Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1983

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Emerson College - Emersonian Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1983 volume:

COLLEGE MEMO May 1983 TO: Emerson College Community FROM: Emersonian 1983 RE: Past School Year EMERSON COLLEGE Boston: , mass. 2 If I 6 ii V 8 1 1 12 13 14 15 16 Table of Contents Dedication page 1 8 President ' s Message page 20 Dean of Student ' s Message page 21 Editor ' s Message page 22 Emernews page 23 Administration, Eaculty, and Staff page 32 Seniors page 48 Events page 1 1 6 Organizations and Activities page 138 Eraternities and Sororities page 164 Senior Index page 200 DEDICATION With a joke, an imitation, or a sarcastic aside, he constantly provides the unexpected. At middle age, when most people settle into their careers and predictable run of the mill goals, he attended college. Upon graduating as valedictorian of the Emerson College class of 1972, he continued to serve the college. From registrars office to Director of Public Relations and Special Events, he has never forgotten the human element. For over 10 years he has guided the Senior Class through their final paces. He advises the Senior class officers and runs graduation. All is not work, however. His love and support of organizations such as the Musical Theatre Society, Phi Alpha Tau, and the college itself exemplifies his many fine and wonderful contributions to Emerson College and the senior classes throughout the years. The class of 1983, with respect and pride, dedicates the 1983 Emersonian to Mr. Brooks Russell. 19 EMERSON COLLEGE 100 BEACON STREET BOSTON, MA 02116 617 262-2010 ALLEN E KOENIG PRESIDENT May 1983 Dear Members of the Class of 1983; It is a very special occasion to be congratulating my own freshman class as you graduate. We arrived here together, you and I, and we have had an interesting and exciting time in these four years. We have learned from each other, at least I have learned from you, and I believe we each are the better for it. Now, I stay, to continue my work at Emerson, while you de- part into the life for which you have been preparing. But Emerson will always remain with you. It is an important part of what you are and what you will be. Its continued excellence will become more important to you as evidence of what you are in the eyes of others. And remember, in the years to come you can help other students profit, as you did, from the Emerson experience. Let us keep in touch. 20 EMERSON COLLEGE 100 BEACON STREET BOSTON, MA 02116 617 262-2010 Dear Graduates: It is a great pleasure and a sincere privilege that I have this opportunity to address the graduating class of 1983. As I write this message, I am aware that both you and I share something in common. That is, we are both about to reach milestones in our career lives. You are cortpleting your baccalaureate degree, and I am conpleting first year as your Dean of Students . As you have developed performance skills and acquired academic proficiencies in your respective areas of study, I too have gained invaluable insights from the challenges and responsibilities of my new task. And as you are now able to look back upon how you might have managed a particular situation or relationship more effectively, I too am able to reflect rpon the learning and knowledge one only attains frcm direct experience. What is important though, is that you and I both step forward. Because if we build upon our recent accomplishments, assimilate and apply the lessons of our past, and continue to communicate effectively, I am convinced that both you and I will successfully meet the challenges that lie ahead. More immediately though, you should all be feeling extremely proud of your- selves, for it has been your sincere concern, active cooperation and creative contributions that has imade a significant difference at this College. Continue the pursuit of your career life goals with the same dedication for excellence and sense of cooperation that you denenstrated to us, and you will enrich society as you have enriched the Emerson Experience. It is now society ' s turn to be the benefactor of your individual and collective creative talents and abilities to ccmmunicate. I expect to hear great things about you. Congratulations, good luck, and please keep in touch. Ron Ludman Dean of Students Sincerely RL da 21 EMERSONIAN The Yearbook of Emerson College 1 □□ Beacon Street Boston, MA 021 1 B S ' } y-2B2-20 ' l O Ext. 235 March 1st, 1983 Dear Reader; This publication is the culmination of many months of planning, worrying and organizing, in order to make the 1983 Emersonian a yearbook that the Class of 1983 can enjoy. Our wish is that while you thumb through these pages, you will realize we have expressed the vitality, diversity and talent of Emerson College through this volume with what we call " actualities.” These " actualities " are the posters, programs, and memos that flood the school to notify administration, faculty, staff and students of people, places and events which entertain, inform as well as educate. Here, in over two hundred pages, fondly recall the Emerson Experience; parties, pledging, programs, plays, professors, and your memories. Finally, the editors of the Emersonian would like to graciously thank the Dean of Students office. Student Government Association, Emerson College Security, Bill McKay, Dick Swiech of Hunter Publishing, Brooks Russell and Andrea Kunst of Public Relations, Barb Szlanic, Kristine Zelazik of the Berkeley Beacon , Coach Peckham and his wife and secretary, Jean, David Millstone, and to all Moms and Dads, with- out their help and support, it wouldn’t have been possible. To my fellow seniors, all of life is composed of exciting dreams and warm memories. For these, I thank you. See you at the 25th class reunion in 2008. Sincerely, Editor The Emersonian is published by the students of Emerson College and is funded by the Emerson College Student Government Association. It was printed by the ftunter Publishing Company of Winston-Salem, North Carolina. Photographic processing was done by Emerson students, Subtractive Technology of Boston, Mass., and by Millstone Photography of Lynn, Mass. 22 EMERNEWS Highlights of the School Year as reported and published by The Berkeley Beacon Berkeley Beacon October 25, 1 982 A $22,211 Oversight SGA Deficit Incorrect by Terry Waller The final session of Representative Assembly for 1982 was held Tuesday night. And with its conclusion came probably the most applauded an- nouncement of the semester. Director of Accounting Bob Mem- molo allayea remaining representative suspicion by stating the SGA student debt was not $45,000. The figure of $45,000 came from an accounting error in the fiscal reports. A review of the fiscal expenditures revealed the duplicate booking of two SGA expenditures in the year that ended June 30, 1982. These two items included Hunter Publishing in the amount of $10,522.82 and the Hyatt Regency in the amount of $11,688.47. Thus it resulted in the SGA deficit being overstated by the amount of $22,21 1.29. According to memorandum produced by the Director of Ac- counting, Bob Memmolo, the errors have been corrected. Now ' the adjusted SGA deficit is $23,358.89. Representative Assembly was prepared to enact legislation to real- locate the existing funds. However, a majority of the representatives were ab- sent from Tuesday’s session. The as- sembly did not reach a quorum, so it was unable to take action on a number of crucial questions — those are; (1) Should SGA follow the initial repay- Elayne Berman, Representative Assembly Secretary ment and pay the first installment of $17,000, thus leaving a $6358 debit balance to be paid? (2) Should SGA reorganize a new payment plan where the deficit could be repayed over the same amount of time but in smaller amounts? (3) How would the ad- ditional funds be reallocated? (4) Should the money be used to bring organizations to 1981 - 1982 level fun- ding? These were Just some of the ques- tions raised for general discussion since there weren’t enough representatives there to vote. So resolution of student activity funds will have to wait until after the winter vacation. Said one representative, “Here it is December, and the error was just found. Hmm - 1 guess that’s Emerson; I guess that must be our Christmas present’’. 23 Berkeley Beacon October 25, 1982 Students Form Escort Service by Eileen McDermott Resident Assistants at Charlesgate, Ruth Twichell and Janet Jennings are in charge of a new project here at Emerson, a Safety Escort Service. Stu- dents who were concerned about their safety at night in Boston, felt they needed escorts. The Safety Escort Ser- vice will provide those escorts. After preliminary planning with Leslie Luft, Director of Programming at Charlesgate, the format for the program was set up. The Service will be available Monday through Saturday nights, from 7.00 p.m. to 2;00 a m. A place has been set up where people who want escorts can call and speak to a dispatcher. The dispatcher will ask a series of routine questions and call one of the escorts on duty. The Safety Escort Service will be coed, since both males and females need escorts. There are volunteer positions available for students who wish to par- ticipate. Escorts, Phone Dispatchers and Shift Supervisors art needed. Escorts will be “on call " from four to eight hours per week. They will be paired or tripled up to lead students to or from their destination. They live in either Charlesgate or Fensgate It is hoped that once a specific work space is set up, students • not living in Charlesgate or Fensgate will be eligible to work. For the time JJ being, the positions will only be open to Charlesgate and Fensgate residents. 3 Telephone Dispatchers will answer 3 phones, ask questions and call the es- corts Another position available is q that of the Shift Supervisor. The will be g responsible for making up schedules f for both the escorts and the dis- patchers People are needed to fill these positions. There will be interviews for those interested. The week trial period for the service began on October 18. Overall reaction to the service has been favorable. Harriet Mohr, Direc- tor of Housing, is looking into the pos- sibility of the Escort Service becoming a Work-study program, much like the Escort Service at Boston University, but for now, the program will be com- pletely volunteer. Kathy Manning, Assistant Dean of Students, is also enthusiastic about the program. She offered the possibility of using the desk at the Student Union as a work area. She would like to get reflecting vests and indentification cards for the escorts. Although some students feel that it may be difficult to get students to call the service, most think it is a good idea. Everyone is concerned about their safety and many students said they would use the service. If any student would like to volunteer their time to the service, ask questions or give suggestions, they may call Ruth Twichell at 247-3798 or Janet Jennings at 247-9217. The Escort Ser- vice number is 247-8408. It is hoped that many students will use the Escort Service ' to get from place to place. It is for your own safety. 24 Berkeley Beacon September 22, 1 982 Not The Same Old Emerson “Excuse me, could you tell me where the bookstore is?” “The bookstore? Sure. It’s. ..well, last semester it was in 100 — I don’t think it’s been moved but, well, check the basement at 100. I think it’s still there. ” by Diane M. Butler Imagine the confusion of a graduate returning to Emerson and trying to find his her way around. Imagine the confusion of a freshman asking upperclassman for directions and getting less than definitive answers . And don ' t trust the signs posted on the swittchboard booth to guide you, because even they are not up-to-date with the latest relocations. Over the last three years Emerson has been undergoing a major facelift and almost no feature has been left untouched. The school has been revamped, reconstructed, and reno- vated - and the results are dazzling. Remember when the Registrar’s office was in 130 and resembled a Fotomat booth? The only difference was that there was no guarantee for fast service. And when I first came to Emerson the bookstore was in a tiny comer to the left at 100. I located it by chance when I stumbled onto a line winding down the steps and out onto Beacon St. The next time I looked for it, it was in 148. In those days lines were everywhere and patience was a required virtue if one was to accomplish anything. My first pre-registration took nearly an entire day and was held at Brimmer St. (Talk about confusion — what’s a Brimmer St.?) Now don’t get me wrong - 1 made a lot of friends waiting in those lines. But I couldn’t help wondering if Emerson’s organizational skills didn’t need a bit (?) of sharpening up. And I know my boss was getting tired of those “Well, I may be a little late for work’’ phone calls. Well happily, those days are gone! With the exception of the bookstore, almost everything is settling into a permanent place at Emeiscxi. The administrative offices are no longer scattaed up and down Beacon St., but share common housing in 100. Imagine the Regjstar’s, Butsar’s, Admissions, Continuing Ed., and Career Services offices all located under one loof! Brimmer Sl has been redone and polished until it gleams. Saga is noe located at Fensgate (which just happens to be where most of the students live), and the word on campus is that the facilities and food are better that in past years. The music nxxns are now in the Union, the English dept, on the 10th floor at 100 (elevator please!), and Humanities at 1 26 on the third floor. Yes, it looks like Emerson is getting organized And how do the Emerson students feel about this? I took a little survey on campus and posed the question, “What do you think the most important change at Emerson is since you have been here?” The overwhelm- ing response-The Library. Yes, the library was voted the most important, most aesthetic and most useful change in the last few years at Emerson. Emerson College now has a library that any student would be proud to show mother. It is located at 150 Beacon St.(for those of you still wondering), and features spacious rooms, plush chairs, individual study cubicles, bay wiiKlows, and a totally new media center complete with computer room. It is truly a work of art. Another welcome addition is the computer screen in the Registrar’s, which was reportedly called “a real time saver.” A change of attitude seems to have taken place at Emerson as well. One student stated that, “Emerson seems more organized. People aren’t going around calling it ‘Camp Emerson’ anymore. Students are finding it easier to locate instructors (could the days of chasing down advisors be gone forever?), and more formality in course structure has been noticed. Emersonians are appreci- ative of the positive alterations taking place at their school, but also had a few suggestions to offer. The need for parking facilities for both students and faculty remains a problem, and one student suggested that Emerson pay for her boot. Other suggestions included more adequate fxjsting of current affairs in the Union for commuter students, and more prtinent required and prerequisite courses (some students apparently feel that “big” money is being wasted on courses irrelevant to their majors). The lack of elevators was another issue ,but a litde physical exertion never hurt anybody. And of course the bookstore. Most students interviewed felt that space should be provided in the new library for a walk-in, permanently located bookstore. Emerson has certainly progressed a great deal since I first came here, and I’m sorry that I won’t be around longer to enjoy all this newfound efficiency. Oh, by the way, has anyone seen the mass comm office? I hear it’s moving to the first floor of 130... Berkeley Beacon November 8, 1 982 Part Of A Continuing Tradition Dr. Kenneth Crannell “You can reconize an Emersonian anywhere,” he states with certainty. “There’s an inner something. ..a bizarreness that a lot of people would find frightening. They’re very individualistic. They say just what they mean, sometimes they are frightfully wrong, but they still say it.” by Barbara Szlanic When Professor Kenneth Crannell began teaching at Emerson a quarter of a century ago, he became part of a con- tinuing tradition in speech and perfor- mance. Like Professor June Mitchell (also known as Momma Mitchell) and Frances LaShoto, who did their un- dergraduate work at Emerson, Dr. Crannell fell in love with teaching and performing Crannell, who was recently honored at a reception for his service, is described by other faculty members as ■‘warm,” “dedicated, " and " wonder- ful " His students in written and oral evaluations, offer high praise for him and his teaching, but note the degree of difficulty of his oral interpretation Courses. " A dedicated teacher,” “chal- lenging,” and “very critical” typify these evaluations. But Crannell considers his student evaluations to be only one part of diverse class reactions. “I’m not in- terested in being popular, " he asserts. “When students talk about a teacher and say ‘I love him or her ' or ‘I hate him or her,’ that’s a good response. To say ’She ' s OK ' or ’He’s O.K.’ is the biggest put down a teacher can get. If you’re a teacher who causes excite- ment, you ' ll demand a strong response.” Crannell views his students and his teaching in terms of the “Emerson Ex- perience,” which, he says, is different from any other college education Hav- ing been a student at Emerson in the 1950 ' s (during which he was an SGA President) and having decided to re- main here as a teacher, Crannell characterizes Emersonians as students who are energetic, inquisitive and creative ”1 know it sounds " Poppinesque,” he offers, “but I stay here for the kids. They do have a quality that’s Emer- sonian " “You can recognize an Emersonian anywhere,” he states with certainty. “There ' s an inner something. ..a bizar- reness that a lot of people would find frightening They’re very in- dividualistic. They say just what they mean sometimes they’re frightfully wrong but they still say it.” For Crannell, teaching is the cons- tant development and improvement of the “Emersonian” in all of his students. “1 let them have it the first few days,” he explains. “I give them the business, and I’ll bet they go home say- ing, ' My God, this man is crazy!” “Some get out and others stay. It’s the one who stay who will work and will realize that I’m just an actor.” A self-described " old time school teacher, " Crannell believes in the traditional teaching methods. ”1 wear a coat and tie, no sneakers, and 1 take at- tendance. You learn by being present and by hearing and watching other kids " The only aspect of the student body that is disappointing to Crannell is the decline of speech quality. He cites the “junior speech exam” from the " days of yore,” which used to be an impor- tant part of Emerson’s graduation re- quirements. It forced students to ex- hibit proficiency in extemporaneous speaking, oral interpretation and public speaking before a panel of three or four professors. “The speech exam pushed the com- munication process to the forefront of one’s education,” he explains. “It worked beautifully, but some depart- ments had problems with it Some stu- dents couldn’t pass it. 1 would love to see that inaugurated again ... for the kids.” Besides teaching Crannell also loves directing shows and working with stu- dents outside of the classroom. His love for performance stems from his childhood radio and T.V experience. “An old song and dance man,” as he calls himself, Crannell is currently directing the oral interpretation production of St Joan In selecting a cast, he looks for the “good kid,” not necessarily one with a lot of performing experience, he stres- ses, but one with strong academic and artistic skills. Describing his goal as a director, Crannell says, “I want to have an im- pact on these kids on some level. 1 listen to their input and if it ' s a good idea, 1 steal it. But. I give them credit.” “I don’t deal with stars. I don’t relate to them. We work together as a unit and we develop a good rapport.” “I’ve always said that if you trust me, we’ll at least put out a ' triumphant faiire,’ which is a respectable show. It’ll never be a ' conventional disaster ’ ’’ Like those before him, Crannell is continuing in the tradition of Emerso- nians. Energetic, inquisitive and creative, his only goals in life are to continue learning from students and to be healthy enough to perform and teach. “It’s the kids,” he says, “That’s why 1 stay That’s why I come back for more " 26 In Praise of Expression by Terry Waller Since October 1981, there had been a self-imposed muzzle preventing Emerson administrators from discuss- ing issues with students. When con- fronted by students with pertinent questions concerning the status and future of the college, their ambiguous replies only compounded student anger and frustration. Whether it was discus- sing the shortage of performance space for student organizations or the con- founded student activity deficit, the ad- ministration did not give students ac- cess to information. However, that epoch of silence ended Tuesday when eight administrators and the President of SGA held a press conference. Organization of the session was spearheaded by Phi Alpha Tau member Peter Mones who collated the schedules of the participants and brought them to the Union’s Faculty Lounge. The selection of the panelists was to represent a cross section of the Emerson community. Those par- ticipating were: President Koenig, Vice-President and Dean of the Col- lege, Dr. John Zacharis, Vice-President for Administration and Student Ser- vices Dr. Suzanne Swope, Chairperson of the Massachusetts Communication Department, Dr. Frances Plude, Direc- tor of Athletics Coach Jim Peckham, Professor of Theatre Arts Harry Morgan, Professor of Social, Behavioral and Applied Sciences, Dr. Edna Ward and President of SGA, Michael Mendenhall. They brought out the minicams, con- nected the microphones and turned on the tape players, as Emerson students finally began to practice what they had learned in class. Representatives from the Berkeley Beacon, WEIV-TV, and WECB were there to record the con- troversial and sometimes heated dis- cussion. Unlike the Open Forums, where the panelists had to dodge student invec- tive, Tuesday’s press conference was organized and exemplary moderated by Communication Studies Instructor Nick Burnett Yet, this conference did have its mo- ments of tension. It occurred when Alpha Pi Theta President Andrew Lawrence was addressing the " ar- bitrary revocation of the Tavern’’ to Dean of Students Ron Ludman. For a split second, there was an instan- taneous “deja vu’’ of past Open Forums. However, both parties realized that resolution of that par- ticular problem would come at subse- quent hearings. Though viewed successful, there were some faults to this conference. One of these was the poor student at- tendance. Prior to Tuesday’s meeting, students had unrelentingly aspersed the administrator ' s policies. Yet, the es- timated thirty-five students who did at- tend, should be commended for their concern. Perhaps one reason for a low turnout was the time of the conference. Many students had to choose between attending the conference or missing a crucial class before final exams. Let’s hope the brothers of Phi Alpha Tau schedule the next session at a more convenient time for students. Also, the sixty minute time limit did not permit everyone to ask his or her question. Possibly expanding the time limit to ninety minutes would eleviate the problem. There had been emerging a growing antithesis of the communication ethic among the administrators, but it was encouraging to see and hear the bureaucrats of the nation’s leading communication college asservate their policies. So it appears the motto of Emerson College, “Where expression is neces- sary to evolution’’, may have some validity. Let’s hope this metamorphosis of student administrator dialogue will continue. It’s prolongation will une- quivocably benefit the entire Emerson College community. Berkeley Beacon December 13, 1982 27 Cheers At the Bull and Finch Reprinted with permission from The Berkeley Beacon, October 25, 1983 by Faith Girdler When I first phoned the Bull ind Finch I’uh to make an appointment for an interview, I got a soft, Latin-flavored voice indii ating that yes the manag- er would be in at 1 2:i0 and if I wanted to come in then for an interview, it would be fine. No, it wasn ' t necessary to leave my name. Right away, that should have tipped me off. Why would he nut want me to leave my name? Well, when 12:30 rolled around and I pronif)tly appeared at the Bull and Finch as per our arrange- ment, I had my answer. Not only was the manager not around, but many of the waiters, waitresses, and customers were also quite absent. The one waiter I managed to find had no idea what I was talking about. Interview? Man- ager here at 1 2:30? What? It turns out that the man I talked to on the phone was the cook, not the man- ager. The cook had only been in the county for a few months, and " didn ' t speak-a-da English so well, y ' know? " Fortunately for me, however, the waiter that I found knew just about as much about the Bull and Finch as the Manager, and I could interview him. The Bull and Finch, long a favorite Emerson hang- out, had been picked by the producers and direc- tors of NBC-TV as the model for one of this year ' s promising shows, namely the series Cheers. Cheers airs on Thursday nights on NBC at 9:00 p.m. According to Bill Shapiro, a waiter who ' s been there for the past eight years (the Bull and Finch has only been open 1 3 years) the producers picked the Bull and Finch because of the general ambiance, the character and flavor of the place. It was exactly what they were looking for. " And exactly what they were looking for? " A real neighborhood bar, a real slice of life type place. " The kind of place where when the phone rings, it ' s a like red alert. The waitresses always yell before answering the phone, " Ok, who is not here? " Part of the special flavor of the Bull and Finch is the fact that not only are all the waiters and waitres- ses each totally unique characters, ( " Good restau- rant people " Shapiro calls them) but also the clien- tele itself is totally unique. " We ' ve got our own very regular, very special crowd that comes in almost every night, and especially on Saturdays " , commented Shapiro. " On Saturdays, people drive for miles, |ust to come here " , he added. When asked exactly what kind of person goes to the Bull and Finch, Shapiro replied, " Well, I don ' t like to generalize, and in the Bull and Finch, you really can ' t. We get every type of person in here. This ranges from many of the young professionals who come down from the Hill to have a drink after work to the average, man on the street type, one who is quite so affluent. " Also, Emerson is apparently not the only college that frequents the establishment. According to Mr. Shapiro, there are also many students from B.U., Northeastern, Emmanuel, Simmons, and even sometimes as far away as Bos- ton College and Pine Manor. When asked exactly how the Bull and Finch ‘ came to he picked as the model for the show in- stead of the innumerable other bars in the area, Mr. Shaf)iro explained that Danny DeVito, from the show Taxi, was quite instrumental. " All the pro- ducers and writers were in the area checking out Photo by Laura Sawyer different bars, and Danny DeVito kept coming back here. It was he who ultimately decided on the Bull and Finch, " said Shapiro. Cheers is one of the most popular shows on NBC this fall, and is one of the few with real promise. And with good reason too — it ' s written by the Charles Brothers, Wes and Glen, both of whom have written many scripts for M A S H, The Mary Tyler Moore Show, and have won three Emmy ' s for their work on Taxi. The real charm of Cheers flows from the fact that the humor comes from having distinct, solid characters on the show, rather than having a string of nine or ten joke writers writing one liners for the show. The director of Cheers is |im Burrows, who him- self won two Emmys for his work on Taxi. The difference between Taxi and Cheers is subtle, but important. ‘ ' Taxi " , Glen Charles said, " is popu- lated by people who dream of getting out of the garage, out of the neighborhood. The people in Cheers are there because they want to be. " Mr. Charles went on to say that " there ' s an emo- tional experience that goes on in a bar that doesn ' t go on any place else, and it ' s not just the drink. It ' s also camaraderie, the charm of the old neighbor- hood pub. Ifthis show has a certain philosophy, it ' s that a bar seems to tap as close to anything we can find to contemporary society. " When asked if Cheers was very similar to life at the Bull and Finch, Eric Betts, the wine and food steward replied " Oh, extremely. They (the produc- ers) have been very careful. But we are the real Cheers, the real people. We ' re more realistic. But as far as the sets and scenery go, it ' s almost identic- al. They even filmed the front of the building for the lead-in at the beginning of each show. " In addition, business has picked up immensely since the airing of Cheers. " Ya gotta remember, " Mr. Betts drawled, slowly peering out from under his large, consuming gray cap. " Ya gotta remem- ber that this show is seen nationwide, and we have a large number of out of town tourists who come in just to see if our place is really like the place on TV. OUR business has always been good, but now it ' s booming. We are open for lunch every day, and are packed every day. Before we " couldn ' t even consider opening for lunch. " I then asked both Mr. Betts and Mr. Shapiro what their reactions were to having their place of em- ployment used as the model for a TV series. Did it change life at the Bull and Finch very much? Were they excited about it? " Well, at first, we were all pretty excited about it, " explained Mr. Betts. " It was pretty glamorous, having all those producers and directors running around, and having all those stars like Danny De- Vito and Shelley Fong here, " he added in. " Yeah, but pretty soon we all got sick of it, " said Mr. Shapiro. " After all, all the producers would do is constantly order us around, and disrupt life in general. " " Also, " Mr. Betts replied, " there always seemed to be another g( ' % critic or journalist looking for another interview or reaction! " The Bull and Finch has been voted Best Neigh- borhood Bar by Boston Magazine as well as Best Bloody Mary IN Boston by the same magazine. In addition, they were voted the Best Hamburger In Boston by the Herald American. The Bull and Finch is actually a close replica of an English county pub, and was designed and crafted over in England. It was shipped over here bit by bit in the mid-sixties. It ' s located at 84 Beacon Street, directly under the Hampshire House, and is open for lunch and dinner, Monday thru Saturday. Wanted: A Job by Thomas Lavvton I’ve worked on a clamboat and that was fun and 1 had a sun burn all sum- mer. I’ve worked in supermarkets where I stacked eggs and cleaned up leaky milk containers. I’ve been a mov- ing man and travelled all over the country. I’ve been a receptionist and answered phones and made value judgements on people who wanted to enter my building, I’ve done a wide variety of things and none of them have prepared me for the role I have now. I’m unemployed. I had my first job at age fourteen and have never been without a steady source of income since. I went to high school and I had a job. I moved to a different hometown and I got a job. I came to college and I found a job. Now, I’ve been fired and I can’t find a thing. This school found it necessary to remove me from my job one month ago because I was on the wrong pay system. Instead of having a work study grant, I had been hired outright by the college and had been working as a receptionist for them for two semesters. But two weeks into this semester, I was told that I was on the wrong system of pay and, even though it was necessary to hire three new receptionists, it was impossi- ble for me to be one of them. So much for seniority or the concept of fair play. I’ve had a twenty dollar bill stashed in my desk for three weeks. That twenty could make me very happy by paying for a new sweater, a record, a date with a girl, or it could even sit in a ba nk and collect interest, but it won’t do any of those things. That twenty dollar bill will go to the New England Telephone Company and when it is gone, there will be no more. That twenty has been staring me in the face while my friends spent their evenings in Crossroads or made mid- night pizza runs to Kenmore Square. I don’t even have five dollars to replace the I.D. that was stolen along with the rest of my wallet last week. For the lack of a five dollar bill, I couldn’t prove my age even if someone were willing to buy me a drink. But don’t get the idea that I’m a starving urchin ready to grow into a Boylston Street regular. I’ve got my daily bread courtesy of SAGA Food Services and if it became really neces- sary, my Dad would mail me up a fifty. But he won’t because I won’t ask him. It’s not his responsibility to keep me in spending money. It’s up to me to find a job and, God knows. I’ve been looking; Kenmore Deli just wants girls who can work full time. I could quit school and take the job but then, I might as well be back home. I’ve never worked a cash register and few stores seem willingly to teach me. I type approximately three words a minute with a guaranteed minimum of four mistakes, so secretarial work is out. I’m not a com- puter expert and I don’t know a damn thing about electronics. I am a writer and, unfortunately, no one wants a writer who hasn’t written anything. So, I look on. I’d hate like hell to be forced to return to the dairy department, but it begins to look as if Star Market might have my number. That is, if they are hiring at all. The World November, 1982: Football tans are bitter about 57 day old strike. Season gets off to a peculiar start. There ' s retribution: Redskins win the Su- perbowl. (Photos by Wide World Photos) January, 1 983 : President Reagan makes a toast at a Dorches- ter pub. FHe offers to pay for the brew, but it ' s on the house. Kansas City, MO. 1982. Wendy, Lisa, Timothy Mountz, and their dog, Mindy enjoy a video game. Computers and home video are huge sellers. In addition. Time magazine ' s Man of the Year is the computer. February 28, 1983: Last episode of M A S H plays on CBS-TV. After 1 1 years the 4077 bugs out for good. This final song is one of the high- est rated shows in Television history. m Obits 82-83 October, 1 982: Soviet Union President Leonid Brezh- nev dies in office. U.S.S.R. lifestyles doesn ' t change, and neither does United States relations, (photos by Wide World Photos) August, 1982: When Hum- phrey Bogart said " Here ' s looking at you kid " to Ingrid Bergman in Casablanca (1942) he meant it. This gifted ac- tress passed away after long illness with can- c e r . She re- ceived a post- humus Emmy for her last work, Golda. She ' s also r e m e m- bered for Gas- light, Intermez- zo, and Noto- rious. August, 1982: Actor Henry Fonda dies at age 77. His many films include Twelve Angry Men, The Grapes of Wrath, and The Lady Eve. Pictured here holding Oscar for his performance in On Golden Pond, with daughter, )ane and wife, Shirlee. December, 1 982: Legendary pianist Artur Rubinstein dies. Even nearing a century in age, his playing was timeless. September, 1982: Princess Grace of Monaco (nee Grace Kelly) dies from injuries sustained in auto accident. She gave up acting in films to live in royalty with Prince Rainer. Her films include High Society, The Country Girl, and High Noon. Other deaths: " Winningest coach " Bear Bryant, musician Eubie Blake, comedian Marty Feldman, Watergate prosecutor Leon laworski, singer Karen Carpenter, and " woman ' s film director " George Cukor. 31 later i al s costs S 1 . Any sc classes 2c ' eiP ' ® ' a Febr ua r y ate Re r eq S5.00 proc SIS. 00 Late Heqis istered dur I nq only) 1 St r Te t jon Fee effect rm I as of Novei nstr sslnq tor : h a r q e add for Te ) cour s after today. iber 30. 1982) II schedule chanqe this semester. Late Rcqistratlon Fee) oa ' ' o W e ' ® ' .Lo o 9 ' ' ® 0 aaP° ' e ' N ' ® ' voq " " ® Last day to teglste . tor Term U IS15.0» Late Beq Last day to make a schedul_e_change Only withdrawals (WP oi WF qrade) permitted after Washington’s Birthday (no classes) « t e (no ref und) pH ..vnSOP ' .naQ Last day to file petition fo Last day for Incompletos fro qrade clianqes received qrades not chanqed by 5 : day for qraduate studen m I nat Ion . orocessed at no processinq chi leq istrar’s 0l final ° Con® ' « oracPC® " " rt ,s‘ ' ° ■ J r ' V ne ' P® nl ts! ■ paP =. od®® , ’ ,asiO® „ pe ® ' , rea- a ' ioir®® ' a 1 ' ia ' °® ' ° DO ' P D9® ' ' ®yiiiP® ' " toi ' Np® o ' ® risP ' P® ore ®® ' " pH ' ' Ooj -o, -r. „ ' “ 3 1 pof ' ' r " OOs «=’S . Uch O ' oJ ' pg c ' ’ ' ■3- " ' So ' °Pal P ' s or ' ' Ogy ' oce enipy ' ts ■ 3 Orofppps Kro! ' ® ' o Gr 4, ' P ' erp ' P ' Car - - ®oo _ ' o ' Pa ,. CS St, ■ 5s ’ ' ey ' ' ts Per. alf®Pce® ® " re,® ' ' P£ P Snl»S BOOK yion yrba, Oscu COPY . 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' r-. o®® f-c o, ' ’’ Dr W, ' " ’- , . °C ' 0rT ® ' 0 o ' ®ea, Acaderr P ' ograrr oViO® „ rce®®ppo ■® c® ' ' " - 3,1 ? ■iO -C® ' c ' V ' o -y’® t®° ' ■ c®ro® n,T3- V ® ' ' Oi ' A ' x j- J ' I A A ' ® ' ,a®®s ®‘ A®a® ' V® rjn ‘ L V O ' ' o ' , ,,C® A® , eH ,o®l ' ■° -A ' .a ' eecii .xO Iv C, ■ - ee O ' •n, ' ' - .AS eo o Sc°f ' c ' hrf. Sr)a Ur 4- Gr ' %r ' ■ ' ® nfC ' e ' ? ' 7o ' e e ' - %-J® , 9 ' ' 3 i» ' ? ' ® e e ' ' ®® ' t ' ® ' , s ' ' ' CI, c,w ' l o ' ®«vj6®® r«e o G ' f ' „ ' j4o " ° a 0 ' e ' ®® X e 0 QiiAssociate Professor of Communication Studies (1964 • ). B.A . M A , itij niversity hfessor of Communication Disorders (1960 ■ ); B A , Brooklyn College, sylvania State University a herson, Associate Professor of Communication Studies (1960 ■ ); Jech, Emerson College, Ph D . Boston College sociate Professor of Education (1970-1971, 1973 - ); B S , Ed M , Ed D , [istructorin Mass Communication (1981 - ), A B . Bridgewater State lierson College |an, Professor of Communication Studies (1956 • ); B L 1 , M S, in •ssor of Theatre Arts (1981 - ); A B , M A , Tufts ersity ommunication Disorders (1966 - }, B.S , M S . Ph D . r of Communication Studies (1947 - ); B L 1 , M A . A M , le heatre Arts (1959 • ). B S in Speech, M A , Emerson , B . A M , Han ard University, Leary, Oenlt— Lennon, Trlsh- Levine, Mormr Levy. Philip- Lewis, Oiarles- Llberato, Lynn- LIBRAfV: Language (19 — 255 256 — 229 23i 267-9641 —339 340 267-8556 207 264 — -267-6730 •442-8878 TA -298 299 CS 288 -309 310 313 —235 209 210 — 302 298 299 —244 267-4008 -311 267-8651 257 258 3 2S« 274 275 253 267-8449 -379 ... -262-4515 — 257 258 CW — 363 364 — 298 299 CS 0 —293 294 -264 HU PROGRAM fiemof Llebergott, jac LIOfTING 4 9CU Lindgren, Oia- Lindsey, Kar Lipchitz, Cr Llpschultz, LltUefieJ LCrr ITOA LOST 4 ’ Luft, 354 I -257 258 ( COLLEGE Actedi ' mrg o ' ' d® Tes ' an ' eo ' ® H ' 230 .... rixrtOOnS , . o ' ' aiae ' 4 cre i ' jmain ' w ;aho " • d fuience of ca Aen ' o ' ' ® " ®® o.es ' ®° " ' coTo aod Acouisinoe CIROrtATICI OIRBCTOR — MEttra mr Oen,g° FlCE CO ' ®®®® , Russia t „20 His ' oOf n ® " ® H ' RUSS ' S oh 9 ' 9uh ® ' ' f ° Erhp ' «nd toe ' OooQO ' re ' ea ' a ' PO ' N® ' persoha ' ' ' ' - " je Flobc Of the f ' S iVOn n M ,7 ' ' sge ' P Go, t ' ' ern, s ), Bachelor of P .. IB S Sn I ° f 7un, cation j ' bachelor teratu.e and speech), h,s,„„ " -d ' ' .esT ' ' 3„7 " - " °- ■• [ ■ Pe 0 7 - Om I h " r- ' Oo; " ' ■ ■ fcfo an •£.: S5h- ean of ' ®9e ' cc ' cePf " fes, -hounts -P Po; ’ ' ' " POI OC ' S . -(Vse ' a ' P ' ® " " .cedO sot ' fca " ®® AC ' ® ' ' nO 00 ' " ' ? »P° a " ' A Op, ’PPde, loop 3 :ia G Af.c % 1 4 3,a= ' -® ' .. soed ' ®_,,n ed®_„ .30- 0,. Acted " ® A04 F,n " eMa ' d®J» ® " ,eots ate mau.ces. Vanous app 3® ' ®p°new coocep ' s ate ,0 sv® ' these " ® " tude aPP " “ ' cPaio®. Tn1., epe ' -L ' LSpe Thr ' c tiih tentaT dP aPP " ®® " ® ' " e ' eta ' vanaP ' e® - . o. KabiVdy t ,r " ‘ t ‘ " , ' yc O s Oc PoAo OFFic S CA,f " - oss Weed ■ 8 A e® ' " ' ®° ' ec,oc °oto,oa,oc ' " ' P ' T7,o, ICE a l S L ISIar,, Wa, ’P Sef °hsiruo,,o ' ttn, d, ‘ro 7 ' •aocf ,-oe;, c oyc. 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P ' hen, ® ' oc,a‘ ' A Ocoa, -=Goat ‘ " Ces Oos,A,Q arr,e, 8s, Oh ' ' OC oc ® ' ® ' e Op= " ' ' ' recfor, 0„ ° ' Co, " ec), 1P ' 0| or ' ‘ ' 09 eot ocar, ' OO O ' APP pj A PsyebotoQV JOA ' n ' lodbO ' PP ' ' ’ ' G M ih " ® ,r ' J® ' ® Presidents Office [)r Allen E Koeni , President Lois Koval, Executive Seiretarv Ruth Entz, Asst to lh(“ President William Wells, Spec lal Assistant to the President Academic Affairs Ur |ohn Zacharis, Vue President Dc ' an ol the C ' olk ge Kol)ert Dovvnev, Assoc late Dean Li‘c Kuftin, Executive Sec retarv Administration Student Services Dr Suzanne Swope, Vice President ot Administration is Student StTvices William Chuck, Assistant to the Vice President ( arolvn Surr, Executive Sec retarv Admissions Anne Heller, I )irec tor Ccjnstancc Hoflord, Associate Director Helen Cross, AsMstant Director Lvnn Blackman, Assistant Director Eilc ' en Mills, Assistant Director le.inne Sim[)scjn, Secrc l.»rv David Schumacher, Sec rc ' tary • Kec c [)ticjnist Athletics |amc s Peckman, Director |i an Pc ckham, Administrative Assistant Business Finance ( jc-or c Hro.icihc nt, Vice President ot Businc ' ss is Fin. me e D.mic‘1 (• ' osnanskv, Dirc ' c tejr ot ( onstruction K Fac ilitic s Robert Mc mmolo, Dirc c lor ol Ac c ounlin » Ellc ' n Bolk ' ndort, Director ot Disl)ursc‘mc nt ( .ithcTinc Antonc ' llis, Statt Ac count. int Else Latinovic, Pavroll Assistant Susan Tabano, Accounts Payable Sr Clerk Brenda Bugg, Accounts Payable Clerk Lynn Liberato, Executive Secretary |ohn Sroka, Administrative Assistant Barbara Barnard, Cashier Business Office Patricia Lennon. Business Manager Kim Houston, Purchasing Coordinator Cindv Shore, Head Printer Georgia White, Pure basing Clerk Derek Van Dvke. Printer Career Services Marilyn Krivitsky, Director Kathleen Sturgis, Career Counselor Computer Center Gerd Bond. Director Mark Ruggerio, Program Analyst Continuing Education Mirian Anstey, Dirc ' c tcjr David Micus, Program Coordinator Karen Reed. Program Coordinator Betty Preston, Administrative Assistant Aimce Babbridge, Staff Assistant Counseling Center Cheryl Parmelv, Director lanct Frtiz, Counselor Richard Schonberg, Counselor Sorava Rodriguez, Secretary Development 34 T Robert Ringe, Vice President of Development College Relations Arlene Boches, Assistant to the Vice President Brooks Russell, Director of Public Relations Special Events Debraiane D ' ouden, Director of Alumni Annual Fund Serna Ullian, Research Coordinator Paul Dion, Alumni Records Assistant Andrea Kunsl, Administrative Assistant Odell Perreault-Hurl, Word Processor Financial Aid |ohn Skarr, Director Larrv Blair, Coordinator of Student Loans Sara Calihan, Coordinator of Student Employment lanel Larson, Coordinator of Job Development Carol Driscoll, Administrative Assistant Graduate Studies Robert Hilliard, Dean of Graduate School Gen Grande, Executive Assistant ChervI Harris, Administrative Assistant Health Services Patricia Coates, Director Arlyn Boudreau, Day Nurse Larolee Kennison, Night Nurse Mary Warren, Evening Nurse Housing Office Harriet Mohr, Director Gail Abbey, Administrative Assistant George Ganges, Resident Director Counselor David Daggett, Resident Director Leslie Luft, Resident Director Mathc ' w Oucllett, Resident Director Leslie Rickert, Resident Director Michael Rosati, Assistant Resident Dirc ' ctor Library Donna Ravn, Director Cynthia Alcorn, Head of Collection Elizabeth Bezera, Head of Public Service Maureen Tripp, Head of Media Services Mary Curtin-Stevenson. Head of Collection Access Margaret Schneider. Public Service Robert Sullivan, Assistant Head of Public Service Naomi Rubin, Acquisitions Barbara Trahon, Periodicals Regina lesser. Cataloguer lenniter Tolan, Assistant Catalogue Martha Cosgrove, Administrative Assistant Gary Smith, Security Guard Mark Stacy, Security Guard Mass Communicatior) Paul Beck, Director of Engineering Fran Berger, General Mgr. Education Supervisor Thomas Guganig, Technical Facilities Manager Brian Anthony, Technician Bruce Brundage, Broadcast Engineer Elizabeth Green, Administrative Assistant Denise Stamatos, Bookkeeper Physical Plant lohn Chase, Director Joseph Mahan, Superintendent of Plant Maintenance Ed Morris, Superintendent of Hijusekeeping Maintenance Barbara Cox, Coordinator of Administration i 35 Anna DelVecchio, Administrative Assistant Eari Robinson, Day Maintenance Superintendent Aubrey Mitchell, Evening Maintenance Superintendent Richard Petragila, Head Carpenter William Shallow, Head Plumber )ohn McCallum, Plumbing Heating William Adams, General Handyman Henry Avinger, General Handyman Bruce Oneto. Head Painter Robert Milton, Carpenter ' s Assistant Rita Hill, Maintenance Saddi Swinton, Maintenance Mae Bell McCray, Maintenance Peter Maniatis, Maintenance Andreas Kalogeropoulos, Maintenance Don Lawrence, Maintenance Weldon Gregory, Maintenance Leila Gregory, Maintenance Leila Akoury, Maintenance Mathew Burrell, Maintenance Karl Chester, Maintenance Roger Shields, Maintenance Hugh Cillx?rt, Switchboard Ojx?rator Personnel Affirmative Action Christine Franzese, Director Alyce lohnson-Samms, Personnel Assistant Reading Study Skills Center William Chuck, Director of Academic Evaluation Development Linda Camp, Coordinator Sharon Morin, Counselor Maxine Etfenson, Administrative Assistant Registrar ' s Office Gerd Bond, Registrar Neil Davin, Associate Registrar Vincent Gregory, Assistant Registrar Martha lussaume, Registration Coordinator Louise Pellegrino, Registration Assistant Kathleen Dwyer, Registratrar Security Russell Fountaire, Director Richard Brisbois, Assistant Director Allen King, Security Guard Barbara Kagan, Security Guard Steven Day, Security Guard Gerald Murphy, Security Guard Charles Lewis, Security Guard Bernard Milton, Security Guard Ed Pantczelos, Security Guard Arthur Cossette, Security Kevin Sullivan, Security Glen Robyn. Bus Driver limmv Daughtry, Bus Driver Social, Behavioral Applied Science Tim Thompson, Administrative Assistant Student Accounts Neddeith Gregory, Student Accounts Coordinator William Crayton, Collection Coordinator Dons Lynch, Student Accounts Clerk Student Services Ron Ludman, Dean of Students 6 I ! Kathleen Manning. Assistant Dean ot Students ' ’ Roger McPhaii, Coordinator of Minority — International Affairs Deora Anaceleto, Executive Assistant Larelean Harshaw, Administrative Assistant I ; Theatre Arts 1 Paul Brown, Special Assistant to the Chairman I Susan Devine, Administrative Assistant I Mary Carey, Costume Shop Supervisor I Kaja Auticr, Assistant Costume Shop Sup. I ! Alan Fish, Technical Supervisor I 1 David Pruitt, Master Carpenter I : Union I !• Alan Click, Coordinator I I Bill McKay, Coordinator I Communication Disorders ' I Charles Klim, Chairman i lane Brown I [ )udith Chasm I I Susan Colten I • Sarah Hawkins lacqueline Liebergott I David Luterman I I ‘Rochelle Lipshultz ; David Maxwell j ‘Mary Meltzcr ‘ ‘Elaine Reisman I Nancy Townsend Geraldine Wallach Communication Studies ■ Vito Silveslri, Chairman Robert Amelio Kolx. rt Baukus Nicholas Burnett Kenneth Crannell Haig Der Marderosian ' Donald Egan •David Fisher Kevin Greeley Edwin Hollingworth Frances LaSholo Walter Littlefield Bernadette MaePherson •Roger McPhail •)une Mitchell •Vicky Nelson Andrew Rancer •Arthur Roidoulis ‘Lora Vivilecchia •Christopher Weir Deanna Womack •Rosemary Wood Creative Writing Literature James Randall, Chairman •John-Manuel Andriote •Kathleen Chambers •Stuart Coonin Sam Cornish ‘lohn Crelan ‘lonathan Cross ‘Lorraine Cwelich a 37 Douglas DeLanev •Ann duCille •Rachdk Friedman lohn Cantos Rov Hammer Irene Harris [)ewitl Henrv Mic hael Kane William Knot! Llovd Lanich Denis Learv C harlotte Lindgren •|oseph Longo •Susan Math Mic hael M( (!)f)nald Mteanvi Menkiti •Kathleen Romer Sharvn Skeeter •Dan Wakefield I ynn Williams Humanities Anthony DeLuca, ( hairman Rol)ert Bertolli |«)ari Brigham •Anthons Cennamo lohn ( offee Thomas Dahill ion ahhatical) ()e( oursev F.iles •Arnoki Hurley •Norma Levini’ •Grelthen Lipchitz Paul Movlan •Donald Oslrowski •Nathan Nehamiah Polen Rolx rt Roetger Ruth Romberg Theodore Romberg Lauren Shaw Stephen Shipps Glen Snowden Anthony Tommasini George Ursul W. Scott Wheeler •|anet Zweig Mass Communication Frames Plude, Chairman Beniamin Achtenberg Susanna Barber Tobe Berkovitz •jack Casey •Lyn Chamberlin •Fuad Chowdhury •Robert Clinkscale •Mai Cramer W Bruce Cronin •Richard Dagwan Marsha Della-Ciustina Michelle Oickotf Sheva Farkas •john Fitzgerald 38 Edna Ward Theatre Arts Harry Morgan, Chairman Marya Bednerik Mary Ellen Adams Michael Anania John Barbetta Judith Burgess Robert Colby Janet Craft Cyprienne Gabel •baena Giardella-Crant Mary Harkins Carol Korty Jeffery Martin John Nardi Leonidas Nickole Kathleen Patrick Annegret Reimer Jane Rcisman •Davis Robinson Alfred Scnsenbach William Sharp Stephen Sorkin James Sweeney •Keith Taylor •Richard Toma Marlena Yannetti •Part-time faculty B. Marita Golden Sean Gresh •Gail Harris , Inga Karetnikova •Pnil Levy •Karen Lindsey •Alan Mandel Marilyn Manter •Kate McGrath •Shirley Nemetz-Ress Linda Podheiser •Arthur Stambler •Sherman Teichman •Rex Trailer George Quenzel Claire Andrade Watkins Budd Whitebook Social, Behavioral Applied Science Philip Amato, Chairman •Alice Avakian •Michael Lewis Boyd Michael Brov n Martha Collette Margaret Conroy Peter Corea •William Giltigan •Walter Grant •Dennis Humphrey Albert Malatesta Henry Stonie 39 40 m 42 m 44 m i “1 i Fvv i a’ 47 To: ' Cs Of the Cl as OlSOft - eforg Ou 3PP( • 9 ist 199J tipn; ' 0 ' ' ,0 ' ' O ' 0 ' f jx ' °® aS • irve SeV St 2 S ■ ' 1 t co; Deda-arion ot « J; ' ' °;(.,a,e a maiot ' ' declaTJd ,e,ofe ' e Maiorsmaybedecia „w adv.sor Studenis ate ' 0-.S.ONALMA.Of 3,,, HSssrrsSS same t " ° mTemem msmer |umot yea ' 5i|2S32iii§ M,nots an°« te .gnt credits , a minor % 9 ' eement oHtb d completion or a Directed Stuoies a-™ir-;es wbicti study programs ®®i ' Se,. ,°k du, the ae.- trie°3 nto ■stion ® nr-ar «a;c s at fes 3© o tiGxt t-eeic’ Office® °PP°rtun- th© the jobs 7 ' ' -ias nt to s a 1 ors and ' ?°ing . 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OESlCNATt-P ■ M CONSULTA ' TICN -, 4-1; IP KTH 622 822 ►yoCWEl-l WM-UA " fvotv ' " ' Application for Admission Emerson C ' ollef»e — 100 Beacon Street Boston, MA 02 1 10 Tel: 017-202-2010 . and C ' a ' ' ’®Tnns n " aev ' ;tf,e ,,,- ' ns ' ' dd ' °J 30Usne ' and ' ng ::,; cou ' o den Whal IS your i ntt-ndt-d major ' I ! I ! I For ( )tfKv 1 c: Counselor code Major App Fee FR TR 1- P S.AL Action cock- SfCj ' m (rPA Rank I) ND .MA OS Nanif p Baduat i 2 so..- „esnn- ' ®:S ' ' 300 ' " rTo ' ' - c ' ' " ’ nriv£tCOOf|,p.o no.es ' ® ' ' rOUPSt o o s ,,s, ' ' ® ' de w ° ' ■a° ' ° aod P " ' ' ® ’ 5 0® Address last nanif I II i ! iiumlKT (from otht-r side) . )M- strfft Ub oS) » ' »■“•“ ' Applying lor September 19 Are you applying for FINANCIAL AID: or February 19 yeoia o oinenf .1 applying for a DORM ROOM- o u Ed Are you OmoNAl. (H ESTIONS: _ (please cheek one) Have ' ou filed ' our LAP (with Princeton)? |i‘ College Registrar ;OldS 09? ' ' sSeP ' In order to help Emerson College i please check one that applies: Black (non-hispanic) Alaskan Native j Married i_ Hswden ' " " . peisod Vd‘S-”=» ' SS;s; Marital Status: Its .-Mfirmative Action planning, it you Hispanic (black) His J Pacific Islander lj -A 1 Single ' ' ke to be identified as a minori ■’••rican Indian a ty student, i I gradual fjintment at and fij Regist. PPear on v ■ your Ced ' ' ' ®d ' ., _ o-- tPioo EDI C ATIO.NAL HACKt.KOl ,M): Please list last High School attended ' - uated) »- ■ High School °Uh cv ' Ori , Dn ° " .7 ' ' 0r s C e. Sh fPoi 3 „ r e ‘■e „ r,e S°s7o C ' On„ Cfes,„ Or 0 , :®ob ' ' ' 0 , ■ 3; ' ® " - ' ao sn co e " " r o, % aS ■ fs o. ?V ,s ' Ur ' -u , ' -6 wo. ' ' « ■4% financial Aid r- OOr, ■ ' 5 ' o „ oc ■yo " j-oet a 9 a 9B .e.i? ' A ' d®’ ' yO ' scat yCOd J jo ' d -ro- frd ' Ad?, . aI° a.e‘ c®- ' CO? I I °RR?ce of - Sed?° ' ,j e ?®Teet ■ped? rie?® -otdA? yy® ■ O M. ' - ' 4 too ' t « ' - A tlio- _ , . co " -y 6 ' - ' - CO° dd -jod ® a? -pAdJ ,jOd ■ oAd A ef. sjr ' . ' t?’ -P ° A co ,j.cv A -— M. AAIU are m need4f ' i ° ®® ® R ' oancial A.ri d void® ®’‘ .rd? °e yeA° " 4,e® A®?’ »T:ed ' «r®? - eJd , -=.000 CFF-CAIVIPus ®- " lye® er‘d- . vd.d® SASe BUDGET uif on .. °orns Board . ' cf(V(f,eg Health fee ■■Or ' enlation Ppr. ' - " ro ts tuition .ofto- and fees ' i980 Q J? cx Tuition Boom and Board Activities Fee Health Services Orientation Fee Term I ' 1 744,00 1,130.00 42.00 $2,916 .00 • " V.I ,o per , -ademic yea, " d7o4e7e ' ,rj!- . ' ® s the - ' ivif-ujj 5 5.650 COMMUTER 3.900 S 5,650 105 1.200 75 105 35 75 1.000 35 435 1,000 300 435 1.500 500 r term 5 9 000 andK students nd board ann k ' ®se (actors when n® who providp,; ,h ;|d IS considered h .s ' ° de parentrsi 50 51 Marjorie K. Kamen Communication Disorders Mark Fijman Broadcast Journalism Karen L. Zampa Business Communication and Media Production S2 Denise Mullen Business Organizational Communication 53 Marguerite Collins Creative Writing Literature 54 Harold Schlicht “The end does justify the means” 55 Rogina Matteson Interdisciplinary 56 James A. DeWitt Mass Communications TV Production 57 1 Michelle McClelland Creative Writing S8 1 , I I Holly A. Ripley B O Communication Steven M. Bernson Speech Communications in Broadcast Communications Performance Margaret Alison Hart Print Journalism Carl Schmehl Theatre Education 59 60 ■ Paula |. Williamson Business and Organizational Communication Katharine Lindsay Schaefer Mass Communications TV Production Lloyd John Thorne Mass Communications TV Peter Foti, Jr. Mass Communications TV 61 Gregg Shapiro Creative Writing Literature Leslie Ann Jonas Mass Communication TV Production Amy DeMarco Communication Disorders Theatre Arts (theatre for the deaf) Owen Williams General Theatre I m 62 63 I Beth E. Foster Theatre Arts Daniel Michael Jordan Mass Communication TV Production 64 Martha Pearlman Theatre Education Doug Gladstone Creative Writing 66 Edward A. Kelley Mass Communication TV Production George Lucas, Bill Frers, Steven Spielberg Film 67 Tammy M. Bower Musical rheatre Acting Paul D. Aspesi Mass Communications Broadcasting r )oanne Sibicky Creative Writing Raffy S. Chengrian Print lournalism f)8 David S. Furhman Communication Studies Business and Organizational i 69 70 m William Charles Sitcawich Theatre Arts Acting Phi Alpha Tau Cindy Leigh Maxwell BFA Acting Adam Hagen Mass Communication Laurie Ann Stone Mass Communication TV 72 Heidi Renee Hoppenfeld Communication Studies Interpersonal Andrew Ross Creative Writing and Literature Life i 73 Mary Kay Adams Theatre Arts Acting 74 David W. Dray BFA Writing 75 Melanie McNamara Broadcast Journalism Pamela Ann Karalekas Public Relations Advertising Emily Rymiand BFA Directing john Flax Business and Organizational Communication Robert Santurri Mass Communication Photography Chris Buck Mass Communication TV 77 Ronald Dubois Mitchell Mass Communication TV-Film Prociuction Lance Salerno Mass Communication Radio Lisa Bourgoujian Mass CommunicationFTV Production Alan L. Griffith Mass Communication Radio 78 79 Will Hethcoat Acting Specch Robert M. Inderlin Mass Communication TV-Radio David Gottlieb TV-Radio David Hester Mass Communication Tracy Davis Communication Studies B O 80 Irene E. Paul Mass Communication lournalism Communication Studies Business and Organizational Robin Harris Interpersonal Communication Studies 81 Maureen Marquis Political and Legal Communication Sandra Cotton Interdisciplinary: Mass Comm TV — Psych Ed. Michael P. Caviasca Dance Education Choreography Kevin Miller Creative Writing 82 i 8i Wendy Levine Interpersonal Speech Communication Nancy Matchton Acting Jerry Amirault Mass Communication TV Communication Studies Advertising Chris Desocio Acting 84 Valerie Cram BFA Acting Gregory Elmagoglou Mass Communication TV Production Lori Levin Mass Communication TV Production Maureen Mann Interdisciplinary Major Writing for Mass Communication 85 86 Michael Collins Mass Communications Broadcasting Robert Snyder BFA Directing jeff Goodwin Print Journalism 87 88 ■I lennifer L. Watson Theatre Arts Colette Anusewicz Mass Communications Medical Television i 89 Mary M. Potts Theatre Arts AcTing 90 w Donna Davis Theatre Jacqueline Beilis Mass Communications TV Production I I Margaret Ann Miraglia Mass Communications Print journalism I Lisa Roberts Mass Communications Radio Law i 91 Vilma Gregoropoulos B.F.A. Film Minor; Fine Arts Mara Altman Mass Communications lournalism 92 Lizz Marasciulo Mass Communications Theatre Arts Michelle Solomon Theatre Arts Acting c .Saturday suing post founded 1728 Nancy Nagle Creative Writing Cheryl M. Lefman Business Organizational Communication 93 Derek Muyskens BFA Film Karen St. )ohn Theatre Arts Terry C. Waller Political Communication Sue McGinnis Theatre Arts Acting 94 Debbie Salois Psychology Education Theatre Arts 95 Silvia Carreno Political Legal Communication Christine Alexandria Untersee B.F.A. Design Tech. William McAllister Mass Communication TV Victor |. Nawrocki Major: Fill in the blank ■ 9f) Michael Mazzarella Mass Communication TV Production Anne Marie LeTourneau Communication Disorders Communication Studies Julie E. Pop B.F.A. Acting Peter G. Bell Mass Communication 97 Phillip David March Political Legal Communication « Susan Jane Hackett B.F.A. Acting Alys Weissman Mass Communication TV Production Craigy Bockhorn B.F.A. Acting 98 Peter Reiner Mass Communication 99 1 Ramona Diaz y Sabino Mass Communication TV Film 100 Edward Elliot Business and Organizational Communication i 101 Raoul Didisheim Mass Communication Alexandra Thompson Film Nancy DiMatteo Mass CommunicationATV lOi Lois Roach B.S. in Speech Mass Communication TV Production 103 Lorene Marie Donovan Mass Communication 104 Valerie Henderson Mass CommunicationATV Kevin Wolfe w Bruins ' Coach Gerry Cheevers Mass Communication Radio Sports Carl |. Doebler Broadcast Journalism Susan Morse Creative W riting and Literature 105 Marie James Mass Communication TV Yamira Santiago B.F.A. Acting Robert Dutton Theatre Arts Directing David Robert Morency Speech Communication 106 Elayne J. Berman Theatre Arts Children ' s Theatre •J Stephen Lawford B.S. in Film I 107 Caryn Sardeili Mass Communication Aclvertising 08 m Frank Gorrell (r) w Joey Ramone Mass Communication Peter Troy Communication Stuclies Political and Legal Communication David Minkle Mass Communication Stephen T. " Ue " Uminski Business and Organizational Communication 109 Cellna Tamposi Mass Communication Broadcast journalism John Mosca Theatre Arts Acting Edmund Buchanan Broadcast journalism no Helene Elizabeth Clay Communication Studies P. R. Advertising William Symonovit B.F.A. Dramatic Arts Eliene Pearlman B.F.A. Acting Craig Fletcher Mass Communications Mike Giezeman Film Paul Wester Theatre Arts 112 Elizabeth R. Wierenga Mass Communications TV i 1 13 )ulie Holladay Communication Studies ■1 I 14 1 15 4 e DVS ' " 0 «.tO- „oO ® CO ' IVVB A •„• »► ' ■ Rfe ' S ' " ' CoS ' deS ® V 9» ' " ® ' ? ' ' ' " ii “- »ffS« " ■ " S CARffr k mRENE oX DAV ■Lues. 10 : 00 ' 5:00 Nov. 9 yo uft ' ' " ' ee?rs ' ' .?( eO’- f " c 3 ' 40 ,y oV ?f° ' doc ' ' OO §1 € ) fO ' J ' is i N f4T 900 19 iii Dedi the m, J’jth of fu hr- ■ afui f OUf- ' clock NESl SlOK ®«;« son „ vbep £ ,„ ' " " ' snpponf, ’ ' ' EO ' ' ' " “ivpeesenk " ' ’ ' ' ' " - TheFi pj ' nnuaj 1982 New Student Revue ■I 1 18 The Novel Ball 120 The Many Voices of Saint Joan i Scripted and Directed by Dr. Kenneth Crannell Parents Weekend 122 Guests Library Dedication Ribbon Cutting Ceremony; I. to r. : Dr. |ohn Zacharis, Susane Newell, Donna Tripp Ravn, Dr. Elmer E. Baker, Dr. Allen E. Koenig. I 24 i 125 126 i JOHN HANCOCK HALL May 6, 7, 8, 1982 THE MUSICAL THEATRE SOCIETY OF EMERSON COLLEGE In association with THE DIVISION OF THEATRE ARTS presents THE TWENTY-NINTH ANNUAL SPRING MUSICAL WEST SIDE STORY (based on a conception by Jerome Robbins} BOOK by ARTHUR LAURENTS MUSIC by LEONARD BERNSTEIN LYRICS by STEPHEN SONDHEIM Production Staged and Directed by LEONIDAS A. NICKOLE Musical Direction by TODD C. GORDON Settings Designed by HARRY MORGAN Lighting Designed by JANE REISMAN Stage Managers ERIN VICTORIA EGAN EMMA LEONE PALZERE Choreography by MARLENA YANNETTI Costumes Designed by MARY THOMASINE HARKINS Technical Direction by JACK NARDI PATSERIO Production Pianist MICHAEL SIFF Production Stage Manager MATTHEW MORGAN Produced by ROBERT DUTTON DAWN STEINBERG Produced through special arrangement with Music Theatre International, NYC Original Production produced by Harold Prince and Robert E Grilfilh Directed and Choreographed by Jerome Robbins 127 1982 EVVY Awards She Loves Me Directed by Robert Dutton 01 i Suddenly Last Summer Directed by Linda Pilz Man of La Mancha Directed by Terrence Donilon 130 The White Whore and the Bit Player Directed by Joanne Barrett 131 Hollywood Trip January 1983 By Patty Hollinger February 1, 1983 Dear California Dreamer, Whal happens when you get eighteen students and one teacher together, to take a trip to California I ' ll tell you what happens: you find adventure, good times, had times, fun, laughing, education, new friendships, and most of all, a special type of love. 7 he California trip was a time in my life that will always be special to me. We all set out on lanuary 3th in our little blue van to what was going to be a roller coaster ride full of adventure. A sweet man named Ted Phillips led our group, hie had a never ending knowledge of stories and jokes as he took us from studio to studio. We visited such television productions as Entertainment Tonight, Dallas, Knotts Land- ing, Tonight Show, The Jeffersons, Compact Video, Gimme A Break, and Happy Days to name a few. Everyone, be they alumni or not, was very nice and had a wealth of information and interesting things to say: " Don ' t let anyone say you can ' t, because you can. " — Henry Winkler ' 67 " To succeed in what you are doing, you must have judgement, taste, and smarts " — Howard Katz, Vice-President Director of programming: Trans World, International, Inc. Other activities im. luded dancing on American Bandstand, and watching a rehearsal of the American Music Awards. Our visit to Solid Gold was unpredict- able, especially when Maureen Cuerney had the song. Bad Boys sung to her by Ray Parker, jr. We met with several Emerson alums; they gave us great encouragement and advice. They emphasized how strong the California Alumni Club is by calling it the " Emerson Mafia or Network " . In other words, they take care of their own. We were glad to hear that. What did we do with our free time! Well, here ' s a short list: Tijuana, Venice Beach, Hollywood Bowl, Disneyland, Malibu, Sharon Tate ' s house. Hard Rock Cafe, Alovera Street, climbing to the Hollywood sign, Westwood, Manns Chinese Theatre, the Comedy Store, Universal City Tours, and Palm Springs. This by no means meant that we had a lot of free time, but what time we did have we packed a lot into it. A few sayings that will stay with me from this trip are: " Who said that? " , " Trust me " , " ... but I don ' t want to go to McDonalds " , " Hello, we ' re from Emerson College, can we go right in? " , and " I bet a movie star lives there. " I feel this trip was one of great value. I learned a lot professionally and personally. I got to see how the world of television really works, and how important a good education is. I also realized for the first time how proud I was that I went to Emerson College, since its reputation is so fantastically overwhelming. Personally, the trip taught me a lot about human nature and what a good friend is, and that I will always cherish and love the friends that I have, through both good times and bad. Thank you Ted, and everyone on the trip for an experience that I ' ll never forget. Love, Patty Patty Hollinger, Frank Calamita, Lizz Marascuilo, Eric Erank, Ted Phillips, Phyllis DeSantos, lim Flis, Claire Fo Suriano, Debbie Riordan, Anna Morales, Maureen Cuerney, Anne Phillips, Lisa Yanos, Craig Martone, Janet Greg Liz Greene, Peter Mones. Missing: Caryn Sardelli, joy Casana, Kelly Smith. msnSON VANCE COMPANY A 8FA PROJECT VANCE CONCERT FEATURING WORKS 8Y MICHAEL P. CAY IASCA ANV PATRICK J. RINN LIMITED SEATING TICKETS AT BRIMMER ST. BOX OFFICE FREE AVMISSION VECEM8ER 12-15, 1982 8 PM. CURTAIN 69 8RIMMER ST MAINSTAGE 1 135 The Secret Life of Queen Victoria Nightingale Directed by Carl SchemhI who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges A committee of students, faculty, and administrators elected 34 Emerson seniors this year to represent Emerson College to Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents in American Universities and Colleges. Anne LeTourneau, Dawn Steinberg, Lynne Gemma, Mary Kay Adams, Craig Martone, Colette Anusewicz, Doug Gladstone, Michael Mazzarella, Nancy Sirois, Paul Marte, Kevin Miller, Denise Mullen, Shelley Biener, Maureen Gurney, Margaret Miraglia, Nancy Matchton, Susane Newell, lulie Pop, Patricia Hollm- ger, Lois Roach, Glenn Meehan, Bill Sitcawich, Carl Schmehl, Beth Foster, Dean Ludman, President Koenig, Maurice Saval, Peter Mones, Tammy Bower, Terry Waller, Craig Bockhorn, Maureen Marquis, Chris Clavelli. Missing: Ted Canova, Dean Cappello, Cy Gardner. Gold Key Honor Society The Gold Key Honor Society is Emer- son ' s academic honor society. To qualify, a student must be in either the Junior or Senior Class, have been on Dean ' s list for four consecutive terms at Emerson College, not including Summer Session, or have earned a 3.5 or better average with no less than 60 credits carrying letter grades. Mary Kay Adams, Bernadette Aldrich, Eric Andrus, Colette Anusewicz, Santo Arra, Meryl Augenbraun, Ronald Barbero, Jacquie Beilis, Leslie Bennett, Shelley Biener, Betsy Billard, Rob Brooks, Ted Canova, Nancy Cantin, Dean Capello, C]reg Carlson, Silvia Carreno, Chris Clavelli, I vnn Cohen, Gretta Cowan, Valerie Cram, Kim Crumley, Ramona Diaz, Diana DiCiioia, Ed Elliot, Scott Fergang, Mark Fijman, )anine Foret, Beth Foster, Vilma C ' jregoropolous, Gerry Harvey, |oe Hedio, Katherine High, lulia Holiday, Patricia Horvath, Don lackson, Ken lackson, Katheryn lohnson, lacalyn Kaplan, Stacy Kaplan, Essie Keren, Robert Keyes, Michelle Lapuk, Sandy Larkin, Daniel Lee, Scott Long, Maureen Marquis , Paul Marte, Gail Martin, Michael Mazzarella, Susan McGinnis, Melanie McNamara, Rose Mele, Mary Macari, Kevin Miller, Margaret Miraglia (President), David Morgan, Matt Morgan, LTiane Morlock, loanne Nelson, Emilv Norton, Neil Paulson, Patricia Peyton (Vice-President), Bridget Regan, Lance Salerno, Renee Sanft, Leslie Schneid- er, Lisa Shilo, Nancy Sirois, )eff Spencer, Wendy Sperber, Val Suriano, Barb Szlanic, Christine Untersee, 1 37 Linda Voipe, Bob Ward, Paula Williamson, Sue Winter, |udi Woichiechowski, Karen Zampa, Lois Roac h (Secretary), Dawn Steinberg. a.m. Southern C ' omlori (country) oon Uroadway Melodies m-3 p.m, Reperloiie (classical) p.m. Sounds ot Swing (swing) p.m, Hori onies (1 aiin American maga ine) p.m. liluesology (tlie blues) p.m, 1 ive at (he Willow (ja ) i a.m. Master Mix (dance music) Xl)A a.m. I he C ' rosswmds (ja lusion iA:h) a.m. Ama ing Cirace (gospiel music) a.m, C hagigah (Jewish tolk music) ' Joon C hurch Service p.m. I ' o lk Music ot (he Uiitish Isles and Ireland p.m. I ive at Passim (folk) 30 p.m. Sports Magazine )-7:30 p.m. Sounds oT Soul (Plack community magazine) )-8 p.m. {-aster 1 han You (hardcore) 1 p.m. Metrowave (local rock) a.m. Something. . ,Anyihim» (creative radio) • I)A a.m. Women In a.m. C ' rosswir GO ' S 2 ' yG?,2 TO rN TO Q- Th e flu Sic 9CUl ' .y Of Th, Musi in the D assor -society ’ „o ' ‘° Oral Interpretalion Societx Division ot Communication Studies present HE MANY VOICES OF SAINT JOAN ■r ' er ■ ' 98 r ‘ ' ngr f lj “ " •-:s " 7 ;? ' .. ' Ss; ' I ' e A ee, fivo „ °ee;, °Ur “ ' -s i ;;7 fo, A UrfSeri cc •S 4 t -• -ij-i ce, Activities V -SponserecL iert ; .;, ,_ ■ ' ■ - cJ) • ' J 7ft V. ' : ' ;, .. » it W w ' ‘ Aiy Submit around 1 • j — _ - i w ' ,.„-‘--;;jHa.p ,,,st..6°““ " . ,9 j « ' ’■ " ■ o l,Ug Cotte.e »r or I 1 student Government Association Executive Council I. to r.: Michael Mendenhall (President), Patty Peyton (Secretary), Tracy Alexander (Treasurer), Greg Snarski (Vice-President). Representative AssembI ! Standing: Steve Ummski, C]reg Snars- ki, Paul Marte, Mike Glover, Terry Waller, Mike Mendenhall, Paul Chase, Liz Hodges, Dan Plouffe, C ' lerri Harvey, Kim Owens, Seated; Lisa Aumuller, Dawn Faggen, Elayne Berman, Maureen Marquis 140 i Senior Class Officers Michael Mazzarella (President), Rogina Matteson (Secretary), Susane Newell (Vice-President), Brooks Russell (Advisor), Craig Martone (Treasurer), Nancy Beaulieu (Public Relations Director). Junior Class Officers Anne E. Reynolds (Secretary), Melanie Paquin (Vice-President), Keith Porter (President), Jeff Wetzel (Treasurer). 141 Sophomore Class Officers Matt O ' Shea, (Treasurer); Elyse Garfinkel, (Vice-President); )eff Barry, (President). Missing: Dave Waller, (Secretary) Freshman Class Officers Jill DeGoes, (Secretary); Robert Stafford, (President); Barbara Knowiton, (Treasurer). 142 Berkeley Beacon i k ij ;C v« p i ' i I i THE BERKELEY BEACON Editors Kristine Zelazik and John Moss sociate Editor, JG Stalvey Features Editor, Margret Hart Photo Editor, Laura Sawyer Business Manager, Alan Padula Faculty Advisor, Marita Golden STAFF Joan Beard, Diane Butler JCaren Day, Ave Hacked, Beth Homonoff, Maureen Mann, Eileen Me Dermott, Andrew Ross, Laura Sawyer, Terry Waller, Steve Weeks. The Berkeley Beacon is published fortnightly by the students of Emerson College It is funded by Studmt Activity fees. Once submitted, all articles, photographs, and illustrations are the property of the Beacon Letters to the editor and opinion pieces are published on a space available basis. 96 Beacon Street Boston, MA 02116 262-2010 ext. 295 I. to r. : Laura Sawyer, Kristine Zelazik, Alan Padula, Tim Sullivan, Kim Hecht, )ohn Moss Emerson Christian Fellowship )eff Goodwin, Elana Nacamuli, Paul Gage, Peggy Collins, Patrick Kenney, JulieTuthill. Missing: Bob August (President), Neil Davin (Faculty Advisor). There are three major purposes to our existence. First, we strive to grow individually and collectively in our relationship with God. We seek a greater understanding of FHim, Ffis love for us and Fdis will for our lives. Secondly, we aim for a unity within our group, one which is acquired through trust, sharing and active concern for one another. Finally, outreach to others is a focus accomplished through individual interactions as well as communication with the community as a whole. With these goals in mind, weekly meetings consist of prayer, Bible study and music. The Cross Cultural Club Gregory Elmagoglou (President), Eleonora Torres (Vice-President), Rodolpho Ramon (Secretary), Rosario Ortega (Treasurer), Bill Chuck (Advisor), Roger McPhail (Advisor). Commuter Club The Emerson College Commuter Club sponsors workshops and social events for Emerson ' s many commuting stu- dents. The Commuter Club also arranges overnight housing for stranded commuters. This year ' s officers worked hard planning the annual Christmas buffet and our many other functions, which included a ski weekend; softball game, and various fundraisers. All the hard work and effort proved to be a great success for this year ' s Commuter Club. Officers: Mandy MacEadden (Vice-President), Stephanie Manoli (Vice-President), Richard Bischoff (President), Kathy Pyne (Treasurer), Judy Cottone (Secretary). Members: Barbara Connors, Carol Germain, Sandy Davis, Maria Santangelo, Eric Smith, John O ' Neill, Bobby Cautreau, Gary Waleik, Natalie Werlin, leannie Callinan, Dave Prentice, Mandy MacEadden. 145 E.B.O.N.I Emerson ' s l lack Organization with Natural Interests, is dedicated to fur- thering the involvement and increasing the influence of students of African de- scent. Created ten years ago, E.B.O.- N.I. produces musical and dramatic f)roductions, operates the cultural center and sptjnsors lectures and pro- grams on historical and contem|)orary topics that [jortray tlie black experi- ence. E.B.O.N.I. endeavors to height- en the level of cultural and political awareness of all Emerson students. ROOTS AND SHOOTS My roots go back three hundred years or more to the continent of the Western shores, Slave traders brought us to this strange land, with bracelets on our feet and hands. Our homes were shacks unfit for mankind, we labored in the cotton fields from sun up ' til nine. Our backs were burnt under the intense heat, we waled the cotton rows with blistered feet. When the words of freedom raced through the air, five thousand fought in the revolution — we didn ' t care. We were promised our freedom if the colonies should win but more broken promises went to my kin. Back to the cotton fields for another century or so with more rigid laws to lock freedom ' s door. Little by little we were the focus of this land until this country had a Civil War on its hands. Then came amendments that we were free somehow we were slaves in reality we were victims of a system that had come to pass but we had many words that for years would last. Year after year we labored and we fought, for a few of those rights that the Constitution taught the Civil Rights movement throughout the land did ring it was led by a man of peace, Martin Luther King. My roots run deep, my roots run wide, my roots were planted by the thousand who died. My roots run deep, straight through the heart of this land, part of history was paved by many a black hand. Lori Mitchell 146 Emerson College Chorus Front row: Debbie Coon, Stephen Uminski, Yani Feliciano, Amy FHarris, Robin Lloyd; Second row: Claire Foyt, Sandra Capriles, Charles Macey, Robert Stone; Third row: Leslie Schneider, julie Kauffman, Daniel Sticco, Linda Camp, jani ne Foret; Back: Theodore Gozzetti, Sally Chadwick, Debbie Fielding. Missing: Dwight Lambrith, Sandi Davis, Marybeth Maier, )udi Maron, )eff Benoit, Caroline Strauss, )anice Pelrine. Scott Wheeler (Faculty Advisor). 147 i Paul LaVoie, )oey Williams (Treasurer), Chris Nordguist, Mike Grover (President), Lindsey Mofford (Vice-President), Steve Heiser, Alex Thompson, )oe Pangora, Maureen Mann, Duncan McCulloch 148 Emerson Comedy Workshop Top — Elyse Garfinkel; Middle Row — Mary Macari (President Treasurer), Wally Kemp, Ellen Meskimen, Maxine Schaffer-Eromm (Secretary), lane Kreisel. Bottom Row — Chris Plummer, Steve McDonald, Doug Gladstone, Bill Scot Glasser, Marty Griffin (Vice-President). Missing: Enid Hunt, Moe Gilbride, |im Smith, Dennis Leary (advisor). I 149 Emerson Dance Company Front to back: )anet T. Craft (Faculty Advisor), Dawn Faggen (President), Christina Piscitelli, Donna Chessare, Teresa Chin, Anna Ward (Vice-President), Maria FHanley, Michael Caviasca, Leslie McFadden, Ursula Mathias, Maria Andrescino, Kim Blethan (Representative), Jane Marshall (Treasurer), Lorraine McGuines, Susan Winters, Clare Davies, Adam Gavzer. 1 150 Emerson Film Society Some objectives and services the Film Society pro- vide: 1 . We hold screenings or rare and old ti Ims on every other Wednesday — our objective is to present films that are normally not seen anywhere. 2. We hold a Spring festival for all films made in production courses during the current school year. 3. We publish Grand Illusions, a magazine that deals with directors and film genras. At far left, Michael Petshaft (Pres- ident); left Bruce Cronin (Faculty Advisor). Norfolk Prison Debate Society The Norfolk Prison Debate Society began 27 years ago. Each Wednesday evening Emerson Students participate in workshops with inmates at the Massachusetts Correc- tional Institution at Norfolk and exchange dialogue on contemporary issues. Haig Der Marderosian (Faculty Advisor), Nancy Goode, Pam Ancheta, Carolyn Bloom, Chris Pagliaro, Susan jackson. 151 f I I Emerson Independent Video E.I.V. Management: Anne E. Reynolds (Station Manager), Doreen Reich (Assistant Public Affairs Director), Stacey Chiarello (Public Relations Director), )eff Wetzel (Business Manager), Steve Biechler (News Director), Melanie Paquin (Administrative Assistant), Franco Bario (Public Affairs Director), Jim Elis (Production Manager), David Leland (Unit Manager). Missing: Michael Gizeman (Remote Director), Marsha Della-Giustina, Mickey Dickoff (Faculty Advisors). Shows: Bostonia, Happy Hour, Harbor Hill, ECTV. 152 i m Emerson Review The Emerson Review is the literary niagazine of Emerson College, |)ul:)lishe(l twice a year by the Seniors in Creative Writing Literature. The magazine serves as a vehicle to publish works of fiction and poetry by Emerson Students. Submissions may be made by contac ting the de- partment of Creative Writing and Literature. Michelle McClelland, Doug Gladstone, Pam Gordon, loseph Moes, Gregg Shapiro, loanne Sibicky. Missing: Kevin MilTer, Maureen Mann, Dr. Jim Randall, (Faculty Advisor) Yours ' Til Niagara Ealls. And then she falls, again. Too much to drink at the airport bar, too far to drive in her daddy ' s car, sick all the way home and this little piggy had roast beef and potatoes. Runs in her nylons that cramp her style. Cramps that will plaster her to her porcelain throne. Should ' ve thrown it all away while she had the chance. Danced off the railing I into the water bed below. But her toe- I shoes have holes and she swims like j a fish. Tonight she feels like a baded, stuffed trout. 1 by Gregg Shapiro I Syncopated Strut It is this fall concrete I the orange blends brown into recollection. Things have begun to smell i like Halloween and tiger pajamas. i My backyard lies everywhere j ahead these city sidewalks weaving in rope swing I childhood. i j ' ; Each step bounces a thought f and shudders conviction that I am lying in the silent green hoping jj the gardner doesn ' t come today ' and they will let me chase the Good Humor man ' blocks during dinner on the porch, by Doug Gladstone Saturday Afternoons The problem of seeling birthday cards and imports from the Low Countries is a serious one; they have to hire a glassbiower to keep the customers amused. Many come after the big football game. 1 have seen young girls in cheerleader ' s skirts, I recognize the trepidation, the impunity of the cloth at the thigh. Everyone who watches says, " Glass Menagerie. " They are right, you can see it glitter through the window. He makes elephants with pointed trunks. He leaves his tools spread out on the workbench when he goes to lunch. I have counted up to twenty crows in the tree across the street. I have seen them all disappear in the shade with green leaves. Here is something you should watch for: the glassbiower is going to lay his goggles down one noon, come back from an Italian sub with the works and find it gone — on that tree across the street crows appear and disappear like shadows of a malignancy on a bloodslide — some shopper will have a Van Gogh birthday card and those goggles in his shopping bag. He would be surprised to find it is impossible to scare away a whole flock of birds with a single stone. by Joseph Moses Emersonian ii f . g T ' Editorial Staff Editor in Chief Peter ). Mones Associate Editors Page Miller, Marizy Spohrer, Business Managers Paul Chase, Maureen Gurney Public Relations Pam Gutlon Advertising Managers Chris Schab, Karen Taylor Faculty Advisor .... Reverend John M. Coffee Production Staff Layout Page Miller, Robert Dutton Contributing Photographers . . . Dan De- slaurier. Brad Epstein, Bill Farrick, Lynne Gem- ma, Maureen Gurney, Ralph Jones, Ronni Kanig, Scott Lief, Marizy Sophrer I S4 I Emerson College Forensic Society Rick Sherbourne, Nick Burnett (Faculty Advisor), David Morency (President), Ed Colantoni, Peter Troy, Tom Glauner, Celeste LaCroix (Secretary), jennifer FHirshan (Vice-President). Missing: Maureen Marquis (Treasurer), James Calamara, Deb Komarow, Valerie Green, Julie Ray, Eric Morin, Donna Alexander, Carol FHaskell, Debbie Thibeault, Barb Szlanic. Having traveled from the mid-West to Itha- ca, New York, the Emerson College Foren- sic Society proudly boasts a nationwide reputation of being ranked in the to|) 1 5 in the country. Competitions range from structured debates, after-dinner speaking, and oral interpretation of drama. Director of Fore nsic, Nicholas F. Burnett was quoted in the Berkeley Beacon as to his outlook to the new season: " It ' s an exciting year, new coaches, new kids . . . we ' ve got the potential and with the start we ' ve had, the sky ' s the limit . . 155 Emersonians for Social Progress Emersonians for Social Prog- ress is dedicated to spreading awareness of social issues at Emerson College. Through mini-educationals at which political and social issues are featured, and bi-yearly forums focused on the threat of nuclear war, they have made a continuous effort to keep the student body in- formed about current topics and events. E.S.P. members pictured: Karen Zampa (Secretary) and Essie Keren (President). Missing: Kim Cross (Treasurer), loan Beard (Vice-President), David Pave, Linda Eibel, Torrie Rosensvvieg. Advisor, Janet Fritz. Hillel " Hillel ' s main objective this year was to give Jewish students the oppor- tunity to socialize with fellow Jewish students here at Emerson College as well as in the Greater Boston area. Also, we wanted to fill a religious obligation to the students by providing religious services for the High Holi- days and for the Passover sedar, in addition to services for shabbos and other Jewish Holidays. Hillel ' s activities this year included bagel sales, Friday night dinners, and a Channukah brunch. We were a busy and aspiringorganization on the Emer- son Campus. " Row 1 : Lisa Meltzer (Secretary), Susan Cash, Laurie Tressler Row 2: Liz Hodges (Treasurer), Elayne Berman (Vice-President), Amy Frankel (President). 1 56 Musical Theatre Society I he Musical Theatre Society, estal)- lished in 1969, fosters and [promotes an appreciation tor musical theatre at Emer- son. MTS provides opportunities for partic- ipation in producing elements of theatre. Annually, MTS presents the Spring musical (This spring was Merrily Wc Roll Along) and occasionally sponsors guests lecturers from the theatre. Last fall, Charles Stouse visited. He also helped out the production Nightingale. MTS proudly celebrated 30 years of musicals at Emerson College this Spring with slide presentations and other festivi- ties. Lady in the Dark, directed by Mr. Leonidas A. Nickole in 1953, was the first musical presented in the Spring series. :ecutive Board: Standing; Robert Dutton (President), Matt Morgan (Treasurer), Erin Victoria Egan (Secretary), ick Turco (Activities Director). Seated: Bob Eriend (Alumni Advisor), Eeo Nickole (Faculty Advisor), Denise ayal (Public Relations Director), Carl Schmehl (Member at Earge). Missing: Bruce Barbieri (Alumni Advisor), ichael Anania, Scott Wheeler, Shirley Terrill (Faculty Advisors). M NSSLHA is a professionally recognized orga- nization in Colleges and Universities across the United States. It encourages professional inter- est among students in the study of Normal and Disordered Human Communications. Within the Emerson College Division of Communication Disorders, the chapter of NSSLHA provides services, aid, and assistance within the college as well as to local organiza- tions in the area of speech, language, and hear- ing disorders. Meetings are highlighted by guest speakers, lecturers, and on-the-sight visits to facilities, which encourage professionalism in the areas of speech, language and hearing professions. Cheryl Santos, Sue Scanlon, Karen Wolfe, Lisa Meltzer, Anne Marquette, Judi Cottone, Judy Antleman, Tamara Klatsky, Scott Crawford. NSSLHA 1 Omnivore — Emerson ' s Humor Magazine Pictured: Lisa Aumuller (Associate Editor), Barb Szlanic (Managing Editor), Doug Gladstone (Editor-in-Chief). Missing: Mike Grover (Associate Editor). 1.S8 Oral Interpretation Society Julie Pop, Michele Tracy, Emma Palzere, Paul Marte (President Treasurer), Joyce Kacin, Dr. Kenneth Crannell (Faculty Advisor), Jennifer Hirshan, David Morency. Missing; Celeste LaCroix (Vice-President), Greg Snarski (Secretary), Deborah Fielding, Joanna Going, Julie Kauffman, John Murray. The Oral Interpretation Society is one of Emerson ' s oldest organizations. 0.1. S. sponsors various meetings, workshops, festivals, and recitals in the interpretation arts. This year ' s fall production was The Many Voices of Saint Joan, written and directed by Dr. Crannell. The SoutJiwick Recitals con- tinues to be the longest running recital series in the United States. O.I.S., each spring, holds it own inter-collegiate festival where major critics are invited along with many col- leges to share in the interpretation ex- perience. 159 This Is Pathetic Comedy Troupe members: Lisa Rosenthal, Michael Smith, |oe Murphy, Howard Horvath, Michael Bent, )on Ennis, Bob Gautreau, jill Kaufman. Society For Advancement of Management “ To obtain a promising position when there aren ' t enough jobs to go around, you have to get real business experience while you ' re still in college. And you can get this experience by becoming an active member of the Society for Advance- ment of Management. " At right; (top to bottom) Liz t lodges (Vice-President), Amy Neal, Gerri Harvey (Treasurer), Denise Mullen (President), Karen Taylor (Executive Secretary), Cindy Bunis, Steve Uminski (Vice President of Public Relations). IfaO Underachievers n WERS •fM8a9 Bottom row: Peter Mones, Cy Gardner, Laurie Stone, Brenda Vasquez, Sandra Marable, Ange Canessa, Art Roberts Uan Shapiro LarrvDutra, Dave Blauschield. Middle row: Ken Brady, Michelle Seccareccio, Rilie Kreichman Elena r Frame, lanice Soled, Diana DiGioia, Donna Davis, Fran Berger (.Advisor). Back Row: Marissa Bennett, Carol Kamersham, Heidi Beyer, Mark Linga, Scott Liet, Lance Salerno, Kick Love, Michael jones, Mic hael rerkins, bob August, unidentitied, Kelly Cox, Debbie Southvvood-Smith. Tof) right, FMnlip David March 162 WECB — All Hit Radio 64 WECB Management: Sally Searle (Sales Director), Mims Friedman (Station Secretary), Carol Kamersham (Assistant News Director), Mugsy McCaffigan (Sports Director), Donna Ebbs (Traffic Director), Sue O ' Connell (Program Coordinator), Mike Shannon (Program Director), Greg Weremey (Chief Engineer), Janet Jennings (Public Affairs Director), Frank Gorrell (Station Manager), Barry Turkowitz (Assistant Music Director), Russ Wiesenbacher (Assistant Engineer), Jeremy Dale (Music Director), Lorrie King (Assistant Sales). Missing: Dawn Sinsel (News Director), Dick Markowich (Assistant Sports Director). WECB-AM 640 is the carrier current broadcast and teaching facility of the Mass Communica- tions department. WECB serves Emerson dorms, function rooms, and the Massachusetts General Hospital School of Nursing. WECB is a commer- cial station operating on money earned from advertising, and is located on the fourth floor of 1 30 Beacon Street. 163 CO»- osr (. CO li. _ ? ?o Delta Omega Rho Delia Ome a was ur ;an,zed ,n tmerson ,n 19-i8 as a local fraterniiy concerned w,th the umt.canon and development of , he school For over a quarter of a pride ory. the brothers have taken ' Promoting activities at the College as a healthy release from fhe tensions of academic life President Rich Bischoff CK ' TH£ SISTERS INDUCTED On Tuesday, October 25, the sisters of Kappa Gamma Chi held a ceremony to initiate five honorary sisters. Pat Coates, Harriet Mohr, Kathy Manning, Cyprienne Gabrel, and Suzanne Swope all became members of Emerson’s professional, honorary sorority. This was the first time honorary sisters were inducted since the reinstatement of the sorority in 1978. THhT 1 OCT. 1 , 1992- APM I IoN f’ I _4lpba it ' ' ' ' " " y Uive Kvotherhi ' tA ' thc-.t that p, Theta ocai Miciai voait. Witt ' h and truft - ' :t: th.t ThciA est-nt pun ' " ” , tacctn ■ U V tncf. " ' ' ■ ' Andv Ca ' -ttncc F ' c rU-oi Phi Alpha Tau On Thursday, Octob Alpha Tau inducted t:(ivP .:,vi Kappa Gamma Chi ' J Kappa (lamma ( ' hi is a professional, honorary sorority at Eimerson College Members of Kappa excel in the communicative arts Kappa also provides Obl Says EIV Thanks 5thai everv° " « oave up mvoWeiproy College real To wtu Uketothawre v.. - t would )usl» priday’s ElV ‘ helped ft would especis , g SH a temtoes and sotr ih ' a real benefU for On a oantpos ai, and students necessary means of everyone need to b« Ci fgj GREEK ALPHABET A Wpha J low jP B Beta K Kappa GoniniO A LamEda T Tau Della ] j[ Mu Upeiloa E Epsilon ]V Nu Phi Z Zeta S “ X CM n Eta o Omicron 0 Theta JJ R Omega Zeta Phi Eta o S aC 56I TE“ Qi ' ' Cs )0 a r! V, o7°r thp. ' «r, ■ ' e Zeta Phi Pta is a nation professional fraternity of t communication arts and scienci Its first chapter was founded Northwestern University in 18 In 1908, It was founded at Lmers College Incentiscs ai opportunities for the developmc of professional philosophies a competency in communicati skills are provided for men a women students Zeta Phi Eta governed by a national council eight members who also serve trustees of the foundation, wh was established in 19‘)5 Some Zeta ' s ma)or community pro)e are tutoring at the Perkin’s Sch- for the Blind and touri elementary schools in Boston w Reader s Theatre programs ,, yhcm. dcdicim S gmA ' ,nty h, - ' PV " ' ‘ ’A ' i alTU. wtsoU ..U.jud i Pan-Hellenic Council lulie Pop, Craig Bockhorn, Louie Lauria, Andrew Laurence, Steve Biechler, Patricia Peyton. Not pictured; Peter Mones, Lynne Gemma, Anne LeTourneau (Sigma Pi Lheta). The Pan-Hellenic Council, reactivated, after being absent over 10 years, has the responsibility of providing and promoting positive relationships among the six fraternity and sororities. Objectives are: good relationships with Emerson College, the neighboring community, and various functions at the college. The six Greek organizations are represented by two members of the fraternity sorority, and meet bi-weekly. Representatives are: Andrew Laurence and Steve Biechler, Alpha Pi Theta; Robin Cohen and Maureen Guerney, Kappa Gamma Chi; Craig Bockhorn and Peter Mones, Phi Alpha Tau; Lou Lauria and Phil Billings, Rho Delta Omega; Marissa Bennett and Julie Pop, Zeta Phi Eta. During this past year, Pan-Hellenic contributed to Operation Santa Claus, a toy donation drive for under- privileged children in the Boston area at Christmas time; Pan-Hellenic gatherings among all the brothers and sisters of the organizations, and at this writing, a Greek Weekend in the Spring. Kappa Gamma Chi lulie Mermelstein, janet lennings, Sharon Ober, Kristen Reinertsen, Rogina Matte- son, Merri Sugarman (Vice-President), Melanie Paquin (Historian), Anne Reynolds, Robin Cohen (President), Kim Lester, Dawn Sinsel, Susane Newell, Cindy Maxwell, Erin Egan (Corresponding Secretary), Elyse Gart ' inkel, Maureen Gurney, Kristan Burke, Mary Macari (Sunshine Alumnae), Enid Hunt, Nancy Matchton (Sargeant at Arms). Missing: Debbie Salois, Donna Ebbs, Terry Berman. Phi Alpha Tau Seated I. to r. : David Carr, Steve jackson (Vice-President), Craig Bockhorn (President), Greg Wine (Treasur- er), Bill Sitcawich (Secretary); Row 2: Paul Chase, Ed Sitcawich, Kevin Townsend, Franco Bario, Bill Martel, Matt Morgan, Phillip March, Keith Porter, Peter Mones (Corresponding Secretary); Back Row: Kevin Young, Michael Currier, Alan Padula, Ross Davies, John Mullican, Bob Dutton, Bob Barzyk, Mugsy McCaffigan, )ohn Murray. Missing: Glenn Meehan, Todd Auslander, Scott Fergang, Haig derMarderosian, (Advisor). 169 1 Alpha Pi Theta First row: Scott Emerson, Mark Foner, Andrew Laurence (President), Second row: Don Walden, Patrick Kelly, lonatFian BurkFiardt, |on Friedenberg (Secretary), Top row: Scott Leif, Steve BeicFiler (Treasurer), |im SmitFi, Doug Gladstone. Missing: Craig Martone (Vice-President), lohn Bouffard, Gary (Skip) Klavins, Bill Glasser, |im Nussbaum, Roger Rignack, Michael Chaporian, Chris Plummer, Steven McDonald, Rick Brown, Leo Nickole (Faculty Advisor). 170 p Sigma Pi Theta Vicky Ceasar Holly Hebbard Alice Schmitt Katie Stelletello Maura Tighe Iris Greenberg Kitty lones Marissa Kadra ShervI Kaller Dawn Steinberg Wendy Waring Anne Marie LeTourneau — President )udy Markowitz Soraya Rodriguez Mary Kay Adams Shelly Biener Susan Carlino lanice Clawson — Vice President Tobie DeAngelus Lvnne Gemma Ta ra Sandler — Treasurer Diane Sperduti — Recording Secretary Dawn Sykes Alicia Hennessey Linda Rosensweig Julie Spielman Stacy Zucker Vickie Kulkin — Alumni Director Sue Monroe Susan Morse — Historian Denise Royal — Corresponding Secretary Nanci Thomson Maureen Callaghan Cathy Carter Vivian McCall Karen Wolfe Marilyn Krivitsky — Advisor The Sisterhood of Sigma Pi Theta . . . sisterhood, trust, and love. The Rocktoberfest, Globe Santa, Pledging — apples and gloves. The Social Sorority, Dream of Now, Unity. The Boston Stone. “Yes Ma ' am! " , Singing on the wall. Sigma Theta picnics. SUPPORT. “What do you put in your coffee ladiesf " EHO. Pith. Rule 12. " ... we don ' t care what the people say. Sigma Pi is here to stay . . . stirring the dye . . . it ' s me for you and you for me ... I hope so . . . OH YEAH! " The Sigma Bunch . . . the 37 of us are strong. 171 Rho Delta Omega Front: Richard Bischoff (Secretary), )im Linsky, Bob Graffin (Sargeant at Arms), Randy Sussman, Craig Rodman (Historian), Brad Epstein (Social Chairman); Back: Robert Horan, Bill O ' Connell (Secretary), Miles Elster, Lane Forman (Treasurer), |im Dumont (President), Mike Gannon, Craig Bogdonovich, Burt Skomal, Phil Billings (Vice-President), Mark Lasky. Missing: Michael Mazzarella, Ed Buchanan, Dan Jordan, Louie Lauria, Scott Weinstock, David Gottleib. 1 72 Zeta Phi Eta Paul Marte (Treasurer), Louis Perez, Jennifer Hirshan, David Morency, Emma Palzere, Denise Bourcier, Joan Nightengale, Maureen Marquis (Secretary), Julie Pop (President). Missing: Carl Schmehl, Marissa Bennitt (Vice-President), Cheryl Santos, Kathy Pine, Deb Komarow, Tina Mill- man, Celeste LaCroix, Jeff Benoit, Denise Mullen, Fran Lashoto (Faculty Advisor). Julie Pop (second row; sixth from left) with Zeta Phi Eta ' s National Council Members and Campus Chapter Representatives at 1982 Convention. ■; lV.lt ,0.-2- VjW; .,0 V.-. U LC ' -g ' “• : cs Oa;c ' s! : i Ad lea I . V ant ' . - ' • i ,ui ,li illl cb- U; ' viu 1 : i 1 - , - ' .iidwit :.e • a‘ ' vlijpV. ■ Sl.a• :u-2 ' ' ti ■)Uj •,u ' f- ' “ ' flit I, , “ ' “ V Hilt; . ‘!P Ppjf.. ' • ' .u Ka6H.Co.t . Vic. 3b-. tvmki-. ; rj , V t , ■?V, Cai.3 r 0 V ■ Hr vrf ' .i- i . c. •■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' iH ' - r. i Ero ' H.i ' aJ 65 ■ wd ' - ;.l.ai fba-nAcy tri-- M . ■ -,j re- a Cuion _ »■ ' J . • - A W W . -Jl, V.V..I!-’‘ ' ? . ;0 ' ■bi ' " - • - - « b ‘ “ ' 1 IfOl ! ‘■ iU J ' ‘ ' " ■ fi ' l , ‘ Ut ’ OOlif . . C ' .b-’- tV , .-T ' .d ' ' ■ ‘if lor, ' " ' V, h ' 1 ' V o V. ‘ A 2 a t.-j-i J ■ - j ' ' ' aJi. ' oV iVo : .■ 1 ■--.{;■■ ,’iV ' . ' ■‘ .■ v lv;v 5 I- Ci3 ' Ji ' i. ' ClVi i.jr K. ' i.V. •..n ,tiJval.f ' ? ' «J- :CV ' (■■i ' l ' ; CO ' qlfo VO Ocv G. Co» y ' " 5 .»• ■=“ ' ot ° -e V ?tofvH= -.. w°° ' ' -3 ;;;; sh " cock, aborts iasba Standing: Coach |im Bradley, Ennio Cataldo, Bill Flaherty, Chester Brewster, Harold Baldwin, Lane Forman, Phillip " Captain Sky " March, Rich Tabach. Kneeling: left Keough, Mickey McDermott, Kenny lohnson, Chris Pielli, |ohn Flax, Marc Douthit, Asst. Coach — Derek Van Dvke. Missing: Brian Medeiros, Brian Young. I 78 Wrestling Team Randy Sussman, Todd Zieker, Ralph )ones, Eric Rohden, Pat Shuoy, Kevin Townsend, Marty Ciriffin, Rob EToran, Pill Karelitz, |oe Stal- vey, Adam Stanger, Coach |im I’eckham. 180 Sailing Club Dave Dray, Lucia Shaefer, Commodore Leo Waldman, Alex Thompson, joey Williams, Laura Abelson, Frances FHoftman, )im Alberghini, Dockmasters Eric Frank, Mark Buxton. Soccer Team Kneeling; Anna Morales, Sue Monroe, Barbara McClure, Ellen Chasen; Rear: Coach Forbes Keith, Filip Kovisars, Esam Samara, Darren Cecil, Suleyman Usman, Marc Shapiro, )oe Stalvey, Jeroen Walt, Tom Custer, Patrick Shuey Varsity Club Officers: |ohn O ' Connell, President: Richard Bischoff, Vice-President: lerry Amirault: Treasurer Hockey Team 1982-1983 )oe Sullivan, Jerry Amirault, Scott Woodruff, Dave Breslin, Rob Weberg, Coach Forbes Keith; Front: Bob Winsor, John Goltsis, Captain Kevin Wolfe, Matt Watts, John O ' Connell. Missing: Rich Bischoff, Jim Moriarty, Mike Gannon. 183 Fall Baseball 1982-1983 Baseball Team: Jerry Amirault, Peter Bell, Scott Cahill, T. Barrett Curtin, Paul Di Pronio, Scott Dresser, John Flax, Steve Giguere, Alan Griffith, Jeff Jean- dheur, Louis Lauria, Tom Leonard, John McGuirk, Doug Miller, Chriss Pielli, Wil Pineau, Keith Porter, Burt Skomal, Brian Young, Mark Washor. Coach, James H. Bradley, Assistant Coach, Michael D. Testa. 184 Fall Baseball 1982-1983 185 187 188 189 I 190 191 ' ■« W ' 1 193 r 194 i T f 19b C@LtI 61 E iTMPIIIES HOMMWY CROOKS I AREYOUSUimTlMB THIS YEAR? ' .? LOCK YOUR DOORS ANOTHIMK ' .! EMERSON SECURITY DEPT. 262-2010 X244, 245 S»c f.2 197 k. » 198 i f 199 Senior Index an index to seniors appearing, or not appearing, in the portrait section of this book. Aaron, Jonathan Abelson, Laura, 69 Adams, Mary Kay, 74 Aldrich, Bernadette Altman, Mara, 92 Amirault, Gerald, 84 Anderson, Michael Anderson, Wendelyn Andrus, Eric, 99 Antick, Bonny Anusewicz, Collette, 89 Arria, Santo Aspesi, Paul, 68 Atkins, Vernard, 53 Auslander, Todd, 70 Axelrod, Mark Bagley, Robin Barzyk, Robert, 70 Basili, Debra, 54 Bauer, Dianne, 92 Beaulieu, Nancy, 51 Bell, Peter, 97 Beilis, Jacqueline, 91 Berman, Elayne, 106 Bernson, Steven, 59 Biechler, Stephen, 95 Biener, Shelley, 54 Billard, Betsy Lynn Biljings, Phillip, 81 Bobker, Larry Bockhorn, Craig, 97 Boudreau, Stephen Bourgoujian, Lisa, 78 Bower, Tammy, 68 Brady, Kevin Braun, Kim Brescia, Melissa, 83 Briscoe, Andrea, 95 Brown, Claire Brown, Steve, 66 Brunke, Sandra Buchanan, Edmund Buck, Christopher, 77 Burns, William Butler, Dianne Buxenbaum, Richard, 100 Caggiano, Jerry Canessa, Andrew, 88 Canova, Theodore, 51 Cappello, Dean, 87 Carlson, Gregory, 55 Carreno, Silvia, 96 Caruso, Deborah Casana, Joy Catherwood, Jeanette Caviasca, Michael, 82 Chase, Paul, 54 Chengrian, Raffy, 68 Clavelli, Christopher, 75 Clawson, Janice, 77 Clay, Elelene Cline, Linda Cloyd, Joseph Cohen, Lori Cohen, Lynn Cole, Michael 20 T Collins, Michael, 87 Dimatteo, Nancy, 102 Flachs, Debbie, 65 Collins, Richard, 83 DiNapoli, Marcia, 89 Flax, John, 77 Colver, Matthew Dion, Craig Fleisher, Phillip, 92 Cotton, Sandra, 82 Dobbs, Alison, 57 Fletcher, Craig Cowan, Greta Doebler, Carl, 105 Flis, James, 100 Craft, Shari Donovan, Lorene, 104 Flynn, John, 56 Cram, Valerie, 85 Dray, David, 75 Foret, Janine Crumley, Kim, 79 Dubilier, William, 60 Foster, Beth, 64 Dale, Jeremy, 64 Dutra, Lawrence, 73 Foti, Peter, 61 Davies, Ross, 70 Dutton, Robert, 106 Frank, Eric, 75 Davis, Donna, 91 Elliot, Edward, 101 French, Darlene, 72 Davis, Dwayne Elmagoglou, Gregory, 85 Frers, William, 67 Davis, Tracy, 80 Epting, Christian, 83 Froelich, Morna DeMarco, Amy, 62 Etter, Denise, 72 Furhman, David, 69 Derrindinger, Bennington Eanara, Carol, 90 Gardner, Cyrus DeSisto, Laura, 67 Feinberg, Richard Garrigan, David DeSocio, Christopher, 84 Fernandez, Martha Gauron, Fois Devine, David, 63 Fidler, Roberta, 109 Gemma, Fynn, 50 Dewitt, James, 57 Fielding, Deborah Giezeman, Joost Diaz, Ramona, 100 Fijman, Mark, 52 Gilbert, Adriel Didisheim, Raoul, 102 Firestone, Susan Gilbride, Maureen 202 IP Gladstone, Douglas, 65 Harris, Robin, 81 Jackson, Susan, 56 Goldberg, Susan, 107 Hart, Margaret, 59 James, Marie, 106 Goldrick, Patricia Haskel, Richard Jarrell, Robin, 63 Goldstein, David, 79 Hassan, Daniel Joaquin, Rose Anne Goode, Nancy, 67 Henderson, Valerie, 105 Johnson, Linda, 83 Goodwin, Jeffrey, 87 Herrero, Segundo Jonas, Leslie, 62 Gordon, Paul Patrick, 104 Hershman, Jyl Jordan, Daniel, 64 Gorrell, Frank, 109 Hester, David Kaiser, Nicholas Gottlieb, David, 80 Hethcoat, William, 80 Kamen, Marjorie, 52 Gray, Jodi, 90 Hiam, Claire Karalekas, Pamela, 76 Gregoropoulos, Vilma, 92 Higgins, Carol, 76 Karp, Beth Griffith, Alan, 78 High, Katherine Kassirer, Richard Grover, David, 74 Hodges, Katherine Kauffman, Julie, 51 Guerney, Maureen, 71 Hollinger, Patricia, 71 Kearny, Michael, 56 Guerreiro, Beatriz Hoppenfeld, Heidi, 72 Kelly, Collen Gureli, Hosh, 58 Horan, Robert, 89 Kelly, Edward, 67 Hackett, Susan, 98 Horvath, Patricia Kenney, Patrick, 50 Hagen, Adam, 72 Hunt, Enid, 103 Keyes, Robert, 1 04 Hamil, John Inderlin, Robert, 80 Kierstead, Mark Handley, Elizabeth, 102 Jackson, Donald Kiley, Patricia Harris, Amy Jackson, Kenneth King, Lorrie 203 Kirby, Jacqueline Kulkin, Vicki, 74 Lachapelie, Elyse Lapointe, Patricia, 55 Larkin, Sandra, 86 Laurence, Andrew, 65 Lawford, Stephen, 107 Lee, Daniel Lefman, Cheryl, 93 Leibowitz, jane Leo,- Kim, 50 LeTourneau, 97 Levin, Lori, 85 Levine, James Levine, Wendy, 84 Lizotte, Joseph, 63 Lloyd, Robin Magener, Barbara, 86 Maher, David Mahoney, Deirdre Mangini, Lori Mann, Maureen, 85 Marable, Sandra, 103 Marasculilo, Lizz, 93 March, Phillip, 98 Markowich, Richard Marquis, Ann, 1 08 Marquis, Maureen, 82 Marte, Paul, 57 Martone, Craig, 108 Matchton, Nancy, 84 Mathias, Ursula Matteson, Rogina, 56 Matthews, Kevin Mazzarella, Michael, 97 McGuirk, Holly McHenry, Robert, 81 McIntyre, Janice McKee, Elizabeth, 53 McMorris, Mary McNamara, Melanie, 76 Mead, Celina Meehan, Glenn, 55 Meenan, Dianne, 101 Mele, Rose Merrill, David Messier, Karen, 50 Milano, Marianne Miller, Kevin, 82 Miller, Page, 66 Millman, Tina, 60 Milowe, David, 66 Minkle, David, 109 Miraglia, Margaret, 91 Misono, Keita Mitchell, Ron, 78 Mones, Peter, 101 Morency, David, 106 Morey, Patricia Morlock, Diane Morse, Susan, 105 Mosca, John Moses, Joseph 204 Mueller, Martha Mullen, Denise, 53 Muyskens, Derek, 94 Nagle, Nancy, 93 Nastro, Laura Nawrocki, Victor, 96 Nelson, Michael, 108 Newell, Susane, 101 Norton, Emily, 60 Nzimiro, Lorraine O ' Connor, Thomas Olson, Steven Palmer, Pandora, 104 Pare-Reyna, Maria Paul, Bradford, 51 Paul, Irene, 81 Peabody, Susan Pearlman, Martha, 65 Perkins, Michael Perlman, Eileen Petit, Kathryn, 99 Pezzuto, Michael, 64 Piscitelli, Christina Piserchia, Susan, 58 Plancher, Daryn, 100 Pop, lulie, 97 Potter, Jon Potts, Mary, 90 Premo, William Pucillo, Tracy Pullin, Melissa, 90 Reich, Doreen, 57 Reiner, Peter, 99 Reynolds, Harold Rida, Maria Riordan, Debora, 99 Ripley, Holly, 59 Roach, Lois, 103 Roberts, Lisa, 91 Robinson, James Rosen, Beth, 76 Rosenbloom, Amy, 63 Rosenthal, Lisa Ross, Andrew, 73 Rossi, Douglas Rymiand, Emily, 77 Salerno, Lance, 78 Salois, Deborah, 95 Samara, Esam Sanft, Renee, 88 Santiago, Yamira, 106 Santos, Cheryl Santos, Christopher Santurri, Robert, 77 Sardelli, Caryn, 108 Scaglione, Silvio Schaefer, Katherine, 61 Schlicht, Harold, 55 Schmehl, Carl, 59 Scheider, Leslie Schwartz, David, 95 Scully, Tara Sexton, John 205 1 Seymour, Lisa, 88 Symonovit, William Watson, Jennifer, 89 Shaddock, Diane Taylor, Karen, 86 Watts, Matthew Shapiro, Gregg, 62 Teubner, Christina Webber, Christa Sheehan, Victoria, 73 Thayer, Lori Weissman, Alys, 98 Shelmandine, Eleanor Thompson, Alexandra, 102 Wester, Paul Sibicky, Joanne, 68 Thompson, Victor Wierenga, Elizabeth Sirois, Nancy, 86 Thorne, Lloyd, 61 Wilder, Vermelle Sitcawich, William, 71 Timmeney, Dawn Williams, Lorraine Small, Russell Tkachenko, Igor Williams, Owen, 67 Smith, Brian Tomasini, Pamela Williams, Sherrie Smith, Judith Torchon, Jean Williamson, Paula, 61 Synder, Robert, 87 Treacy, Shawn Williamson, William Solomon, Michelle, 93 Troy, Peter, 109 Wine, Greg, 103 Spencer, Jeffrey Uminski, Stephen, 109 Winston, Mary, 103 Sponseller, Christin Untersee, Christine, 96 Winter, Sue, 66 Stalvey, Joseph, 60 Vanella, Stanley Wojciechowski, Judi Steinberg, Dawn, 74 Vaughn, Douglas Wojtusik, Elizabeth, 88 Stiles, Kenneth Wallack, Nadine Wolfe, Kevin, 105 St. John, Karen, 94 Waller, Terry, 94 Wood, Jeanine St. John, Kevin Ward, Anna Wright, Sandra Stone, Laurie, 72 Ward, Robert, 58 Yoshpe, David Suriano, Valerie, 70 Ward, Sheelah, 69 Zampa, Karen, 52 208 r Good Luck In Your Future Careers Endeavors THANKS For A Wonderful Four Years Office of Minority Infernational Affairs Congratulations To TF)e Class Of ' 83 And Welcome To TFie Alumni Association Keep In ToucFi 262-2010 Ext, 249 267-1787 Emerson Coll ege Alumni Association V i 211 Sincerest Best Wishes Office of Special Events Student Activities " To be what we are, and to become what we are capable of becoming, Stevenson is the only end of life. " — Robert Louis WE TAKE GREAT PRIDE IN OUR GRADUATING SISTERS. BEST WISHES IN EVERYTHING YOU PERSUE. Maureen Guerney Nancy Matchton Rogina Matteson Cindy Maxwell Susane Newell Debbie Salois Nancy Sirois The Sisters of Kappa Gamma Chi KTX 2 12 J Q A PHI ALPHA TAU tCHCRBON COLLCOC - ■OBTOlM, MASS. MAY YOUR GOALS ALWAYS SHINE BRIGHT Congratulations to our Graduating Brothers Todd Auslander Bob Barzyk Craig Bockhorn Paul Chase Ross Davies Robert Dutton Phillip March Glenn Meehan Peter Mones Bill Sitcawich Greg Wine 213 r BEST WISHES FOR SUCCESS FROM THE ENTIRE HOUSING STAFF V ) r Best Wishes Park Square Building Camera Photo, Inc. " Serving Your Photographic Needs for Over Forty Years " 51 St. James Ave. Boston, MA 02116 482-8356 482-2279 2 4 BRAVO! CLASS OF ' 83! Class of 1 983 Congratulations — Health Happiness Musical Theatre Society the Emerson College Health Service Ij ' ] i § 21 5 T r COLLEGE MEMO TO: Graduating Seniors FROM: Emersonian RE: Commencement DATE: May 29, 1983 CONGRATULATIONS ! V y 216


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

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