Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1978

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1978 volume:

Emersonian EMERSON COLLEGE Founded 1880 EVOLUTION OF EXPRESSION u What purpose? In°a lower state it has been limited to the orator’s own individuality. It now finds its higher, nobler expression in seeking the good of others. It is no longer I and you, but we and us. The orator is now seeking his own good in the good of others. Absorbed in this idea, the intellect becomes more active, and grasps the truth that obedience to the law is the highest condition of the soul, and the noblest purpose is to help others to see and to obey the truth that obedience is the fulfilment of life, that “the truth shall make you free.” The everlasting thirst of the soul is to be free. Life is fulfilled in freedom; is satisfied and finds in freedom its fruition; and freedom being born of obedience, OBEDIENCE becomes THE KEY-STONE OF THE ARCH OF PURPOSE. Charles Wesley Emerson 3 W % f 1 Vi f % ( 1 » A ■ffi 1 1 Mi If I f r-r - JJpL j I ' ' r C - 9 - i m fiji ' jp T| ft i M X W V fm M j P • a |H J ij. a KV u @r vv " " " p Hkk C ' tH SJ VLLfCr feaMh |b |r, EH 4 " r 41 ¥|§ ■ | - ; P • EFmPSjJl |ipw vf WL 2 f m V , ’ ■ t 1 ' V Al rm Does not the heart need wildness? Does not the thought need something to rest upon not self-made by man, a bosom not his own? Margaret Tsuda ■ 10 11 Music touches feelings that words can not. It is the melody of the heart, The voice of the Spirit. 14 Glorious it is When wandering time is come. — Alaskan Eskimo Song — 18 19 fiS js i ' Blossoms open and flutter to earth again Men come and men go; Year follows year, and life goes on. — Hsu Pen — The Class of 1978 dedicates this yearbook to Coach and Mrs. Peckham in appreciation for their affection toward the entire student body, and Linda Slowe for her constant help and support toward the senior class in the past four years 23 25 A Letter From Acting President Woodruff Dear Seniors: Traditionally the President of the College is asked to extend official greetings, and congratulations to the graduating class through the forum of the Yearbook. I wholly concur with the tradition, and I do extend of- ficial, but none the less personal best wishes to each and every one of you represented in this, the 1978 Emersonian. Congratulations! To those sentiments may I add some of my thoughts as I consider the implications inherent in any commencement occasion. I expect every graduating class has been reminded that these are the best of times, and the worst of times. The phraseology may have changed, but the thought remains valid . Most of you have completed your formal education. You have taken out of your classes and studies, and from your professors and classmates, as much knowledge as your efforts warranted. Now it is your responsibility to utilize that knowledge in whatever professional fields become available to you. It is my sincere hope that you will meet with personal satisfaction whatever your pursuits. It is also my hope that you will value yourself highly, as you value each and every human being with whom you come in contact. If you can communicate this concern, for yourself and others, we shall know that the goal of Emerson College has been achieved, for you will demonstrate in the most positive sense that communication is the key to peace, joy, and human understanding. Sincerely , Oiiver .W. Woodruff Acting President r fa. 26 A Letter From Dean Forrest Dear Students, I am sorry to see you go. We will miss you. You have been a source of pride and inspiration to us and we believe that in the future we will hear an awful lot of good things about you all. Remember, don ' t be afraid to start at the bottom, just don ' t remain there. Yours truly. Shelton Forrest Dean of Students 27 ADMINISTRATION OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT Oliver W. Woodruff, Acting President Ruth M. Fritz OFFICE OF THE VICE PRESIDENTS Edna Ward Philip D. Lerner Karen Voci Geri Grande ADMISSIONS Dana K. Denault Helen M. Cross Sheila Rehrig ALUMNI AFFAIRS Barbara Morgan ATHLETICS James C. Peckham BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS Brian Suzan CAREER SERVICES Toby Barthoff Susan Anderson COLLEGE RELATIONS Geri Gourley COLLEGE UNION Linda Slowe James C. Peckham CONTINUING EDUCATION Mary Linda Merriam Lois Drake CONTROLLER’S OFFICE Roger Spidle William C. Scally John Sullivan 28 FINANCIAL AID Paul R. DiAngelo Terry Principi HEALTH Elaine Me Grath, R.N. Martin Crane, M.D. Donald B. Martin, M.D. Robert Moellering, M.D. MENTAL HEALTH CENTER John B. Sturrock, M.D. HOUSING Stephanie Urban LIBRARY Donna L. Tripp Harriet Grossman Mary Koop Margaret Schneider Susan Sturgeon MAILING AND PRINTING Anthony Butera PERSONNEL Mary E. Johndrew REGISTRAR’S OFFICE Gerd P. Bond Kathleen Rollins Don Boxley Brown SPECIAL EVENTS COORDINATOR A. Brooks Russel STUDENT AFFAIRS Shelton Forrest, Dean Diane Segara Sharon White 29 FACULTY COMMUNICATION DISORDERS The Department operates the Robbins Speech and Hearing Center and the Thayer Lindsley Parent-Centered Pre-School Nursery for the Hearing-Impaired to provide speech, language and hearing services to people in Boston and the surrounding area. Services are open to students in the College who may be in need of help by the Center. The Department of Communication Disorders offers major programs leading to the Bachelor of Science. Bachelor of Science in Speech, and Bachelor of Arts degrees. Colin Painter Charles J. Klim, Chairman Susan Colten Irma B. DiRusso Jacqueline Liebergott David Luterman David L. Maxwell Colin Painter Suzanne Swope Suzanne Swope 30 DRAMATIC ARTS Alfred Sensenbach Majors in Dramatic Arts must be prepared to work in every aspect of dramatic production, but the efforts are all worthwhile. There are countless opportunities to perform or work in technical aspects of major productions staged at Emerson or off-campus. Groups like Emerson’s Theatre Company, “Loft” productions, department practica and directing workshops provide students with opportunities at professional experience. Emerson students are often involved in off-campus productions at other colleges and Universities in the area and with professional and semiprofessional companies. William L. Sharp, Chairman Michael Anania Mary Thomsine Harkins Robert Martin Shirley Nemetz-Ress Herbert Propper Alfred D. Sensenbach Stephen Wangh Steven Weinstein 31 ENGLISH The Department of English offers major programs leading to the Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Fine Arts degrees. In conjunction with the Department of Education, the Department also offers a combined major in English-Secondary Education, which leads to the Bachelor of Science Degree. This combined major provides the basic foundation for a teaching career in secondary school English. In addition. Emerson ' s writers-in-residence program has enabled many creative writing students to learn from recognized creative writers of both prose and poetry. Charlotte H. Lindgren Mark Mendel Bill Corbett Ann Barbernitz 32 Charlotte H. Lindgren, Chairperson Roy T. Hammer Irene Harris Lloyd J. Lanich Sharon Philip James Randall Lynn F. Williams Roy Hammer Lynn Williams 33 FINE ARTS The Fine Arts department at Emerson College offers i ourses in Visual Arts. Art History, Modern Art, Design and Photography. Interdic iplinary concentrations may be designed with the cooperation of other depts. toward a BFA degree. Thomas Dahill, Chairman loan C. Brigham Wayne Perkins L. Lindley Powers Lauren R. Shaw Stephen Shipps Laura Blacklow Joan Brigham Tom Dahill Lauren Shaw 34 EDUCATION Philip Amato Albert Malatesta The Department is philosophically committed to the notion that education is a dynamic, ever-changing process and that teacher education programs must provide the bases for helping prospective teachers prepare for teaching careers within contempory educational systems and those of the future. The programs offered by the Department attempt to meet this demand by pursuing three major objectives: 1. providing a comprehensive foundation of theoretical concepts and practices in elementary education, including the study of child development and cognitive growth, learning processes, and social mechanisms involved in schooling: 2. offering continual opportunities for the student to develop teaching competencies through field experiences; 3. assisting the student to develop an awareness of communication and it’s relationship to learning and the educational process. Philip Amato, Chairman Martha Collette Albert Malatesta David Swardlich 35 HISTORY Emerson ' s location in historic Boston provides the history major with almost limitless sources of study and research, and majors are encouraged to visit the institutions and communities where materials can be found. Walking tours of many of the sites of the American Revolution are within minutes of Emerson. History majors enter careers in teaching, journalism, the mass media and social work after graduation. Others go to law school. Mike Brown Rev. John Coffee George Ursal — Chairman Michael Brown John M. Coffee Decoursey Fales William E. Harrison 36 MASS COMMUNICATION Ted Phillips, Chairman Gerald W. Kroeger, Acting Chairman Marsha Della-Giustina George Douglas William Jackson Catherine Krupnick Daniel Lounsbery Elizabeth Perse George Quenzel Paul Rabin Marion Thompson Ruth Ziering Carol Ann Grossman Ted Phillips The Mass Communication Department offers major programs leading to the Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Science in Speech and Bachelor of Fine Arts degree. Students in the Mass Communication Department concentrate in Radio, Television, or Journalism. The school’s two radio stations and television station allows the student to get hands on experience. Gerald W. Kroeger 37 38 Marsha Della-Giustina George Douglas Malissa Shook Paul Rabin 39 FOREIGN LANGUAGE Paul A. Moylan. Coordinator Gerd Bond MATH Roger W. Arnold, Chairman MUSIC Stephen B. Wilson, Chairman Mark Kroll Gerd Bond 40 Courses in Philosophy and Religion offer a challenge in philosophical and religious thought. Students have an opportunity to explore the human qualities necessary to confront today’s complex social, political and personal problems, and find interesting intellectual debate on what distinguishes moral and amoral man. Theodore E. Romberg, Coordinator Melvyn S. Kimura-Bucholtz Glen W. Snowden Ted Romberg Glen Snowden -f PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION • 1 41 PSYCHOLOGY • lie Department ot Psychology, in conjunction with the Department ot Education, offers two major programs leading to the Bachelor of Arts or the Bac helor of Science degree. The Psychology-Education program is designed to serve both as a foundation for students considering an advanced degree in various areas ot psychology and as a program of study for students interested in pursuing careers in psychology-education related areas. The Secondary Psychology-Education program is designed to provide the basic foundation for a teaching career in secondary education. Peter V. Corea, Coordinator SPEECH CoocKS aR£ I in June Hamblin Mitchell Founded as a school of oratory, Emerson College today specializes in the communication arts and sciences, with the core of the colleges curriculum speech and communication studies. As a result, the department has produced graduates who have entered almost every imaginable field. Dr. John Zacharis — Chairman Dr. Coleman Bender Dr. Kenneth Crannell J. Edwin Hollingsworth Francis LaShoto Marylin Lewis-Scott Walter A. Littlefield Bernadette McPherson Haig Der Manderosian June Hamblin Mitchell Edwin Rowley Dr. Michael Siegel Dr. Vito Silvestri Ted Hollingsworth 43 John Zacharis Francis LaShoto Marilyn Lewis-Scott Dr. Crannell 45 4ft THEATRE EDUCATION Leonidas Nickole — Chairman Mary Ellen Adams Robert Colby James Cooke Alfred Corona Lawrence Lowe Leonard Riendeau Corinne Klump Theater Education at Emerson combines the academic with the practical. Students have opportunities to work in musical theatre, children ' s theatre, dance education and in community and educational theatre in addition to a varied curriculum in the communication arts and sciences. Harry Morgan 47 4H 49 50 51 THAT’S THE WAY Sadat the peacemaker Goodbye I.S.P. hello humanities Barbra Walters or Ba Ba Wa Wa Draft dodgers come home or does American Pie have worms Shelton’s our man Mars is just like earth Winter of 76-77; let it snow, let it snow, let it snow. Winter of 77-78; you can stop now. Chapin to Turberville to Woody? The almost series — 6th game 75 Humphrey’s last campaign Fensgate — from rats to riches Who was that directing traffic during the Back Bay blackout? Nixon goes to China. Who stole the wok? “Wanna buy a pool pass” Reggie, Reggie, REGGIE. Streaking was for those who could bear the cold. The great Thanksgiving turkey slaughter Kissinger the yoyo — the Israeli Egyptain Connection. 317 Opened — no closed — no opened 55 1PH — the sacrifices we make “Fairy tales can come true it can happen to you, if you’re young at heart” Chaplin, Groucho, Guy Lombardo, Jack Benny, Bing, Joan Crawford, Zero Mostel, Peter Finch, Elvis, Freddie Prinze. Coach Peckham — Emerson’s Olympic representa- tive. All the presidents horses and all “The Presidents Men” couldn’t put Nixon back together again. Condolences to Providence and Evenstown Colleges. Argo Merchant — Fishermen hold their breath. 200 mile limit — sigh of relief. Sugar and coffee boycott, consumers revolt, as the price of peanut butter soars. Masters and Johnson, if you only knew Nuclear power vs. Solar energy Stick to orange juice, Anita. The master plan — we’ve got to go. Smokey the bear R.I.P. Jimmy and Farrah: Crest test 1977 The night they bussed Hicks out. Coors comes east Ford stumbles into the sunset O-Henry — 715 Karen Ann Lives “No Lo Contendre” . . . Agnew My pet rock died 52 IT WAS 1974-1978 Panama Canal — Will we ditch the ditch? How’s your love life? Manhattan on the rocks Live from New York, it’s Saturday night. “A Chorus Line” — what I do for love Chip Whitmore, Red Banks — in the line of duty. Hemlines are stable but the stockmarket isn’t “No Nukes” Weigh the choices: Swine flu or possible paralysis Does John Hancock insure windows? “Wet T — shirts are tacky Gong Show is sappy Punk Rock is crappy Is there anything that doesn’t cause cancer? Johnny’s guest host tonight will be . . . “Star Wars”, “Jaws”, “Rockey”, “Godfather I and II”, “Cuckoo’s Nest”. Will we freeze in the dark? America is looking at “Roots” Dead or Aive — Where are you Jimmy Hoffa? Remember — Antebbe The Human Fly and the N.Y. Trade Center Will they close Radio City Charlie and Frank fight a losing battle. The old Statler Hilton makes way for The Park Plaza. “Short People” makes waves Where to go for lunch: 21 Charles when you want steak Bull and Finch when you want a drink Salad days when your going natural Cheese Cake Haven when your going fattening Kens when the food must be good 150 East Deli when the food must be quick The Ritz if you feel that rich McDonalds if you feel that poor Hand me Down Day becomes Hand Me Down Night, in style. Patti Hurst is lost and found Arthur Fiedler, the Tall Ships, and Queen Elizabeth salute America’s 200 years. 53 FRONT ROW L to R: Pete Henry, Rod Parker, Ron Wolfe, Carl Cole, Mark Cofman — Capt., Jay Eidt, Rich Nastasi, Alex Moreno. BACK ROW L to R: Dusty Nubile, Jerry Carter, Jon Spector, Lee Smith, Bob Colieary, Ed Brill, Craig Moyer, Bill Schmidt, Coach Jim Bradley. mmm 1977 saw the Emerson Lions Baseball team become respectable once more. Working on improving the team’s losing record of the previous season, Coach Jim Bradley brought the team to a .500 record. Captain Mark Cofman and veterans Rod Parker, Lee Smith and Craig Moyer performed consistently throughout the season. Newcomer Jay Eidt was a pleasant surprise with his steady play. Finishing their final season for the Lions were seniors Jon Spector, Gary LiBrandi and Alex Moreno. Because most of the starters were underclassmen the Lions should be able to field a strong team in upcoming seasons. 57 BASEBALL Connie Smith — Co-Capt. Ron Bostwick Bill Kaczaraba Felino Menez Eric Boulanger Amy Gurney Gary Middleton Bob Novak Lance Douglas Steve Lazarus — Co-Capt. Cary Friedman Guy Peckitt Tim Flynn John Levy Scott Gow David Schultz Tom Hutchinson Rich Camiolo Ann Howell Matt Shannon Peter DeRogatis Hans Moland Jam Hakim Bill Jarcho Morten Moland Greg Paton 59 SOCCER Playing a 22 game schedule the Emerson Men’s Basketball team has really come on strong. Under the direction of Coach Jim Bradley the team has gotten off to an 8-1 record at this writing. FRONT L to R — Ron Forscheimer, Donna Butts, Scoville Jenkins, Roger Fountain, Haibe Sivad-el, Bruce Catonia, Ron Milton, Rhoda Gibson, Ken Rodrigiez. REAR L to R — Coach Jim Bradley, Lon Hilfman, Sandy Gilmore, David Goodman, Okawha Garrett, Jeff Mershon, Leon Genebra, Bob Sylvester, Asst. Coach Ernie “Kojo” Lewis. 61 MEN’S BASKETBALL FRONT L to R — Beth Williams, Paula Newby, Cindy Jo Wischel, Lauren Vaudo. MIDDLE L to R — Marla Brodsky, Gail Walker, Veronica Kooy, Monica Boykin, Coach David Neville. REAR L to R — Theresa Mortimer, Ann O’Brien. 63 WOMEN’S BASKETBALL THE TEAM Chuck Mancuso Alex Moreno Dennis Stanley Tom Hutchinson Craig Moyer Bill Gonzalez Dave Ziff Mike Loveridge Ron Solomon Morten Moland Mark Plukas Eli Sherer Craig Anderson Dan Cranshaw Danny Grande — Coach With a new Coach and only 2 returning starters, the team knew a lot of hard work was ahead. Despite some initial problems, encouraging improvements were made. Due to a shortened schedule, the Lions notoriously a second half of the season team, managed only one win. Graduating seniors are Captain Chuck Mancuso, Goalie Alex Moreno, and Forward Dennis Stanley. HOCKEY Emerson College finished 12th out of 24 colleges in the 1977 lnter-collegate Wrestling Championship, ahead of such schools as M I.T.. Trinity, Hartford. R.l. College, and Boston State, but was unable to plat e any of it ' s entrants in the tourney this year due to a number of unforseen cm umstances including. Hepatitis, injuries, the flu and the weather. However, due to their outstanding effort, recognition should be given to Lance Douglas, and co-captains Tom Blair, and Greg Bush for their efforts and to Coach Bec kham for his dedication. WRESTLING EMERSON COLLEGE ATHLETICS DEPARTMENT Pditl i in One ' s Self ‘When things go wrong as they sometimes do, they have gone wrong with me, and they may with you-, ‘ when your cash is low and the bills run turn and your worries are bearing you down to wit, have faith in yourself and don ' t quit For life is strange with its twists and turns, as everyone of us sometimes learns ; And many a failure has come about that he might have won, had he fought it out ;• So don ' t qw up. ' Point your dun to the sky. Have faith in yourself, have another good try! Success is but failure turned inside out. Its the silver lining of the clouds about and you never can tell just where you. are, it may be near when it seems so fir. So dortt (jive up when you ' re hardest hit. Have faith in your Cfod, and in yourself and you will never quit Author unknown Athletics Director ! ' U A C.- Q- i , , (Q 68 »» 1 VARSITY CLUB Nancy Faddis — Secretary Steve Lazarus — President Fatima de Silva — Treasurer 69 73 74 75 76 V-V rv ft 77 IrtEW DIRECTION FRODUCT OlTilS COIT1P W PRESENTS 81 Back row 1-r: Nancy Balik, Karen Greenwald, Liz Temkin Front row 1-r: Rhoda Gibson, Nanci Beizer (Advisor) Society for Advancement of Management " t ' ••nun. Mufi. A»»cifili " , S.A.M. at Emerson College was founded in 1977 by a group of dedicated students who wanted to provide an outlet for those with a true interest in management. S.A.M. , an international organization, is devoted to the development and application of leadership skills and training on the Campus and Senior levels. Emerson’s S.A.M. is designed to meet the diverse needs and interests of the members with such programs as “Time Management”, “Women in Management” and “Assertiveness Training”. Several area colleges have S.A.M. chapters, and inter-campus communication is encouraged. 32 !□ Ph o X u NSSHA The National Speech and Hearing Association at Emerson en ourages protessional interests in the study of normal disordered human communication behavior and offers aid to students and local organizations in the speech and hearing areas. CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Formed by a small group of concerned students, the Christian Fellowship was brought together to provide unity and love to the Emerson College campus. 84 E.B.O.N.I. Life in Death Seeing now in mines eye while moving down tobacco pastures old men on sides of roads rolling their sausage and filling the country ditches till they over flow and leave myfootprints in red clay Looking back where I had come I remember just now a time when the tracks were Much, much smaller and without shoes. Staring down at that fossil trail 1 retrace each specific step made in twenty years of life and how much was gained and some that was left behind. — W.O. Garrett — america, amerika pale white olive white off-white and some dipped in chocolate painted faces mime faces with golden flowing brown flowing auburn hair . . . quivering lips ruby lips and blue brown hazel eyes all masked in a virgin’s body america, amerika with swelling breast and oblong thighs lying naked near the water a slave crept up beside her and created a new race 85 fJb WERS — FM WERS-FM is a non-profit, non-commercial, educational radio station with facilities located on the third floor of 130 Beacon St. The staff is composed of approximately 200 student volunteer management people. WERS is on the air 20 hours a day, 7 days a week, from 6:00 am - 2:00 am. with a broadcast area covering much of New England. We hold two fund-raising drives per year: our live music weekend is usually the first weekend in December, and our Save the Children Federation Drive is held in Spring. 87 E I V Emerson Independent Video is the Student Organization at Emerson College funded by the Sudent Government Association for the purpose of providing additional training n Television production not found in the general classroom. Hie goal is to obtain a professional attitude in Television production and programing and to serve the Emerson Community through closed circuit broadcasting. 88 WECB FORENSICS 90 I 92 93 u. Stephen M. Coveney, Richard Wentworth (Editors), Fred Pagano (Managing Editor), Joe Amato (News Editor), Curt Bourque (Arts and Features Editor), Jon Spector (Sports Editor), Kevin Kusinitz, Ann Fallon (Creative Editors), Ken Hartman (Advertising Director), Madeline Lusk (Photography Editor), Paul Sundick (Art Editor), Paul Dini (Staff Cartoonist), Rich Majka (Production Assistant), Martin Johns (Editor Ehieritus and Founder), Jay Eidt, Mike Herman, Mary Piccionne, Lisa Borge, and Bob Boron. Opinions expressed in this publication are not necessarily those of the college, its administration, its faculty or its students. 95 ib ‘ Ji RHO DELTA OMEGA Rho Delta Omega is a social fraternity of the highest magnitude, its presence being of positive force within the tempermental world of Emerson College. The men within the organization are innovative and strong-willed individuals who pride themselves on presenting the classic times throughout the school year. From the Halloween Party in the fall until the year-end Booze Cruise, Rho Delta Omega is active and cooking within the inner workings of our beloved institution. 97 ZETA PHI ETA 1-r: Faculty advisor; Mrs. Fran LaShoto, Jane O’Reilly; V.P., Susan Fuhs; Cor. Sec, Cherly Spinaci; Treasurer. Michelle Snowden; President. WAN H Jux ' hai — - Zeta Phi Eta is the National Professional Fraternity for Communication Arts and Sciences. Our Goals are to serve the college campus and community through various activities in the speech arts field. 98 Phi Alpha Tau is celebrating it’s seventy sixth year of service to Emerson College and the greater Boston area. The fraternity’s objective is to honor excellence in the field of communication arts and to provide humanitary service to the community. The fall’s new members, Jerry Carter, John Dalzell, Michael Goldsmith, Eddie Madison, and Bill Kaczaraba will join the rest this year in bestowing Tau’s annual Joseph E. Connor award for distinctive service in the field of communication arts. Other events hosted by the Brotherhood of Phi Alpha Tau are the drive for Muscular Dystrophy Association, the Castle Hill outing, and the Christmas sing along. 99 PHI ALPHA TAU 1-r: Julie Kelleher: Treasurer. Jackie Maguire; President, Mary Ann Boles; Vi ce President, Mary Piccione; Secretary, Nancy St. Michael. Missing are Kathy Deleon, and Karen Richards. BETA PHI THETA Beta Phi Theta was formed in 1977 to serve the Emerson College campus and the greater Boston area in a social and giving capacity. Beta ' s services include such things as Christmas Caroling for the Toy ' s for Tots program and providing entertainment in Nursing Homes, Veteran ' s Hospitals, and Retarded Children ' s Hospitals. 100 Back row: 1-r: Cathy Shine; V.P., Linda Slowe, advisor, Christina Bynoe Pres., Front row; 1-r: Linda Sutherland, Sec., Nancy Faddis; Treas., Veronica Kooy; Pledge Master. R.O.S.E. Rho Omicron Sigma of Emerson is a new sorority founded in December 1977. The sorority was instituted as a creative-communication arts organization which has adopted the rose as it’s symbol. R.O.S.E.’s aim is to maintain a sense of personal warmth around school and in the community, through growth and unity. 101 FRESHMAN CLASS Nancy Sagrestano Brett Fisher Beth Davis 102 Amy Weinstein SOPHOMORE CLASS Eddie Brill M. Fatima de Silva John Davis Carol Savage 103 JUNIOR CLASS Angela Lifsey, President J. Greg Palmer 104 SENIOR CLASS Joe Walsh, President Steven Lazarus, Vice President Daniel Hoak, Treasurer Julie Lund, Secretary 105 V - m - 1 y 1 njf, SGA Gina Makris — President Rich Nastasi — Vice President Martin Johns — Treasurer Teri Kohn — Secretary Joe Walsh — Senior President Angela Lifsey — Junior President Eddie Brill — Sophomore President Nancy Sagrestano — Freshman President I 108 ■n 109 EMERSON ANIMATION SOCIETY no IS The Emerson Animation Society was formed this year to give students an opportunity to learn about animation by making animated films. In addition to being a creative experience for its members the society serves as a unique resource for Emerson’s other production oriented organizations 1 N.D.P.C. The New Directions Production Company is a student run theater organization whose aim is to provide a learning experience for anyone interested in theater. Our scope has ranged from traditional drama and comedy to musical theater and original concepts produced for the first time. Some of this year’s productions have been " Black Comedy”, “Fast Food”, " Lovers”, " Lemonade”, " Jacque Brel is alive and well and Living in Paris”, " Impromptu”, and “Alternative Energy”. " Black Comedy” “Black Comedy " 112 “Jacques Brel” “Jacques Brel” 113 114 115 « Emerson Review A four-time national award-winning literary magazine, Emer- son Review is issued bi-annually. Short stories, verse, articles and reviews by students, faculty and guest authors are featured. 116 d’arts BERKELEY BEACON Editor-in-Chief David Holland Feature Editor Anthony Domenick Arts Editor Diane Marcotti Business Manager John Bowen Current Clips Majority of One Editor, Box 523- Sports, etc.. Heavy Dates Editorial BERKELEY BEACON A student-run community newspaper, the Berkeley Beacon is issued weekley during the college year, featuring Emerson sports, theatre reviews, the on campus social events, and a weekly calendar of activities. 117 BERKELEY BEACON Emersonian Lorraine Duratti — Editor-in-Chief lay L. Lichenstein — Photography Editor Jackie Maguire — Treasurer Anne Pasche — Secretary Mary Ann Boles — Copy and Literary Coordinator Merle Zamanski — Art Alex Moreno — Sports Man Piccione — Literary Assistant Photographers: Michael Trese, David Kornfeld, Alex Moreno, Michael Kirk, D. Dean Dest, Rachel Rudansky, Jim Dixon, Saul Schlapik, Ualtar O’Reagan, Linda Pellagrini, Joel Besner, Vicky Caesar, Jennifer Buchwald, Jay Lichenstein, Kathy Papa, Eli Sherer, Jeff Haymes, Irv Grabstein, Hugh Munoz, Stacey Young, Tamarra Richards, Ann Pasche, Lorraine Duratti, Karen Richards, Barbara Lovely; 90 Layou t: Lorrai ne Duratti, Jackie Maguire, Linda Pellagri ni. L ola Lawson, Mike Loveri dge; Cover Design: Mer le Zamansky Staff Members Ed oyce, Tim Bennett, Kay La Shoto, and Sh ea; Specie I thanks to: Tom Da hill, our advisor, Photo; vorks, Maste r Color, and Amy Fitzgil obon; Done with indoor complaints, libraries, querulous criticisms, Strong and content, I travel the open road — Walt Whitman — Lynne Smachlo 122 Vi Stuart France Frank Hansen 123 Melanie Jennings Rhonda Zangwill Valerie Wenz 124 ma David Kenney Diane Marcotti Christopher Roof 125 Rhudeine Anderson Lynn D’Ann Powers Debbie Hirshout 126 Steven Wright Paul Cullen David Regal 127 Bill Burpee 128 Eric Bolanger Bill Walker Daniel Harlow Hoak Dennis Stanley 130 IT " 7 w Arnie Fallon Mindy Chozick nm Arlene Bennett Stephanie Batt 132 133 Gary LiBrandi 134 Rick Ryther M00fi|K | M| Jean Scannell 135 136 Brian F. Heffron 137 .« Marie de Spirlet Stephen O’Rourke mm V S W 1 111 BJ WRy 1 m 1 YA I 138 David G. Breen Susan Anne Strasberg Karen Greenwald 140 Betsy Ann Ballard Robert “Keeno” Keen 141 . f. l 1 : lj. Mark Thomas Burns Francesca Vanegas 142 A Penny Minda Gottlies Andrea Lisa Mangino i 143 Carol Yepez Jack Whitaker 144 Susan Bell Tomai 145 14fj Laura LaP’ontaine Shelley May Freiman 147 Carletta Jill Holloway Lynne Chandler Sharon M. Sullivan 14ft Paul Bartman Delphine Lynette Vasser Jennifer Sage 149 Diane Carp Joe Walsh 150 Sid Levin Kathleen Dahill 151 Richard S. Sokoll Angela Potter 152 Bernie Mooney Diane Susan Vanderster — — " 3 . 153 Janet D. Hutchinson Marc Spanno Dave Holland 154 1 4 Clifton C. Powell L.J. Pendlebury Sonrad Smith 155 Joseph F. Becker 15 6 Michael Z. Goodman Debbie Hirshout 157 Hilary Rosenthal 158 Pamela Guodace Jennifer Buchwald Brian Anthony 159 160 Lisa Macke! Adair Brown Steve Guiliano 162 Tom Stehle James Vescera Uj4 Dick Kane Dave Kindy Chrystal Cotsis 165 Lainie Andrew Ralph Borrelli 166 Michael McMahon Marvin Dawson 167 Laura Roy John Peurach 1 6 « Mary Ann Boles Cathleen Shine ■ 169 3 $$! Daniel Herring 170 Susan Jo DeCausemacker Christopher Forrest Grover Mary Kay Landon Mark Dyson Joan Grant 172 Lawrence Rasky 174 Peter Schreiner Avra Friedfeld r " Ik- ► „ja J f Denise Riley Elyse Fenny Klein 17fj Becky Johnson David Socia 1 77 v : - i ; Gina Mania Makri Mary Katherine Bettridge 178 179 ft- V Sharon Fogarty Cynthia Shera 180 Jon Brothers Cindy M. Michelson 181 Alan Carvalho Deborah Lynne Parks 182 William Capps Norma Tedeschi 183 Lee Smith Elena Merjanian 184 Joe Rosenzweig Sheri Kurman l 185 Brian McCourt 1% Jon Spector Richard Griggs Alex Moreno 187 Kathy Uddyback Steve Heifler 188 Peter Gerard De Rogatis Bethany Delof 189 no Aleksander F. Wierzbicki Marilyn Manbuca «r Michelle Ritchotte Lolita Lawson 191 Cheryl Spinaci Andrea Renee Garrison 192 193 194 Guy Peckitt Betty Sugerman ( 195 Cynthia Scott M0 1 1 ■ r 1 Ml ■ ? » « u 1 ■sir: !- ' %m) ' M M | V I BL 1 1 • IFv r-. r rj ‘ I Hans F. Moland 1 % Karl Friedrick Reinke Jane Bouman 197 Joel Besner Monica Reed 198 Tony Megna Susan Todorsky Eric Alexander Frank Gelman . u Mike Malkoff Steve Farrell 200 Lisie Pearl 201 202 Tom Duran Janet Wortendyke Ann Elizabeth Fallon 203 David Mark Goodman Betty Labaugh 204 John Levy John Bowen 205 w ' iiwwfiwwpip •• ••• •• «• • • ■ ■ - v W . ■■:• ■■. .. - w - . }iiii «i , ] ! mi ?r r r Salvatore Ambramo P.O. Box 880 Marblehead. Mass. Mass Communication )ayne B. Abrams Communications Disorders Eric Alexander Speech Marjorie Gail Andler 40 Brookline Ave. Hull. Mass. Elementary Ed. Lainie Marie Andrew 65 Cottage St. Watertown. Mass. Creative Services Brian Vincent Anthony 9 Park West New Hyde Park. N.Y. Mass Communication Stacey Anne Baker Mass Communication Betsy Ann Ballard Dale Road Weston. Vermont Theater Ed. Paul Francis Bartman Widow Susan Rd. Amsterdam. N.Y. Mass Communications Stephanie M. Batt 6700 North St. Philadelphia, PA. Elementary Ed. Joseph F. Becker 936 Borbeck Ave. Philadelphia. PA. Journalism Charles Belardinelli Dramatic Arts Carol Elizabeth Belcher 239 Washington St. Brookline Village, Mass. Elementary Ed. Kenneth P. Berger Mass Communication Joel Besner Dramatic Arts Mary Katherine Bettridge 29 Canaan Close New Canaan, Ct. Theater Ed. Thomas Kelly Bitar Mass Communication Megan Lawerence Blackburn 8 Lasache Rd. Westford, Mass. Mass Communication Mary Ann Boles 5044 S. W. Hilltop Lane Portland, Oregon Creative Writing Ralph Borrelli 34 Myrtle St. Boston, Mass Eric Boulanger R. 1 Box 654 Lee, Mass Mass Communication Curt Lawrence Bourque 26 South Meadow Lane Barrington R.I. English John F. Bowen Mass Communications David G. Breen 212 Commonwealth Ave. Boston Mass. Theater Ed. Michael Irwin Bregman Mass Communications Elizabeth E. Briggs Mass Communications Jon D. Brothers 10 Cresent Drive Andover, Mass Theater Ed. Jennifer Buchwald 4327 Hawthorne St. N.W. Washington DC. Mass Communications Mark T. Burns 1542 Brookview Terr. 206 Lunenburg, Mass. Mass Communications William Burpee SugarHill N.H. Mass Communications Mindy G. Chozick Communications Disorders Leah M. Conlon 16 Fairmont St. Cambridge, Mass. Communications Disorders Mary P. Conroy English Jed C. Constantz Theater Ed. Karen P. Corbin 96 Radcliff St. Dorchester Mass. Elementary Ed. Helene L. Corry Speech Ted S. Counsens Psychology William M. Capps Route 2, Box 383 Centerville, Miss. Diane S. Carp 1718 Mark Lane Rockville, Md. Theater Ed Chelmsford, Mass. Mass Communications Kathleen M. Dahill 186 Commenwealth Ave. Boston, Mass. Theater Ed. Marvin L. Dawson Speech Susan Jo De Causmaker 458 Tappan Rd. Northvale N.J. Dramatic Arts Madeline Dubroff 227 Marlborough St. Boston, Mass Communications Disorders Susan Dullea 82 Park St. Medford, Ma Theater Ed. Diane M. Dupont Communications Disorders Mark C. Dyson Radio Karen M. Carson 83 Marlboro St Apt. 2 Boston, Mass. Psychology Alan Carvalho 9 Fairmont Ave. Cambridge, Ma. Dramatic Arts Chrystal Catsis 131 Beach St. Saco, Maine Lynn Chandler 4400 Baynieu Dr. Ft. Lauderdale, Florida Speech Bethany Faye Decof 37 Baystate Rd. Boston, Mass. Dramatic Arts Patricia A. Demkowich Mass Communications Peter De Ragatis 27 Magnolia Lane Newmark, N.J. Dramatic Arts Marie de Spirlet 7 Hilltop Rd. Bronxville, N.Y. Mass Communications Donald T. Egan Communications Disorders Cynthia Sheva Einhorn 104-18 Ave. M Brooklyn, N.Y. Mass Communications Julius Emmert Dramatic Arts Arnold E. Fallon RD. I Box 201 Troy, N.Y. Mass Communications Armanda P. 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Visual Design Joan Grant 120 So. Main St. St. Albans, Vermont Theater Ed. David M. Goodman Film Prentiss S. Gray Mass Communications Martin Goodman Dramatic Arts Lori Beth Greene Mass Communications Michael Z. Goodman Karen L. Greenwald Mass Communications Speech Alan Goodwin Richard G. Griggs Dramatic Arts Dramatic Arts Robert A. Grove Penny Gottlieb 41 Comm. Ave. Mass Communications Boston, Mass. Christopher F. Grover Mass Communications Mass Communications 208 Pamela Guodace Ville de Marco F 7 Marco Island, Fla. Elementary Ed. Jam Hakim Dramatic Arts Frank Hansen 117 47th St. Union City, N.J. Mass Communications Andrew Wayne Hassman Dramatic Arts Brian Heffron 74 Hampshire Hill Upper Saddle River, N.J. English Steven L. Heifler 19 Barnaby Lane Hartsdale, N.Y. Mass Communications Daniel Herring Dramatic Arts Steven A. Hertzog Film Debbie Hirshout 2109 Valley Rd. Wilm, De. Communications Disorders Daniel H. Hoak Theater Ed. Wendy C. Holbrook Communications Disorders David R. 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Stephen Klekotka 10 Melaleuca La. W. Palm Beach, Fla. Dramatic Arts Elizabeth T. Kramer English Joan B. Kravetz Speech 209 Sheri kurman US Dartmouth St. Lawrence. Mass. Mass Communications Kevin kusinitz English Betty La Baugh 1 14 Elmwood Rd. Verona. N.}. Speech Laura La Fontaine 1140 Wash. St. Canton. Mass. Dramatic Arts Mary kay Landon 7 Brookside Drive Wilbraham. Mass. Mass Communications Brad Lanes 333 Idlebrook Lane Matawan. N.J. Mass Communications Lolita Lawson 109 Common welth Ave. Boston. Mass. Psychology Steven Lazarus 8 Lewis Lane Port Washington. N.Y. Speech James L. Leonard Radio Camille Leone Communications Disorders Sid Levin 158 Maple St. Malden, Mass. Mass Communications John A. Levy 64-20B 194th Lane Fresh Meadows, N.Y. Mass Communications Cary Librandi 168 Warner Ave Worcester, Mass. Speech Julie Lund RD 3 383-C Somerset, N.J. Communications Disorders Cina Makris 230 S. Stone Ave. Lagrange. Illinois John G. 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Moreno 255 South St. Raynham, Mass. Mass Communications Robert E. Noll Jr. Mass Communications Peter Nubile 36 Myrtle St. Apt. 7 Boston, Mass. Mass Communications Stephen A. O’Rourke R.F.D. 1 Rockwell Rd. Bethel, Ct. Mass Communications Deborah Parks Browning Pond Circle Spencer, Mass. Mass Communications Timothy J. Paulhus Mass Communications Lisie Pearl 39 Idlebrook Lane Matawan, N.J. Mass Communications Guy R. Peckitt 6 Mount View Dr. Paxton Mass. Mass Communications Lale Pekmezciler Mass Communications Lynn J. Pendlebury do 55 Foxhurst Rd. Huntington Station, N.Y. Journalism John G. Peurach 42 Clair Hill Drive Rochester, Michigan Psychology Mary Piccione 4 Pepper Hill Drive Winchester, Mass. Speech Susan Emily Picillo Dramatic Arts Carl Adam Piermarini Film Camilo I. Pombo Radio Donna L. Popkin Speech Angela Marie Potter Theater Ed. Clifton Powell 46 Mount Fort St. Boston Mass. Speech Lynn D ' Ann Powers 37 High St. Mystic, Ct. Mass Communications Judy Radoccia Communications Disorders Lawrence B. Rasky Mass Communication Monica Anne Reed 5303 Glenwood Rd Bethesda, Maryland Interdisciplinary David Regal 15 Grove St. Boston, Mass Dramatic Arts Greg Reibman South Road Harwinton, Ct. Mass Communications Karl F. Reinke 130 S. Hemlock Ca. Williamstown, Mass. Mass Communication Denise Riley 30 Charles St. Swansea, Mass. Communications Disorders Michelle M. Ritchotte 228 Smith Street Lowell, Mass. Theater Ed. Christopher Roof 98 Charles St. Boston, Mass. English Hilary Rosenthal Mass Communications Joe Rosenzweig 2628 Reeds Lake, Blvd. E. Grand Rapids, MI. Mass Communications Laura Roy 111 Mountain St. Hartford, Ct. Speech Rick Ryther Shagbark Lane North Canton, Ct. Mass Communications Jennifer A. Sage Theater Ed. Sam Sarowitz 21 Cortes St. Boston, Mass. Film Debby Scaglione 136 Winding Way Cedar Grove, N.J. Theater Ed. Jean B. Scanned 228 Elm Street West Haven, Ct. Dramatic Arts Peter Schreiner Tallwood Great Falls, Va. Dramatic Arts 211 Konrad L. Schultz Mass Communications Tom Stehle 27 Quail Run Rd. Norma J. Tedeschi Communications Disorders C nthia Scott Ma s s Co m m u n i ca t i o n s Cathleen Shine 50 Rowe St. Melrose. Mass Theater Ed. Woodbury, Ct. Mass Communications Frank Stellato 12 Sylvester Ave. Beverly. Mass. Film Don Thomas 87 Hall St. Mansfield, Mass. Mass Communications Pamela L. Thomas Theater Ed. Raymond V. Shrader Mass Communications Glenn V. Siebein Mass Communications Nicole A. Sigalos Speech Lynne D. Smachlo Mass Communications Conrad N. Smith 15 Bow Street Woburn. Mss. Speech Lee Smith 2456 Hooper Ave. Brick Town, N.J. Mass Communications Stewart Smith Mass Communications Arthur Soars Speech David W. Socia 15 Westwood Road Somerville. Mass Mass Communications Richard Sokoll 119 Dellwood Rd. Cranston, R.I. Radio Jon Sp ector 99 Grove St. W. Roxbury, Mass. Mass Communications Cheryl A. Spinaci Dramatic Arts Dennis B. Stanley 88 Kimball, Bch. Rd. Hingham, Mass. Mass Communications Gary Stewart 213 Beacon St. Boston, Mass. Journalism Judith Thompson 21 Biglow St. Cambridge. Mass. English Susan A. Strassberg Speech Bonnie Thorpe — Murphy Dramatic Arts Betty Sugerman 93 Bluff Ave. Cranston. R.I. Speech Susan Todorsky 126 Plain Norton, Mass. Dramatic Arts Sharon M. Sullivan Dramatic Arts Susan B. Tomai Mass Communications Anne Sweet The “S” Road South Bristol, Maine Psychology Tom Townsend P.O. Box 101 Granby, Mass. Mass Communications 212 p Lauren G. Trilling Mass Communications Kathy L. Uddyback Theater Ed Laurie Vail 61 Clark Road Lowell, Mass. Speech Tony Vanaria 25 Allview Ave. Brewster, N.Y. Film Diane S. Vanderster Communications Disorders Francesca Vanegas 402 Rindge Ave., No. 114 Cambridge, Mass. Mass Communications Delphine L. Vasser Speech Andrew T. Velonis Creative Writing James Vescera 337 New York Ave. Providence, R.I. Mass Communications William Walker 4261 Palm Lane Miami, Fla. Film Joseph J. Walsh 15 Brooks St. Maynard, Mass. Dramatic Arts Elizabeth Warren Dramatic Arts Richard W. Weingartner Theater Ed. Wayne D. Weisman Visual Design Sarah A. Wenig Speech Valerie E. Wenz 267 Island Creek Dr. Vero Beach. Fla. Speech Jack Whitaker 44 Rockledge Dr. Pelham Manor, N.Y. Mass Communications Aleksander F. Wiersbicki Speech Solomon C. Williams Speech Janet A. Wortendyke Mass Communications Steven Wright 38 Terrace Hall Ave Burlington, Mass. Mass Communica tions Carol L. Yepez Radio Rhoda Zagwill 35 Brookline St. Cambridge, Mass. Journalism Alan R. Zegarowski Mass Communications jT . « i ' «■ 9 - m. „ . i 1 213 rr - V I ' ll frame most memories and hang them in my mind and hope they never get shattered or fade away. Pictures of Emerson will decorate the gallery in my head of beautiful people and good times, Pictures of us. — Christina Bynoe — 214 215 .1 ’ :■ rr — Who dares to laugh out loud and free. With such a comrade, such a friend I fain would walk till journey’s end, Through summer sunshine, winter rain, and then? — Farewell, we shall meet agair — Henry Van Dyke


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

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1

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

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1

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