinary programs leading to Baccalau- reate degrees may also be arranged. LEONARD RIENDEAU 55 AL CORONA HARRY MORGAN STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS MUSICAL THEATER SOCIETY 58 w Till row STAFF NEEDED b DVCP 1 XSIWO- THE TOWN ON TH£ TOCOM Af»MC »T(ON C MU) 8el £- ACCKPTfti FOR ... • PtifiUCtTY TXfCCTOI? • Abvep-miwC- Wrcroft . P+ eoK) t srtewfoe tie. • Poo uctiohj seceentfy • sceuic r scAxre • cos-rone txsitfwep • pco pern p ' AjTF« w Tf«; •TfCMCKAL thCfCTOft • fnAiTFF CXtAeWTfft • scovie PAiOTep .•r» ouse r»AA aff ? ■ Sox OAFCf fr£€-H, t(oms my »r tfi=T in. •r e ( owkmAio r»?fA -rt rimtfrex «0 T«F T«eA £B K B. OAFlO . .. r ... True t tkCrmm»jT r iQ The Musical Theatre Society promotes an appre- ciation of musical theatre at Emerson. Students and faculty members alike participate in its many productions, on and off campus. 59 FORENSICS The Emerson College Forensic Society, with its nationally acknowledged program, continues to attract increasing numbers and students to its doors. The society, the first in the country to allow women to debate, has grown to cover all types of speaking events, from debating and persuasive speaking to oral interpertation of prose and poetry. With such an established and diversive program, the society manages to attract students from all major and minor departments and once again this year has ranked among the top in qualification for national participation. i 61 ORAL INTERPRETATION SOCIETY The O.l. S. provides a chance for Emerson Stu- dents to take oral interpretation out of the class- room, and onto the stage. Since its birth in ' 71, the society has held many exciting performances at the school. 62 1 EMERSON REVIEW The award winning Emerson Review features short stories, verse, articles and reviews by students. Work by faculty members or guest authors also frequent the magazine. 63 BERKELEY BEACON tflJTa • c3j3- 30 JO ?JrLur7L Soy 3b 64 i As the community newspaper of Emerson, the Berkely Beacon provides journalistic ex- perience for Emerson’s ambitious students. 65 Brian Bagwell, Editor in Chief 66 i 67 r Yearbook Staff Editor in Chief Brian Bagwell Assistant Editor .... Michael Johnson Photo Editor Francesca Morgante Lay Out Editor Sue Morgan Asst, to Layout Debbie Thomas Photo Consultant ..Barbara Abbagnaro Secretary Debbie Banda Sports Editor Lita Smith Copy Editor Leslie Johnson Contributors and Photo Staff Phil Adler, Mitch Arkin, Susan Banks, David Clark, Walter Clarke, Willard Cooper, Sandy Goldfarb, Ken Hartman, Jean Hangarten, Louise Hawthorne, Douglas Holloway, Mark McKennon, Dennis Stanley, Mark Stewart, Shannon Sullivan 68 and to be of influence to any and every other fraction of the whole and there is that which works against natural law in destructive parasitic pursuit (rebuilding) for it’s own and my existance is among that chaos stifled and it seems until eternal law of nature makes final judgement a full pure breath can’t be breathed and in sustaining theres you 69 t N.S.S.H.A. 74 SWAMPNOTES College Newspaper 75 H.E.L.P. Etcetera X»FoRW fcftPE “H.E.L.P. is a student run volunteer organization who ' s prem- ise is to offer peer counseling to the Emerson community. To reach more of the students this year, H.E.L.P. has expanded their services. H.E.L.P. now includes not only its traditional hotline service but also a student center. Within Etcetera (our student center), we have a student art gallery, education pro- 76 grams, an information and referral clearinghouse, and walkin peer counseling services. Our staff goes through an extensive training program to enable us to be prepared to help fellow students who may need counseling or just need someone to rap with. Etcetera is open from 12 noon to 9 pm, Monday thru Friday and there is a 24 hour referral service, 7 days a week” 77 V . WERS-FM WERS-EM is Emerson’s noncomercial sta- tion, serving Greater Boston. - I The station is staffed entirely by spirited students, who get introduced to a practical broadcast atmosphere through a variety of positions. WECB Management Staff 1975-1976 Rear from Left: Rhonda Castaline, Rob Rudnick, Marshall Porter, Rich Keller, Dave Satkowski, Jack Becker, Phil Adler. Front Row from left: Len Fico, Peri Jacobs, Peter White. Absent: Guy Polhemus, Jack Kratoville, Mitch Arkin. r : V 1 . L rpi ,- ' Viil : Vf ; f % a £ s t . ' » W.I.S.E. WOMEN’S INTEREST SOCIETY at EMERSON 84 women id mt arcs PtSCiUd 85 Lrx- V S.G.A j , 31 1 i I S.G.A. OFFICERS 1S75-7G President . Bren Aon PonciKoC Vice- res en+ Wvlsoo fAoZ$of o d Secretory Coro o wotio. Treasurer TeW Gorman The SGA is the central agent for all students activi- ties. It plans and executes orientation, allocates funds to organizations and coordinates all student activities. SGA plays an important role in the college by actively stating our needs and protecting our rights. 87 CLASS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS left: ANN MORRISON, sec. mid: ALICIA BROWN, pres, right: DIANE HUNTER, tres. missing: JAN GELLER, v.p. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS TOP left: SUSAN MAIN, sec. right: MICHELE GILLEN, pres. BOTTOM left: MARY WORTENDYKE, v.p. right: MARTY GOFBERG, tres. 88 OFFICERS left: JOE WALSH, pres, mid: NANCY GOGLIA, sec. right: CONNIE SMITH, tres. FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS left: MARSHA MASON, pres, right: JUDY HODGE, tres. 89 VARSITY CLUB RHO DELTA OMEGA 90 91 Athletic. Office • ' A ' . ■f -t ■ ' ■ ' ' ' l 4 I PARENT’S 96 97 EEP THIS APIA C l FA N 1 r ' « CAPTAIN WALTER CLARKE 100 MEN’S BASKETBALL Standing; Coach Bradley, Brian Bagwell, Doug Jenkins, Richie Nastasi, Roger Fontaine, Ed Segall, Cliff Powell, Ernest Lewis Sitting; Walter Clarke, Richard Conley, Mark Koffman, Kyle Jackson Missing; Roger McPhail, John Spector, Bob Colleary. " Now starting for the Emerson Lions, at forward ... " For a team that hovered around the 500 mark this season, Emerson basketball was not all glory and pride. There were bruises and disappointments, to be sure, but through all the missed practices and inadequate facilities, a light shone. Coached by Jim Bradley and led by co-captains Walter Clarke and Rich Connelly, the Emerson team did have some good memories. There was the time that they stood in the middle of the Boston Garden, not so far from the lights and the crowds of the big boys. There was the time that MIT got theirs, bowing to the collective efforts of an Emerson team that included starters; Clark, Connelly, Roger Fountain, Doug Jenkins and Connie Smith. There were those flashes of downright dazzling play by Kyle Jackson and Brian Bagwell . . . and the subs who ached to get into the game. And wonder of wonders, there was a day when almost everyone came to practice . . . 101 WOMENS BASKETBALL Team members: Coach: Pat O ' Donaghue, Alison George, Pat McGrath, Veronica Kooy, Paula Fleming, Wendy Pucko, Sujay Johnson. Missing: Deb Dobson, Barbara Grossi, Pam Kemp, Lydia Vanacoro WOMENS BASKETBALL It was hard enough getting everyone to games, so sometimes the practices were rather sparse. But when the clock started ticking away, the women wearing the Emerson uniforms came alive. The basketball was theirs, and with a little more practice under their belts, a winning score might have been theirs, also. Led by new coach Pat O’Donaghue, the women on Emerson ' s basketball squad beat Northshore Community and Quincy Jr. College, feeling the ecstasy of winning after those games. And the good times they lost . . . well, who says you’ve got to win to be good? 104 106 SOCCER Team: Coach; John Bohill, Rick Willard, Tom Myers, Dave Marja, Joseph Nelson, Gary Stewart, Dave Gibson, Scott Dunlap, Reed Foster, middle: Deke Chick, H. Peter Moland, Dave Barnette, Mary Wartendyke, Eric Boulanger, Matt Shannon, Jack Rapheal bottom: Captains;: Steve Lazarus, Mark Bell, Conrad Smith. When the word “turnaround” needs a place to rest there’ll be a slot for it next to " Emerson Soccer — 1975”. Faced with last years memories of an 0-6 record, but armed with a new coach, John Bohill, the team this year was raring to go. The obstacles, however, did not know that. Having to practice in the Esplanade and shoot at barrels wouldn’t necessarily give a team much incentive. But the defense came together as Dave Gibson, and Mark Bell, Seniors both, had their best year. A talented front line of Hans Molland, Reed Forster and Deke Chick ... the team work of Co-Captains Bell, Lazurus, and Smith . . . and outstanding play by each and every team member led them to victory after civtory, and a resulting 6-1 record. 107 108 109 110 Ill WRESTLING The wrestling team was, this year, decimated by injuries and illness, plus being under man- ned. This was often the difference between win- ning and losing for each forfeited weight class was six points for the other team. Tri-captains were Bob Allen, John Ramirez, and Paul O’Neill. Other team members were Mike Mara and Tom Myers. With only three returning lettermen, Coach Peckham is looking for new candidates among incoming freshman and undergrads. 112 Wm ' ii : . 5 • v HOCKEY Team: Manager: Les Goldman, Ken Hartman, Bob Collins, Joseph Nelson, Roy Doolittle, Marino Amoruso, Tiger McGinley, Kevin Whitaker, Coach Armend Venexiano bottom: John Glynn, Dennis Stanley, Bruce Parker, Tim Porter The 1975-76 Emerson Lions Hockey Team, led by co-captains Dennis Stanley and Bruce Parker, and coached by Armand Veneziano, played a 14 game schedule against old favorites such Grahm, M.I.T., Q.J.C., M.C.P.,and Suffolk. Unfortu- nately, for the lions it was another losing season. But after ironing out a few team problems, the winning posi- tive attitude gained control of the club. The team came first, not the individual and the new selfless philos- ophy proved rewarding. This season the team was again fortunate to have excellent practice and playing facilities. Home games were played at B.U. ' s Walter Brown rink and the team practiced at the North End skating rink and Asiaf rink in Brockton. Bob Colleary, Paul McNeil, Dave Effinger, Ira Raff We call his name, but he does not speak. We look to the place he filled but he is not there. Yet the eyes of faith see him, the ears of faith still hear his voice, and we are pursuaded that we shall again greet him in another world. David Effinger was a teammate of ours and an active member of the Varsity Club; and it was through Athletics and this college that we became his close friend. As a freshman Dave loved Emerson College and the opportunities it provided him. More importantly though, he loved people. He was warm, sincere, and hard working, and although we knew him for only a short time he had made many friends. Dave did not have outstanding ability as a hockey player but what made him special to the team was his desire and dedication. " I know it was dumb but because of my mistake I have learned.” 115 116 BASEBALL (FALL) With a 3-8 record this was a building year for baseball. This season the team lost sen- iors due to graduation, but gained a group of egar fresh- man, Coach Bradley feels that next years team should show great improvement. Top: Bob Colleary, Mark Coffman, Joe Resnick, Alex Marino, Richie Nastasi Bottom: Bruce Parker, Les Goldman, Missing; Chuck Marcusom, Mike Mara, Ira Raff, Jeff Morris, Gerry Robins, Nancy Faddis, Tim Porter. SAILING “Sailing Nowhere have I found more relief from the sea of humanity than sailing on the mirrored surfaces of Mother Natures’ Ancient Mariner Saying " EMERSON’S SPORTING LIFE ICE CREAM CONTEST Thanks to: Lita Smith, Martha Aleo, Do- rothy Fleisher, Bruce Parker, Conrad Smith, Jim Bradley, and Mr. and Mrs. Peckham, for the contribution to the sports section. 119 -wV ONE WAY SUSAN MORGAN (SUMARA) DEBBI THOMAS BETH ADLER 136 TOM WEST ROBERT MOSES GALE GUNDERSDORFF ALLISON GEORGE 137 ANN BARBERNITZ ROGER MCPHAIL 138 CAROL OETTENGER ROSEMARY “PEACHES” THOMPSON 139 DAVE SATKOWSKI JEFF HALIK 140 BRUCE ABELS RICK TAPLIN U 141 MARY DOYLE SUDI CAMPBELL 142 Vv V, FRED WITTEN MARTHA J. GETCHELL STEVE GULKO JOEL SCHWELLING 143 JEFF GURKOFF FRANCESCA MORGANTE 144 CURTIS THOMPSON r MARCUS D. LIUZZI CARL WILLIAMS ANNETTE HORNE 146 PABLO CORREA RENEE FRANCE WEISS FRED WILKES JACKY J. SHULNER 147 CHRIS DWYER TOD LAUDONIA LYN KLOMPUS MICHELE ORDER JEAN VELSOR 150 if J JOHN RAMIREZ 152 i 153 JODI ZARK 154 155 fa DOUGLAS HOLLOWAY JANE BATTIATO JANET ZABRECKI 156 ELLEN SHERATSKY ALLAN ESTES 159 160 MARIAN WELCH COOKIE McGUIRE JOAN CARROL ELISE BAKER 161 JOE SPENCER BRUCE PARKER ALICIA D. BROWN 162 163 COLETTE PHILLIPS DONNA ATTISANI JANET STILSON 164 SHANNON SULLIVAN DIANE NYLODGIE MARTY FREEDMAN 165 PETER WHITE 166 CHRISTINE A. DEVLIN JOANNE M. CROWLEY ANN MORRISON DIANE HUNTER 167 DOUG COPE BOB PIANTEDDSI 168 JAMES FARKAS JANICE MININBERG SONIA BROWN SABINA MARITZ 170 PAGE POLLACK 171 1 BILL WEYMAR 172 173 m 174 RON SMOLLER 175 176 CATHY KELLER MURIEL JACKSON A 178 ■ NANCI BEIZER ROBIN JOHNSON MERIDITH REYNOLDS DEBBIE BARRY 180 181 DIANE VAN DYKE JOE VAYDA 182 PAUL STEVEN LAMB IAN WELD LEWIS JOHN LIGNOS LAURIE FORSTNER 183 JAMIE KAY ROBERT DEXTER 184 BILL LINDERMAN 185 IRWIN BEER SUZAN JOHNSON 186 SALLY ELLIOT 187 VICKIE HARMATIVK VERONICA WALDREN MARIE NAUGHTON BARRY R. MEHRMAS 188 189 L .. ' f::‘ , WENDY GARRICK WALTER CLARKE ED CARR CHARLOTTE NORRIS 190 191 192 MARTHA STERNS ELISA URETSKY DAWN RAYFORD LAUREN TISHLER LARRY GOLDBERG CHARLOTTE GARCIA 194 ALAN GOLDBERG PAUL PEELING 195 ALAN DELARM BOBBY EDNEY 196 SUE JAFFE BABA ABBAGNARO 197 SIMOKO HARRIS SYLVIA HART SUSAN BANKS 198 SHEILA DUFFY LESLIE JOHNSON ANDREA KAPLAN LYDIA VANACORO 199 MARK BELL JANE GORDON GREG GROMOSHAK 200 MARSHALL PORTER MARSHALL PORTER 202 MARY HAVERN JOHN GANTOS PAUL McNEIL TALIBA MARTHA PIOTTI RALPH PARKS 206 DAVID PULTZ 207 BOB COLLINS KEVIN PERRY 208 DEDICATION ANOTHER STRONG FAMILY HAS LEFT EMERSON COL- LEGE. FROM THE BEGINNING THIS CLASS HAS MANAGED TO STAY TOGETHER WITH FINANCIAL, ACADEMIC, AND PERSONAL DIFFICULTIES. THE 1976 SENIOR CLASS, THROUGH IT’S OWN AMBI TIONS HAS GROWN TREMENDOUSLY AND EMERSON COLLEGE SHOULD BE HONORED AND PROUD TO HAVE SUCH A FINE GROUP OF PEOPLE TO HAVE GRADUATED FROM ITS’ DOORS. THE EMERSONIAN STAFF WOULD LIKE TO DEDICATE THE YEARBOOK TO THE CLASS OF 1976 WITH THE HOPE THAT THEIR STRENGTH AND AMBITION WILL GUIDE THE 0 TO THEIR FUTURE GOALS. Time is the most important element of our lives. The 24 hours of a day and the 60 seconds of a minute tend much too often to slip a way too quickly. But through the magic of photography the moments of a brief expression or gleam of happiness can be contained. I hope and wish that my staff and I have retained a few brief moments for you which will always be cherished. Photography is the stoppage of time. 212 m The most wasted of all days is that on which one has not laughed. Nicholas Chanfort 213 Remember that the most beautiful things in the world are the most useless; peacocks and lillies for example. John Ruskin ■ 214 Ill 111

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


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