Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1980

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1980 volume:

% 1 ? • j jfEjS ■ . • ,U v SS| ' ■iii ' ■■ ■ £■ f. 1 ' ? .Mi • V JtT W i u J % ' ' Jr »T .» v - .1 ■ v • ■ » i h , 1 v ; i , " • . i - ; • . v K 1 4 J 4 V 5 t ' • , . . , i t I , • . i 4 ' W-fr • • i -¥ .■ 4 . • • • • « » ■ ■ . . , . ■ , j i ; • ■ AS • •» f •- % » ; , - ’ i v , r n • • ' ■■ ' • • -• • , •; ' ■ w | g2Kft J 3r r y 1 - : . . . . v ✓ i ! .,: 4%-, ’ • . v 1 1-vi »wr -f a • . • . iii . - « . ■ • , •• . . • ••; • • - ; ” • ? m mwfm - ■ - ’ l ■ “Ify? VW ■ ’ ■ - 4 - ' - ■ • - ’ ■ , ' «... , ■ r - r - - 4: ,s! ;% • • v 4. ■- t • v -J . ' .• i , • ...» »• .4 i r k •- ♦ • ' v • ' : : . ' • -4 - - jfv - J S ' • • -S •• « • 5 ; ? u W ' » ■ .i ,■ . , % , .,;i ij • - 4 ‘ - ' • : • .1 - - . ‘ A,y’. • » ‘ 4 . f » I ■ ' ■ i • - H . 4 « » % ' . r .- y 1 r • ■» I jV !f | »- U ' J !■ w « ». »■« ; - ; v ,r • f. •; r : ' f ' ....,» I ■■ ■ •• ' r iS r ' - 4 ' f ' Pt ' • - ' 4 V-V ■ • •■ x r ' • gjv « MV - ■■ •t ' t ' + ■ - ’ “ 1 • ' - : • . . ’ • • • « - ■ Jb ■ | 7 .• i i --1 fT ' ' ■ ■ ’ . Jf . f»«.j V ' V J a ‘4 . - « . , » . v v a f ' -4 " -» ' » :• 1 ' gA . ; mi® WBSBm L VrJ • V , i a ( ' iff ' | ji • , r - 3 ' r ' a® - 7 - .- ■ ' Kji • ’ A ’ ■ " - ' ;«• . - x ! ' 4 V r » 7 . . ; - S r A AWWi ' tf j - v.-V ■ V , r w • fcv ' o s A BRIEF HISTORY OF EMERSON v r: : ' e AVHey Emerson, the founder of .our school, had been a dynamic preacher in his native i oi V a nt and later in Massachusetts. In the mid-1870’s, he took a number of courses at the at . routed Boston University, in the schools of Law and Oratory. , • is I . Monroe, the Dean of the B.U. school of Oratory died, Dr. Emerson created his ; v ve school at 13 Pemberton Square to carry on the Philosophy of Expression expoused by on 1882, Emerson named his school the Monroe Conservatory of Oratory. ] . Emerson developed a- system for expression and wrote several books on the varied facets of cm . p.dr. ; i. al cul hire, voice culture, and gesture.) His Evolution of Expression led students to ’ tli voice, when free from physical limitation, is at the moment of utterance a true rep the state of the soul ’ Jh . son i school was incorporated as a charitable institution in 1886 as the Monroe College of • and ir. 1890 die school was renamed the Emerson College of Oratory. 0 hen Dr Emerson retired in 1902, he was succeeded by William J. Rolfe, a nationally .1 aimed Shakespearean scholar. He was president until 1908, retiring at the age of eightv. ■ vy i aw re nee South wick succeeded Rolfe and did a great deal to raise the Emerson College of Orator to collegiate grade. L South wick, along with Dean Ross, made Emerson a fouryear college in 1913; obtained for L nt . sou i s first degree granting privileges in 1919, with the Bachelor of Literary Interpretation d« ' . ' .rce; and transferred the college from private ownership to public trust under the Board of Trustees at die Semicentennial. Southwiek’s interest in theatre lead to the creation of the Children’s Theatre in 1919, die first - a b group under the aegis of a college in America. FT ' lowing South wick’s death in 1932, Harry Seymour Ross was installed president. During his n residency, ice college made tremendous strides forward:, as it purchased its own home (130 Reaum Street), and broadened its curriculum to allow the granting of B.A. and M.A. degrees and he dropping of the words ‘‘of Oratory’’ from the institution’s title. Failing health compelled Dr. Ross’s retirement. His successors from 1945 to 1953 were Bos iston Green, Godfrey Dewey and Jonathan French, jr. WERS, in 1949, was the first educa- tion al FM station in New England run by a college. In the year 1950-51, the college became an accredited institution . Falling enrollment following the influx of veterans from World War II, combined with a heavy deficit, led to the creation of an alumni majority on the Board of Trustees and the calling of S. Justus Mekinlev to the presidency. Dr. Mcklnley, together with his able dean, Dr. Richard Pierce, saved the college from virtually certain collapse. Further degree granting was added to the college’s privileges. Two important r.e departments were created in 1953: Mass Communications, which has been tire financial backbone of the school, and Communications Disorders, which has a national and worldwide reputation for its work in speech therapy. One of Dean Pierce’s valuable contributions was the instituting of the Summer School Abroad, in 1966. Followmg Dr. Mckiuley’s resignation, Richard Chapin was brought to the college, serving as rre: ident from 1968 to 1975. His leadership lent stability to the college during the Vietnam era. The First Level Program, and interdisciplinary’ - approach to all-college requirements, was inau- gurated under his tenure. FI. P failed to achieve all the goals set for it, and was discontinued in 1975-76. Though gone, it leaves a rich legacy of innovation and vibrancy. Dr. Gus Turbeville succeeded Mr. Chapin and was soon popular with students. Dr. Turbeville bved i i - the 100 Beacon Street dormitory and customarily ate dinner at the Governor’s House. His academic vice president. Dr. Edna Ward, created the Division of Humanities and the Division of Social and Behavioral Sciences. Dr. Turbeville stood strongly in favor of keeping Emerson College in Boston. In 1977, we held an Emer- son Night at the Boston Pops, Arthur Fiedler conducting. Dr. Turbeville resigned with much regret in the fail of 1977 and vice president Oliver Woodruff was made acting president until the selection of our new president. Dr. Allen Koenig. — by Richard Wentworth, ‘79 author with John M. Coffee, of A Century of Eloquence: The History of Emerson College ' fi I 7 a. w ” A v ▼ , « 4raJUk r jLJf . r L v, ■ 4 fc S9 J j® ' ”? ' • ' V y r 11 . w vM E - r yjgW 1 4» fc ‘ K l B ■ftyV l pfl P ' il31 ■ J yF », 4MB 1 Vy " , r I J r CAKIR awawmssday r Bn ' ■’ll V ’ ' f t!§ 1 Sh. 1 | ■ 1 15 16 tmersmttan, 1914 f nblt nf Contents 13 i ' h teat inn 18 JMrnnmstrattnn 19 (Enmmnntcattnn Btsnrhers 25 JHass (Unntntnntcattnn 31 ®jeater hncattnn anh 3ramaitc J rts 67 Mnmamttes anh 4lftm .rts .... 103 iinc ltsh . . 109 1 1 fi A ' V V-4- vV lilv ZJ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ -i- -X ' V IBebtcattcm June Hamblin Mitchell is often referred to as " The first lady of Oral Interpretation, " and the title is quite appropriate. Mrs. Mitchell has been an outstanding member of the Emerson family for almost fifty years. In her thirty second year as a full time faculty member, she answers to the affectionate nickname of " Mama. " June Mitchell is a strong willed individual, who has no reservations about saying exactly what she thinks. " Mama " has always been very demanding of herself. She shares the expertise gained through years of training and experi- ence, by teaching in the field that she loves best. Because she firmly believes that Oral Interpretation develops the entire individual, she strongly urges her students to give of themselves. As a teacher, she has a gift for getting results, and an eye for improvement. In performance, she is a woman capable of commanding your imagination. An entertainer in the finest sense of the word. She knows her audiences well, and never fails to make her characters seem very real and fascinating. Mrs. Mitchell is very serious about her life ' s craft; yet has an ever-ready sense of humor to share with her students, and colleagues. Our own Mama Mitchell, a faith-filled, inspired, and inspiring woman. Emersonian, 1910 JVfrmimstrattott 19 Dear Seniors: Congratulations! On June 1, 1980 we will celebrate your Commencement and Emerson ' s Centen- nial. During your four years here you have seen many changes and, in its second century, there will be others. Let me assure you, however, that one facet that will not change will be the unique sense of pride in and affection for your alma mater which exists in all constituencies of this one- hundred-year-old College. Although you are graduating, I sincerely hope that you will consider this Centennial year as a beginning, that you will assume a new role, that of an active, responsible and responsive alumnus. We need you! 1 believe that you, as Communication specialists, have an advantage over your peers in a world disadvantaged by cultural misunderstanding and indifference. Use the skills that you have ac- quired at Emerson for they, if used effectively, will assure success in your chosen field. Good luck, and let ' s keep in touch. Sincerely, President Emerson graduates are proud peo- ple, and they have many reasons to be proud. I know you will remember with warm feelings the positive experi- ences you had in the dorms, the class- rooms, and " on the wall " . I feel ex- tremely priviledged to have had a chance to share with you these expe- riences. Please keep in touch. I look forward to hearing great things about you. SPECIAL EVENTS Brooks Russell, Coordinator Scott Hayes, Office Assistant DEAN OF STUDENTS Shelton Forrest, Dean Toby Barthoff, assistant Dean Helaine Baler, Administrative Assistant ACADEMIC AFFAIRS John Zacharis, Vice President Geri Grande, Assistant to the V.P. CAREER SERVICES Ron Ludman, Director Marilyn Krivitsky, Placement Coordinator Shepley Metcalf, Adminis. Assistant UNION ATHLETICS James Peckham, Director of Athletics Linda Slowe, Director of the Union Jean Peckham, Secretary REGISTRAR Gerd Bond. Registrar Kay Rollins, Asst. Registrar Veil Davin, Transfer Counselor Louise Pellegrino, Registration Asst. Bill Jones, Registration Asst. Vincent Gregory, Registration Asst. DEVELOPMENT AND COLLEGE RELATIONS Bob Ringe, Exec. Director Chns Chevoor, Development Coord Mary Beth Connolly, News Bureau Dir. Jacquie Clermont, News Bureau Sec ' y Leslie Rose, Development Sec ' y Serna Lilian, Alumni Secretary Zelda Gordon, Alumni Records Clerk READING AND STUDY SKILLS Bill Chuck, Reading Specialist Marcie Reid, Acad. Couns. Ruth McEachem, Secretary Sharon Auer, Reading Intern Kathy Eastman, Reading Intern ACCOUNTS PAYABLE PAYROLL Ellen Bollendorf, Payroll Administrator Marilyn Bonk, A P-General Ledger Co. Else Latinovic, Payroll Assistant HOUSING AND COUNSELING SERVICES Harriet Mohr, Director Nancy Campbell, Admin. Asst. Susan Kass, Res. Dir. Couns. 534 Beacon David Daggett, Res. Dir. Couns. 100 Beacon Lynn Derrick, Res. Dir. 150 Beacon I I ADMISSIONS Helen Cross, Director David Janey, Asst. Director Judy Linsenberg, Counselor Connie Hofford, Counselor Linda Cramer, Asst, to the Dir. Jennifer Lord, Secretary BURSAR Dennis Charles, Bursar Timothy Thompson, Asst, to the Bursar LIBRARY Donna Tripp, Director Harriet Grossman, Head of Media Services Kiki Schneider, Head of Public Services Cynthia Alcorn, Head of Collection Devel. Mary Curtin-Stevenson, Head of Coll. Access Robert Sullivan, Circulation Manager Maureen Tripp, Asst. Head of Media Serv. John Duffy, Acquisitions Asst. Regina Jesser, Periodicals Asst. Rebecca Goldberg, Admin. Asst. ACCOUNTING Roger Spidle, Comptroller Bill Scally, Asst. Comptroller Teresa Petricone, Admin. Asst. ii 23 CONTINUING EDUCATION Robert Downey, Director Gayle Brezack, Specialist Tracy Scannell, Program Coord. BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS Brian Suzan, Director Bemie Sugarman, Asst. Director Anna DelVecchio, Secretary Ava Markey, Switchboard Operator Louis Ackerman, Tradesman — Carpet and Tile Stanley Carabin, Electrician Vincent Dwyer, Painter Richard Petraglia, Carpenter ADMINISTRATION AND FIANANCE A Doug Ferguson, Vice President Dan Posnansky, Dir. of Res. and Planning Karen Reed, Exec. Secretary PRINTING MAILING PURCHASING John Chase, Director Kevin Gillen, Pnntshop Supervisor Katy McCarron, Purchasing Supervisor Bob Lord, Ship Receiving Milton Muller, Printer FINANCIAL AID OFFICE John Skarr, Director Jane Schwarzchild, Student Employ. Coord. Gayle Welsh, Program Coord. Hope Smith, Secretary HEALTH SERVICES Pat Coates, Director (RN) Pat Shearer, Day Nurse (RN) Pat Brown, Night Resid. Nurse (RN) Sheryl Cohen, Evening Nurse (RN) ' - V ' A. fe- - m izmersmtian, 1912 Communication ©isorfrcrs DR. JACQUELINE LIEBERGOTT DR. DAVID LUTERMAN DR. SUZANNE SWOPE DR. CHARLES J. KLIM Chairman JANE BROWN I SUE COLTEN Nancy St. Michel 28 Communication Disorders Joyce Blundell Communication Disorders Beth Casadei Communication Disorders Katharine E. Berry Communication Disorders KateDevlin-Delisle Communication Disorders Althea Jackson Communication Disorders 29 Mary Kirby Communication Disorders Nancy Sullivan Communication Disorders Elaine Robinson Communication Disorders Vali Grieb Communication Disorders - tnncrscmtan, 1908 flass (Eommimtcaitott GEORGE QUENZEL GEORGE DOUGLAS «• i.- TED PHILLIPS DR. MARION THOMPSON MARSHA DELLA-GIUSTINA 33 TOBE BERKOVITZ Bob Clinkscale Michael Brown Social Science Paul Rabin Priscilla Sims Mass Communication-radio Marshall Sanft Mass Communication Peggy Malumphy Mass Communication Don Cranshaw Mass Communication-film Wiliam Cates Mass Communication Eddie Brill Milagros Naranjo Mass Communication Mass Communication t ■ David Miles Cohen Mass Communication-film Wendy Friedman Mass Communication-television Ann Carter Mass Communication Terry Sarappo Mass Communication Julia Linnell Mass Communication Rick Keller Mass Communication Carlos Cooper Mass Communication-film 10 Philip C. Plofsky Mass Communication-journalism Leslie Ann Moraes Mass Communication-television Richard Kennedy Mass Communication-film Beth Gargano Mass Communication l i Michael Armstrong Mass Communication Andrew H. Acard Mass Communication-directing Carmen Jean English Broadcast Journalism Joanne Ciccarello Mass Communication Frederick Thomas Pagano Mass Communication ! Dorn Checkley Mass Communication-film Judith Tygard Mass Communication-television Jennifer Kelly Mass Communication-film Scott Schmid Mass Communication i Maura Teresa Hoy Mass Collunication Francis J. Spellman Mass Communication Eli Sherer Mass Communication Steve B. Soep Mass Communication- television David Christopher Mass Communication-film 47 Barbara Couture Mass Communication-journalism Sharon L. Hullum Mass Communication r C L y» Donald Fisher Mass Communication-film Rebecca MacLachlan Mass Communication Tim Bennett Teri Susan Cohn Mass Communication Mass Communication Jonathan D. Solomon Mass Communication-film Kevin Freeman Mass Communication Carolyn B. Jones Mass Communication Marc Rocco Mass Communication-radio Lorraine Dowdey Mass Communication-television Robbie Prellwitz Mass Communication -film i Jack Powers-Young Mass Communication-journalism Keith Dezen Mass Communication-film Mike Goldsmith Mass Communication Peter Kiwitt Mass C o mm unication - f i lm Mitch Krane Edward S. Shelton Mass Communication Mass Communication Tajuwna Shyvonne Malmberg Mass Communication Robert D. Kaplan Mass Communication-television Jennifer Shane Mass Communication Jim Panagas Derek Schmaleried Mass Communication-journalism — Kevin McNally Mass Communication Dana L. Wirth Mass Communication Stuart A. Finkelstein Mass Communication-radio i Jay Foolgan Mass Communication-film Jaime Cohen Broadcast Journalism m I Gerry Ward well Mass Communication Maida Mason Mass Communication Lisa Lipton Mass Communication-film Richard Denzer Mass Communication-journalism Beth Gordon Mass Communication-radio i John May Mass Communication-film I ! « | i i THIS ENTRANCE WILL BE OPEN 5 15AM-14 Dave Murphy Mass Communication fu Ata Tabeshian Mass Communication-radio and television Charlesk lecmmere SCIENCE PARK NORTH STATION) 0 1 or. A NORTH END HAYMARKET EXHIBIT •owoow | V Lcw GOVERNMENT lT2o«st CENTER flS to 0 " ' ' STATE BEACON HILL WASHINGTON SOUTH STATON Greg Moore Broadcast Journalism timer senttmt, 1912 tHtjeater hucattott Sramattc Arts DR. WILLIAM SHARP r V Chairman, D.A. — DAMS LEONIDAS NICKOLE Chairman, T.E ARLENE ATAMANIUK m t y I ft A U ' ■ J lA vi Mm A f Hr 5 LAURENCE LOWE MARY LEONARD RIENDEAU Stephen De Francesco Dramatic Arts-Directing Jacquelynne Anita Curry Theater Education Cathie DE Leon Dramatic Arts Debbie Goldman Dramatic Arts — Acting Chad Shipley — Robert Boulanger Dramatic Arts Rebecca Ryle Theater Education — dance Dramatic Arts Kate Topp Dramatic Arts — directing I Leslie Rickert Dramatic Arts Nina Jones Dramatic Arts Guy Gonzalez Dramatic Arts Monica L. Robinson Dramatic Arts Patricia Ann Kirkwood Theater Education — Dance Gina Lynnette Bolton Dramatic Arts Maria Coutlis Theater Education Marianne Maguire Dramatic Arts 4 79 Mary Helen Carey Dramatic Arts Katherine Quirk Theater Education Chrisann Jessie Mellie Theater Education i. ■vv-v.,;; 3 rw i; 1 ' . • v, , . •» Lynn Scheiner Theater Education Cynthia Ann Catherine Nichols Dramatic Arts Carol King Theater Education — Dance Elizabeth VanCourt Dramatic Arts — Acting Mark Overton Dramatic Arts Cora Thiboutot Theater Education Lina Botero Dramatic Arts 83 Donzaleigh Abernathy Dramatic Arts Frederick Thomas Rendina Dramatic Arts — Acting Bonnie Gardner Dramatic Arts Julie Paris Dramatic Arts Alan Gelfant John Imro Dramatic Arts — Acting Bill Smith Dramati c Arts KMtfMflBHHHIi Jill Binswanger Theater Education 88 Lorraine Ford Dramatic Arts Jacqueline Edwards Theater Education tmersontan, 1910 FRANCES LASHOTO DR. KENNETH CRANNELL DR. ANDREW RANCER I DR. VITO SILVESTRI Chairman HAIG DEK MARDEROSIAN KEVIN GREELEY DR. COLEMAN BENDER DR. BERNADETTE MACPHERSON 91 Michael E. Foran Speech Carolyn Hemberger Speech 92 Dana Belle Nathan Oral Interpretation m. i ah If m ill ■ i E 11 u I f lli l|||H f Film a ff : j 1 1 m k Jill: ml 1 0 0 7 ' " 0 lijfl ' i . jin jy i Mike Sheahan Speech — B O Elspeth Cypher Speech Peter Fremont Margeson Speech Kit Tobin Speech — B O Mary Beth (George) Maslow Speech kwees lip ifaii John Laughlin Speech Lisa Anne Matlick Speech — B O John Coyle Speech — B O 97 Carl " Moose " Schweinler Speech — B O Gordon Szerlip Speech — B O ' iH Michael D. Testa Speech — B O Kerrie Safron Speech Jerry Carter Speech — M.C. Tom Hutchinson Speech Adrienne Perkov Speech — B O Gideon Quarcoo Speech Joanne Renee Ellis Speech — B O Peter " Tweezer " " Pee " Suslock Speech — D.A. DR. TED ROMBERG REV. JOHN COFFEE MURRAY FORBES DR. PAUL MOYLAN GEORGE URSAL DR. PETER COREA DR. GLEN SNOWDEN t If DR. HENRY STONIE DR. EDNA WARD TONY TOMMASINI ROBERT ROETGER Carolyn Kautz Elementary Education Wendy Cohen Elementary Education Bill Yisua Jeanne Gianas Interdisiplinary trmcrscmuut, 1915 GARY WHITELY 1 10 JOHNATHAN CROSS ROY HAMMER Paul Mcguire English John Eric Ten Eyck Creative Writing Merle Zamansky English Creative Writing « Carol Anne Whitney English Diane M. Neill English I Kathleen Taylor Rollins began working at Emerson College in 1962 as a secretary in the Registrar ' s office. She was promoted to the position of Assistant Registrar in 1970. Mrs. Rollins worked closely with the stu- dents during registration and in academic counseling for seniors. In all her dealings with the students and her co-workers, Mrs. Rollins was helpful and considerate. Since the students of the College were always of primary importance to Mrs. Rollins, a me- morial scholarship fund has been estab- lished in her name. SOCI timer sonian, 1910 Ourgant zattons nnb cttfrtttes tubntt (Sofrerttttmtt Association Back row 1-r: Jerry Carter; Senior Class President, Danny Amorello; Treasurer, Middle 1-r: Beth Davis; Vice President, Teri Cohn; President, Nancy Sirois; Freshman Class President. Front row 1-r: Julie Maroney; Sophomore Class Presi- dent, Merle Zamansky; Secretary. ffitpve zntatibt JVssemMjj Senior Class: Andy Acard, Steve Soep. Junior Class: Vicki Ceaser, Brian Feldman, Bonnie Kunzler, Charlyn Tucker, Anita Rowe, Ron Wolfe, Mark McPhail. Sophomore Class: Ann Zeusler, Doug Vaughn, Eileen Dolan, Dina Kalish, Helen Meldrum, Karen Farocco. Freshman Class: Dawn Steinberg, Leslie Kowalkowski, Victor Nawrochi. 119 1-r: Chris Ann Mellie; Vice President, Jerry Carter; Pres- ident, Linda Pellagrini; Secre- tary, not shown; Mike Testa; Treasurer. I 120 I Jjfresfyman (Elnss OMftcers l-r: Nancy Sirois; President, Greg Wine; Treasurer, Susan Morse; Secretary, Victor J. Nawrocki; Vice President. atnavt (ttlass Officers Gary Goodman Brian Edwards Julie Moroney Lisa Federico 121 Alpha (Theta Top picture, back row 1-r: Howie Weiner, Jon Vesey Smith, Mark Haverly, John Reagan, Bruce Fowler. Middle: Craig Martone, Tony Sgarro, Jim Sepiol; V.P., Bob Rycroft. Bottom: Matt Hamilton, Rick Croland, Jake Demmin, Rick Noble, invisible: Rob (Sheckface) Schectman. Middle Picture: Tim Bennet; Fall 1979 Pledge Master, Don Cranshaw; President. Bottom left picture, back row 1-r: John Serrano, J. Greg Palmer, Rich Crocand, Andy Clapp. Front row 1-r: Matt Hamilton, Tim Bennet, Howie Weiner. Bottom right picture: Morton Moland. Unable to get out of bed: Eddy Brill; Spring 1980 Pledge Master, Neal Shapiro, Greg Bush, Dave Rotundo, Tom Smith, Art Stewart, Eddie Andino, Bill Murpny, Ron Rechino. Alpha Pi Theta is a social fraternity dedicated to healthy fun and the welfare of the college. tgrna " jJt (Theta Maura Tighe, President; Vicky Ceasar, V.P.; Katie Stellatello, Treasurer; Holly Hebbard, Secretary; Alice Schmit, Pledge Master; Marsha Mason, Honorary. Sigma Pi Theta, a newly founded social organization at Emerson was developed to further promote the concept of unity, support, and cooperation among women of the College. i 2eta Iz ta Officers 1-r: Kate Quirk, Treasurer; Linda Pellagrini, Corresponding Secretary; Ray Nicolato, Vice Presi- dent; Lynn Scheiner, Pres- ident. Not shown: Beth Casadei; Recording Secre- tary. dk fhfik . h [hrfh Zeta Phi Eta is a National Pro- fessional Fraternity of the Com- munication Arts and Sciences. The organization specializes in work- ing for the schools ' departments and the community around Emer- son. Top row 1-r: Andy Acard, Cathy Finley, Martha Jussaume, Midge Goldberg, Linda Manning, Helen Meldrum, Ina Buckner. Bottom row 1-r: Kate Quirk, Linda Pellagrini, Ray Nicolato, Lynn Scheiner. 125 A The National Student Speech and Hearing Association encour- ages professional in- terests among Emer- son students in the study of normal and disordered human communication be- havior. NSSHA pro- vides aid and assis- tance within the Col- lege as well as to local organizations in the area of speech, hear- ing, language, and benavior disorders. Meetings are high- lighted by lectures from outstanding professionals in the | field. | Pappa d amma CJjt l-r seated; Chris Ann Mellie, Teri Cohn, Merle Zamansky, Beth Davis, l-r Standing; Teri Shoulman, Traeie Holmes, Heather Stahl, Jul ie Moroney. Missing; Linda Levy, Beth Mora, Bonnie Kunzler, Faculty Advisor: Dr. Lynn Williams. Kappa Gamma Chi is a national honor So- rority dedicated to communication. The Sorority specializes in communication service programs, such as The Red Cross Blood Drives and recreation for the elderly. Kappa is the sister sorority to Phi Alpha Tau. 127 Pft JMplja l-r seated; David Q. Ziff; Secretary, Scott Coen, Gary Goodman, Joe Amato; President, Gary B. Green, Kevin McNally, l-r standing; Ronald Wolfe, John Serna, Gary Lister, Steven " Levine " Levitt, John Sroka, Gordon Szerlip, Jerry Carter; Vice-President. Missing; John Dalzell, John Davis, Mike Goldsmith, Diane Pearson. Phi Alpha Tau was founded at Emerson College in 1902. It ' s the oldest National Professional Com- munications Fraternity in the coun- try. The fraternity was very busy this year helping the community and working with, and helping Emerson. Each year the fraternity gives out the Joseph E. Conner award to someone in the communica- tions field who has done an outstand- ing job. Past recipi- ents have been: Edward R. Mur- row, Walter Cron- kite, Red Skelton, David Hartman, and most recently Jack Lemmon. I I C!ll]arus The Emerson College Chorus and Chamber Singers, under the direction of Scott Wheeler, is an S.G.A. supported organization consisting of undergraduate and graduate students at Emerson. Each year the chorus serves both the college and Boston communities. In addition to the two major Christmas and Spring performances, the series of concerts has included a tribute to visiting com- poser Virgil Thomson, an autumn performance at the Boston Public Library, an annual Christmas Concert at Youville Hospital in Cambridge, and a Term la midnight musical celebration. Many of the chorus members participated this year in Emerson ' s first Opera Production, The Coronation of Poppea by Monteverdi, sponsored by the Music Department. The Emerson Animation Society explores all facets of independent film animation; cut-out, cel, drawn, three-dimensional and experimental. The members are commit- ted to furthering the art of animation. ixhtmt l-r: Tonya Byrd; Secretary, Michael Dash; Co-chairperson, Carolyn Jones; Treasurer, Karon Marable; Public Rela- tions. The Funeral of Martin Luther King, Jr. — Nikki Giovanni His headstone said FREE AT LAST, FREE AT LAST But death is a slave ' s freedom We seek the freedom of free men And the construction of a world Where Martin Luther King could have lived and preached non-violence. ¥1 ? nrirtu fur AMianccnmtt of iWanai i ' nuuit 2nd row 1-r: Gordon Szerlip; V.P. Membership, Valerie Al- meida, Denise Mullen, Mary Chaisson; V.P. Programs, Gi- deon Quarcoo; President, June Thomas. 1st row 1-r: Michael Kirk; V.P. Public Relations, Evan Morganstein; V.P. Public Relations, Marilyn Schairer. Not pictured: Pat Spodnick; Treasurer, Roberto Aponte, Lisa Price. S.A.M. is an international organization and a branch of the American Management Association. It is an organization dedicatee! to the development of management skills in all fields. S.A.M. ' s activities include; publishing a bi-monthly newsletter, professional speaker series, and workshops. This year S.A.M. sponsored an inter-chapter convention for all New England S.A.M. chapters. (The Jlnbcpmbmt The INDEPENDENT is a student operated newspaper owned by Independent Publications Group, Ltd., a non profit corporation licensed through the Commonwealth Of Massachusetts. The INDEPENDENT, published dur- ing the first week of each month, offers the Emerson student a unique opportunity to experience the news- paper business firsthand. Writers, graphic artists, pho- tographers, and advertising salespeople are given on the job training. Funding for the INDEPENDENT is derived entirely through local and national advertising sales and via personal or corporate donations. Jeffrey Schaub Kurey; Editors, Rosemary Freitas; Managing Editor, Jake Demmin; Sports Editor, Pamela Peacock; Contributing Editor, ird Noble; Advertising Sales Director Writers: Elizabeth Roberts, Alice Schmitt, Margie Sullivan, Judy Yuill, Maura Tighe, John Farrel, Jamie Cohen, Bob R lofford, Anne McClenathan. Graphic and Layout artists: Elizabeth Mandes, Janet Scardino, Laurica DeSena, ' : , S ind: V. John Rule Advertising Sales Patti Spodnick, Janet Scardino Photography Elizabeth Mandes, Peggy Newton, Margie Sullivan, Jforettstc octet jj The Forensic Society ' s ac- tivities include training for com- petition in debate tournaments and oral interpretation (drama, poetry, prose) and speech events. The team has maintained a standard of excellence, ranking first in New England and third in the country for colleges of com- parable size in Forensic Tourna- ments. Back 1-r: Ellie Cypher; President, Cathie Dobris; Vice President, Kevin Greeley; Director. Front 1-r: Charlene Tucker; Treasurer, Anita Rowe; Secretary. 1st row 1-r: Karen Conrad, Patrick Kenny, Sue McNamara, Heather Stahl, Charlyn Tucker, Anita Rowe, Cathie Dobris, Alice Stem. 2nd row: Andy Acard, John Serna, Ellie Cypher, Janet Walters, Kevin Greeley. 3rd row 1-r: Steve Soep, Mark McPhail, David. 133 Henry " Dixon” Pearson III, Station Manager Thomas Racette, Executive Producer Kiki Kazanas, Public Affairs Director Linda Corradina, Assistant P.A. Director Gary Zaremba, News Director John Kurtz, Assistant News Director Dina Kalish, Accountant Evelyn Green, Public Relations Director Mark Taricco, Engineering Supervisor John Serna, Production Manager David Fortin, Assistant Production Manager 134 EIV, Emerson Independent Video, is a student-run television or- ganization serving the Emerson community. Its goals are to allow students to apply their skills in all phases of television production in a professional atmosphere. EIV produces live news telecasts as well as several other shows of various formats. Members have available to them both the studio facilities of the college as well as location equipment owned by the organization. EIV provides pro- gram material for WCVB TV, channel 5 and several other New England stations. Editors 1-r: Shari Berkowitz, Williams Price, Phyliss Ekins. staff not shown: Karen Conrad, Susan Whittaker, Lori Abrams, Maria Poli. Nightwalker Try to open my eyes gently. The shadowed wall pressed with my handprint. I waken in the doorway of the bedroom, already cooled in my nightgown. The cat, dreaming of food, uncurls a length of hidden tail from below the blanket; it quivers in the blue greyness of half night, half morning I ' m not free of dreams almost fall backwards into the last scene of a trainyard in winter. My mother ' s frosted words directed from the screened kitchen door over the alcoholic murmur of her party, she called to me, “Take the Anderson K train " . But where am I going? Away, carried long distances, trains, planes, foot, breaking the thin membrane of sleep. — Shari Berkowitz Halftone Death row Gilmore ' s eyes transplanted a deserving innocent gets the world back murderers vision disconnected by his martyrdom W. Eugene Smith carried Minemata images past corporate goon blinding for our weak morality dark memory tormented to the grave A Japanese mother forever bathes her mercury damaged infantile adult daughter — Phyllis Ekins MATLOWE The cat cleans itself at night, draws its tongue steadily across thick black fur. Its breath passes through the sleek, carefully stretched and drawn out body like a razor toothed saw through knotted pine. I poke him with my toe and he tilts his head slowly around to face mine, task eyes staring across one another and purrs and purrs. — William Price I iimersmt Jlfthit j3»octet|j Experimental Jftlm The Experimental Film Soci- ety specializes in monsters, neon, apixillation, and the avant-garde approach. Members: Robert Shontel; President, Cary Friedman, Vice President, Ellen Berson; Treasurer, Jim Scheiser, Andy Newman, Steve Langford, Graham Toone, Rick Royal. National (Critter f nr Jililnmett in tl|e performing anh 4®teMa JVrts The newly established National Center for Women in the Per- forming and Media Arts at Emer- son College serves a unique and important role in the continuing education of the established pro- fessional as well as the young, emerging talent. jEmmrnn Im toss (A (A W PS EMERSON COLLEGE 148 BEACON STREET, BOSTON, MA 02116 262-2010 EXT. 295 Founded in 1977, the Emerson Free Press provides the Emerson community with an alternative to the Berkeley Be- acon. The Free Press is most noted for its dealings with controversial campus issues. This year the Free Press pub- lished a magazine entitled " Enigma”. Editor-in-Chief Joe Sullivan Advertising Rick Berger Public Relations Lews Martha Platt Margie Sullivan Ti-T £ 2, Features Caren Croland Business b offh Carter V-t- Creative Page Thomas Rutter Arts Living Printed by: Revere Journal J.J. Waffelita Photography The Free Press is printed Janice Fines tein bi-weekly by and for Emerson Betsy Sauter College students. We welcome Caren Croland your comments and criticism. WECB-AM is the carrier current broadcast facil- ity of Emerson ' s Mass Communication Depart- ment. Activities at WECB include sales, produc- tion, public relations, public affairs, as well as music announcing, news reporting, and sports- casting. “The ethereal moth fluttered, helplessly drawn to its certain death, till consumed by the flame of love.” Tears streamed down the eyes of the sensitive poet as he acknowledged the accolades of the audience. “Beauty- ful,” “Lovely”, “Enchanting”, they praised. “I thought it was as appealing as a pig taking a dump,” came a voice from the back. The crowd gasped, the poet fainted. “Oh, don’t mind me,” said the voice, “I’m from the . . . tElie JBerkcIcp J caron. tEhc cmlp oar on a tuaptuarh raft. J .nh tohan this oar points to a nclo truth. ILct not this trntlj hroton nonr imagination. Allohi it to stimulate nonr sense of foresight anh logic. JFish map stoim hp other boats, hut the buck stops here. The Berkeley Beacon 96 Beacon St., Boston Mass 02116 Editor-ln-Chls! David S. Millstone Jr. Editor John E. Ten Eyck Layout Editor Bill Cates Contributing Editor David Frisch Financial Manager Jnlie Moroney Photography Editor Vicky Ceasar Mike Armstrong Features Editor Sara Manley First World Editor Karon Marable Film Editor Richard Denzer Calender Editor Tracy Colby Creative Page Editor Panl Sundick Theatre Editor John Barney Sports Editor Robert Lynn Jr M. Mike Michael Armstrong Proof Readers Trade Haber Bloa Reed Artists Richard Croland Paul Sundick Advisor Dr. Richard Carlson The Berkeley Beacon is pub- lishedfortnightly by the students of Emerson College. All articles, photo- graphic contributions, letters to the Editor and Opinion pieces are wel- come. Copy deadline is one week before publication date, with ad- vance notice to the Editor. Editorial meetings are held every Thursday at noon in the Beacon office. For more information about the paper, call 262-2010 ext. 295, or David Millstone Jr., 41 Amory St., Cambridge. 491-3608. tmrrsmi CCnntt ' ity llhirksltnp Members: Eddie Brill; President, Ben Bradford; Secre- tary, Jim Ball; Treasurer, Andy Clapp; Producer, Dave Rotundo; Asst. Producer, Dana Nathan, Maggie Page, Mario Cantone, Allison Weber, George Lewis, Bob Mas- sie. Jack Powers Young, Jonny Solomon; Vice President, Leslie Rickert, Nancy Matchton, Abby Monkarsh, Jon Serrano, Bruce Heath The Emerson Comedy Work- shop is a group consisting of ac- tors, filmmakers, animators, audio- visual technicians, and musicians. The Workshop performs original comedy material. ■flUH (Oral Interpretation ocictu Fhe Fmerson 0.1. S. is one of the oldest organizations on campus. It sponsors workshops in indi- vidual interpretation as well as group and Chamber Theatre. The Society is host to Southwick performances, the annual High School Festival, and its own annual Spring Festival. 1st row 1-r: Karen Conrad, Daryl Phillips, Kit Tobin. 2nd row 1-r: Eric, Paula Donovan, Eva Dolan, Lauren McFeaters; Vice President, Mary Clark, Lisa Federico, Val Moss. 3rd row: Helen Meldrum; President, Linda Pellagrini; secretary, Bob Emilio. Not present: Meg LaShoto; Treasurer. s$ Remember the °Day ...in Pictures tmcrsmtian H taff izhitor-m-Qlhicf , iHichael p. Mirk A ssisiant izhitor, iftaru 1L. Chaisson photographic thitor, ChanMcr IB. Moyh, Bjr. tehen 3B. J§ ocp, business iHartager (Eh omas iBahill, jf acuity Ahbtsor Staff Photographers, Maria Persechino John Houde David Powell Linda Pellagrini Contributing Photographers, Marilyn Kelley, Rick Kennedy, Jeanne Gianas, Jennifer Kelley, Corrine Arndt, Paul Dobrin, Amy Fitz-gibbon, Adam Stander, Will Wheeler, Ann Gallagher, Risa Lund, Rachael Spielvogel. Special Thanks To: Mr. Mrs. Pec- kham, Linda Slowe, Merle Zaman- sky, Rhea Becker, dedication writ- ten by Helen Meldrum, Paul Sun- dick, Dick Sweich, and Hunter Pub- lishing Company. 147 — CLlic tmErsnn v C tzxjjrricucc . . . Welcome to the Emerson Experience. Are you Experienced? Get Experienced. " Aw, it ' s just another college. " , says the doubting Tom in all of us. And I say, Nay! No way. Emerson College con- tains the most exotic variety and display of tropical fish ever assembled in one tank. " I guess one has to notice the vibrant, multi-colored and talented per- sonalities to say that. But it ' s no bookish think-tank for pubescent intellectuals either. On the contrary, it is a self breeding ground for growth and de- velopment within the self and witnin the creative extentions thereof. So, it ' s more than a bowl of fish, I must say. " Well, what is this experience and how can I find out more about it? " , cries the curious George in some of us. Do it. Just do it. " While waiting for an interview to attain some po- sition with whichever organization, standing in the hallway, I heard a piano and a voice trying desper- ately to harmonize. The piano sang an easy scale while the voice did most of the work. I stood still. Then there came, from a different room, another voice who had a coach. This coach was not only a good friend but an immeasurable asset to better sound production. This voice knew it needed wanted help, so it got help. I appreciated these relationships becausel knew them to be The Ex- perience. In retrospect, I actually wanted to be more objective in my descrip- tion of The Experience. But the more an experience is lived, the fas- ter objectively dies. Yet I wanted to say how Germane open communi- cation is to it. And how important it can be, if properly applied, to the self. I wanted to demonstrate how to do it because The Emerson Expe- rience has been good to me . . . Mark Haverly .t, — % ' T%- Going to a small school like Emerson gives me a chance to do the things I wouldn ' t be able to do at a large university. There are more opportunities to get involved in extra- curricular activities here. Of course, the competition is stiff, because everyone is specializing, but that adds the incentive to better one ' s self . . . Every major field of study here is related to another. I find it very stimulating knowing everything I do can teach me something about something else . . . When the laws of logic sanity hold true . . . Emerson will go out of business. For now, its the best communication school in the country . . . Itrterstm Experience . . . — I Think of my first year in the dorm as living in an emotional sewer, but trauma- tic experience served to make me stronger. I feel like a survivor, and I ' m rather pleased with myself. — There are many avenues through which to explore the world; classes, or- ganizations, internships, etc. At Emer- son you can either get involved or do no- thing. The opportunities to learn and grow are there, you just have to grab for them . . . — I ' ve heard many people say that Emerson is a breeze or that they don ' t have much work to do. It always disturbs me to see people drawing attention to their own bad attitudes. You have to have a lot of self-discipline here if you ' re inter- ested in getting ahead. That ' s the kind of school it is. You get what you give . . . — I ' m amazed at the talent at Emerson. There are so many individuals here! It ' s exciting to be influenced by all that creativity . . . — The slogan for Emerson College should be, " Emerson . . . Make of it what you will " . 151 yLlu- Unicrsnu Uxprr inter . . . Emerson is com- prehensive and diverse, one must realize the futility of stereo- types . . . — W here else can you be on a first name basis with the Dean . . . — It’s a 9 to 5 job, with a group of people I have come to enjoy . . . a ho {Jurtuuir uf Emrrsmi (Tnllritr Tin purpose " f b.merson ( ollcgc is t " foster the life of tin- I « h I . 1 lit ' mind ur reasoning power: the imagination which is the basj uf appre- i :atioii and the awakcni-r feeling ; the body, whose- lite is the channel o| manifestation : the spirit . whose cpiickciiing is the si »m V of all a spiral i n : and | the will, which is the basis . » f .elf control, power of appeal and the summon- . j in- of one’s faculties n. a given subject. Idle ToIIegc develops these powers 1 1 exercise, incentive, and the study of true ideals, motives, feelings and ; aspirations as found in the best literature: in high philosophy and the ilia- f i malic interpretation of human character. bln voice is taught l«» respond to thought: the body t« « respond inn right emotion and will; tin mind to discriminate in the world of linra- i lure and art; tlu spirit to aspire through right motive and laith in ihe • i« It I ; the imagination to correct its wanderings and become true to life and aspiration; the feelings jo Mow in response to right incentives, and the per ! soualitv to be self-poised as well a- responsive. This iv the work which I un i son t ollegi sets itself to accomplish. ami its aim is to produce nobler and stronger men and women, lilted l«i ,, adapt ibenisel v a- to human 1 i i and minister, through the revelation of il»c ideal, b» human happiness and hitman w chare. Emersonian 1914 153 !■ — I have heard people say Emersonians are rather unconventional, easy to recognize, “even off the wall " , etc. What these people almost al- ways forget to add is that Emersonians are a highly articulate group of human beings who are at their most formidable when communicat- ing .. . — Emerson College is 99% of what you make of it. If you ' re able to get around the road blocks, whether they be facilities, students and teach- ers, then this can be an in- credible learning experi- ence . . . Experience . . . " Websters " ... To undergo; to know or learn through one ' s own actions and reac- tions. 1904 mersoman -ISarsitg Club President Jerry Carter, Treasurer Steve Williamson, Mrs. Peckham, Vice President Mike Testa Director of Athletics; Coach Peckham ncrcr standing: Coach Maher, Friedman, Davieu, Cray, Morten. Moland, Williason, Scholtz, Co-Captain Good- win Tarico. kneeling: Hirsh, Mazzarella, Henderson, Co- Captain Rosen, Johnson, Gow, Hamilton, Daphness, Goaltender, Wheeler. Wrestling Kneeling: Mike Dash, Kevin Bradley Jack Powers-Young, Joe Quatato Standing: James Dumont, Craig Rodman, Phil Fortnam, Capt. Mike Testa Phil O ' Donnel Not Pictured: Smith, Mazzarella, Dong, Boucher Gold, Lister Houde The Emerson College Matmen broke a 5 year dual meet loosing streak by defeating Berkshire Col- lege 36-30. The teams celebration came to an end that same match when Kevin Bradley, while beating his man by points was in- jured and had to default. With Bradley out for the season the team looked to captain Mike Testa and outstanding wrestler Joe Quatato to backbone the teams scoring. Senior Jack Powers- Young held tough at 142 while the rest of the lineup was com- prised of first year grapplers. With Testa and Powers-Young graduating, Coach Peckam will have his hands full next year with thirteen returning lettermen to fill the weightclasses. The team will rely on Bradley, Quatato and Dong to take the en- thusiasm of its members and turn the club into a winner next season. The Emerson Hockey Team made the best of what they had during the 1979-80 season. Each game was a total team effort with Joe Trudeau, Craig jli Anderson, Jim Frangione, and Bobby Krey solidifying the offense. Brian Edwards and Mike Paze anchored the defense, with MVP Russ Worth- pj ington in the goal. Although the team didn ' t fair as well as they would have liked, all who i participated enjoyed it and are looking for a powerful squad next year. — — baseball The team finished the fall season winless despite the pitching staff. Brian Edwards and James Floss were outstanding in their hurling abilities but the defense could not hold onto the ball in the field. Er- rors and a continuous batting slump plagued the team through the season. Captains Carter and Sroka generated the majority of the defense while Coen, Amato and Floss carried the big stick for the club. Coach Bradley will be losing Carter, Testa, Cole, Amato, Plofsky, and Coen to graduation but will have eleven returning let- termen to develop a winner form. First Row: Coach Bradley, Co-Captains — Carter and Sroka, Coen, Amato. Second Row: Gal- lagher, Quatato, Edwards, Testa, Ploss. Third Row: Nicholson, Frers, Ballard, Gilman. Missing: Brooker, Cole, Iuli, Mgr. Fioude, Martone, Plofsky. Captains and Coach: John Sroka, Jim Bradley and Jerry Carter iHnts Sc 111 n mens basketball Ronnie Forchheimer Maurice Rackard Paris Nicholson Richard Mitchell Michael Nicholson Jeff Mershn Captain, Vince Iuli David Brooker Jake Demmin John Farrell Angus Bright Bobby Sylvester Kii Chii Reiser, Captain Karen Braudman Denise Daviau Bennington Derridinger Marguerie Heintz Sherri Helm Veronica Kooy Maria Persechino Lynn Roderick Lucille Culpepper Terry Delgiorno Valerie Ford Susan Hogan Lori Josephson Denise Mullen Cathy Sails Judy Thomas (Chrcrlrahcrs Co-Captains: Tonya Byrd, and Dana Wirth Cheerleaders: Marie James, Cindy Maxwell, and Lois Roach. The Emerson College Basketball Lions began de- fending their league championship this year by winning the hellinic tournament on a lay-up by third year player Bob Sylvestrer. Following a flurry of one point victories led by David Brooker and Vince Iuli, The Lions fell on hard times. The team spent the rest of the season learning how to play as a team. Aside from last years M.V.P. David Brooker, and captain Vince Iuli, bright spots included first year players John Farrell and Gus Bright. All will be returning next year and hopefully will be receiving more sup- port from tne student body. The teams final record was 11-17. 160 Hzutersontan 1908 161 She TSattrrocKi oilljcjS - — -f ' r.urx? - — ' [ MERSON fcurru C)K TVn 8 -TD 60 TD pu- ■ (Career Awareness J a r CAREER [AWARENESS DAY Weds Nov 7th Student l )nion 9:00AM ,-5-OOPM iftrtusical (Elieatre orirtg The Emerson College Musical Theatre Society (MTS) was founded to foster the study and production of American Musicals, MTS pro- duces several small productions and a major spring musical each year. This year MTS has produced Pippin, the fall musical directed by, David M. Beris; Only Love: A Kander and Ebb Review, directed and written by. Bob Hart. The spring musical My Fair Lady, directed by Mr. Leonidas Nickole which is the Musical Theatre Society ' s largest production. During this academic year the 1979-80 officers are: David M. Boyd — President I 1 tnn ' rsnn Baiter Oii ' intp Valerie Ford, Martha Platt, Julie Cleveland, Bernadette Aldrich, Melanie Diette, Randie Dubrowsky, V.P., Janice Feinstein, Lisa Kadra, Cheryl Flannery, Colleen Kelly, Sherrie Helm, Carol King, Linda Macchi, Rose Mirakian, Rogina Matteson, Cheryl Penta, Lois Roach, Rebecca Ryle, Pres., M. Carla Stern, Paula Tremblay, Carlyn J. Thompson, Lorry Stein, Jennifer Watson, Chris Untersee, Anna Ward, Terri Venditto, Mary Clark ... Chris Webber Jody Nelson IJfresfymart talent WF , WJT JbL V J- , » . V SL , jtfjT ' H. V. ■g, KX; ■ i I ••• mail BOXES 517 Emerson (Theatre (Company A illmttli in the (Cnuntru Adaptations 183 J r (Lite iS ' trtfUhtg flayers The Children ' s Theatre program at Emerson College was founded in 1920 and is the nation ' s first college chil- dren ' s theatre. The Strolling Players is one means whereby students can gain performance directing and design ex- perience in children ' s theatre. Two productions are staged each year, one of which tours. The Strolling Players is committed to a theatre for the young that at its best can be both contempor- ary and universal, classic and modern, realistic and fantastical, pragmatic and poetic. The 1 79-SO season included Don Quix- ote of La Mancha, an adaptation of the Cervantes classic by noted Belgian playwrite Authur Fauquez. Like the best of our authors, he thought from within, out of his own sense or the sur- prisingness of life, never questioning the ability of children to overstep their present experience and begin anew. In today ' s world Don Quixote ' s quest has special significance. " It is impossible for a man to believe in a thing he cannot prove, and be laughed to scorn, and lose every battle, and die of despair — and still to be right. " Cast members in- cluded Kevin Davis as Don Quixote, Angela Gordon as Sancho Panza, Soraya Rodriguez as Maritorne, Gab- riella Spierer as Dona Belisa, the house- keeper, Justin Kaan as Carrasco, the scholar, Craig Bockhorn as the In- nkeeper, Greg Wine as the Barber, Eric Slade as the Constable, Teresa Venditto as Rossinante, Don Quixote ' s horse, and Victoria Kulkin as Grison, Sanco ' s Donkey. Original music was provided by Ricardo Camacho and Eric Hummel, choreography by Soraya Rodriguez, and the puppets by Linda Levy. The play was directed by Robert Colby, Director of the Children ' s Theatre Divi- sion assisted by Mary Pat Glynn, and designed by Harry Morgan (sets) Mary Ellen Adams (costumes) and Michael Kondrat (lights). Larry Lowe was the technical director and Kate Driscoll the stage manager. The cast also included David Beris, Nel- son Bragg, Jr., Jonathan Cerullo, Christ- ine, Joseph, Roberta and Judith De- stefano, Billv Gillogly, Robin Gayle Lewy, Shira Ordower, Saverio Persico, Ann Schaffer, Gary Stein and Cora Thiboutot. The second play of the 1979-80 season was a new play by graduate student Judith Destefano entitled, Why Can ' t We Be Together? This painful question is asked by so many children today as they learn to adjust to their parents ' separation and make the difficult trans- ition to life in a single parent family. The play was written from the thoughts and feelings gathered from children who are living through this experience and is told with warmth, humor, in- sight and hope. bmi, n J ' M t ' S S 1 W V f STANDPIPE Anil on thr Hfbth bag (Sob trralri mcimiHGsm jifm ill | it 1 ' Mi - Al ' Vlii: | ISKMKN rs Emerson College of Oratory WILLIAM J. ROLFE, LITT. D., President Largest School ol Oratory, Literature and Pedagogy in America Four Hundred Students Enrolled Twenty-Five Regular Instructors Forty States Represented and Twelve Noted Lecturers Seven Groups ol Studies Including more than Fifty Courses: I. Oratory II. Voice Training III. Literary Interpretation IV. Dramatic and Platform Art V. Physical Training VI. Language and Literature VII. Pedagogy Graduates in Demand Nearly Fifty Placed in Lucrative Positions Last Year. Eight College Residences which furnish students the protection and comforts of a school home. Address, Henry Lawrence Southwick, Dean CHICKERINC HALL HUNTINGTON AVENUE Patronize our advertisers. BOSTON, MASS. latter soman 1907 , 1 ' m R,| I ap i» J a ' 1% i I S ' Nh®| II II I - .MH, Vi f W jT f JR ;J|| i. I COLD CUT CENTER SO IX -STQfc M|A» c «D Rk-hT VI LGRIM M P‘ ■ V ' v- . - iv -v , ■ r - i- : - » ’»• ' - ■ ¥ ' --fy ■J ' f , S-. % r . ' . • ■ --a ■ tv. •- •;•. . x « » - • • • • ; . 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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


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