Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) - Class of 1977 Page 1 of 222
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(PHOTO:- lib bears brunt of wild Nortf Octobe r TON jHONY - 1 ESTRA o O hs Assoc i at OfQ • O- ss is tan ' j b 1 i she £J pp Jnwedded bliss sjiMurans ) ■ ) Z A A ■ ) ra -r emerson newsletter Pats beaten by officials A1PV1P CAM PIS arles Circle traffic redirected S_ I 8 K, THE BIG SPILL: A week after it ran aground on sandy shoals off Massachusetts Nantuck- O f j J T| | e t Island, the Argo Merchant, a Liberian-flag oil tanker, split apart and spilled 7.5 mil- | 5 J_ T lion gallons of heavy oil into the sea. Environmental Protection Agency administrator Russell Train called the disaster the “nation’s biggest oil spill. " The pollution threat- AW PRESENTS | HOBBIT 1® nifty reacts to Mass Plan § BAR student qoveRnment association .g ' DM Argo Merchant mystery grows 5 CTIONS TO FAR rh 84 Beacon Sfneet, Beacon. Hill defeat Dwellers, 21-12 K J.I.l.V HIAfO.V RADIO ally we 1 - ejts Thursday jrch. »y ie h i ved the ainted a Carros) 104 FM CC .O v jl M secs 1 A ■qj ■ ' H EMERSONIAN emerson college 19761977 ■m Sailing through the changing seasons of our lives Ml Mi « i 1 z H Mil «L l -II ■ FS Moments in which we laughed, cried, hoped, discovered fulfillment . . . but perhaps most important, moments we shared. i , " »:$ SK «s - ' iif i ■LiiiraanRMiit i . i i . « 5 ' - " ' Hjjgg «“ • J9 " V ‘-‘ j »yr » CJ jL | rnmafr p i ulBHl i m!V - m 1- , VK " $1 1 i.nA 1 TilBl 2HA 5f gjSB v HHI f pv : JBF] y ir. vS I r r- ci • 1 V I ■M: In some areas we have met the challenge to be better and have conquered it ■■ Yet we continue our striving, for the child within us has learned that in the becoming is everything . . . AROUND CASTLE HILL Each year Emerson warmly welcomes new students with an outing at the enchanting Castle Hill. There’s a cook out, a rock band, and many new people to experience. Recalling our first days at Emerson and then watching others experience theirs is an experience with which one may hope that Castle Hill can remain an adventurous discovery. if SAILING All Emersonians are welcome to join the Sailing Club. This activity proves itself to be a refreshing one. Ships set sail from the Esplanade which holds an abundance of beauty in the midst of a busy city. Sailing occurs on the Charles. NEW FACES 30 Each year Emerson warmly welcomes incoming students, and a new tradition being developed is the Musical Theater Society’s New Faces Talent Show. Thi s event gives newcomers a chance to be seen and share their talents which have made audiences laugh heartily and cry softly. . 31 BASEBALL The Fall 1976 Baseball season was one of rebuilding. Coach Jim Bradley was faced with the task of putting together a team with only two of last season’s starters returning. The Lions got solid hitting from Bob Colleary, Craig Moyer, Lee Smith, and Rod Parker. In fielding, good efforts were produced by Colleary, Parker, and veterans Chuck Mancuso and Mark Coffman. While the season was not a good one from the standpoint of record, the team is loaded with talent and holds a lot of promise for the future. ' |§ 32 REAR STANDING L to R: Frank Gelman, Kevin Whitaker, Bob Colleary, Lee Smith, Rod Parker, Rich Nastasi, Phil Boal, Pat Shandorf, Coach Jim Bradley. FRONT ROW KNEELING L to R: Alex Moreno, Mark Braxton, Craig Moyer, Chuck Mancuso, Mark Cofman-Capt., Carl Cole, Gary LiBrandi, Fred Weiss. MISSING: Ed Brill, Ira Raff, Jerry Carter, Paul O’Neill, Jon Spector. . 33 HALLOWEEN PARTY 34 35 SOCCER 36 The still young Emerson Soccer team continued on its winning ways for the second consecutive year. Coached by John Bohill with the assistance of Emerson’s two enthusiastic captains, Steve Lazarus and Eric Boulanger, the Lions compiled an impressive 5-2 record. Rookie goaltender John “the Cat’’ Levy performed exceptionally well in his first season. His efforts led to a 1-0 shutout of Gordon and inspired victory twice against MIT; 4-3 and 6-2. Emerson soccer will greatly miss the services of graduating seniors Deke Chick, Reed Foster, and Joe Nelson. These three deserve a lot of credit as they supplied as much spirit as any other three members of the 1976 Emerson Lions Soccer Team. TOP ROW L to R: Jerry; Asst. Coach, John Bohill; Head Coach, Mike Loveridge, Matt Shannon, Joe Nelson, Kevin Reed, Matt DeGiulio, Mark Sager, Bobby Allen, Eric Boulanger, Gary Stewart, Connie Smith, David Chick, Felino Menez, Hans Moland, Tom Hutchinson. BOTTOM L to R: Simon Valadi, Steve Lazarus, John Glynn, Joe Becker, Billy Jarcho, Bill Clark, Dave Barnette, John Levy. 37 the BERKELEY BEACON EDITOR-IN-CHIEF EDITOR Mary Kay Landon NEWS EDITOR Anthony Dominick ARTS EDITOR .Diane Marcotti SPORTS EDITOR .Steven Lazarus PHOTOGRAPHY Bill Cates Jean Hangarter PRODUCTION MANAGER LAY-OUT ADVERTISING DIRECTORS. Nancy Balik PUBLIC RELATIONS Joe Precopio ARTISTS . Bill Jarcho DISTRIBUTION Paul Faloona Volume 39 Number 11 January 19, 1977 Editorial Office: Room 32, 96 Beacon Street, Boston, Massachusetts 02116 Phone: 262-2010 ext 295 The Berkeley Beacon is published 25 times during the school year by the students of Emerson College. answer? True, George Quenzel has been assigned to look into the feasibility of a move, but it is doubtful if much will come out of it. What this college needs now is affirmative action in the dir- ection of moving in the not-too-dis- tant future. A chance like the Statler Hilton — to move to a campus that will give us the room we need yet remain close to Boston — may never present itself again. But sooner or later a move to a more spacious residence is inevitable. What the college should do now is set its sights for such an eventuality. The college should begin planning, with earnest, towards moving. Emerson would have nothing to lose by a move. Better conditions, an improved learning atmos- phere and higher morale is all we have to gain. 38 HOCKEY STUNS MIT-jy 6-5 by Robert S. Cleary Emerson ' s first season victory came last Saturday after a see-saw battle with the MIT JVs. Those fans who braved the bitter cold at MIT ' s outdoor rink were rewarded with a fast-paced, hard-hitting contest. Co-capthin John Glynn topped the scoring list with 2 goals. Single efforts by " Tiger " McGinley, Captain Joe Nelsnn, Tom Hutchinson and promi- sing upstart John Meyrick rounded off the 6-5 tally. The game ' s winning goalie was Alex Morino. This victory proved that the Lion are becoming a winning club. As one game ref, who also officiated at Em- erson ' s season opener put it to Coach Andy Cerone, " this team (the Lions) looks like a different team, they ' ve really shaped up. " The reason for this is that each team member has responded to the difficulties the team has faced. There are no stars to lean on now. Each man realizes that only his 100% effort will keep those 12-1 nightmares away. If you have not as yet caught the Lions in action by all means watch Continued from page 3 Tutors themselves gain a deeper com- prehension of the material because they must be able to pass it on clear- ly and coherently. As a result, their self-confidence soars. And besides, tutoring experience looks great on a resume. Although Emerson did offer a peer tutoring program in the past, its tu- toring jobs then were only available to Work Study students. Now, however, Diana wants to break the patte” of Students work for nothing " and so FLOOR: S. Carrus, J. Precopio. SITTING: D. Kindy, D. Marcotti, M.K. Landon. STANDING: J. Bowen, K. Chevalier, S. Lazarus, B. Korin. S.G. A. orgs. may get expanded office space at 150 By John F. Bowen Michele Gillen, President of the Student Government Association has talked with President Turbeville con- cerning her idea to move some of Emerson ' s student organizations into the 17 available rooms on the 4th and The name remains the same but the paper is quite different. This year Emerson students are doing everything but actually printing the BERKELEY BEACON. Lay-out and production was brought in-house, and as a result, the student body received more issues filled with up-to-date news. And probably more important, the stu- dents working on the paper are getting a much more realistic idea of what goes into the production and development of a real news- paper. This is what it’s all about, learning. And this is what the BERKELEY BEACON has really become, a learning experience. It is much more professional, reliable, and important to the Emerson Community. FAIL black stu- by the Ex- er 7 because ng for Exec, sanction- by approv- ad , the new arer than ince a r EBONI to 39 ABC Radio Network WECB RADIO 130 Beacon Street Boston, Mass. 02116 (617)262-2010 ext 324 WECB 1RTS " Doc Savage breaks the record’.” 40 BOTTOM L to R: Dorothy Fleischer; Public Relations Director, Linda Menzies; Co-Music Director, Rob Rudnick; Station Manager, Rich Keller; Program Director, Ken Hartman; Sales Manager. TOP L to R: Fred Weiss, Ira Raff; Asst. News Director, Rich Sokoll; Traf- fic Director, Paula Fleming; News Director, Mark Plukas; Engineer, Bob Colleary; Sports Director, Will Burpee; Co-Music Director. 41 EDITORS Diane Miller Kasky Julianne Gavin STAFF Lisa Kramer Denis Leary Lisie Pearl FACULTY ADVISOR and MENTOR Dr. James Randall COVER PHOTO Kasky Though a relatively new (eight years) program, the Creative Writing Section has become well established through the efforts of Dr. James Randall and the REVIEW. The emphasis of the program is on encouraging students to publish, so the REVIEW was a natural outflow of this attitude. We try to aim for a professional, high quality publication, and as a result, have placed in the top three, for five years running, in a national competition in which literary magazines from colleges all over the country are entered. The REVIEW, along with the English Depart- ment, also sponsors a Creative Writing Festival for high school students. 44 FRONT L to R: Kevin O ' Brien, Chuck Mancuso, Joe Nelson; Captain, Bob Cleary, Alex Moreno. BACK L to R: Paul Drescher, John Glynn, Craig Moyer, Kevin Whitaker, Bob Novak, Tiger McGinley, Tom Hutch- inson, John Meyrick, Andy Cerone; Coach. 45 CHORUS PRESIDENT Kathy Dahill SECRETARY Jane Lenville TREASURER Bob Friend HOMOPHILE The Emerson Homophile Society is a group of Emerson students and faculty, male and female, homosexual, heterosexual, and bisexual, who work through the communication arts and sciences toward the better understanding and acceptability of homosexual- ity. Among Homophile ' s activities this year were dances and radio shows. L to R: Scott Sproviero, Sue DeCausemaker; Spokesperson, Rob Kellett; Treasurer. 46 ORAL INTERPRETATION SOCIETY photos from “Green Mansions” SUMMER SCHOOL ABROAD 1976 48 EMERSON COMEDY WORKSHOP 50 RHO DELTA OMEGA Ed Small; President, Bob Flamm; Vice-President, Gary Radco; Treasurer, Bob Colleary; Secretary, Doug McQuillan; Sargeant at Arms, Gary Stewart; Historian, Tony Doar; Social Chairman, Connie Smith, Stewart Smith, Joe Nelson, Scott Dunlap, Al Eaton, Bill Clarke, Frank Gelman. The brothers of Rho Delta Omega provided the music for the Emerson College Annual Halloween Party, held at the Union. It was very successful and a good time was had by all. Pledge week was held in October and RDO welcomed Frank Gelman, Al Eaton, and Billy Clarke. Another pledge class is scheduled for the Spring. Various social events are sponsored by the Brothers, such as the “Downstairs John” during Term IA. These gather- ings are held Thursday in the Union and provide a live band and inexpensive beer, as well as a social outlet. ii SALOON f J r tj The saloon is a concept which started last year and thrived this year. Held in the un- ion, on Wednesdays and Saturdays, it offers beer, wine, munchies, but more important, a place to get together with friends. The Sa- loon is managed by Susan Tomai. 52 „ , J COMMUTER CLUB The commuters have traditionaly been the forgotten majority at Emerson. They have two choices: putting up with hours of traffic to get to a class that has been cancel- led and leaving in disgust to find a metermaid has left a present on their windshield, OR being con- fronted with the fear of being stranded in the Arlington MBTA sta- tion for the rest of their lives. But now there is a ray of hope. With Dean Shelton Forrest they have united with dorm students to form the mutually aiding “New Commu- ter Club,’’ whose first successful ac- tivity was a Christmas luncheon which provided hope for the future of the organization. 54 i , ' $■ £ ’• ' • ' gBk fil. ' © £-|P- : ,4 f-y ; , Sifc liftffim In 8 : -V; .., ’ ' ' T ' -- ' . •■ • ; , ■ A £ J ■■ Jr Tvf 4||Jif 1 Ik»i t 1 PHI ALPHA TAU Bottom L to R: Gordon Szerlip, Ed Aaronson, Jack Kratoville, Mark Plukas. Top L to R: Sid Levin, Richard Keller, Michael Goodman, Daniel Michner. Missing: Richard Griggs, John Wilson. Phi Alpha Tau Fraternity is presently celebrating its se venty-fifth year of service to the Emerson College community and the greater Boston area. The fraternity’s goal is to honor excellence in the field of Communicative Arts and to provide humanitary ser- vice to the community. Some of this year ' s services include the Joseph E, Connor Award for distinctive service as a communicator. Other activities of Phi Alpha Tau are the hosting of all college events, the Christmas Carol sing along, and the fraternity weekend outings. VARSITY CLUB VICE PRESIDENT: Chuck Mancuso SECRETARY: Nancy Faddis The Emerson College Varsity Club is an organization to which every Emerson athlete belongs. The club ' s purpose is to promote the interest of athletics in the school. This year the Varsity Club, under the dedicated direction of President Steve Lazarus enjoyed a revival of sorts. Meetings were marked by unprecedented attendance. Various club projects, among them Bake Sales and dances were highly successful. The Varsity Club and its officers wish to thank Mr. James Peckham, Director of Athletics, for his assistance and guidance. We also extend our thanks to the friends and alumni who helped make this year’s Varsity Club a success. PRESIDENT: Steve Lazarus TREASURER: Alex Moreno VIDEO BOTTOM L to R: Brad Lemack; Public Affairs, Sandy Hahn; Secretary Treasurer, Lynn Rozzi; Art Director, Lynn Rothston; Production CONVERSATION, Barney; Mascot, David McCarty; Program Director. TOP L to R: Dan Michener; General Manager, Brad Lanes; Public Relations, Ed Aaronson; Station Manager, Mike Keller; Chief Engineer. MISSING: Jeff Petty; Production Man- ager, David Sager; Executive Producer and Host — CONVERSATION, Peggy Gusdick; News Director, Jon Spector; Asst. News Director, Ernie “KoJo " Lewis; Executive Producer, Sid Levin; Sports Director. 62 Growth of the staff and the numerous functions of WERS-TV warranted a name change and new organizational structure. Hence, Emerson Independent Video. EIV now produces and programs the college station WERS-TV in addition to our cable syndication, college exchange programs, and plans for the future. Emerson Inde- pendent Video is a dynamic organization with continually expanding programming and distribution. WERS-TV Channel 9 is the major outlet for EIV productions and serves the Emerson Community on a regular basis. Through WERS-TV, EIV pro- duces newscasts, public affairs shows, “Conversation”, and assists in producing individual and independent productions, (i.e. — comedies, music shows, dramas, variety shows). Our assistance is often required for the production of programs to be aired on WCVB’s “Nightshift”, through out Unit Manager. Emerson Independent Video is a place to apply learning, and a place to learn applying. Application and learning are the keys to our organization and another step toward the career goals of the students of Emerson College. A 63 WRESTLING 64 65 N.S.S.H.A “Section K-K-K — it ' s better than a J-J-J.” N.S.S.H.A. Christmas Party with Debbie Hiefitz as Santa. 66 The Emerson College branch of the Na- tional Speech and Hearing Association serves to orient the student of communi- cation disorders to the professional ap- plication of the field of speech and hear- ing pathology. Its members are given the opportunity to experience a variety of events, this year ranging from guest lec- turers, to a night at the National Theatre of the Deaf, to a gala Christmas party for the children of the clinic. This year’s membership has brought incredible energy to the organization, most readily apparent is the obvious improvements made upon the clinic. r If to ■ O W: ' ' ii La ' r I ■’Ms - N.S.S.H.A. Officers Spell EMERSON: De- bbie Heifetz; Program Co-ordinator, Ron- nie Leopold; Treasurer, Joan Izen; Vice- President, Joy Silverman; President, Becky Thales; Secretary. 67 ALPHA PI THETA Alpha Pi Theta is a local social fraternity with goals of brotherhood and service. Founded in 1946, the " men of the green” are dedicated to healthy fun and the wel- fare of the college. 68 Bob Cleary, John Glynn, Bob Booth, Harold Wilson, Armen Har- maian, David Breen, Greg Palmer, Bob " Keeno” Keene, Brendan Donahue, Ken Willinger, Matt Shannon, Guy Peckitt. E.B.O.N.I. Bottom L to R: Andrea Curtis; Co-chairperson, Delphine Vasser; Sec- retary. Top L to R: Ernie " KoJo” Lewis; Treasurer, Michael Johnson; Co-chairperson, Lonnie Small, Kevin Lyles. Left: Beryl Fisher; Cor- responding Secretary. 70 S.G.A. EXEC COUNCIL BOTTOM L to R: Paula Fleming; Vice-President, Michele Gillen; President, Frank Hansen; Treasurer. TOP L to R: Karl Wall; Sophomore, Brendan Donahue; Senior, Joe Walsh; Junior. MISSING: Kevin Larkin; Freshman, Vicki Pembroke; Secretary Term I, Gary Stewart; Secretary Terms IA, II. 72 The Student Government Association Executive Council is so often taken for granted. They are responsible for the difficult decisions of student allocations, helping activities whenever they can, and they provide a channel of communication between the students and the administration. Michele and the rest of the Exec Council deserve a lot of grati- tude. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Brendan Donahue; President, Rob Rudnick; Vice-President, Donna Goldsmith; Secretary, Wayne Larrivee; Treasurer. “We are in the midst of discovery as we jour- ney to reach the heights where our dreams now rest.” 74 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS ll SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Karl Wall; President Bob Booth; Secretary, Ira Raff; Treasurer Jeff Haymes; Vice-President FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS REP ASSEMBLY MEN ' S BASKETBALL The 1976-1977 basketball season was a very long one for the Emerson Lions. They were without a regular gym for practice, so it took about ten minutes of each games just to warm up. By that point, they were usually too far behind to pull out a victory. Coach Jim Bradley accumulated more gray hairs this season than any other, but he kept the team together to complete every match-up. The heartbreak of the season was the game at the Boston Garden in which the team lost in the final minutes. On the bright side, the team can look forward to everyone returning next year except senior veteran Pat Shandorf. ■l 81 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Playing such tough teams as Brandeis University, Boston State, and Northern Essex, The Emerson College Women’s Basketball Team may have been outscored, but not outclassed. Although they did not compile a winning season, the women showed the stuff of which athletes are made. Every game was evidence of their attitude and refusal to give in, even when the odds were hopelessly against them. Led by Coach Pat O Donoghue and players like Pat McGrath, Paula Fleming, Fatima DaSilva, and Veronica Kooy, the Women’s Basketball Team showed something that isn’t counted in the final statistics: DETERMINATION. 82 83 WERS-FM FORENSICS The Emerson Forensic Society is one of the oldest and most prestigious organizations on campus. The society competes in all kinds of speech events, and with each year, due to the hard work and determination of its members and coaches, gathers more respect from its competitors. 86 87 88 EMERSON FILM SOCIETY 90 I The Emerson Film Society is a newly founded organization which presents film retrospectives spotlighting top directors, actors, and genres. Among the activities sponsored are tech forums, guest speakers, and the Student Film Festival. ii EMERSON COMEDY REVIEW ' S FIRST EXTRAVAGANZA 92 M.T.S. Officers President: Harold C. Wilson Vice President: Nancy Goglia Treasurer: Henry Zappala Secretary: Tobie Stein COMPANY Chairperson: David Breen Publicity Director: Anita Cali ji 95 W.I.S.E Right: Ellen Luning, Madeline Dubroff; Coordinator, Amy Ernst, Barbara Lovely, Mary Piccione. Above: Gail King. Below: Jean Hangarter. 96 W.I.S.E., the Women ' s Interest Society at Emerson, is an outlet for all women on campus, and sponsors a “Women in the Arts Festival” each Spring. IS L | Ste 1 r fcSV. W i TO mt v . ; r - ' ' MiiC ’ ' ' ‘ L,|f f VcT nlMnC 1 ! i3h9i ' Ur F% ' s y ® as easy sttfoofe. ' ' • ' mtatefoyir phnifou expect. Jifiingmng CMhvwim- 7 tni(f incnitrt- YEARBOOK EDITOR: Debbie Banda PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR: Jean Hangarter COPY EDITOR: Mary Piccione; Mary Ann Boles, Ann Pasche, Lorraine Duratti TREASURER: Lorraine Duratti SECRETARY: Ann Pasche ART: Jackie Maguire SPORTS: Alex Moreno LAYOUT: Debbie Banda, Ellie Cypher, Jackie Maguire, Ann Pasche, Lorraine Duratti, Jean Hangarter PHOTOGRAPHY CREDITS Cover design from a self portrait by Maureen Fraser. Color photography: Jean Hangarter, Steve Carrus, Maureen Fraser Hot L Baltimore and Circle: Tom Bloom Company and Strolling Players: Mark Paster Sports: Dorothy Fleischer, Phil Boal, Peter Kiwitt, Saul Schlapik, Debbie Banda, Alex Moreno INTRODUCTION, AROUND THE BIG E, and DIRECTORY: Jean Han- garter, Phil Boal, Steve Carrus, David Clarke, Todd Dimston, Rachel Eichenbaum, Seth Feinstein, Dorothy Fleischer, Maureen Fraser, Margaret Gibson, Irv Grabstein, Peter Kiwitt, Ernie “KoJo’’ Lewis, Sue Lezon, Jay Lichenstein, Dave McCarty, Ualter O’Regan, Joy Sil- verman, Monica Thompson, Michael Whitaker, and Debbie Banda SPECIAL THANKS to Michael Johnson, Dan Michener, Brendan Donahue, Michelle Gillen, Linda Slowe, PHOTOWORKS, and our advisor Tom Dahill. TWO VERY SPECIAL PEOPLE are Coach and Mrs. Peckham. Despite constant invasions of their office for pencil sharpening, info, advice, heat, and other requests too numerous to mention, we were always met with a smile and an incredible, unrelenting source of help and encouragement. Thanks and love — the Yearbook Staff. 103 a letter from the PRESIDENT Dear Seniors: We are proud to have you as representatives of Emer- son College, as you inevitably will be for the rest of your days. If the college has a purpose, it is reflected in you, and we count on you for great achievements. This does not necessarily mean that you will find ei- ther fame or furtune, but it does indicate that you will achieve the type of satisfying and fulfilling life that will enable you to attain your full potential as a human being. We wish you well, and urge you to keep in touch with us by frequent visits and communications. Sincerely, 106 a letter from the DEAN of STUDENTS Dear Emersonians, For me and all the members of the Student Personnel Services, it has been a delightful experience working for you and with you. In our efforts to share with you what we know we have also learned a lot from you. We feel assured that you will continue to demonstrate the creativity, initiative, and hard work which as been characteristic of your behavior while here at Emerson. Personally, I would like to leave one final thought with you, as was told to me by my high school instructor. ‘‘Don’t be afraid to start at the bottom, just be sure not to remain there.” Please keep in touch. Congratulations. EMERSON COLLEGE. presents OLD of 3 IN ASSOCIATION WITH the MUSICAL THEATRE SOCIETY AND the ALUMNI ASSOCIATION of EMERSON COLLEGE 60 cast of sixty 60 N. IE. LIIEIE I- Al l FEB 4 5 8 : 00 P.M. EXTRA ADDED ATTRACTION =R EX TRAILER II1IIII s 3.f)C EMERSON COLLEGE- 148 BEACON STREET • BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS- 262-2010 • EXT. 248 ADMINISTRATION PRESIDENT Gus Turbeville Executive Secretary: Ruth Fritz VICE PRESIDENT Oliver Woodruff PROVOST Dr. Edna Ward Assistant: Geri Grande DEAN OF STUDENTS Shelton Forrest REGISTRAR Gerd Bond Assistants: Brooks Russell, Kay Rollins CAREER COUNSELING Toby Barthoff Assistant: Dianna Segara DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS Dana Denault Assistant: Helen Cross DIRECTOR OF FINANCIAL AID Susan Levinson Assistant: Paul DiAngelo DIRECTOR OF PERSONNEL Mary Johndrew CONTROLLER Murray Simons Assistant: Bill Scally INTERNAL ALUMNI COORDINATOR Lee Schofield no EXTERNAL ALUMNI COORDINATOR Barbara Morgan DIRECTOR OF DEVELOPMENT Philip Lerner Assistant: Cynthia Stanwood DIRECTOR OF BUILDINGS and GROUNDS Brian Suzan Secretary: Devora Blake DIRECTOR OF PRINTING and MAILING Tony Butera HEAD NURSE Elaine McGrath DIRECTOR OF HOUSING Stephanie Urban COORDINATOR OF MINORITY AFFAIRS Sharon White DIRECTOR OF CONTINUING EDUCATION Mary-Linda Merriam Assistant: Lois Drake DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS James Peckham Assistant: Mrs. James Peckham DIRECTOR of the COLLEGE UNION Linda Slowe LIBRARY DIRECTOR Donna Tripp NEWS BUREAU REPRESENTATIVE Gerri Gourley - 111 COMMUNICATION DISORDERS This year the number of department workshops and in- vited guest lecturers has been significant as a result of staff assistance and interest. Dr. Klim received a grant from U.S. Office of Education for training school speech pathologists. The waiting room of the Robbins Clinic was creatively decorated by NSSHA, under the direction of senior Joy Silverman. The many new pro- grams and workshops instituted this year have been of benefit to students, teachers, and area professionals as well. CHAIRMAN Charles J. Klim, Ph.D. David Luterman, Ed.D. Mrs. Irma DiRusso, Ph.D. Suzanne Swope, Ed.D. Jacqueline Liebergott, Ph.D. David Maxwell, Ph.D. Andrea Pelosi, M.S. Jane Brown, M.S. Colin Painter Susan Colton, M.a. Judith Chasen, M.A. Naomi Kelly, M.A. Martin Schultz, Ph.D. STAFF Ann Solomon Fran Marrone DRAMATIC ARTS Among the Dramatic Arts department’s productions this year were the CIRCLE, directed by Dr. Sensen- bach, HOT L BALTIMORE, directed by Joseph Cacaci, and TIGERS, directed by Ron Fink, to name a few. The D.A. department is concerned with preparing students for the professional theater, therefore it gives firsthand knowledge and experience in acting, directing, cos- tume, and scenic design. CHAIRMAN Dr. William L. Sharp Dr. A.D. Sensenbach Shirley Nemetz Gustave Johnson Mary Harkins Michael Anania Suzanne Baxstresser Ann Chancellor George Holley Steven Wangh Nellie McKay Nancy Movsesian Naomi Thornton FOREIGN LANGUAGES In order to attract a greater variety of students from several departments, cultural courses, such as HIS- TORY OF SPANISH PAINTING and HITLER AND THE NAZIS have been reorganized, allowing credit in En- glish, Fine Arts, and other selected, pertinent disci- plines; they are presented in English, with the addi- tional requirement that those students desiring foreign language credit do a substantial amount of reading in the original language. CHAIRMAN Dr. Paul Moylen 113 EDUCATION As of January a merger amongst the Education, Psy- chology, and Social Science Departments has taken place. This new merger is called the Division of Social and Behaviorial Sciences. This program will help to fill society ' s need for teaching professionals in other spheres such as human services, which includes communicative skills, human relations, community de- velopment, and mental health. This program is going to provide better information regarding career oppor- tunities in relation to our educational programs. CHAIRMAN Dr. Phillip Amato Dr. Martha Collette-Harris Dr. Joyce Lancaster Dr. Albert Malatesta PHILOSOPHY The department of Philosophy and Religion offered many new seminars this years, and began a new rela- tionship with the Human Awareness Resource Center. CHAIRMAN Dr. Ted Romberg Ted Lockhart 114 ENGLISH This year, for the first time, an additional six credits in Freelance Composition is required for graduation. The department believes that both creative reading and writing is essential for communication, and freelance composition certainly helps. CHAIRMAN Dr. Charlotte Lindgren James Randell Lynn Williams Roy Hammer Irene Harris Lloyd Lanich Bill Knott Anne Bernays Barbara Stage Wendy Brandmark Jane Matrisciano Bill Corbett Kim Freilick Andre Herron MUSIC CHAIRMAN Stephen Wilson MATH CHAIRMAN Roger Arnold 115 ' FINE ARTS From the Fine Arts Department, one can experience the historical, practical, and critical aspects of the vi- sual arts. Students can carry their studies even further through the department’s association with the Museum School. CHAIRMAN Tom Dahill Joan Brigham Wayne Perkins Lauren Shaw Stephen Shipps HISTORY " History repeats itself.” ‘‘We learn from past mistakes.” You can believe what you want but you can’t deny that a knowledge of the past makes the present more un- derstandable. CHAIRMAN Dr. George Ursul John Coffee Dr. DeCoursey Fales William Harrison SOCIAL SCIENCE The social science department covers the areas of sociology, political science and economics. CHAIRMAN Dr. Henry Stonie Michael Brown 116 MASS COMMUNICATION The Mass Comm department offers hands-on experi- ence in television, radio, and journalism. Classroom studies, internships, extra-curricular activities, and in- dependant studies combine to form excellent media studies. CHAIRMAN Dr. Ted Phillips Ann Grossman William Jackson Dr. Gerald Kroeger Catherine Krupnick Austin Lamont Dan Lounsbery Elizabeth Perse George Quenzel Paul Rabin Dr. Marion Thompson Ruth Ziering 117 SPEECH The department of Speech and Communication Studies, by intergrating theory and practice, provides major and minor concentrations pertinent to all com- municative objectives of the college and related de- partments. To that end, the student may acquire sub- stance and skills through performance courses, theoretical courses, and internship programs neces- sary for entry into the professions of teaching, politics, business communication, literary interpretation, social services, argumentative and judicial communication, learning systems, and technology. CHAIRMAN Dr. John Zacharis Dr. Coleman Bender Dr. Kenneth Crannell Edwin Hollingworth Frances LaShoto Marilyn Lewis-Scott Walt Littlefield Bernadette MacPherson Haig der Marderosian June Mitchell Dr. Vito Silvestri Dr. Michael Siegel 118 THEATRE EDUCATION Emerson is one of the few schools in America to offer a degree in Theatre Education. The department com- bines technical and practical work for the education of the student, and the primary function is to prepare teachers in drama, theatre, and dance. The department contributes not only to the development of the student, but also to the citizens of the community. It performs a true service to the culturally deprived and under- privileged through its children’s touring shows, ex- perimental creative drama classes, community servic- es, and specialized therapy programs. CHAIRMAN Leo Nichole Harry Morgan Leonard Riendeau Mary Ellen Adams Sheri Liberman Al Corona Corinne Klump Sandra Connor Marlene Atamaniuk Jim Cooke Laurence Lowe Jack Stein Patricia Fernald 119 ■ i 122 I Greg Bertrand Kate Hoepfner 123 II Gail Kershaw Lisa Jordan Armen Harmaian Leslie Heller 125 ' . Maura Gannett Ronni Leopold Sherri Rosenthal 126 Harold C. Wilson Meredith Culver Amy Ernst 127 Seth Feinstein Hal Lewis Dan Brodax Richard Keller Martha M. Sawtelle Marino Amoruso 130 Nancy Intriere Bonnie Balick Linda Kastner Jimmy DelPonte Meg Coe Connie Briones Rick Good Barbara Scher 134 Michael Rini Susan Shackelford Debra Heifetz 135 Paul Geick Harold Brittingham Mark Stewart Cecelia Peterson Michele Haracz 138 £ Steven Stillman Vickie Pembroke Steve Leveille 139 I Chuck Kasky Ellen Sachs 140 Jeanne A. Fitzmeyer John Bowen Dorothy F. Hanley Brad Lemack 142 Susan Angel Main iiiiiie Walter Daniel Harris, Jr. 143 Donna Bloom Dan Michener 144 Amanda Holmes William Bregoli Ted Phillips Andrea Sragg 146 Loren Alexander Donna Nelson 150 f Pamela Price Judy Hurwitz 151 Vanessa Brown 152 Traci Winkler 154 Rhonda Goldenberg L Mary Archambault y ' .s ■ ‘ ' .v ti • . ' I’-k.T-vV , »♦ .• •. -» - . ■v • r- - ■ ■ - " Bob Korin ' A% Lynn Rothston Gary Jennings Dan Bridges Barbara Peck J. Marc Franken 158 John Meyrick Debbie Moskovitz 160 Benjamin Blank - 164 Roy Doolittle James Moran 165 166 Paula Fleming Ron Smoller George Camarda Diane Miller 167 Frederick Lein : smm Andrea Harding R. Joshua Katz 169 jL Joe Nelson Debora Starr Kins 171 172 — Debra Jankowski ■ 1 » j jr ' t£ ' a f ;• • , „ sstM $ 173 Michael Johnson 174 Sue Engelstein Wilson T. MacDonald 176 4 Michael D. Chagnon Caren Golden J W. Pell Cruickshank Mindy Baylinson 4 „L » Judy D’Aiuto 183 185 lL II 187 David Sager Pat McGrath 188 189 190 191 Jeff VanGelder Leah Kreutzer L 193 194 1 Anne St. Onge Joy Silverman 195 Paula Nichols Barbara Kitson i M I 198 199 I 200 201 w Ralph Abitbol Box 5392 Panama 5, Rep of Panama Dramatic Arts Loren Alexander 303 Highland Rd. S. Orange, N.J. 07079 Elementary Ed Robert Allen 625 Goshen Rd. W. Chester, Pa. 19380 Mass Comm Joyce Aloia 3 Madison Ave. Madison, Conn. 06443 Journalism Marino Amoruso Paul Anderson Mass Comm Linda Appell Communication Disorders Mary Archambault 8 North Main St. Chester, Conn. 06412 Theater Ed Candace Baer Theater Education Bonnie Balick 1903 Brookside Lane Wilmington, Del. 19803 Mass Comm Shirley Bartley Speech Mindy Baylinson Interdisciplinary Cheryl Baylor Mass Comm Greg Bertrand Mass Comm Laura Bickow 100 Phillips Beach Ave. Swampscott, Mass. 01907 Visual Design Benjamin Blank Mass Comm Joel Blauvelt Mass Comm Robert Block 202 215 Martling Ave. Tarrytown, N.Y. 10591 Mass Comm Donna Bloom 315 E. 70th St. New York, N.Y. 10021 Mass Comm John Bowen William Bregoli Mass Comm Daniel Bridges Mass Comm Elizabeth Briggs 1466 Canton Ave. Milton, Mass. 02186 Mass Comm Consuelo Briones Mass Comm Harold Brittingham Mass Comm Daniel Brodax Visual Design fop iffifi PH " 1 N Pamela Brookes 221 Washington St. Topsfield, Mass. 01983 Theater Ed Jack Brotman Mass Comm Sonia Brown Mass Comm Vanessa Brown Dramatic Arts William Buksa Mass Comm Barbara Burten Dramatic Arts Anita Leone Cali 2525 S. 21 St. Philadelphia, Pa. 19154 Theater Ed Michael Chagnon Mass Comm Allison Capel David Chick Speech David Church 19910 Wagon Trail Drive Noblesville, Ind. 46060 Theater Ed David Clarke 2 Humbolt Ave. Boston, Mass. 02119 Mass Comm David Claypool Visual Design Margaret Coe Dramatic Arts George Camarda Mark Cohen Dramatic Arts English Jacqueline Cavalero Theater Ed Bob Cleary Mass Comm 203 Pamela Cubitto 4 Hillcrest Dr. Carboudale, III. 62901 Dramatic Arts Meredith Culver 2575 Ridgewood Rd. NW Atlanta, Ga. 30318 Theater Ed Anthony Cunningham Mass Comm Judy D’Aiuto 454 Coram Ave. Shelton, Conn. 06484 Communication Disorders James Delponte Theater Ed Erik Dickinson Mass Comm Todd Dimston Speech Joseph DiNapoli 240 Plymouth Rd. Newton, Mass. 02161 Communication Disorders Marc Colcord Mass Comm Brendan Donahue 10 Longwood Dr. Andover, Mass. 01810 Speech Ronald Comeau Theater Ed Ruth Conroy Mass Comm Mary Cook 7 Old Gate Court Rockville, Maryland 20852 Dramatic Arts Linda Coombs Mass Comm Willard Cooper Theater Ed Geraldine Covington Alison Cross Speech Pell Cruickshank Mass Comm Roy Doolittle Mass Comm Lucius Duncan Theater Ed Janice Elliott Dramatic Arts Patricia Ellison 960 Ocean Dr. New London, Conn. 06320 Elementary Ed Sue Engelstein Elementary Ed Amy Ernst Box 219 East Hampton, L.I., N.Y. 11937 Yale Evelev Mass Comm 204 Paul Fagan Dramatic Arts Rebecca Fallows Sandy Neck Rd. E. Sandwich, Mass. 02537 Communication Disorders Paul Faloona Mass Comm Jane Feinberg Creative Service Seth Feinstein Interdisciplinary Studies Ronald Fink Dramatic Arts Kathleen Fitzgerald Creative Service Jeanne Fitzmeyer 51 Sargent St. Winthrop, Mass. 02152 Elementary Ed Robert Flamm Paula Fleming 716 Timber Branch Dr. Alexandria, Va. 22302 Speech Mary Flood Speech Elaine Foley Communication Disorders Reed Foster Speech Joseph Franken Mass Communication Jacqueline Gales 167 Elizabeth St. Westbury, N.Y. 11590 Mass Communication Kate Gallagher 21 Magnolia Rd. Briarcliff, N.Y. 10515 Mass Communication Frank Gallozzi Mass Communication Elementary Ed Margaret Gasdik 155 Madison St. Wellsvi lie, N.Y. 14895 Mass Communication Julianne Gavin 3 Mallard Dr. Milford, Conn. 06460 English Paul Geick Mass Communication Daniel Gendler Dramatic Arts Margaret Gibson Interdisciplinary Arlene Gilbert Speech Kevin Gillen English Michele Gillen 92-11 35th Ave. Jackson Heights, N.Y. 11372 Mass Communication Barbara Ann Gillis Communication Disorders Maura Gannett Catherine Gilman Mass Communication Theater Education Paula Gouras John Glynn English Dramatic Arts Caren Golden Elementary Education Daniel Grimes Mass Communication Rhonda Goldenberg Melvine Groves Theater Education Elementary Education Fern Goldfeder Rick Good Mass Communication Ann Haley Eric Goldman Communication Disorders Mass Communication John Hanc Donna Goldsmith 28 Pickett Ct. 228 N. Main St. Malverne, N.Y. 1 1 565 Old Town, Maine 04468 Speech Mass Communication Jean Hangarter Carol Goldstein Interdisciplinary Speech Wells Hann Josephine Good 405B Dunstan Place Mass Communication Coram, N.Y. 11727 Michele Haracz Dramatic Arts 161 Pershing Rd. Clifton, N.J. 07013 Stephen Goodyear Dramatic Arts 206 Andrea Harding 89 Trapelo Rd., 4 Waltham, Mass. 02154 Dramatic Arts Armen Harmaian 234 Nelson St. Providence, R.l. 02908 Speech Walter Harris Theater Education Robert Harrison Communication Disorders Debra Heifetz 4 Florence Rd. Lowell, Mass. 01851 Communication Disorders Leslie Heller Theater Education Teresa Herzog Dramatic Arts Katherine Hoepfner Elementary Education Elizabeth Horvath Theater Education Charles Hughes Creative Service Judith Hurwitz Mass Communication Patrick Hutchinson Communication Disorders Dorothy Hanley Amanda Holmes 32 Irving St. Hingham, Mass Roberta Ingram Elementary Education Nancy Intriere Communication Disorders Joan Izen Communication Disorders Esther Jackson Speech Kyle Jackson Mass Communication Debra Jankowski 21 Charlton Rd. 207 Dudley, Mass. 01570 Dramatic Arts Gary Jennings P.O. Box 76 N. Kingston, R.l. 02881 Dramatic Arts Michael Bernard Johnson 178 Woodrow Ave. Dorchester, Mass. 02124 Mass Communication Onike Johnson Mass Communication Lisa Jordon 415 E. 52nd St. New York, N.Y. 10022 Mass Communication Colleen Joyce Mass Communication Deborah Kahn Mass Communication Charles Kasky English Linda Kastner Mass Communication Joshua Katz 27 Juniper Place Briarcliff Manor, N.Y. 10510 Dramatic Arts Lorraine Kawadler Mass Communication Margaret Keefe Theater Education Richard Keller Mass Communication Gail Kershaw Speech Myung Kim English Gail King 315 W. 70th St., 58 New York, N.Y. 11412 Mass Communication Robyn Kingston Theater Education Debora Kins Speech Barbara Kitson Brook Farm Rd., E. RR3 263 Bedford, N.Y. 02114 Mass Communication Harriett Kittner 705 Swade Rd. Philadelphia, Pa. 19118 Theater Ed William Klayer Mass Communication Nina Klyvert Theater Education Robert Korin Speech Joan Kravetz Speech Leah Kreutzer Speech Wayne Larrivee Mass Communications Caren Leibler Speech Frederick Lein Dramatic Arts Bradley Lemack Mass Communications Margaret Lennon Mass Communications Ronni Leopold Communication Disorders Steven Leveille Mass Communications Hal Lewis Mass Communication William Lindeman Mass Communications Wilson MacDonald Long Ridge Rd., R2 Bedford, N.Y. 10506 Speech Monica Magnus Mass Communication 208 Susan Angel Main Melissa McCollom P.O. Box 28 Mass Communication Hockessin, Del. 19707 Speech Brian McGee Victoria Mann Mass Communication 1879 Duxbury, Mass. 02332 Theater Education Patricia McGrath Communication Disorders Kimberly Manns Theater Education Gregory McKittrick Dramatic Arts Andre Marcell Alexandra Meyers Mass Communication Theater Education Harvey Mark John Meyrick Mass Communications Carolyn Marshall Mass Communication Daniel Michener 91 Chapman Ave. Lee Ellen Marvin Doylestown, Pa. 18901 Mass Communication Mass Communication Eileen Maxcy Diane Miller Mass Communication English David McCarty Carol Mobley Mass Communication Elementary Education 209 i Colleen Mohyde Paula Nichols Mass Communication 24 Larkwood Rd. Laconia, N.H. 03246 John Montillio Dramatic Arts Elementary Education Brian Oliver James Moran Mass Communication English Paul O ' Neill Debra Moskovitz Mass Communication Elementary Education Marilyn Orenstein David Murphy Psychology Mass Communication Stephen O ' Rourke Nancy Murphy 16 James Lane Mass Communication Huntington, N.Y. 11743 Peter Ostrowski Speech Mass Communication Cathy Nathan Donna Parker Speech Dramatic Arts Donna Nelson Martha Parker Speech Speech Joe Nelson Emery Dr. Westover Park Stamford, Ct. 06902 Mass Communication Barbara Peck 171 Woody Lane Fairfield, Conn. 06430 Speech Kim Nicholls Thomas Pegg Communication Disorders Mass Communication 210 _ Vicki Pembroke Speech Cecelia Yvette Peterson 1365 Perry Place, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20010 Communication Disorders John Peurach Mass Communication Jerry Phillips Theater Education Robert Phillips Mass Communication Augustus Piccone 141 Greenland Ave. Trenton, N.J. 08638 Dramatic Arts Nadine Pilato Speech Sharon Prairie Communication Disorders Pam Price Randell B. Ormo David Prince 90 Greenwood Ave. Warwick, R.l. 02886 Mass Communication Barry Quiat Mass Communication Thomas Reid Dramatic Arts Michelle Richardson Communication Disorders Lynn Rinfret Dramatic Arts Michael Rini Dramatic Arts Sherri Rosenthal 59 Soundview Dr. Port Washington, N.Y. 11050 Communication Disorders Lorraine Rosseel Communication Disorders Lynn Rothston 54 Grist Mill Lane Huntington, N.Y. 11743 Mass Communication Lynn Rozzi 47 Meade Ave. Bethpage, N.Y. 11714 Creative Service Robert Rudnick 20 Park St. Brookline, Mass. 02146 Mass Communication Debora Russo 39 E. State St. Gloversville, N.Y. 12078 Communication Disorders Maureen Ryan Communication Disorders Ellen Sachs 540 Hobart Rd. Paramus, N.J. 07652 Communication Disorders David Sager Mass Communications Martha Sawtelle Theater Education Barbara Scher Elementary Education Konrad Schultz Mass Communication Dale Scott 59 Cherryfield Dr. West Hartford, Ct. 06107 Theater Education Elizabeth Scuderi 64 Pembroke Dr. Mineola, N.Y. 11501 Mass Communication Ilia Sebastien P.O. Box 1441 St. Thomas, Virgin Islands 00801 Elementary Education Cynthia Seiser Theater Education Susan Shackelford Mass Communication Patrick Shandorf 61 Lincoln Ave. Amsterdam, N.Y. 12021 Oceanside, N.Y. 11572 Mass Communication Dramatic Arts Karen Shufleder Anne St. Onge Elementary Education Speech Sarah Shulman Mark Stewart Creative Service Interdisciplinary Joy Silverman 1 6 Winslow Rd. Ron Smoller Brookline, Mass. 02146 Steven Stillman Communication Disorders Edward Small Theater Education Mass Communication Karen Sullivan 1 1 1 Ridgetop Rd. Peter Snyder Mass Communication Wallingford, Ct. 06492 Communication Disorders Arleen Sorkin Dean Taylor Theater Education Mass Communication Linda Spitzberg Harry Teitelbaum 17 Noble St. 37 Belsize Rd. W. Newton, Mass. 02165 Montreal, Quebec, Canada H3X3J9 Theater Education Mass Communication Andrea Sragg i Theodora Teller 3338 Third St. Mass Communication 212 Joseph Tennyson Speech Michaella Theard Psychology Curtis Thompson 1213 Carrollburg PI., S.W. Washington, D.C. 20024 Judith Thompson 4 Caddy Rd. Dorchester, Mass. 02122 English Kathleen Turner 43 Winchester St. Hartford, Ct. 06112 Theater Education Dennis Volpe 43 French St. Watertown, Mass. 02172 Theater Education Heidi Wade Elementary Education Richard Wall The Crow’s Nest RFD Bradford, R.l. 02808 Mass Communication Nancy Watts Theater Education Beth Wellington Communication Disorders Peter Wessell Dramatic Arts Lewin Wethered Mass Communication Jeff Tavares Jeff VanGelder Mary Whitfield Mass Communication Harold C. Wilson 4 Black Oak Rd. Wayland, Mass. 01778 213 John Wilson Mass Communication Tracey Winkler Speech Upper Nyack, N.Y. 10960 Psychology Jody Zeman Communication Disorders Mamie Woodbine Dramatic Arts Mary Wortendyke 206 Radcliff Dr. Jeffrey Zimmerman P.O. Box 1263 St. Thomas, V.l. 00801 Mass Communications 214 Joyce Aloia 215 J Opportunities CHEAP RECORDS! 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(PHOT ' ub bears brr w ild Nor V4 IVIIOJ Octobe r Assoc iat QfQ ' -S TON ss is tan STIMUmiS HONY IESTRA OZAWA :l Dir r.r U 1 IU 3 U 1 I newsletter Pats beaten iby officials Al«ll» CANPiS arles Circle traffic redirected 0 1 w Sf _ge THE BIG SPILL: A week after it ran aground on sandy shoals off Massachusetts Nantuck- I ' l ' tO " g 1 O’ fill et Island, the Argo Merchant, a Liberian-flag oil tanker, split apart and spilled 7.5 mil [_ w _L i jj. -T- .rallnne nfh»»aw nil into the sea. Environmental Protection Agency administrate! LAW PRESENTS lion gallons of heavy oil into the sea. Environmental Protection Agency administrator Russell Train called the disaster the “nation’s biggest oil spill. " The pollution threat- n nli fishing area, and could reach the beaches ol Cape Cod. HOBBIT Chahi.ks Strkkt Boston. MA ulty reacts to Mass Plan g BAR student government Association LM Argo Merchant mystery grows CTIONS TO FAB. i FOR REFERENCE Do Not Take From This Room tjeocory. 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